Newspaper Page Text
EXPOSITOR. THURSDAY. JUNE 1. 1916.
of the World
European War News
Lieut. William Thaw, an American
member of the French air corps, ehot
lown a Fokker machine at Verdun, it
-was announced by the war office. He
waa wounded in the arm.
Austrian troops have stormed and
captured the etrongly fortified Italian
positions at Chiesa, 21 miles northwest
of Vicenza, after a three-day battle, it
y&3 officially announced at Vienna.
Eighteen persons were killed and
a score of others injured in an air
raid on Bari, on the Italian Adriatic
coast, according to a Reuter dispatch
from Rome. The victims were large
ly women and children, the dispatch
The repulse of three counter-attacks
by the French on the village of
Ccmleres. west of the Meuse, on the
Verdun front, was announced by tin
war office at Uerlin. The capture of
additional French trenches southwest
unci south of Fort Iieuauniont, and t tio
recapture of the Haudreincuit cjuarry
by the Germans, arc also reported.
An Italian shell has blown up the
largest munition depot at Rovereto
and the town is now in flames, accord
ing to a news dispatch to I'aris from
Rome. Several heavy guns were de
stroyed by the explosion.
The entente allies have occupied the
railroad station at Fiorina, south of
Monastlr, according to a Saloniki dis
patch to Paris. Tfce Germans have
bombarded the village of Pothelee.
south of Doiran.
Along the Isonzo tront the Italians
have made prisoner of Bulgarians,
showing that Ilulgars have Joined the
Austrians in their present offensive,
ays a dispatch from Rome.
The house of commons at London
passed the $ 1.500. (K0. 0U0 credit asked
by Premier Asquith foi war purposes.
The credit voted by the commons
brings the total since the war began
up to $11,900,000,000.
Domestic - .
V,y a vote of 434 to SCO, the Metho
dist Episcopal general conference at
Saratoga Springs, N. Y., refused to lift
ths ban on amuse
Almost without a dissenting vote
the general conference pf the Metho
dist Episcopal church held at Sara
toga Springs, N. Y., went on ccird as
favoring woman siffrage. s
Northwestern unlv2ftity, W elieS 1L
eecretary of the board of education by
the Methodist general conference at
Saratoga. N. Y." " ' '"
P.arrlcaded In a houseboat on the
pclce of San Francisco bay, a desper
ado was shot lo death by policemen,
who surrounded hl lair after ho had
killed a police sergeant.
Margaret More-land, fifth wlf of N'at
Coodwln, is seriously ill at St. Eliza
beth's hospital in New York, where
she underwent an opt-ratkm. Miss
Moreland was formerly an actress in
Mr. Goodwin's company.
Dr. Arthur W. Walte was called to
the witness stand in his own defense
In his trial at New York for the mur
der of his father-in-law, John E. Peck,
a wealthy drug manufacturer of
Grand Rapids, Mich. Waite's narra
tive virtually became a story of
Jack Verhcye, a nineteen-year-old
boy, is alleged to have confessed to
tne police that he lured Gwendolyn
Holden, fifteen years old, into an un
used room in her home at Aurora, 111.,
and choked her to death.
MaJ. Robert T. Moton, a negro of
unmixed blood, was Installed at Tuske
gee, Ala., as principal of Tuskegee
institute, founded by Booker T. Wash
ington for the uplift of the colored
Lieut. James Vincent Rockwell was
Wiled when a navy aeroplane he was
piloting dived into the Gulf at Pensa
rola. Fla. His three little children
saw him fall. Rockwell was born Ih
Indiana pnd appointed to tho service
Mm. Anna Dollle Ledgerwood Mat
ters and her codefendants, Charle3 S.
Mellon and Harry Edwards, were
found not guilty of attempting to foist
a false heir upon the Probato court at
Chicago. The Jury wug out two hours
and forty minutes.
The condition of James J. Hill was
reported as "satisfactory" by Dr.
James S. Gilfillan of St. Paul, who,
with Dr. William James Mayo of Roch
ester, Minn., made a careful examina
tion of the aged railroad builder at
Ur. HlTs residence In St Paul.
A short sharp battle between a force
of American army engineers and a
gang of Mexican bandits under Cer
vantes, one of Pancho Villa's most
trusted lieutenants, was fought south
of Crucesj. Three Americans were
wounded, one so badly that he died,
and two of the bandits were killed,
several wounded and the band scat
tered. Among those killed wa Cer
General Funston electrified the
military camp at Fort Sam Houston
with orders to proceed to the border
as quickly as possible.
A note from the de facto govern
ment of Mexico to the government of
the United States, demanding the im
mediate withdrawal of the American
troops from Mexico, was dispatched to
Washington. The note states the Mex
ican people do not want war with he
United States, but they are ready for
war rather than to havo their national
honor and sovereignty trampled on.
An Amsterdam dispatch to the Ex
change Telegraph company at Lon
don says that IS women were wound
ed in a fight between police and food
rioters at f rankfort-on-the-Main, ac
cording to a dispatch received at Tho
Hague. The riot started owing to a
shortage of me.it.
The Greek cabinet has resigned,
says a di.-r-r.tch from Athens. Tho
resignation of the ministry was
brought about by growing political un
rest ocr roml.tions impased upon
Greece l the war.
The tumor in circulation abroad that
Prince von Uuelow, former German
chancellor, Is going on a special mis
sion to Washington la officially denied
The signature of King George was
affixed to the military service bill re
cently passed by parliament in Lon
don. The bill exempts Irish.
John MacNeill, president of the Sinn
Fein volunteers and professor of law
In tho National university, was found
guilty of complicity in the Irish up
rising by a court-martial at Dublin.
He will be sentenced later in tho week.
Miss Stillemaun, an American in
structor at Roberts college, who had
been imprisoned at Warneraunde for
carrying a secret code, Iirs been re
leased and is departing lor America,
Ambassador Gerard Mated at Berlin.
The Exchange Telegraph company
at London says it learns from diplo
matic circles that Prince von Buelow,
former German chancellor, is proceed
ing to Washington, charged by Em
peror William with a special mission
Katherlne Harklns Sullivan, wife of
John L. Sullivan, once heavyweight
champion, died of cancer at Boston,
Most Rev. Joseph Ferguson Pea
cocke, archbishop of Dublin from 1S97
to 1S15, is dead. Ho was born in
(Jui-j county, Ireland, in 1S33.
a . .
Meyer Livingston, the well-known
theatrical man and treasurer of the
firm of Klaw & Erlanger, died sud
denly of h:urt dlsfaije at New York
In a note to the British and French
governments, made public at Washing
ton. President Wilson call3 on the
allies to cease at once their interfer
ence with American mails, which la
proving so costly to Americans and In
many instances prolitable to Pritish
The house- military affairs committee
at Washington has completed the army
pay bill, which' will carry a total of
about SlGO.t'ino.OOO for the year be
ginning July 1, or about $49,000,000
more than tiie last bill.
Reversing his previous decision,
Secretary Raker announced at Wash
ington that the llfi members of tho
Texas National Guard who failed to
present themselves for muster into
the federal service will be brought to
court-martial Immediately under the
The $43,000,000 rivers and harbors
bill was practically doomed in the sen
ate at Washington wheu. on a test
vote, the filibusters won 30 to 29.
The house at Washington passed
the Oregon-California land grant bill
by a vote of 166 to C. No roll call
was demanded. The measure revests
In the government title to all of tho
unsold portion of the original grant
of land to the Oregon & California
railroad, of w hich the Southern Pacific
Vigorous language almost equaling
that employed In the last communica
tion to Germany on the submarine is
sue, is understood to characterize tho
notes delivered to the Rritish and
French embassies at Washington, pro
testing against Interference with
The army appropriation bill, carry
ing $143,000,000 and including provi
sion for carrying out the Hay-Cham-
berlln reorganization bill, was agreed
to by the house military commltles at
SAID THE TRIAL WAS A FARCE
SHOULD NOT HAVE LASTED
OVER ONE HOUR.
VERDICT JUST SAID VVAITE
The Prisoner On the Stand Had
Frankly Admitted His Guilt
And Told the Method of
New York. When the case of Dr.
Arthur Warren Waite, on trial for the
murder of his wealthy father-in-law,
John E. Peck of Grand Rapids, Mich.,
went to the Jury at 1:23 p. m. Satur
day the end of a most remarkable
carref of crime was near. The jury
was out just one hour and twenty
three minutes. Waite on the stand
had told of his carrer of thievery and
frankly stated that he murdered Mr.
and Mrs. Peck, and Intended to
murder his wife who had testified
against him. The Verdict of guilty
was In strict observance of the judge's
charge. While the justice had not
commented upon tho evidence at all
it was believed by many in the court
room that his expounding of the law
had demolished the defense of "moral
idiocy," the one hope there- was for
! acquittal. He had declared that the
law did not recognize such defenses
as neither that nor "moral depravity."
"moral perversion." "abnormality" or
anything of the kind could save a man.
The only test, would be the legal defi
nition of a defense of insanity. "Did
the man know and appreciate the
nature and quality of his act and did
he know that it was wrong? If he
had known that he bought arsenic as
arsenic, that it would likely kill Mr.
Peck and that he might be apprehend
ed, he knew tho nature, quality and
onsequences of his deed."
Walte received the Verdict coolly
end made this comment: "I don't
see what in h 1 kept them bo long. I
could have decided it in 13 minutes.
The whole thing was a farce. The
trial ought not to have lasted more
than an hour altogether."
Later he said that the verdict was
Just and that he was ready to go to
the electric chnlr at any moment.
Mrs. Clara Peck Walte said to a
court attendant on hearing the ver
dict: "God's will be done."
Waite refused to see his father
ofter tho verdict. When he reached
tho Tombs his first net was to have
himself taken to his cell, where ho
ordered coffee and cake. He was eat
ing when word came that his father
was down below and wanted to see
"Oh, what Is the use?" he ex
claimed. "It will do no good. Fath
er is a good, Christian mRn; lie knows
I have done wrong and must pay th
penalty; what good can come of our
He continued his meal without
thinking, apparrntly, of the incident
again. '"""' '':"' J
PLANE DROPPED IN THE LAKE
Witnessed By 20.000 Persons As Two
Struggle for Life In Reed's Lake.
'Orand Rapids "Dud" llrfrrl. In
structor in tho Grand Rapid whool
of aviation, an adjutant of the Grand
Rapids Business Men'6 battalion, and
Miss Mary Clark, ft prominent society
girl of Grand Rapids, narrowly es
caped death when a bly hydro-plane,
In which they were flylug over Reed's
Lake, fell and both passengers were
carried into the lake in the wrecked
machine. Roth swam to safety. The
fact that the machine fell from a com
paratively low altitude is all that
saved their lives.
The accident was witnessed by 20,
COO persons who thronged the big
amusement park to witness the first
Eights of the two big planes which
are to be used in teaching the busi
ness men soldiers the art of flying.
Auto speeders and traffic rules viola
tors in Detroit will be committed to
Jail say the police justices, instead of
Michigan pensions granted: Melis
sa Gurln, Adrian. $12. Hariet V. Hu
lett, Durand, $12; Gennette Reed,
Spring Lake, $12; Nacy A. Seeley,
Flint, $12; Rebecca Staples, White
About 1,900 Michigan men must be
disappointed in their desire to see the
Republican national convention in
Chicago, out of fully 2,000 who have
made eager effort to get tickets. One
hundred is the largest number it ever
was possible to accommodate, and the
100 have already received the coveted
Joe Bodner has been arrested in
Cleveland. He Is the alleged ac
complice of Frank Molner, alias Har
ry Weiss, of Detroit, who fleeced
Frank Farkas, a Muskegon Heights
meat dealer, of $1,500 gome months
ago on the suit case game.
Railroads are plannig a 50 per cent
Increase in Michigan resort traffic
this year owing to the war abroad.
Traverse City, Muskegon, Lake Har
bor, Pentwater, Sylvan Beach, 6tta
wa Beach, Saugatuck, Interlachen
and North port all report the beav.
lest advance registrations In history.
MICHIGAN NEWS BRIEFS
Annabel!- liondrie, 9 years old, cf
Monroe, died of lockjaw as the re
suit of stepping on a rusty nail.
One thousand persons attended tho
"dry" rally in Muskegon when tho
flying squadron cf tho state anti-sa-
loon forces visited the city,
ThedoreRumbaughof Three Rlvcr3,
a cival war veteran 76 years old,
claims tho distinction of being the
oldest school examiner in the country.
Tho Ilolsteln Friesian association,
composed of 8,000 cattle breeders in
all paru of the country, will hold
its annual coventlon In Deioit June 7.
An aggravated case of chicken pox
erroneously diagnosed aa smallpox,
caused excitement in Adrian, and au
oilicer of tho 6tate board of health
Congress is expected to vote favor,
ably upon a propostlion to buy a
site for a new post office In Marshall.
The ollice has been a first class of.
fice for 20 years.
Robert Mikels, 14 years old, has en
listed in the Canadian overseas ex
peditionary army, and his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Ovis Mikels, are doiug their
best to arrange his release.
Michigan college women will marcii
In the suffrage parade at Chicago,
Juno 7, in honor of the fact that
their state was the first to open tho
doors of its university on equal term
A number of Detroit suffrage lead
tm will g0 to Chicago .Juno 4 on a
special train to present to the conven
tion of tho "Woman's Party" the
needs and desires of the ul'iiage fol
lowers in Michigan.
According to annulment action for
a divorce granted a Rattle Creek mar.,
ho served the papers on his mothev
Instead of his wife. The action was
not contested, but now that his wife
has learned of the divorce she has In
stituted action to have it set aside.
Flowers frozen by liquid air, eggs
fried on a cake of Ice by electricity,
a ball which floated without visible
means of support or air currents, and
a bottle from which poured a con
tinual stream of liquid were features
of the recent exhibit of the engineer
ing department of the University of
Tim annual selor reception will be
Leld June 2C. For the first time
in the history of he University of
Michigan it will be informal, and
sport coats and flannels will be
worn. For the first time the dar.ee
will also be staged off tht campus,
the armory having been chosen in
stead of the gymnasium.
Former Mayor Kills of Grand Ra.
plds, will carry his contest on the
recent election into the courts. The
recount proceeding under direction of
the council has given him a gain of
three votes In 16 of the 41 precincts,
Including the one in which E11I3 al- 1
kged po many fraudulent registra- I
tions of Cajyjn college students.
lanake killing is becoming quite a
nastlme Jn Allegan county this spring.
Leo Decker, nfne years old, killed a
rattlesnake by jumping on aTjer II
had struck at him in the Voods. H
recured the tTTS rattles &Uttoa
as a trophy. Mrs. cft'fa Gorton an
other Allegan county resident, killed a
blue racer four feet long which she
found sunning itself on her porch.
John Nv Annul", formej etale senator
from fife' Fourth district, Detroit, and
prumotor of the defunct Ar.hut Motor
Co., who, in May, 1913, was sentenced
to from two to four years in Sing
Sing prison for offering a bribe of
$0,000 to Superintendent Russell, ot
Matteawan asylum to allow Harry K.
Thaw, slayer of Stanford White, to
escape from the institution, was pa
roled from prison Thursday.
Daily outdoor xercie ,will bo a
part of ths routine at the county jail
during the pleasant weather, accord
ing to Sheriff Oakman, of Wayne
county, who supervised the first ball
game of the season Wednesday, la
which many of the inmate3 took part.
The sheriff maintains that the jail
Is not a prison and consquently
more liberty should be allowed tho
men than if they were criminals.
Leo H. Pry or, head of the corpora
tion department of the secretary of
state's office, has his troubles, but it
was not until recently that he say
the extreme limit was reached. A
certain party In upper Michigan
applied some time ago for incorpora
tion blanks for a cemetery. They were
pent and answer come back thus: "I
want to get a blank to incorporate a
cemetery for myself," said tho letter.
Arthur Stephenson, a Bay City
messenger, was run down by an auto
mobile nearly three years ago and
suffered a crushed leg. Despite an
operation here and treatments at Ann
Arbor, Including the use of a portion
of the bone of the other leg for a
splice, the Injured b'one did not heal,
and StephenRon never recovered tho
use of bis leg. Recently it had to be
amputated and two rusted shingle
nails were found In the edge of the
Gov. Ferris announces that Edward
Clarke Austin, his executive clerk,
will succeed MaJ. William P. Nisbett,
as his private secretary on July 1,
when the major becomes postmaster
at Big Rapids.
A Detroit coroner Is attempting U
learn the identification of a youn
woman who died in West Side sank
tarium, from epilepsy. She enterel
the hospital May 23, giving her namt
as Mabel Clark, 33 years old, of
Ecorse. She said she wanted a gooj
rest and paid for her room four eeki
I In advsncs
RE-EQUIPPED AND RE-ORGANIZED
AT CORFU; SAFELY CROSSES
BULGARIANS ENTER GREECE
New Army of Serbians Reported to
Be 100,000 Officers and
London The new Serbian army
has arrived at Saloniki from the Is
land of Corfu after safely crossing
the Aegean sea, despite the emnace of
Austro-Oerman submarines, to Join
with the Anglo-French forces in the
long-expected campaign to drive the
Austro-German-Bulgaiian hosts out of
Serbia. At the Bame time the Bulgar
ian army has invaded Grecian Mace
donia and despite the protests of
Greece has occupied strong strategic
positions along the Strugrna river, ap
parently the better to prepare to re
sist the ocenslve of the Allies, which
begin at almost any houretaovbgkqj
military observers here expec to be
f in at almost any hour. Information
regarding these movements came to
Ini'lon In various dispatches and for
the flr.-t time htich the Austro-Ger-maiM
began their drive Into Serbia
l'ocussed military and political atten
tion in the Balkans.
The arrhal of the Si rlian army at
Saloniki was reported in a wireless
dispatch received In Paris and trans
mitted to Ixmdon. The dispatch said
the Serbian army, in full strength, had
landed after crossing the sea from
the Island of oCrfu without loss. The
Serbian army is variously estimated to
number between Su.OOO and 100,000
officers and men. It was re-organized
and re-equipped at Corfu, 700 miles
by water from Saloniki.
The first news of the Bulgarian in
vasion of Grecian Macedonia was con
tained In a dispatch from Athens to
tho Exchange Telegraph company
here, stating that the French head
quarters In the Balkans announced
that the Bulgarians had occupied the
Greek forts of Rupel, Dragotln and
Spatovo, and were advancing from De-mir-Hlssar,'
southeast of Strumnitza,
The Greek forts Rupel and Dra
gotln are, respectively, six and nine
miles north of the town of Demir
Hissar, while Spatovo fort lies four
miles east of that town. Kavalla. on
which the Bulgarians aro said to be
marching, 1j a seaport on the Aegean
sea, 55 miles In an air line southeast
POST INHERITANCE TAX
Court to Determine Legal Residence
of the Deceased Millionaire,
Battle Creek A Jury has been ob
talued and the taking of testimony
started before Judge North in circuit
court In the appeal of the state 6f
Michigan from the decision In the
probate court in the inheritance tax
case of the C. W. Post estate. The
issue turns upon the question of the
legal residence of the late Mr. Post,
who for a number of years claimed
Washington, D. C, as his residence.
His estate paid the Inheritance tax to
the state of Michigan upon the show
ing of Washington residence. Tho
state, through the attorney general,
has sought to have declaration made
that he was a resident of Michigan.
Upon hearmg of the Issue in probate
court some months ago Probate Judge
Porter upheld the claim that Mr. Post
was a resident of Washington.
Senator Charles A. Townsend, of
Michigan, opposed an unsuccessful
attempt by Senator Jphafroth. of Colo
rado, to Incorporate in the rivers and
harbors appropriation bill an amend
ment compelling "local Interests"
benefited by Improvements to pay at
least 20 per oent of the cost
Washington. Pensions will' cost
the American people $6,000,000 less
this year than last under the annual
nension bill, as reported by the appro
priations committee. The total Is
$158,065,000, two and one-half millions
less than the estimates submitted.
John Anhut, who in the 32 years he
has lived has seen many sides of life,
rising from th position of bell-boy to
he presidency of an automobile com
pany, sitting in the senate at Lansing
when only 26 years old, and for the
past two years serving a term in Sing
ping prison, growing out of a cbargo
that he tried to bribe the superintend
ent of Mattewan asylum to allow
Harry Thaw to escape, U coming back
to his old home town, Detroit.
Douglas, Ariz. Gen. P. Elias Calles,
commander of the do facto Mexican
forces in Sonora, has appealed to
Washington to ralso the war muni
tions embargo applying to Implements
used alike for war and peaceful pur
suits. London The Dutch government has
decided to send a strong note to Ber
lin, saying that the German version
of the torpedoing of tbe Dutch steam
er Tubantla cannot be accepted and
holding Germany responsible for It,
says a dispatch to the Dally Mail from
DETROIT Cattle: Receipts, 1,331.
lie tt handy steers, I'jIj.'j.oQ; best
handy weight butcher steers, $3.".0
X.'o; mixed steers and heifers, $7.75
6S.50; handy light butchers, $7.50p
X; light butchers, $77.50; best
cow, $7.50'y 8.30; butcher cows, $ugi
7; common cowj, $3 ft 5.75; canner,
$3.'?3!U4.50; best heavy bulls, $7
7.50; bologna build, C.L'5C.75; stocn
bulls, $5(Uti; feeders, $7.508.25;
etockers, $GG8; milkers aud spring
Calves Receipts, 1,478. Good ones
brought $11.25011.50, and medium
and commoa from $710.
Sheep And Lambs Receipts, 3,390.
Best lambs, $10.5010.75; fair lambs,
$9.75f(10; light to commorf lambs, $8
ft 9; fair to good sheep, $707.50;
culls and common, $56.
Hogs Receipts, ll,Cj2. Yorkers
and heavy, $3.50 to $9.C5 with bulk
of 8ales at $a.;5. Pigs, $8.73 to $S.
EAST BUFFALO Receipts of cat
tie, 140 ears; market" 15025c higher;
choice to ptime native steers, $9.75
10.50; good to choice, $9.25 ft 9.73;
fair to good, $8.73 Tj ; plain and coarse,
$8.25f(8.50; Canadian steers, 1,300 to
1,400 lbs., $9.5019.75; do 1.230 to 1.
C50 lbs.. $9,230 9.5ti; yearlings, drv
fed, $'... ".Of 10; best handy steers,
S. 73? 9.13; light butcher steers. $8.50
1(8.73; Rood butcher steers and heif
ers, $8.50 f 9; steers mid heifers, fair
to good, $7. 508; western light com
mon heifers, $70 7.50; best heavy f it
cows, 57.730 8; fancy, $S.23; butcher
cows, $G..riii? 7.23; cutter.-. $5 5."';
ennners. $4 0-1.25; fancy bulls, $7.30
8.25; butcher bulls, $7.230 7.73; com
mon bulls $G0G.5O; good stockers. $3
08.25; light common stockers, $C.5H
7; feeders, $8.250 8.50; milkers and
springers, $75 0 90.
Hogs: Receipts, 90 cars; market
10c lower; heavy, $10.30010.35; york
ers. $10.25; pigs and lights, $9,500)
Sheep and Iambs: Receipts, 50 car3.
market 15c higher; top lambs, $11.25
011.40; yearlings, $9.75010.25; weth
ers, $909.25; ewes, $S.238.75.
Calves: Receipts, 1,500; market
rtrong; tops, $12; fair to good. $10.50
G 11.50; fed' calves, $4.750 5.50.
DETROIT Wheat: Cash No 2 red,
$l.lti; July opened with an advance
cf l-4c at $l.li 1-2, advanced to
$1.17 1-4 and eloped at $1.17; Septeni
ber opened at $1.17 1-4 and advanced
to $1.18; Xo 1 white. $i.il.
Corn Cash Xo 3. 71c; Xo 3 yel.
low, 73c; Xo 4 yellow, 71072c.
Oats Standard, 44c; Xo 3 white,
43c asked; Xo 4 white 410 42c.
Rye Cash Xo 2, 97c.
Beans Immediate and prompt
shipment, $i; June, $4.05.
Seeds Prime red clover, $8.85;
jjH alsike, $9.25; prtme timothy,
$3.70. V -
Hav-Ko 1 timothy, $22.50023;
fetjuidard timothy, $21.50022; light
mixed. $21.50022; Xo 2 timothy. $19
C20; No 1. mixed. $16016.50; Xo 2
mixed, $11013; Xo 1 clover, $130
14; rye straw, $7.5008; wheat and
oat straw, $6.500 7 per ton in car
Flour In oueelght paper sacks,
;er 19G lbs, jobbing lot?: First pat
ent, $6.50; second patent, $6.20;
straight. $3.80; spring patent, $6.80;
rye flour, $6 per bbl.
Feed In 100.1b sacks, 'jobbing lots:
Bran, $J4: standard middlings, $25;
fine middlings. $30; cracked corn,
$33; coarse cornmeaL $32; corn aud
oat chop, $29 per ton.
Ceneral Markers .
Lemons California, $3.750 4.25 per
Cocoanuts $7.50 per tack and 90c
0$1 per doz.
Strawberries $2.3003 per 24-quart
Pineapples Florida, $2.7503 per
case and $1.2301.75 per do..
Oranges California navels, $30)
3.75 per box; Valencias, $3.5004 per
Apples Baldwins, $303.50; Steelo
Reds, $40)4.50 per bbl; western, $1.75
L2 per box.
Xuts--Spanlsh chestnuts, 10c per
lb; shelbark hickory, $1.0; large
hickory, $1.25 per bu; walnuts, $1.23
Mushrooms 30035c per lb.
Cabbage Xew, $40 4.23 per crate.
Asparagus Illinois section, $1,230)
1.35 per box.
Celery Florida, $2.8503 per crate
and 90c5$l per doz.
Potatoes Carlots on .track, f 1.20Tb
1.25 for white per bu.
Maple Sugar Xew, 1501Cc per lb;
syrup, $1.2301.30 per gal.
Tomatoes Hothouse, 200 22c per
lb; Florida. $4.2504.50 per crate.
Dressed Calves Best, 13c; good,
13 12014c; ordinary, 12013c per lb.
Tallow No 1, 8c; Xo 2, 7c.
Onions Texas Bermudas, $2.25 for
yellow and $2.35 for white per crate.
Lettuce Hothouse, 14015c per lb;
head lettuce, $202.5O per hamper.
Live Foultry Broilers, 25040c per
lb; chickens, 18' 19c; medium hens,
18c; ducks, 190 20c; geese. 11012c;
turkeys, 22 023c per pound!
New Potatoes Bermuda. $7.5003
per bbl, $3 per bu; Florida No 1, $6.50
6.75 per bbl; No 2, $3 250 3.50 per
bbl; No 1, $2.50 per bu; No 2, $2.25
per bu; Texas, $2.9003 per 1 1-2-bu
Jt7 h 1
Our Way of doinjr laundering sftt
our customers and we're going to kf
right along doing our way, bec&UM lu
the right way.
The way to laundrr is to laandry
right. That's what this laundry alway
bu done, and .will continue to keep oa
doing. Try us and be satisfied, already
you've lost something by not launder
A. choice line of Fresh Cut Flow
en always in stock.
Flowers for Funerals, WYddinga,
tho Sick Room, etc
Hade ap in the latest design
x Society Work a Specialty x
Send us your order direot ad
70a will receive prompt ttUntioa
nd money. j 1 1
S 2X IbT
Florist, for Fresh Flowers.
ETJEON AVE., PT. HUBOJt
l'honss 80 4lL.
For a first-class Share, Hair Ott,
Shampoo or Sea Foam.
Ererthing neat, clean and up-to-date.
Baths. Charge moderate
First door south of ParmleVa
Take the "Cue"
If if s up-to-the-minute printing
you want visit
Vt'i: '" 1 J. A-!"'' EXPERI E
Anvcm nHng pVclfh mid rteor1rMon mmf
fjfiloklf Murium nr opiruon fr wtietliar aa
DTntln ti roliatiy r"M,nt,'- C'nmmanki.
Unttrl(Hty confidential. HANDBOOK tin Pr
tit f tM, I'M! iiencT lor urn g p(ma.
Patent takon thrnuah turn ft Ui. rolff
trtol iiottf, without ch"-gq. In tb
A liMdwunlf lllottratl wek1r. I,rrt J.
ulatltm of any actenittlo Journal, l anna, ti m
rrnr; foor montba, SL Sold brail TtavBdnaOan.
brauct) Offlc. &tt T BU Waahlugtoo, ttv C
FAST and FREQUENT
Limited ears leave Tort Huron,
Eastern Standard time,
7:30 a, m. and very two hours to
7: SO p. m., also 5:10 a. m. Mondayi,
and 10 p. m. Sunday.
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8:15 a, ra. and every two hours t
8:15 p. m.t Sundays only 11 p, a.
Mondays onbr 6:15 a. m.