The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana on June 3, 1904 · Page 10
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The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 10

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Friday, June 3, 1904
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. ' " - - 'T - - - " i.'.'' ,ir,,.i V, 10 ... (Patent) J Lntrnury Ftip i.I All Croccro r V Milt Won't Frcczo Won't Brcal: Won't Spill Won1: Spot Clothes C::!: P C::.!:, E:!j 10 C: - .!j :::rl!i c! cr.y c:.:r fc!:.J - cl t!.!: t. r t 1 a perfort Ud ww'm tribe, U roiiif.i Li ti wat o. .i..r a ofil. iter Lowi aoJ biMbit q, i;mct;cj fu uii irji.'c'c around la th rtt:r. Li.ur;Luy tixa company, cux HAilUA ELIAS LIKED i ' TO PLAY CLEOPATRA GAVE BIG DINNERS TO HER MANY ; SERVANTS. PLATT RESEF.!BLED GREEfJ a Ui iiLsaivjii ""Q - rS, cEEina 13 celi:vi::3 IVh'n a ')iron ran Tint wall. ).. ran rivt! bo frtaln - of anything. Any (m in artlva life, pcliilly a lmi nrtt mud, ran tint afford to he unnoynl In - Imr - rfrt vlnlon. Ilia ti - H - n sliowld tie vry acuta, giving I, tut' an lnnlgbt to everything. Call on Wwwikwsa w I Owe nrvl ynur V!ftrn will Improve. Yu will r - :lv what on . and vl. it ou Relieve. Tli a let equipped r; Hrul tir.'ij. In the mil !1 V - t, tn. I gvi quality, not ijuantltjr. i C33 Cxnmlncd FrcD 1S3 - SCUTIJ ILLINC13 OT. - 133 tlefierr.ba - , South. H) " 1 or V. - - r:aoi3Cc::23 - i V j cfcii fJ JU3T GEE THAT DOILY! i' - iy tl.is to !your cuinpatiion during an . - ifu ri.'iC'ii coll. aivl a smile of pleasure will enn'f'. l,i your iMTstrss' face, llvtry l.i !y love J fTetty tlnilies or a fine ':e lUt - rpiccc, Lut she shrinks froin the th'ii:.,tt of v:i..!)in them, because she ;c rs t!. - ; !( .ii - .itt: sillvcri tlircaJs will be niin!. l'.ASV TASK ii a I'ure non - lKa!i:ie for.n - .lry soap - . .Good grocers ccp it 5 cents a tarT - lw Vjp Li a f kbl I li V J ., FLETCIiEH H. NOE, J;Tvc!:r j i n r 1 1CJ N. ILLINOIS STKCUT H NEW YORK, June 1 A remarkable revelation of . the prtonalIty of Mr. Han nah Ellaa, the nerreaa who la b - lng eued for nearly roo.000 by John R. Flatt; an aj?e4 millionaire, who aaya ehe obtained that amount from him by blackmail, to 'given by Mrs. Belle Marshall. It wa thought that Mra. Manthall, who waa a housekeeper lor Mra. Ella In tht houao at 236 Central Park Weat, for three years, could 1 throw some light on ; tha murder of Andrew IL Green, "the father of Kew York." who was murdered by the negro. - William. - It Is bellered Wllltama murdered Cirn by mlatake, as the rem - blH.nre between Green and i'latt was most atriklmr - v. Mrs. Mnrshall was unable to aid In ex - 1 - lt.lntns; this i mystery, but her account of the daily life of Mrs. Eliaa U exceed ingly interesting. Mrs. Marshall la a wlilte woman . "Mra. EDas." she aaJd, "wt a atrange mixture of woman. . With every luaury Bi. her commind, hr favorite beveraKe was gin, which he ued to buy down in th necro district around i'lfty - thlrd fi.tret. At tirnna a lonRini? for food she ' uted to eat when he lived in the heart of the bl.ick district wouia come ever her. and tshe would send a servant out with a tin bucket to ret a possum atew or a mesa of fried flfh from a corner lunch stand. Living In her, house was certainly exciting. , . Kato's Influence. "It was right after she moved Into th Central Park West house - that she employed the Japanese Kato aa a butler..1 At that time she had a Japanese craxe. There were thirty - five Japanese aervanta In 4he house, falling all over each other. Out of theee aha finally picked Kato as the best, and let moat of the others go. "Thla Kato had a powerful Influence over her, and U waa not long before . he dropped his butler'a uniform and became a member of the household. She gave him the - finest : clothes and $10,000 worth of diamonds at one time. She sent him to the Parla . exposition with a valet, and anything ho wanted he got. '"Put somrilmes she would get offended nt him Bnd hrr temper would get the I b st of her. 8 ho waa not a pleasant per son In the houne at those times, I aan tell you. 'She would order Kato to put on hia butler's uniform again and abuse him up and down. Then Kato would tnnk out of tlt house and disappear. 'lir fits of temper would pass away quickly and she would send out for Kato uealn. He wna wise and would stay away for daya at a time while uhe had servants scouring New York for him. He would show up and be again restored to her favor. Fear of Recognition. "She had a perfect horror of being recognized a a nrgro woman, and for that reason never went to a theater or any other public place. When she rode out it was In a closed cab. I don't think she has been In a New York store In years. Because she was a nrgress she seemed; to havs a grudge against white women In general, - and nothing gave her mora delight than to humiliate a white woman. "1 have eeen her hire white servants, and after a lew days call them to her and dress them up nnd hang Jewelry all over th - m. The girls would be delighted, of courwe. and Mrs. Klias would tell them that she had leclJed to give them the clothes and the Jewelry. - Then she would ordf - r them to go out and ahow themselves to their people, hut as soon as they got to the door her Jupeinee and n"gro servants would Jump on them and take away the clothes and Jewelry. he would lauh for hours at the memory of tha screams and surprise of the White women she fooledl . "Mrs. Klias had no social friends. She never visited anybody. She used to give big - dinner parths In her house to her servant", blacks and whites and Japanese. These dinners would be conducted with all the form and cremony of the real afralra until the liquor circulated around a few times and then th.cy were not so. nice: j , Kept Up en Etiquette, "She Vas ulwaya buying. books of etiquette, which she would have Kato or me reud to h - T although she could read herself. - It was one of her delusions to Imagine that she was something like Cleopatra. She made a study of Cleopatra and asked every one she met about her. In her boudoir she had a scented fountain, and when a Cleopatra spasm got over her she - wjuhf dress servants in Kgyptlan costume and have them fan her end dance for her' as she had heard that the servants of Cleopatra Old. "Her library waa. full of the finest books, but she never read them. Site, rend the Bible and dime novels and murder stories In the newspapers. "Her hair waa always pompadour. That waa a wig for which she paid $200. Under that wig her hair waa as kinky as that Of any negro. If the could have straightened out the klnV.s nt any cost she would have done o It was htfr ambition to make her face white. Wore a Mask. "One day she got Into the hands of a beauty doctor who persuaded her that be THE IITOIAAPOIJS IE - TEWS, FRIDAY, JTOTE 3 1904. MURDER MYSTERY CLEARED BY RESEMBLANCE OF. TWO RICH MEN It Was John R. Piatt, Not AH. Green, That the Neoro Williams Intended to Kill. tmmt, i mm wi - . n - " I " " ' 1 '" 1 . , , i B t , j. . 1 - I . . . ..',V : - . f 1 - - S A . N m:. - "Cv yA , i ... - - r' , - ,'.( - ." - - b 1 JOHN R. PLATT. ANDREW II. GREEN. ,The suit of John R. Piatt, of New York, to recover $CS,3S5, which he says has been extorted from him by Hannah Ellas, a negress, has revealed the identity of the "wealthy, gray - bearded old man" whom the negro Williams was peeking when, mad with Jealousy, he shot and killed Andrew II. Green, "the father of New York," In the street near the Green home, in New York. I i : ! ! ; i i ; ; V i vJ aa .1 - erx rr f 1 t ' . ; .... ' ' " - i ' i!9QV ' : - - I Ten thousand dollar,' worth of Ladies' ' ' irnitt, be converted into cash. Thcre'8 onlj one way , to do it, and that is by letting you have what you want J - ... .. .. ..J a j a, i ry 1'vcry panrunt in stock will be sold without regard to value. A Fecial slashing of prices in . V Pctticcab, 17cl!:inrj Sliirta end C'w - " - f Z r - T - i A If . r" r "fr ' Your "dollars do double duty here. You'll bo sur - ' prised rd p - tting so liiuch for so little. r.'.Lril lATf ZirciR, Trtiitj. for Crclltort 2 "725T ".7ASIZIIIGT0U' ; STREET Ccir.e Evly r.r. J Get Vcur Choice could bleach her face. 6he paid him $100 a day for his treatment. For nearly - two months he had her wear a mask. When she took the mask off the old color was there, but the beauty doctor had his money. When she found that she could not make herself white she sent out for a Jug of gin and drowned ner sorrow. "When she was full of gin she used to buck and wing dance and Jig something wonderful. She was one of tha best negro dancers I sever saw. "Mrs. Ellas never went out to a dentist. She had a complete dentist layout In the house chairs, tools and everything and when she wanted her teeth attended to he sent for the dentist In fact, she wouldnrt go anywhere that she though migni oeiray mat sne was a negrens. She poeed as a Spaniard, and she really did study hard to become prollclent In th - t SpanlHh language. She itad the very best teachers and raid them well. "I don't know whether she has any monev left or not. - Her exnensea were something terrible. Whenever she' would run short of cash she would say to Kato: 'Well, I guecs we will have to shake down the old man.' She always referred to Mr. Piatt as 'the old man.' .' "Shaklna - down the old man was auite an operation. All of the servants would be driven to a secluded part of the house. and she and Kato would attend to get ting the money. I never knew her to announce that she waa going to 'shake down' Mr. Piatt that she did not produce a big roll of bills afterward." DIVORCED, BUT REUNITED. 1 i Madison Couple Remarried on Silver Wedding Annlyertary. 1 Special to The Indianapolis News. CINCINNATI June 3. John C. Kallen - bach, forty - five, & shoemaker,' of Madison, Ind., . and Carrie W. Kallenbach. fifty - one,, both gray - hatred, were remarried here, yesterday, on their silver wedding anniversary." - After years of happy married life, during which seven children were reared. they began to quarrel, and the wife got a divorce at Madison last January. "But I was In the wrong," ehe declared, smiling happily, after the Rev. George S. Kaaton married them again In the Probate Court room her yesterday. "I found I could not live happily without my dear John, so I sent for - him and he has come back to me," she added. They were first wedded twenty - five yea a ago at Madison. NEVADA'S MONSTER CAVERN. Explorations Develop Natural Wonder Near Cain Springs. . SALT LAKE CITY, June 3. A cavern Of unknown extent Is being explored near Cain Springs, on the Moapa river, Nevada, on 'the line' of the Ban Pedro, Los Angeles and Salt Lake railroad. The vast underground chamber bids fair to become a natural wonder of the West. The existence of the cave has been known for several year. but only through recent explorations have Its great dimensions and wonders come to light. In many places there are abysses so deep that stones thrown from the brink give back no answering sound. The high ceilings of the cavern are supported by beautiful glistening stalactites. Explorer Watts, a railroad contractor, has thus far penetrated over 2,000 feet from the entrance. ' OHIO GIRL HELD AS SPY. Refugee from Vladivostok Arrested at Nagasaki. BELLEFONTAINE, O., Juno 3. After experiencing a series of stirring adventures In Siberia and Japan, culminating In her arrest and detention in Nagasaki as a Russian spy, sixteen - year - old Nellie Jordan, daughter of Lewis Jordan, of this city, reached her home here Wednesday. At the opening of hostilities between Russia and' Japan Miss Jordan and her mother were residents of Vladivostok, where the girl had lived stnee she waa eijrht years old. She left Vladivostok with the exodus of Japanese and foreign residents. At Nagasaki, Japan, she was not released from suspicion of being a Russian spy until she furnished proof that she was un - American. Coolers and Filter Ti ' rs cr..I !.iiware l r t r, hotel an 1 restaurant. Sets of dishes from $5.00 t L c j. j rn ir.rr.erje stc - ck of f.ne Ch.a, Cut Gla and Bric - a - brac. I :. - :v:;r cciiiiadu cmriA co. DOG'S TRIP OF 1,800 MILES. Newfoundland Finds Old Home, Crossln Many States. OMAHA, June 3. A Newfoundland dog taken from Omaha to Portland. Ore., when his owner moved there a year ago, has. returned to his old home. . His blistered feet and shaggy coat are sufficient evidence that a large part of the l,Si0 miles was covered on font. A letter of Inquiry about the animal waa received from Jerry Sullivan, ' It owner, two months cu, ' The dog never liked the new home. . and showed every symptom of homesickness, refusing to eat and losing all its playfulness. The animal's trip occupied mx months. .THIEVES CLEARING - HOUSE. I Real Business of Fur Company Shown by a Confession. NEW YORK; June 3. - Samuel Fifarsky. sil nt partner of the defunct United St.ues Fur Company, of this city. whq. with Emanuel SKI. - nan. president of the concern. b charged with grand larceny, yesterday made a confession to Assistant rMKtrl. - t Attornev fiim - un li1!. - a Hn - it the company was a cleartng - hous lor fur thieves ail over the country. Illarskv sai - 1 In his confession, according to Mr. Garvan. that Sidman had many professional thieves In I, is employ, ur.d that he even supplied them With money and tools, and, as the business In creased, he organized the United States Fur Company to better dispose of the goods thus obtained. The company was enabled to undersell Its competitors, and many fur dealers had been watching its operations with suspicious eyes for a long time. EARNINGS OF BRITISH LINES. Vast Amount of Money Goes Into i Their Coffers in Profits. LONDON, June 3. Exclusive of season ticket holders the railways of this country last year carried. 1,085,325,000 third - class passengers, 74.406,000 second - class, and 35,042.000 first - class. 'There were 618, - 000 season tleket holders. The total receipts from passenger traffic were 47,952.000. and from goods traffic 55,110,000, the total gross receipts being 110,925,000. . ' Passenger trains - traveled 213,972.000 miles, and trains of all classes 393.7u3,000 miles. The authorized capital la 1.371, - 9io.000, and the capital paid up 1,244,833, - 00. The ret receipts of all lines reached a total of 42,346.0U0. t ,i . ii STORK "SKIPS" RICH REGION. Not a Birth In a Year In Millionaire District. ' NORRISTOWN, Pa., June 1 During the last year there has not been a birth In Narberth or the lower district of lower Merlon township. These two districts, on the Pennsylvania main line, are probably tha most densely populated and richest rural communities In America. They include the homes of scores of aristocratic millionaires. It is reported that the real estate In the two districts Is valued at $12,000,000. but these figures furnish hardly an indication of the real wealth of the population. ADOPTS DUBOIS'S PLAN. Democratic Convention in Idaho Takes Up Polygamy.. i - BOISE, Idaho, June 3. The county Democratic I - convention has adopted Senator Dubois's plan for dealing with the Mormon question: The resolutions adopted demand, a plank in the national platform favoring the admission of an' amendment to the constitution giving Congiess authority to deal with the problem of polygamy and punish those guilty of polygamous practices.' Another demand in thut the State convention adopt a plank in favor of State legislation against the practice of polygamy. ' Billy and t. j They say they are going to shoot you. Old Billy, but don't you fret,. For the fellow who darea to meddle with you roust reckon with me. you bet; i You're a poor old bora. Old Billy, and you aren't worth much. It la true; But you've been a faithful friend to me, and I'll are you safely through. - "... .... - .. Shoot Old Billy? I guess not. though you may be old and gray; By the BrJf - same atretch ef mercy they'll be shooting me some day; I haven't much love tor tha fellows who follow the shooting vlan; ' If they had mora pity for horses and dogs, they'd have more lova (or man. ; - " . I - Tha fa right. Old Billy. I Ilk It your muzzle against rny face: ' i We've had rattling times together, and once we won the race j Do you remember It, Billy, the dude that we clowned that day? - j And the way ha swore, that an old farm - horse should show his trotter the way I Well, - Billy, we'r both great sinners, for we've both grown old. you know; And we've only a little further adown the road to go: - h , So we'll fare along together U1L the llaster calls ua home ' To the happy Home - Land stables, and our feet forget - to roam. - - . - j ; ' ' - ! They tell us that horses have .no souls, and they all declare It true; That ehowa how little they know, Old Boy. and it proves they don't know yoo; Well. well, 'tit a mighty quetlon, and .quite - beyond my ken , But the mora I know of horses like yin, 'the less I brag about men. . You've been a good horse; Old Fellow, steady and brave. and true; You have given us faithful service don all that a horse could do; ' You have earned your keep; you ahatt have it; mo live as long as you can For Justice la Justice, and rlcht Is ticht. whether lt'a a horse or man. t J. S. Cutler, in Boa ton Transcript. TRIG LITTLE BROWN TOQUE. ypSfet . $ wS5i V. r .. - HNaamai I, ... , . , ,l.r 11 :. . . ' : " : ' - : j i . i". . T ? ; : 1 1 We have to decide in favor of the former because it is demanded hv fhn wnrL - m n engaged in enlarging: our store rooms. The latter we will let you have at "the lowest prices ever known, because when you take them we get what we wartt. :W: Granite y"lsatur - - rrHM Pot mw'" J rt i . I - ,P ; M CAS0Uf ST0VC " .. I U j a - i - ' - 'K rk".' tty ' ( ,1 A An , - rated. Has - two . hurlrs nmiiin Aiuin . - - 1 ' - . - X if II f "d high tank. Pui - ners slmply - r"n - DlrllNQ CIIAin - : ' 1 . U II ! I ftru - ted and will n.t cet ...ut ! - r. As iUustrated. Haa double cane A A ' f ill mi 1! ft' - eat. high back, atrongly supported. L 1 I R LTlUV Saturdiv onlv ' U Legs well braced, making It Impose' - tJ fl f r, V baturday onl, ble for them to weaken or spread. f t 1 - J i ' " 1 r ' SPECIAL REBUILDING. PRICE, II H f V V"KV"' - r "U . n n ' ' for aatarday only, each, f II 111 ' ' ''jr ' ( L." f ' N ' ' 4' "I ' ' ' . ; II ' , ' a a I 1 1 1 1 U V 1! ' ' - V. , r - , 1 ; . i till my.y - .'v.ti s": - . . n - a II f I 1 . 5 a . : a . - a a fr - SH a " jEaa3 a ass f a . m. . ARTIFICIAL CAS COOKER Can be! used for either artificial or natural gas; fitfted with National oven; gives excel! lent results. ' TFwo - burner aa i t nEDUiLCi;;Qpr.narjr:3 in enn - peto AtiD r.ATTir.as 38c Ingrains . 47c Ingrains , 55c Ingrains . 75c Ingrains . 80c Brussels . 97c Brussels . A2x Brusst . . - ..20c 35c ...,45c ...........,....G5c ........... ..GOc ... ..72&c' is:... 80c Mattings from 16c pe"r yard tip. We have a large assortment of remnist mattings from 9c up. coLcrn oai: pap. lor tacl WeTl' - msde Center Table, hns f " r - twenty - four in'h top ond ' French letts. Strontrly built, i . Has f.helf h - iow. S - t r'gul;ir - i ly for J1.5J. FTKCIAL RE - ;. BUILDINU: PRICE, for i I r ' Saturday only , v cau AnnmiGE terms to cuit the couvzuizzicz of every p.it::o:: . We give spe - cial attention, to the mail order branch of our business. Satisf ac t ion guaranteed. LARGEST HOUSEFUflNIGHERS If4 THE WORLD. li Iili: II' ! II! Ml r J 127 - 123 E. Washington St. INDIANAPOLIS. IND. 20 - 22 - 24 Virginia Ave. We T2v freight wit;; in one Lunc'irt 1 miles cf Ir,di - anapoli3.V'it3 for catalog - .?. SAYS POOR ARE PARASITES. Newport (R.. C) Charity Worker Says They tilve Off the Rich. . NEW YORK,, June 3. Miss Harriet E. Thomas, secretary of - the . Newport (R. I.) Charity Organisation Society, has an article In the current number of Charities on "Newport's Under Hundreds." Miss Thomas says Newport's Isolation has brought about a lack of ambition among her people. . But the most discouraging feature about charity work In Newport is the pressure of summer visitors. The poor have found it so easy to beg money from wealthy vlaitora that many families give up work altogether during the summer season and live entirely on the bounty of visitors. DAILY PLANT STUDY, ORCHIDACEAE CYPRIPEDIUM - JTIR - SUTUM LARGE YELLOW LADY'S SLIPPER. Very, few persons in Indian! know that we have 'thlrtyi - seven species of orchids In the . State. The most common species Is the large yellow lady's slipper. All orchids are remarkable for the strange appearance of their multiform flowers, which sometimes represent an insect and sometimes a grinning monkey. So complicated is their combination that there, is scarcely a common reptile or Insect to which some of them have not been likened. They all will be found to be constructed on one general plan. The number for their parts is always three, the different shapes depending upon the adhering, loblng and twisting of their differently formed sepals, petals and stamens. The perianth of orchids consists of three sepals and three petals. Any variation from this number is due to cohesion of some of these parts. The two side or wing petals are much, alike, but the third is so different in form and size that it is known as the labellum or lip. It is this part of the plant that varies so much in form, size - and color. It Is invariably adherent to the ovary and the posterior part becomes the anterior through a half twist of the ovary. The cypripedium or lady's slipper has the two lower sepals united In one segment, the petals spreading. Hp Inflated and obtuse. The column, the combined stamens and styles terminates in a petalold lbe or barren stamen. It has a two - celled anther under each side petal. The flowers are large and distinguished for the large inflated lower petal looking like a slipper or moccasin. The plant is pubescent, the leave broad lanceolate acuminate, the sepals lanceclate, the Up shorter than the linear . twisted petals. Tha flowers are mostly solitary. ; The segments are greenish with purple stripes and spots, the Up bright yellow, spotted Inside with a roundish aperture. It is found in woods and meadows from Canada and Wisconsin, south to Georgia, and in nearly ail parts of Indiana. It is much mora abundant than any other orchid. Only a few of the thirty - seven varieties In Indiana are found all over the State, and they are nowhere abundant; mny are found only tn the northern counties and around Lake Mih!ran. Some are - almost exclusively confined to the tamarack swamps. wet woods, marshy plates and peat bogs. A few stek a dry. sandy soil and are found as far south as Gibson and Posey counties. The time cf blooming is Jun. Plalnfield. v JOHN MORGAN. SEWER RATS BITE CHILDREN. Boy and Girl Have Close Call for Their Lives In Cave. . MINNEAPOLIS, June 3. A little bojf and girl were almost killed yesterday by Sewer rats In a. cave used for mushroom culture on an inland In the. Mississippi! river. On entering the cave they little heeded, the scurrying forms, but they isoon were Attacked by an army of rodents. Then they bgan a mad race for the door, the brave boy dragging his companion with him and beating back the rats by hurling stones at them. The children's clothes were torn to shreds and their limbs gashed by. the teeth of the rats. NEW GERM FOR PHTHISIS: Italian Scientist Explains Failure of Koch Serum. NAPLES, June 3. Professor Schron, the discoverer of life In crystals, gare a public demonstration yesterday to prove that, he has found a new microbe, which causes phthisis, a microbe quite different from that causing tuberculosis. Italian scientists consider that there is a' differ - , ence between the two affectiona. Prof. Schron declares this discovery explains why Koch's serum not only did not Cure phthisis but aggravated it. 1 SYNOD ACTS ON DIVORCE. Radical Resolution Is Adopted by the Body. GRAND RAPIDS, June 3. At its ses - uion yesterday afternoon the General Bynod of the Reformed church In America adopted a radical ' resolution, on the subject of divorce as follows: "The General Synod brrhy enjoins the ministers not to marry - divorced persona, except the innocent party, when the caucu of divorce Is scriptural." The morning session was enlivened by a dlsrusrion on the revWinn of other reformed church liturgy. The matter was referred to a special committee to report at tha present meeting. The evening's aesnion was entirely Yak. eti up by the anrual communion of the synod. Mrs. Meek's Muslcale. Mrs. F A. Mtek gave a muiricalo Wednesday evening at - her home in College avenue. Her pupils asiMIng were Julia and Emma Bailey, Augustus Bailey, Elolse Wlckard. Marion Ijtccy. Alice Michael, Hut her McCauley, Will and May Pfenning, Genette Iiughlln, Ada Thomas, Bernice Johnson, lcurence I'. - U'eft, Maud Claiman. Albert Ior. Gohlie llahu. Knth Blair, Will and Russell Gtlrle and Ethel Brannan. ' ACTRESS IS REALISTIC. Leaps Over ' Footlights and Tries t Kill a Woman. CHICAGO, June 3. Drama rn.n;' - .l'l ' reali.m with elartling ubruptnct.s f the audience at the Bijou Thltt - r y terday afternoon, When Mi.w Crescy, leading woman of the at Dawn" cemp; state, waving a revolver, hd ir, , a nearby loufc'o, where h.it ;I n j. Epstein. , . f "Hold that Woman. I vTui.t to l.;:! - l she said. " Domestl' troubles h:td mag j t!.e t women bitter enemies. woman of the "To J a.ny, sprat, g frv:i t! WOMAN PILOTS 2.CC0 f.ILEC. Mrs. T. A. Gryder Command from Hell Gate to Calro,l ST. LOUIS, June 3, - Mrs. T. aL wife of the millionaire catMip. f:i tlirer of New York, j iloted ti e yii - metto 'Sl mik - H, Irmn He'.l ; - it T 111., where left It t ) vl - it ', ; Kentucky. The bodt v . - l - r. crew to the f,,rt of 11 ir.) Mm it. it now awaits 111 nt'irn of Hm ;; will live on It Uurii'ic 1;. r n world's fair. Ys: t il. U T i ' t . u : . t. v. tJ 1 am v ...THE GROWING STOfin... H11tA LXi U Ml 1 - 1 1J 1J ' 315 - 317 - 319 CAST WASHINGTON STREET m i I i YDJ You'll not find another such furniture stock as this, either in values or variotv cf f. - This,' coupled with our small profit prices, is the reason Dollara Do I)iulle Di:ty : t mannS. We have housefurnishings of every description Carpets, Ku - s and Art t.'.j rf:. LAWN FURNITURE so desirable at this time. Prices : cldaaly lewer. It takes the best to make tha best ; It pays the best te buy tha best. Gurney Refriaeroforo ACE THE Bf ST. GAS AND GASOLINE STOVES Brands that give perfect satisfaction. Detroit GasoIIno SIoycs Peninsular Gas Hanrjes save time; save money; tave worry. SPLCIAL ' M'Z C f cr To - rnorrow c . J T. . Here's a frcit cV.i - .:? t ' ; .1'.. iu : l . i . la., .. i . rsssrrvR v 1 1 V h ! t 315 - 317 - 319 E, VASIHNGTON CT. JUST DJT CF Ti'E CJ i - - w i 1

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