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R& p to Worth Af pm—Buried Statuary of Ancient tottj b Well Preferred. 'V** o u. ... . LONDON. June B.— Prof. Richard Jforton has arrived lu London on his back from the archaeological ex □BMtUQn to North Africa, having met .with entire ■access •• to the ohje- I Immediately In view. This was to make OB accurate survey of that porllou of *' the ruins of the sncleul reek city of founded 831 B. C., which it is K Nolpoaed to excavate later in search ’Wf valuable Inscriptions not h itherto known to hlstorianti. k ' ft le Intended, with all the needed preliminary data ir hand, to petition tbs new Turkish government for per mission to carry on the desired in . restigatlous, the results of which will probably enrich both the famous Otto man museum In Constantinople and noma of the great university collec tions In America. ‘ Cyrene was deeply buried In sand hand reds of years ago. The ruins are supposed to be among the best pre served of those cf any city of an tiquity. Even the cursory examina tion made by Prof. Norton with his expedition revealed that the architec- Jjure. and statuary were in a splendid condition. -- Several Inscriptions were copied which, it Is believed, will be of profound Interest to scholars. W. Jordan Mott was & member of . the expedition, but returned in ad- Nince Os the rest of the party. He ex pressed great delight with his experi ence, although he doubts if It will be ‘easy to carry on the proposed opera » tlens even If ample authorisation be t given by the Sublime Porte, in view of the adverse attitude of the natives. Cyrene is ten miles from the coast, on desolate heights several hundred fast shove the sea. No road, prop -1 sfly speaking, leads to it, and the sole transportation Is cn mule back. The ; expedition was in charge of Prof. Nor ton. representing s group of American grchneologlsts, Allison V. Armour .lending his yacht and going along, iPCCOmpanled by Mr. Mott, merely for tho pleasure of the adventurous ex perience. Mr. Armour arrived in Lon> Aon to attend the archaeological con grass It Oxford. Mr. Mott declares that the story printed in a New York piper that the expedition had for its object the securing of cotton lands in North Africa for s syndicate is the Startsitixonsenae end a pure invention. * PASTEURIZING MILK DOES HOT CUBE, HE SAYS L: |>r.. Ivans, Chicago Health Officer, Ad i . vooates System of Municipsl Supervision of Cows. ATLANTIC CITY, N J.. June 8— •Helen tints and milk dealers are much emtted by the statements at the an nul meeting of the American Associa tion of Medical Milk Commissions that Sxestuensation Is of little value in ptirifying.~artlk. Dr. Henry L. Colt, of Newark, N. J., and Dr. W. A. Evans, health commissioner of Chicago, took the lead In the discussion of the var ious processes of purifying milk, and Both of them attacked pastuerlzation. “Paatuerizlng milk only tends to hnlntmise its harm,’* said Dr. Evans. ~"*lMStQerised is not perfect milk, and ft wunot bo compared for healthful- Ml to the certified product, although pasteurised milk is an improvement •ver tho raw aaeupervised article.*’ Ftp* Vrans advocated a system of gntmldpal supervision of all cows sup plying milk to tne community, as a potation of the pure milk problem. f Women Who Are Envied. ... Those attractive women who are lovely tn face, form and temper are tbs*envy of many, who might be like thou ’XV weak, sickly -woman will be • msrtsmMMd 1 writable, *-Confitlj»atlon or Mining .show in pimples, Baruptions and a wretch- JBPt.aU Auch. Electric r«HJeXf. They regulate r,«nfi Kidneys, purify e strong nerves, bright tilth, smooth, velvety tfpTCXlon. Many charm > their health and beau- Klnsel. Central frar f Worcester. ■ ' 1,1 -♦»*-■ . I WK:.: M ipra!H|g> I alcohol * per Vent ‘ H®®) stallulng dK RiodanI tesi<a I Bctu aodikrweh of ■■ '■■' I ftowolPsDi^wrtotiAfr^ ,:' . n nets and RratConialns nets* SB®§B Opium-Morphine nor Mum IBHg Mot Narcotic. i jfSimm # . pa- "- or Suxp HrLtiMnif IIIHH " ' n^l^ri^iT *w* COL ROOSEVELT AND SON SHOW FAMILY TEETH IN THIS PHOTO TAKEN IN AFRICA Cel. RMNVfIt, wllk Ma mmm Kvrtalt, la thU |.hotußi a»k. |uat rrrrltnl fmw Africa, art ikonlua Ihr family ittih. With ikrai arr ('apt. Krtdtrlck loaa aad MaJ. Mtaru. Hr r r * . DEATH VICTOR IN RACE ACROSS BROAD ATLANTIC Mrs. Pauline Powell Black Is Informed on Steamship That Her Husband Died In New York. NEW YORK, Junfc B.—Mrs. Pauline Powell Black, widow of ‘Elmer Ells worth Black, the banker of the house of N. W. Harris & Cos., of No. 6fi Will iam-st., arrived from Havre, having lost a race with death under peculiar ly distressing circumstances. Mr, Black died in Roosevelt hospi tal, and when his serious Illness was announced at a banquet of the mem bers and employees of his firm in the Plaza the previous evening the festiv ities were dispensed with and a pray er was offered for the dying man. The dinner was In honor of Allan B. Forbes, managing partner of the New York office, and Mr. Black was to have been the toastmaster. Mrs. Black was in Parts, her hus band having preceded her to thi9 country and contracted the fatal ill ness on the voyage. When she receiv ed the cable telling of his serious con dition on May 20, she had Just 45 min utes to catch the steamship train from Paris for Havre, and when she and her daughter boarded La Provence they were without tickets or state room reservations, bat the purser was able to provide for them. Torn by anxiety and hoping against hope, Mrs. Black sailed and was kept in suspense until a wireless message was received announcing the death of her husband. She was completely prostrated. DON’T MARRY. GIRLS. AND YOU MAY LIVE 100 YEARS Novel Recipe for Longevity by Miss Mary Cummings—At Least, So She Declares. NEW YORK, June B.—To two rules of living Miss Mary Cummings, who Is awaiting death on a cot in Bellevue hospital after a hundred years of vig orous activity, ascribes her longevity. First —Never for a moment lose your independence. Second —If you are a woman—never marry. Mrs. Bessie Carey, of No. 432 West Sfeventeenth-st., with whom Miss Cum mings has been boarding up to two weeks ago, rather discounted Miss Cummings’ profession of conduct. Although she won t admit it. Mrs. Carey, who is her niece, declares the old lady left Ireland because of a dis appointment in love. That’s Mils Cummings has been so bitter against marriage, her niece thinks. ’’But the old lady told me a different story. ’lt’s Independent you must be if you want to live to be a hundred,* she said over and over again. ‘And if you don’t want to lose your Inde pendence—don’t let a man take your name away from you.’ ** CASTORIA For Infanta and Children, The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the A t Signature "AF ft Jp* in (\r ® se vX For Over Thirty Years mm THE DETROIT TIMES: TUESDAY, JUNE 8, 1909. WANT TO CONVICT BIGJtITICIIIN Prosecution of Alleged Sugar Frauds in Customs Service May Lead To Conviction of Big Chiefs. NEW YORK. June S.—When the trial of the former employes of the Havemeyer refinery, of the American Sugar Refining company opens in tho United States court a week from Thursday, the government will fire its first gun for the conviction o? the big chiefs of what is alleged to have been one of tho most gigantic con spiracies to defraud the government in the history of the customs service The men who will be placed ou trial, with the exception of Oliver Spit zer, are of comparatively no Import ance, but the prosecution in the case insists that if It can secure convic tions In these cases it will open the trail direct to the men who were re sponsible for the frauds and who have been financially benefited thereby. While none of those connected with the case will talk, there is no question but that the attorneys for the prose cution, former United States District Attorney Stimson, and former Assist ant Attorney W. T. Dinison. think that they have a trump card up their sleeve. They want to involve a big politician, of whose guilt they are morally certain, and they can only do so through some of the b’fendanta In thlfc case. To do this they admit they must g“t convictions in the minor cases. And every effort will be made to prove the guilt of the men indicted and in order to so a host of secret service oper atives have been working on the case. Their reports are now in the hands of Stimgon and Denison who are going ever them carefully and when the case is called, according to reports now in circulation, the evidence will it *.s elairned be overwhelming and will con tain much that has so far been care, fully guarded. It is admitted that the sugar com pany, as a corporation, will have no part in the defense of its former em ployes and the question of who is financing their defense is one that Is puzzling the prosecution. It is understood that the services of an eminent criminal lawyer have been secured to defend the accused. As both sides have notified the court that they are ready, no delay is ex pected and the trial will be pushed. OFFICER SWIMS AFTER HIS MAN AND GETS HIM Accepts Challenge of Fugitive Who Yells to Him, “Come On In; the Water's Fine!” ZANESVILLE, 0., June B—Wanted by the authorities because of hi3 fail ure to support bis wife, Edward Mill er, of Norwalk, was arrested near Dresden after an exciting chase, in which he led Marshal J. Swope h croes-country run to the canal basin in an effort to avoid capture. Miller swam out into the middle of the basin and then ye’led to the o ! fleer: “Come on In; the water’s fine!” Swope accepted the invitation and caught Miller in deep water, ten feet from the opposite bank, after a swim of 100 yards. To celebrate the first centennary of Argentine independence an interna tional railway and transportation ex position will be held at Buenos Ayres from May to November next year. IS SLATED FOR RED HAT AT NEXT CONSISTORY 8 i .'■>• vj^Sß I ■ ■ A. 1 _ V H ■«■- . a .'^ MUH. rALCOftIO. ■ OMG, Alt* Al IftM nln* trn Mirillatli nil Ike mtIH at thr aril ■tooflaa of lb* roaaiatorr, la Motmt b*r, >ff*rflaK to aathorltattvo la for aaatloa fro a* tho vatlma. Tbr aaatea of a# Aaaorlraaa ap*rar la lb* Hat. Mar. riaaaln. aaoatollr 4rl*cal* la Uub* tm aialaA tot lb* r*4 hat. Cl WELL RESUME BUSINESS SOON —*\ 9. OSBORNE. Brokerage Finn Suspends Temporar ily as Besult of Suicide of Milton Holden. Following the death of A. Milton Holden by his own hand, Monday morning, Fred 3. Osborue. Monday af ternoon, announced the temporary sus pension of the firm of Fred 3. Osborne & Cos., brokers In the Penobscot build ing, of which Mr. Holden Is said to have been the backer, and Tuesday morning the following notice was post ed on the door of the brokerage of fice: “The sudden death of Mr. Holden, scsnlor partner of this firm, makes necessary the temporary suspension of Its business. No new business cau be accepted and all outstanding ac counts will be protected. "F. 3. OSBORNE.'* “I expect to resume business soon.” said Mr. Osborne lu Ills home, No. 703 llrush-st., Tuesday. “I can't say just when, but I think everything will be straightened out within a very short time. 1 cannot give u definite estimate at this time as to the firm'd liabilities, but there is no cause for alarm on the part of creditors. 1 think we will 'be able to pay 109 ceuts on the dol- T !ar.“ Mr. Osborne says the firm has a considerable sum of money tied up with Ennis & Stoppanl. the big New | York brokerage house which suspend ed operations two or three montns ago, and which is thought to have led to Monday’s sr.cide. Just how the Detroit firm will fare in the settle ment of the New York firm's affairs is problematical. Mr. Osborne says ho has heard nothing from the re ceiver in New York. A letter was re ceived from the attorneys of Ennis & Stoppanl last week, however, in which it was stated that the firm was hopeful of paying dollar for dollar. Osborne & Cos. is the fourth brok erage house in Detroit to suspend within a year. It was just a year ago this month that Cameron Currie & Cos. closed their doors. Within the year two New York bouses with De treit branches have suspended. They are A. O. Brown & Cos. and Tracy 6c Cos. Mr. Osborne and Mr. Holden spent some time in their offices, Sunday, but the lat‘er gave no hint then that he was contemplating suicide. Going down In the elevator he joked with the conductor about working on Sun day and handed the man a cigar as he left the car. The funeral of Mr. Holden takes place Tuesday afternoon in the home at No. 91 Ferry-ave. east. The Rev. 3. 8. Marquis officiating. The body will be shipped to Chicago Tuesday evening for interment in Mt. Green wood cemetery. Mr. Holden owned the Ferry-ave. residence, which Is one of the finest on the street, and Is said to be worth close to $20,000. DEMENTED, BURNS ARMS. Hold* Them In . Fire to Bring Peace to His Troubled Mind. SEATTLE. June B.—Chance visitors to the log cabin of R- C. Mclntosh, 41 years old, a ranchman, found him with his arms so severely burned that they hail to be amputated. Mclntosh said he had read in the Bible of evil spirits and concluued these had been speaking to him. To rid himself of them he put both arms into the Are. He said it was a slow wood fire in a kitchen stove and ho held his arms there for a long time. Following the crdeal he sat and gazed ut his hands and arms for hours, and felt a great peace come over him, he said. Then he was sat isfied that he had done right. ftnetaeea-llke iTlnflag. >0 no The plain, neat kind that look* right. Time* Printing Ct»., No II John It st Phone 149*. TVflßltrri.OM* BLUR STAR DAT. WRUXR9DAT) JINR ». "No on* la ao poor that they ran not contribute nontrthiiiK to thl* Blaho* C. U Will lama. j Crowley, Milner C& Cos. We Expect a Rush Tomorrow on These Tailored Waists at $1 One thousand of the newest, smartest White Waists you have seen this season, selling about town for $1.50 to sa, to be offered tomorrow One Dollar Each Twelve different models, that will delight the tailor-made girl. Six of the models nre shown in the drawing above. Made of White Linene, Lawn, or Barred Muslin. Some per fectly plain, others with narrow or wide pleats. Complete size-ranges from 34 to 44. To those who have LITTLE money to spchd and must make it go EAR — To those who cannot afford to spend money without getting the FULLEST RE TURNS in good, dependable merchandise — YOU are the ones who cannot afford NOT to take advantage of such chances for REAL MONEY-SAVING as are now before you in The June White Sale Come and see for yourself what good, substantial savings you can make in Household Supplies This month, so far, has been a record-breaker in the selling of LINENS, SHEETS, PILLOW CASES, TOWELS and COTTON GOODS. Everybody like* to economize on the things they MUST buy anyway—later, if not now. And thousands of people KNOW that it can be done to BEST advantage now. Read the list, there's a saving in every line. Pattern Table Cloths Extra heavy grade of linen, ab solutely neW and fresh. In a selec tion of five handsome patterns, with borders all around, three dif ferent sizes. 2x2-yard, worth $3. at $1.95 each, 2x24 yards, worth $2.45 each. 2x3-yard. worth $4. at $3.50, at $2.95 each. All these Cloths have 22-inch Napkins to match at $2.50 a dozen, worth $3.50 Pattern Tables Cloths of Still Finer Quality Made of the finest Irish linen, in handsome design for round or square tables. 2 1-4x2 l-41yard, at $4.10, worth $3.76. 2 1-2x2 1-2-yard, at $4.75, worth $7.00. Dinner Napkins to match, $4.35 dozen, worth $5 50. 2x2-yard. at $2.95, worth $4.50. 2x2 1-2-yard, at $3.85, worth $5.60. 2x3-yard. at $4.35, worth $6. Table Damasks By the Yard At 29c a yard, German Mercer ized Damask, worth 40c —Not linen, but serviceable and finer than lin en could be at this price. At 65c a yard, pure Linen Bleach ed Damask, worth 85c, fine grade. In six handsome patterns. At 83c a yard, heavy, soft, fin ished German Damask that wears ltko leather. Handsome double border designs. Worth SI.OO. At 95c a yard, fine Irish Bleached Damask, of beautiful finish. Double border designs. This linen is worth $1.25. Linen Napkins At $1.50 a dozen, full bleached Irish Linen Napkins, worth $2. Four patterns. At $2 a dozen, fine bleached medium weight Napkins In dinner size worth $2.75. At $2.60 a dozen, heavy Dinner- Napkins, worth $3.50; very service able quality. At $3.65 a dozen, Belgium Linen Napkins of beautiful soft finish, worth $4.75. Crowley, Milner C& Cos. Formerly Pardridge C& Blackwell. —FUR COLD STORAGE SSSft: by my system gives absolute protection. No losses from moths, fire or burglary. W» Speak tor TLcmarhwß Tqr Hie Tkam Pillow Cases Made with 3-inch hem. Worth Blza. At 9c each 12‘*c 45*36 In At 12c each 15c 45x36 in At 15c each 20c 43x3*? in At 17c each 22c 50x36 in At 20c each 25c 45x36 In (This last item is hemstitched.) SHEETS (Those are Mohawk Sheets.) Worth Size. At 52c each 65c 63x90 in At 59c each 72c 72x90 in At 65c each 83c 81x90 Iti At 69c each SOc 61x99 lu (These are Pequot Sheets.) At 57c each 70c 63x90 in At 65c each 80c 72x90 in At 72c each 85c 81x90 in At 75c each DOc 81x88 in Yard Wide Cotton At 5c a yard, worth 7 l-2c, un bleached, firm quality. At 63 4c a yard, worth 10c un bleached. excellent for sheets. At 8 1-2 c a yard, 12c. unbleached, finest and best grade. At 6 1-2 c a yard, worth 9c, bleach ed, soft finish. At 8c a yard, worth 10c, bleached, fine grade, without dressing. At 10c a yard, the genuine dale Cambric, best grade. At 121-2 c a yard, worth 17c Warasutta Cambric, one of the fin est made. SHEETINGS Lockwood Sheeting Worth Width At 20c a yard, bleach...2sc 7 4 At 22c a yard, bleach...27c 8-1 At 24c a yard, bleach...3oc 9-1 At 26c a yard, bleach...32c 10-4 At 22c a yard, tinhleaeh.27c 9-1 Pequot Sheetings At 22c a yard, bleach...2Bc 7 4 At 24c a yard, bleach...3oc 9-4 At 27c a yard, bleach...32c 9-4 At 29c a yard, bleach...3sc 10-4 At 24c a yard, unbleach.3oe 9-1 Crowley, Milner CK> Cos. Serviceable Huck Towels 7c each-*-Huck Towels, with rod borders, well made, w’orth 10c. 10c each —Huck Towels, extra large, of serviceable quality, worth 15c. 12 1-2 c each —Huck Towels, heavy union linen, worth 17c. 17c each—Fine imported linen Huck Towels, hemstitched, and with fancy Jacquard bordu»; worth 2?c 25c each —Pure linen German Huck Towels, large size, hemstitch ed, worth 35c. Turkish Bath Towels 9c each, worth 12 l-2c, good sired, well made blenched Turkish Tow els. 10c each, worth 22c, firmly woven, large hemmed, bleached Turkish Towels. 22c each, worth 30c, extra largo double warp bleached Turkish Towels. Toweling by the Yard 61 2c a yard—Glum Toweling, worth lOe. Plain white union lin en. with red border. Absorbent. 81-2 c a yard—Bleached Crash Toweling, worth 12c, serviceable linen. 11c a yard—Heavy all-linen Irish Toweling, very absorbent, worth 15c. 13 I*2c a yard—lmported Towel ing of extra flue weave and finish; worth 18c. 9 1-2 c a yard—Heavy Unbleached Linen Crash, 19 Inches wide, with blue borders. Worth 12 l-2c. White Bedspreads $1 each—Hemmed crochet Spreads, worth $1.35, firmly woven, assorted patterns. $1.50 each —Hemmed or fringed Crochet Spreads, worth $2. Don bio bed size. Marseilles patterns. $1 95 each—Satin Marseilles pat terns. $1.95 each—Satin Marseilles Spreads, worth $2.50; double bed size. $2.95 each—Fine Imported Satin Marseilles Spreads, worth sl, with handsome raised designs.