that are fit to print.
NINTH YEAR. NO. 337.
Investigation of Sir Wyllie’s Assas
sination Shows Terrorists Have
Plans of Indian Officials' Homes.
LONDON. July 3 Officials of the
luillaii uifico ha vo been alarmed bv
the discovery of the police iu their In
\cstigutfim following the killing of Sir
William Curzon Wyllle bv Nadar loii
Dhiugra that suspected native Indian
terrorists in London possess detailed
plana of the homes of the most im
portant Indian officials in« hiding that
of Lord Morley, Indian secretary. The
police claim that a terrorist organiza
tion of wide extent has :i large branch
tu London, where they think the kill
mg of Wyllle was plotted.
This organization, which Is allied
with a similar organization in India
nd has a branch in Purl* where 111
members take refuge when la>ndon be
comes too hot for them, the police are
uow sure, has evolved a systematic
chcenie for the murder of as many
Vnglo-ludlan officials as they can
reach. Among papers in the posses
ion of the Scotland Yard authorities
it isu nderstood are detailed state
ments setting forth the dally move
mints ot officials of the Indian office,
plans of their offices, homes and clubs,
and diagrams of the places they fre
Asa result of these discoveries It Is
tested that other assassinations are
minimut und thut the killing of Wyl
lle was but the preliminary skirmish
of u war of murder such as English
officials in India have faced for the
.just two years.
Detectives have been assigned to
guard all of the officials at the Indian
office and the greatest precautions are
being taken to prevent unknown na
tives Irom visiting them.
The police have established a sy->•
* m of the strictest surveillance over
practically all of the native residents
of England and are hard at work un
covering the details of the plot.
Krlshnavarma. an Indian refugee
from Ismdou. who at one time publish
i and an Indian newspaper here which
demanded the leath of every protu
uent Indian official has been located
In Paris where lie Is publishing a sinn
'nr paper. It is understood that the
police are trying to connect hint with
the killing of Wyllle and on informa
tion of the highest character it i'*
claimed that the foreign office is nego
tiating with the French government
for Ills expulsion from Paris
In the midst of all this turnmoli
Nadar Lai Dhangra smiling In hi*
cell today Indifferent anil refusing to
give the police any Information.
DEATH TOLL IN CAVE IN
OF 810 WALL PLACED AT 41
Rescuers Work All Night Digging Into
Immense Mound o' Earth, Tim
bers and Machinery.
NEWPORT. Wales. July 3 Rescu
ers a', work all night digging th- e:>-
tombed men from the Immense mound
1 earth, timber and machinery that
marks the collapse of the wall of the
Alexandra dock wall, have removed
11 dead bodn s, besides 14 injured,
many of the latter dying. The esti
mated dead still entombed is 30.
The rescue parties at work by lan
tern llsrbl throughout (he ulght have
been in imminent peril of their lives,
.s the face of the wail continue** to
ahift. Crumbling earth and falling
timbers constantly Impede the work.
For this reason it is certain that
none of the men now hurled In the big
heap of debris will be removed alive.
All those taken out .-'till living were
eacued almost lmtneditely after the
-rash last evening. They were those
aborers who were caught under the
juter edge of the wall
Artists Rebuke Taft.
WASHINGTON. July 3.—Th - coun
cil of line arts, created by President
Loosevelt without authority of 1 iw.
lias been abolished by President Taft
In accordance with a provision cf th*
sundry civil act of l'JOy. Several cards
from artists bearing a rebuke to
President Taft for his action hav’
KIST HI FFtl.O—Opening.
BUFFAFAJ. July 3.—(Special.» Cat
tle: i curs. st<-ndy. lb*K»’ 10 curs.
<tr>ng; heavy, 91.400 V.*>A. vork. rs, 19
Pigs. $7.70 Hh-ep 3 ca, -
“teady: best lambs, $s TANARUS» yenrllrigs.
S 6 -tj C 50 . wsthers, $505 25; «-wes, %l'n
4 25; calves. 11 li S
Job Printing done right. Times Print
tnu Cos., 16 John K.-st. Phone 14»»
fVRIGHT AEROPLANE CRASHES
INTO A TREE A T FT. MYER , FA.
——«*——■»—— —i wmm —■———■——
qhr V\ rIM I.( brother** Hrmplniif nhop nr Fori Mjern. fthotilnu nmrhlnr flint mrt
with n Mrrtoun u'-rldent. Krldny. Thr nlmhlp ntruek n I rrr .liirtnu It. flltht
fllchf nnrl intriril nrmiml »%lth turh .force thnt (hr ikltli were broken nud
Ihr rlnglit ft Inn buill) ripped.
OF NEW CREATIONS
Luther Burbank Says Nation Is Not
Enjoying Hundredth Part of
By H D. Wheeler.
SANTA ROSA, Cal., July 3.—As we
walked across the streets from the
i home of Luther Burbank to his ex
pcrimcntul lurm, the plant wizard's
wonder garden, the pussy cat follow
ed us. He was just a woe pussy cat,
not very much different from oth»r
kittens of his age and education. Hut
when we reached the entrance to the
farm with the "Visitors Keep Out" in
big black letters over It. Burbank
| stopped and turned.
The • busiest man In the U. S.” held
•he gate open and waited while the
I pussy cat romped through the l'orbiJ
| den entrance. Then, as the kitten
scampered away iu pursuit of an « lu
sivc hug, Burbank, the man who »s
"busier than the President,” turned
to m* with u laugh of tho keenest en
It was Burbank, the man. the
of growing things, be they flowers,
grasses, fruits -or pussy cats.
A moment later he was Burbank
"I told you over there,” he said as
we strolled between beds of monster
scarlet poppies— he was referring to
our previous talk in the cool study of
his home—"that If the farmer is to
got ahead through the cultivation of
new varieties better adapted to the
changing conditions of his soil, he
must look to the horticulturalist. the
plant bi'eedor, who has the time for
experimentation and discovery.
Will See New Varieties.
"In the very near future, this coun
try is to see new varieties in fruits,
vegetables, grasses und grains that
will perhaps double the capacity of
the land. This nation is not yet en
joying a hundredth part of its asi‘ cul
tural possibilities. When the popula
tion of this nation Is doubled, or trip
led or quadrupled, the people will
then be just as comfortable as they
are now. and will be laboring urtler
no more strain than at the present to
secuie their livelihood from nature.
Now I will try to show you why.”
We were in a bed of young spine
less cacti, the wonderful Burbank
"Opuntias,” which arc destined to > e
come the most important food product
for man and beust in the great desert
"Here is just one example,” said
the wizard. Now, how did the discov
ery of this new variety come about'’
"We must remember first, that
every plant, animal and planet • ecu
pies Us place In the order of uav.ite
by the action of tw-o forces, the in
herent. constitutional life force with
all its acquired habits, the sum of
which Is heredity; and the numerous,
complicated external forces, or en
vironment. To guide the intern'-' on
of thesr two forces, both of which are
only different expressions of one eter
nal force, must be the sole object of
the breeder, whether of plants or of
Th • pussy cat abandoned her chase
of the bug and regarded the wizard
with big, round, wondering eyes.
"We know, for instance,” continued
Burbank, “that the race horse, the
draft horse, the Shetland pony, iu!
fact all breeds, or varieties, have conic |
from a common stock. It is the same,
with the otlmr animals. We have the
Jersey cow for cream, the Holstein |
for milk, and others for other special j
"It <s the same with plants as witn
The Spineless Cactus.
“When the farmer cr fruit raiser
wants a plant that will withstand
frost, or teslst diseases, insect pests:
or poor culture, he looks to the plant
“Food was wante l for man and
forage for bciu*t in the desert, anti the
improved rapid growing varieties of
spineless cactus wore produced."
"This discovery.” I interrupted.;
"was it oy accident, or by putting two |
r.nd two together?”
”lt was more like putting eight mil-1
Hon and sixty-nine thousand together
and (IBfiling by four hundred sixty
"Inventing new agricultural ma
chines. plants, is not very different
from Inventing new electrical mn- j
chines. The Inventor searches tha
world over for Just one new- thing,
combines it with one other new thing,
BURBANK'S SPINELESS CACTUS SUPPLIES
FOOD FOR MAN AND BEAST IN THE DESERT
: tukes the product ntui keeps on com
l billing, altering combinations with nu
merous other things selecting, de
stroying, crossing and recros.iing until
he has secured wh.u he has been
’ striving for. That is the ‘discovery.’
"We wanted a cactus without the
death dealing spines. We searched
the wot Id over for new varieties of
| cactus. Some were fouud with many
spines, some with few. We selected,
crossed and recrossed. Through se
lection and hybridization, which is the
term applied to the crossing of va
rieties, many thousand new varieties
were produced, in the new varieties
bail traits cropped out, as well as
good. The bad were eliminated, the
good cultivated. Finally we discov
ered the combination that gave us
what we wanted. We had the spine
less cactus in all its present perfec
Working On Other Varieties.
"My spineless cactus In Its present
varieties will now grow only in cli
mates suited to figs and oranges. Bui
wo want a spineless cactus that will
thrive in the colder < limutea. I am
now working on varieties that can be
grown successfully as far north ns
Canada, hut it will take much time
and long experiment to perfect thc.se.
"I have used the cactus only as an
example. As 1 discovered the new
cactus, so 1 discovered the new fruits,
vegetables, berries, grasses, grab s,
flowers that have uln ady so greatly
increased the productive capacity of
"Today the work of flic horticultur
ist is only In Its beginning. I have
plant collectors In South America,
Japan, Egypt, British America. Mex
ico. New Zealand and other foreign
countriis. and am testing two or more
million plants each year to discover
what may and what may not bo use
ful. I throw away at leust SIO,OOO m
plants each year.”
"With this waste, Is here a profit?”
"I sell niv inventions.” replied Bur
hank, "just ns any other inventor
does, to the distributer here and
abroad. These sales do not cover ex
penditures. Each year there Is from
SBOO to SI,OOO more outgo than in
“Forty years ago I started plant
breeding and later earned In the reg
ular nursery business a capital of
about s*o,ooo. When that was ex
haust >d friends at Washington, and m
this state, who had become interest
ed in mv work, ‘captured’ me. as they
put It, ‘for the benefit of science.’ I
now receive a salary of SIO,OOO a year
from the Carnegie Institute, which en
ables me to continue my experiments.
That covers the loss, and al^o” —with
u frank smile —"the wherewithal.”
V-iCafTh Is Wealth.
“Tim wherewithal!” As he spoke
I knew that to Luther Burbank ‘the
wherewithal” meant only the means
to continue in health and strength <>f
mind and body that he may continue
to create for this and other genera
And so I left him, Luther Burbank
the man, wizard to other men only
because other men, unable to see b*
hind their pile of dollars, caught In
Hie present day scramble for the arti
ficial, are too busy to understand <>r
to try to understand the unselfishness,
ihe happiness, the contentment, the
broad, Intricate wonderful knowledge
and Insight that is th“ heritage of the
man who sets hlnifulf to learn from
nature herself, that he may guide
nature to do his bidding.
w. u.*telTco. indicted.
Eleven Counts Charge Corporation
With Aiding Bucket Shop.
CINCINNATI. 0., July 3.—The
Western Union Telegraph Cos. was in
dicted yesterday by the Hamilton
county grand jury on 11 counts charg
ing tile corporation with aiding and
abetting the twice raided Consolidat
ed Stock & Grain Cos. In the opera
tlon of a bucket shop. Brigham H.
Morehead, who l.s charged with be
ing the head of the bucket shop eleai
ing house, was also Indicted on 12
Supt. I. N. Miller, of the Western
Union, was forced by the court to
give the testimony of Western Union
contracts for wlro aervlce to the
bucket shop men.
PARIS, July 3.- The government
has refused to extradite Haul H'*.
wanted in the United States for *he
killing of George Carktns, brot.ier of
Glncia Calla. or Lily Carklns who
was married to Roy. The extradition
is refuse l on the groun 1 that Roy is a
French citizen, and is rot answerable
to the United States.
♦ - ♦
* ... +
Detroit unit vicinity—Saturday ululit
nml *u mluy, partly cloudy, probable
fnlr Monday. Moderate temperature!
moderate northerl) winds, becomlna
|,owtf Mlehlttnii—Pair tonight and
A atraliiht tip. Strnh a Deer has Al
| moat A 50 years’ reputation, and la now.
|aa nlwaya. the undlaputed leader.
IPhone Main 111 for a casa.
SATURDAY, JULY 3, 1909.
Luther liurhnnk, snapped ou lit-* experimental fur in, while explaining to The
I’lme* correMponden t inn* urn vurletle* of plant* are produced tlirotiub h>-
hrlillxltiK «r eroMulaif of exlntlnu \arletle*. Ilurbiitik I* at work in n bed or
wonderful near let popple*. Below I* a photograph of Our hunk and what lie
con*lder» to In- hi* iiionl important diNeover.v. the »pincle*a enelun. üblcli
ftirnlnhc* food for muu ami hea*t Iu the deoert.
WOMAN IN COURT ROOM
"It Is Old Story of Changing of Wo
men’s Heart," Says Magistrate—
Husband Out of Work.
» NEW YORK, July 3.—When James
Norris, u canvasser out of work, was
placed on trial before Magistrate
Crane, today, charged with felonious
assault, there occurred one of the
most diamatic scenes witnessed in a
New York court. Norris,, it was charg
ed, had threatened to kill his wife. A
bottle of carbolic acid and a revolver
were found cn his person. When
Magistrate Crane learned that Norris
ihad threatened to ki’l his wife, his
sympathies were all for Mrs. Norris.
Hut later, when Norris told how, after
he had given tverythii.g he made to
his wife, 'only tu have her turn on
him when he lost liw job, the magis
trate changed his opinion and arraign
ed Mrs. Norris Revert lv.
“If that man had $100,000," he said,
"he would be all right for you, but
he is broke and out of work, and you
don’t want him around any more.
I Your story is one that shall be told.
I I am going to tell it to my own daugh
ters when I get home tonight. It is
the old story of changing of a wo
mans heart. It is you who is the
source of thu» man's troubles, for there
never wa* a man who would not treat
a woman with kindness and consider
ation, if she was but half way consi l
lerate and kind to him"
Although he said he was compelled
by law to hold Norris to the court of
.general sessions in a bond of s.*»o,
.Magistrate Crane expressed the hope
I that he would be acquitted.
Engine Crushes Lsd
LAINOBURG. Mich., July ?•.—A
I heavy engine which waa being taken
out of the barn, yesterday, ran away
and Earl Woodbury, two-year )ld foil
of Wru. Woodbury, was fatally Injur
ed. The engine ran down an inciin*-
and plunged Into a fence on which
the child was sitting. The wheels
crushed the Ind.'s legs and chest.
Lightning Kills Cow.
MARSHALL. Mich , July 3.—Light
ning killed a cow last evening while
\ Wm. Corliss was milking it. The cow
fell over on Corliss. The lightning
set fire to the barn and the hired man
I had just tim** to drag Corliss oi't '.oiu
| under the dead cow before the tin me-s
reached him. The barn and its con
tens were destroyed. Corlis will re
FORMER COUNTY TREASURER "
SHORT IN HIS ACCOUNTS
A «pi>rlnl nielli of lit* hooka durlnu hla
term na inunli tr#naiir«-r retrnla m
ahoriNK# nf nvor fI.MIO, dur lu poor
LITTLE RED RIDING HOOD
FILES SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Wife of Francis J. Tyler, Stock
Broker, of New York, Files
Suit in Reno.
RENO. New. July 3.—Helen H. Ty
ler, whose father Is Brig-Gen. Brett,
of the United States Army, stationed
with liia command In the Philippine
Island, and the wife of Francis J. Ty
ler. son of Col. Tyler, of the United
States Army, now stationed at Wash
ington, and a direct descendant of
former President Tyler, filed suit for
divorce In the District Court, alleging
failure to provide and desertion.
Mrs. Tyler sets up in her complaint I
that she was married in Washington, j
late in December, I'JiiT. On the first ,
day of January, 19hS, her husband j
deserted her without cause and has
refused to live with her since. Since
tuat time he has failed to provide her
with any of the necessaries of life j
Mrs. Tyler’s husband is a stock brok- 1
er in New York city. This young wo
man. of the striking brunette type, |
has for some weeks been figuring con
spiciously among the divorce colony
of ihis city and by her frequent ap-|
pear a nee in the streets in a flaring
crimson cape and hood she has come
to be known as the "Little Red Riding
Hood” of Reno.
TRIES TO~STEAL GOLD
SERVICE FROM ALTAR
After Desperate Battle With Police in
Church Intruder is Knocked
Senseless and Jailed.
New York, July 3. —Joseph Katie
entered the church of the ,uost Pre
cious Blood and attempted to st -at
the gold altar service. Two poll?*)-
men entered the church before Kino
could escape. The man put up <i des
perate battle in which statues were
overturned, candles knocked over and
the interior of the church damaged.
Kane was beaten into unconscious
ness before in* would surrender, on
the waj to the police station he made
an attempt to escape but wav over
hauled. In the police station he
fought again uud was clubbed insen
I was hungry," he said, "and want
ed to get the price of a steak. I
knew if l robbed a house the most
I would get would be S3O or S4O and !
knew the gold service In the churcn
was worth more than that."
FIRST PARK CONCERT SUNDAY.
Season's Opening Is at Belle Isle;
Schedule Extends to Aug. 27.
By the season schedule of park con
certs which has just been issued by
Park Commissioner Hurlbut, most of
the band port'oi mances will be given
at Bello Isle and Clar't park. Palmer
park anil Cass park each get one con
cert a ue< k. The « asnn is again a
short one this year, begining July
4 and continuing to Aug 27. The
Mon .lays, afternoon and evening.
Belle Islt; Tuesdays, afternoon. Pa ti
mer park, evening, (Mark park; Wed
nesdays. nft*Tn< on and evening. Belle
; Thursdays. afternoon, Clark
park, >\'iiing Belle I>!e; Fridays, af
ternoon. Cass park, evening. Belle
J«sl* j ; Saturdays, afternoon, Belle Isle,
evening, (Mark park Sundays. July
11. 25 ami Aug 8 and 22. Clark park;
July 4. 18. Aug. 1, 15 and Labor da.,
all day, Belle isle
Anew pump for filling beer nr wine
bottles directly from the barrel is said
to prevent waste and the escape , f
g.i . heretofore regarded a . irfipossl
Jnh Frlntlns don# right. Tlmra Frlut-
Ing Cos., It John K.-st. Phono 1491.
John Schuelte Rammed by Freighter
Mitchell Off Ecorse—Passengers on
Str. Columbia Witness Accident
With some ii.ouu excursloulsts on tho j
sttamer Columbia looking on, the
steamer Columbia lokuing on, tho
schooner John Schuette was ru mined I
j u,Jll H *mk by the freighter Allred
: Mitchell, ui F.cursc, about < o'clock,
i h rlday evenlug. The schooner went
j down within three minutes alter sh •
was struck, but those aboard got off
in their yawl in good time and lauded I
walely at the Great akes ‘Engineering j
Works dock in K* orse. Inere were |
five in tlie part). dipt W. M Itonnah,
his wife, ins daughti*r. Miss Liuba, i
Harry Foor, mate, ami Kisou Stark. !
sailor, ail ul Toledo. The gal* is held [
largely responsible for tin* collision, j
T he captains of both craft are inclined
to blame each other, '.’apt. lionnah
says the Mitchell, down ootind tried j
;to cross the bow of his boat. Capi. j
i Williamson, of the Mitchell, says his
j bout signaled the schooner repeatedly |
; but the latter paid no attention.
The Si huette was up-bound from j
Toledo with coal. To passengers on I
jthe Columbia, returning from Bois j
Blanc, It lucked as though the crew
of t fit* schooner had lost control of I
her on account of the high wind. She
[crowded up so closely to the Columbia !
i that tlu* captain changed his course to
j get further away ami la er slowed
down allowing the schooner to cross 1
her bow A minute later came the |
While the Columbia was never in
any real uanger, much excitement ex i
isted among the passengers, most of ;
whom had attended the Presbyterian
Sunday school picnic. To the pas
j sengers it seemed that a mix-tip be
tween the three boats was Iminenl.
The Mitchell crashed into tho
Schuette’s starboard bow, tearing a
' big hole In her. She went down, how
lirst, in shallow wateip The Mitchell
| promptly rounded to and rent a yawl i
to the rescue of the crew of the Uis- ;
ttessed craft, but those on the i
St dinette were already in tneir own
yawl when the other small boat reach
The Sehuctte Is owned by John O.
Johnson, of Toledo. She was built *n
1875. She is 137 feet long and 2d feet
wide. The Mitchell is owned by the
Lakeside Steamship Cos., of Duluth. J
; Joint Langell. of Detroit , manages her
i She is a wooden vessel, -55 feet lon-f
| and .Ui feet beam.
IS STRICKEN DEAF. DUMB.
BLIND AND PARALYZED
After Playing Ball Cormier Devours
Ice Cream and Cold Drinks,
Trying the Ice Cure.
HARTFORD, Conn., July 3 —Aft* r
playing a strenuous game of baseball
lasting neat ly three hours. Joseph Cor
mier, ut Somerville, ate several large
• dishes of ice cream in a store, took
a couple *.f cold drinks and then help
ed th** ice (ream man repack ice, to
cool his hands and fotearuifi.
On his way home Cormier was
stricken deaf, dumb and blind, and th>*
! physicians attending him And that he
iis paralyzed. He lay in a state of
jeoma all day, i ml in despair the doc
tors took him to the lb-ton ice refrig
erator, where he was packed in ice in
! the hop** *d‘ curing him by means of
the apparent cause of uis misfortune.
He shows slight Improvement, has par
tially regained his sight and is aide
Ito gesticulate for things he w ishes
; done*. The physicians believe that
i if he recovers lie will always be para
Murder Warrant for Penovic.
j Police Justice Jeffries Issued a
| warrant, Friday morning, formally
charging Sam Penovic with the mur
der of •‘Mike” Jaksic, during a board
ing house row at No. 1157 Rlopelle-st.,
•on Juno G. Jaksic was stabbed seveia*
times during a light which resulted
when some of the hoarders in tho
house * aided Penovic because he re
ceived tea with milk in it, while the
j others had hla* k coffee, penovic dis
appeared after the stabbing and is
still at large
Alf< iiiUreUnw. 2*l Mnnroafc
ORVILLE WRIGHT, IVHO HAD
NARROW ESC A ‘PE FROM DEA TH
I , I
Orville Wright. tnlklnit to bmoiwiwt mrn Ittaf before kl» fllaht In the ■rro-
Itlniie tlmt rrtiohrd Into n irrr, I'rliJn*. M rlihl‘« rarnpe from ilmlh la re
mtirk.iblr. Ihr ereMenl %»n« ■lmlliir In thnt In whlrh I Iml. 'riadge. of
I tin- l ultril htntna Arui) linlluuu imv«i «»• hlllrU l*»t Inll.
INSANE WHEN HE
“Eyes Bulged and Face Looked
Horrible, Says F. H. Aldrich, De
scribing Doctor's Appearance Just
After Court Room Tragedy.
Testimony Scores Heavily for Defense
—Brother of Prisoner's Wife Proves
Hostile Witness for Prosecution.
. Upon the testimony of one witness
largely rests the fate of Dr. G. K.
Boyajian, on trial lor killing his
nephew, Hartoon Guotanlan. That
witness is Frank H. Aldrich, of the
department of public works, who lived
neighbor to the boyujians when this
dark tragedy came into their live*
and wrecked their home und happi
! Id i manner that left no doubt of
[the witnesses’ sincerity and absolute
; fairness, Aldrich told his story on the
I stand late Friday afternoon, w hile
j jurors and spectators leaned forward
in their seats that they might nut miss
in single word. For i.: his testimony
lay the nub of the whole issue. Whetn-
D*r the verdict Le guilty or nut guilty
this man's story is bound to be an im
-1 portant factor in the naming of It.
Aldrich it was who sat with Dr.
Boyajian just previous to the tragedy
In Justice Jeffries* court room, whose
! side the doctor left to shoot down
young Gcwtanlan us he stood helpless
iti the prisoner’s box. A few moment*
before the doctor had had a fainting
spell so It seemed to the witness —
and Aldrich had given him a glass of
water, which served to revive nun.
Then Mrs. Boyajian entered the court
room, followed by scores of curious
••At that moment I turned to the
| doctor and asked him If he were feel
ing better," related Aldrich. "He re
plied, Oh. my head is all in a whirl.
1 ran t think.'"
in the meantime Justice Jeffrie* had
proceeded with the arraignment. Gos
tanlan was standing in the prlsoner’3
dock. Just beyond him. and outside
the box, stood Mrs. Boyajian.
. "Like a flash," continued Aldrich,
j "the doctor sprang out of his seat
and took a step forward. Then theta
was a shot, followed by several more.
I could not see at whom the gun was
"Mr. Aldrich," said Mr. Bumps, on
I cross-examination, "from what you
l had seen of the doctor’s conduct that
morning, from all he had said to you
mnd from all the other circumstances
'that had come to your notice in.con
nection with this tragedy, wt* Dr.
Boyajian, at th** time those shot*
i were Mrod. rational or Irrational?"
Says Doctor WaJ Irrational.
"At the moment it took place it ap
peared to me that he was not ra
tional." was the prompt response.
"In your opinion, was he sane or
i “I could not get the impression out
of my mind that, for the moment, he
It wae a tense moment in the court
room. To th<* lay mind it seemed that
(Continued nu I’ngi* Four.)
"INDIAN VILLAGE" LOTS
IN GOOD DEMAND
John Owen Reoorts Sale of Nine
Choice Parcels On Iroquois
John Owen has just sold six lots
on lroquoi*-ave, in the fashionable
"Indian village." out Jefferson-ave.
The lots are situated between Agnes
and St. Paul-ave*. Three of the six
were purchased by Hugh Chalmers,
president of the Chalraers-Detr >lt
Auto Cos. George L. Smith bought
two and Robert C. Hupp one.
Mr Owen has also sold three lots on
Seminole-ave., between Ker* heval-cve
i and Waterloo-st., one to H. Wendell
and two to the Bethany German
CAI(T. IJtSTli«*ri TAX It All ro,
Utln b«3*> City 6520- Par* :x
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