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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 08, 1903, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-12-08/ed-1/seq-3/

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largest of All Gold Mines on Douglas
Island Will Be Vastly Augmented
When Present Plans Ave Carried
ThruRich New Ledges Besides
Those Already Traced Will Probably
Be Cut.
fcpscUl to The Journal,
Tanoma, Wash., Dec. 8.The pres
ent Treadwell mines on Douglas is
land, Alaska, will be dwarfed in mag
nitude by the same company's under
ground workings when the two miles
of tunnel now being started by order
of D. O. Mills are completed.
The mine is already famous as the
largest gold mine in the world. After
more than a year of civil engineering
work was started last week on the
tunnel which is intended to tap twenty
rich ledges in the Silver Bow basin
,near Juneau. The tunnel will be
nearly 12,000 feet long. With con
tinuous work it can be completed in
ight months.
The tunnel commences 600 feet
above tidewater on Gastineux chan
nel, and will pierce the mountains
with a gradual slope, giving water
drainage. Electric drills, compressed
nir fans and other modern equipment
will be used.
The boring of the tunnel follows a
recent acquisition by the Treadwell
company of a group of rich Silver Bow
basin mines on which the NowellB of
Juneau and Boston had already ex
pended $1,000,000. The mining en
gineers believe the tunnel will cut
many ledges besides those already
traced along the surfaoe. It is a case
of spending millions to produce many
more millions.
New York Sun Special Service. %-
London, Dec. 8.News comes from
Somaliland of a serious clash in that
disputed territory which may result
in grave complications between Great
Britain and Italy. A cablegram re
ceived at the war department from
Aden says that Lieutenant Commander
Charles Grabau, an Italian officer in
command of an armed dhow, landed a
large party of friendly natives at
Barbe in Somaliland and ordered the
commandant of the fort to hoist the
Italian flag. The commandant of the
garrison refused to obey, declaring
that unless he had express orders from
the sultan the Italian flag should never
wave over his fort.
The Italian officer thereupon sent a
haughty message announcing that in
two hours' time, if the Italian flag were
not hoisted, he would open fire on the
fort. Two hours passed and the com
mandant remained obdurate.
Grabau drew up his men and
ordered an attack. The rush of the
natives, who fired as they pressed for
ward, was met by a terrific volley from
the fort, which checked the advancing
force. Grabau and several of the
natives were killled.
Securing the body of their'fallen
leader, the attacking party fled and,
regaining their dhow, put to sea. Later
In the day they were picked up by
the Italian cruiser Galilee, which
landed the officer's body at Aden.
The conflicting olaims of the two
countries in Somaliland has for some
time threatened to bring about
strained relations and apprehension is
felt over the outcome of this affair at
New York, Dec. 8.District. Attorney
Jerome seems to be satisfied that Corne
lius Williams, the slayer of Andrew H.
Green, is insane and that the deceased
was mistaken by Williams for the "Mr.
Andrew" who was and is still the patron
of Hannah Ellas. The two men look much
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It takes off.the big stomach, gives the heart free
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Seud your name and address for a free trial
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Send for the .free trial package to-day. ~Y It
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.Wyoming Authorities Responsible for
Conflict in Which Six Were Killed
and Two Injured.
From the Journal Bureau, Colorado Building,
. Washington, Dec. 8.Indian Com
missioner Jones has received a report
from Special Agent Charles S. Mc
Nichols of his office of an investiga
tion of the recent troubles between the
authorities in Wyoming and a number
of Indians from Pine Ridge reserva
tion. Mr. McNichols says he cannot
escape the conviction that the whites
were responsible for the fight which
resulted in the death of four Indians,
including a boy 12 years old, the
wounding of two other Indians, one a
woman, and the death of two whites,
including Sheriff Miller, In this he
sustains the earlier reports of Agent
Brennan, who went to the scene of
the fight immediately after it occurred
and whose report stated that the
trouble was precipitated by the Wyo
ming authorities. Mr. Nichols' report
says in part
The conflict between white citizens
of Wyoming and a band of Sioux In
dians from Pine Ridge reservation,
South Dakota, took place on Lightning
creek, in Converse county, Wyoming,
on Oct. 31, 1903. The whites were
headed by Sheriff William Miller of
Newcastle, Weston county, and seven
of the men were from that place,
something like 100 miles from the
scene of the conflict. Six men were
added to the party on the day of the
conflict, four of whom lived in Con
verse county and two strangers from
Wessington, S. D., on their way to
the Black Hills. The Indians were
two different parties from the Pine
Ridge reservation that had united a
day or two previous. - One was head
ed by an Indian named William
Brown, who had left the reservation
under a pass dated Sept. 30, 1903,
with fifteen Indiansmen, women and
children. The other was headed by
Charles Smith, an educated mixed
blood, alleged to be a graduate of Car
lisle school. His pass was dated Oct.
20 and was for thirteen people, in
cluding men, women and children.
The united band was composed of
sixteen male adult Indians, according
to Indian accounts and information
obtained at the agency, altho the
whites allege that they numbered
from twenty-two to twenty-five
bucks." They had with them fifteen
wagons and several extra ponies.
According to the testimony of a
majority of the whites, they saw the
Indian train coming down the high
way toward them. The Indians claim
that they were going into camp for
the night on the spot. The whites
allege that they saw in the dismount
ing Indians a proposition for fight,
and resolved to seek the protection of
the creek bank. They rode up the
creek to where the wire fence crossed
it. There they dismounted, leaving
their horses. They then crawled thru
the wire fence and took up a position
behind the creek bank. They allege
that Sheriff Miller and Mr. Owen
mounted the bank. All assert that
Miller shouted to the Indians three
times and Owen twice. One testified
that they said. "Halt, halt, halt." An
other said the words were: "Surren
der, surrender, surrender." Another
said the words were "Stop_" repeated.
Indians Were Scattered.
The Indian train was scattered along
up the road and only four wagons had
reached the immediate scene of the
conflict. All the Indians killed or
wounded were in or belonged to the
first four wagons except Black Kettle,
who came forward from further back
in the train. The whites express the
opinion that Black Kettle was the In
dian who fired the opening shot and
this was probably the case, if an In
dian did fire first. The Indians all
claim that the first firing came from
the whites and that the boy Peter
White Klk fell before there was a shot
fired by the Indians.
Certainly from the position of the
Indians, scattered along the highway,
they were not expecting a battle and
onlv a small part of their band was
yet'in the immediate scene of the con
flict when it began. Hence, if the 1\\*
dians were expecting and had pre
pared for a conflict, it would seem
very unlikelv that one of their num
ber would precipitate it, when their
party was so scattered. The whites
were in a compact mass, drawn up in
line behind a natural breastwork,
while the Indian train was scattered
for a quarter of a mile, with women
and children in the wagons to which
they belonged, all along the line. All
reason and common sense is against
the theory that the Indians began the
firing. _, ,
The sheriffs posse was no Sunday
school class. Cowboys and bartenders
predominated in the makeup of the
white party. Several of them were
entire strangers to the original party.
Sheriff Miller did not know whether
they were men of coolness, judgment
and steady character. Their recom
mendation was that they had guns and
were willing to join the party. They
had no wives and babies with them.
They were a compact body. They had
no wagons or other property with
them to lose. They had chosen their
T*^l 6CLS6 Cl -
I found the public sentiment in
Newcastle strongly incensed against
the Indians, and very much worked
up over the death of their sheriff, who
was a popular official. They con
demned Agent Brennan in very strong
terms for having wired the commis
sioner of Indian affairs that he con
sidered the Indians were largely
blameless. I sought out some of the
leading citizens of the place but found
few of them willing to talk coolly of
the affair. Rome of the more con
servative told me that Sheriff ^Miller
did not want to go out with the party,
but there was a strong pressure
brought to bear and he had to defend
his reputation of being a brave and
fearless man.
The whole affair is very deplorable,
but I cannot feel but what small
blame should be attached to the In
dians. It is probable that had Smith
not refused to go with the posse to
Newcastle, bloodshed might have been
avoided but discretion and tact on
the part of the white posse would un
doubtedly have saved all trouble and
the snnboat Annapolis to Tamsni, Formosa, to
investigate the attack on the crew of the Ameri
can ship Benjamin Sewall on Oct. 5.
The funeral'of-former Representative William
A. Springer of Illinois was held at the Metvonbl
Jtan M. K. church yepterday, the Rev. F. "M.
Bristol, pastor, officiating:.
Raphael G. Zlon oJthe bureau of forestry ha*
.concluded his Investigation into the possibility
of tindlnc a substitute for sprncc for makinp pulp
paper.-.which will be reported in a forestry bulle
tin shortly.
-^.^ : . '-*#-* .'.-$.._.* -..-vsi*
\ .
Furntmrlv Goottfmllow'm
Monday's selling was grandtomorrow will beat Monday. Great sales these=make people
wonder how we can sell such beautiful goods for so little. Don't mind that, come right
along better and better things in store for everybody. Come to the Store of Sales.
WGdnesday's Important Sales:
Lace Curtains and Portieres at. Nearly A Manufacturer's entire overstock of 10th Day of the Greatest Silk Sale the
Half Price. Women's Coats at Half to Third Off . Twin Cities ever knew.
Sampl e Cloak s u t About , Half A $21,000 Stock
Wednesday Morning at 8:30, Continuing Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Women's Stylish Winter Coats at Nearly Half Value235 stylish winter coats, samples and undelivered models, from a leading New York
City cloak manufacturer, bought by
is greatought to suit most anybody.%
Women's Long CoatsAll wool
Kersey and Zibeline, shouldei
capes, fitted back, double breasted,
lined throughout with best quality
satin. A rare coat bargain.
....Worth $35.00....
VSFGrenadines 55cWednesday.
Women's Jackets32 inches long,
Montagnac and Kersey cloth, black
and blue, fitted back, military col
lar, bishop sleevesLots of style for
little money.
Worth $27.50 & $29.75
Taking advantage of the crowds the nearly Half Price Sale of Sample and Model Coats will bring to our second
floor very special low prices will be made Wednesday on Misses' Coats and Girls' Peter Thompson Dresses.
Indians Retreated.
The Indians retreated without
further molestation from this white
party. They made a wide detour to
the west. Several days after nine
males were captured by the Converse
county authorities at Edgemont, S. D.,
and taken to the county jail at Doug
las, Wyo.. where they were arraigned
on Nov. 14 on charge of murder.
After hearing the testimony of the
whites composing the posse they were
Fine KerseyLined throughout with
Skinner's warranted satin, fancy
cuffs, double cape, top cape trimmed
in velvet, military collar, sizes 14 to
18 yearsIf Misses' Coats are on
your minds, don't miss seeing this.
....Worth $25.00....
Lace Curtains and Portieres Sacrificed.
Wednesday's Sacrifice Selling of Fine Lace Cur
tains and Portieres will easily eclipse all our
previous sales, each 19c, 29c, 49o, 98c,
$1.18. Worth $1.50 to $7.00 a pair.
Cable Nets, Scotch Nets, some are slightly damaged
in process of making. A stitch here and there will
make them almost as good as new.
XstSpecial Velvet pricesWednesday, y
Ruffled Bobinet Curtains, for chambers and dining
rooms, a pair $1.19 $1.69 $2.19 $2.95.
Worth $1.50 to $5.00 a pair.
Extra bargains in silks Wednesday.
Real French, Hand-Made Curtains.Wednesday's
price, a pair$5.00 to $42.50. Regular
prices and good values at $8.75 to $55.00.
New York, Dec. 8.Gilt-edged se
curities, with a market value of $783,-
000 have been taken from safety de
posit box by attorneys for the heirs
of Maximilian Herschel, an aged
recluse and former member of the
New York Stock Exchange, who died
in St. Luke's hospital last July. Nine
ty-three additional bonds bring the
value of the hoard up to $950,000.
Just before he died, Herschel an
nounced in the presence of witnesses
that he wished all his property to be
turned over to Mrs. William George
of Brooklyn, daughter of a couple who
had befriended him in his youth and
who had made his declining years
comfortable by numerous attentions,
not knowing of his great wealth. Mrs.
George attended him in his dying mo
ments, little dreaming that she was
heiress to $1,000,000.
Four relatives of the old man were
living in Germany, it was found, and
Mrs. George declared that the prop
erty should be equally divided, so far
as she was concerned. Attorneys for
both interests arranged this, and the
estate will be divided at the end of
six months into five equal parts. The
heirs living in Germany were unknown
to Herschel. They were found thru
advertising, but have proved their re
lationship, and Mrs. George evinced
no desire to keep them from sharing
her good fortune.
Colon, Dec. 8.Little credence is
attached here to the rumor that 3,000
Colombian soldiers have ' left Carta
gena fdr the purpose of invading the
republic 6f Panama, as the only pos
sible means of approaching Panama
is by narrow and difficult mountain
passes thru the Indian country.
"United States gunboats on both _
sides of the isthmus have started ^ | ^1^"^'
reconnoitering expeditions along the|
coasts, principally in the direction of
Colombia, for the purpose of ascer-'
taining the condition of trails andj
roads between Panama and Colombia I
frontiers, the facilities of the country f longer."
for sustaining expeditions marching i Every department has on its best
on Panama, and to generally deter- J dothes in honor of the holiday season
mine the United States' best courseJan(i beautiful winter and holiday
of action in case of a Colombian in-jg
Itoble? P. Evans has dispatched
vasion of the isthmus, and also _ to { The china and toy department in
learn the attitude of the various In-i
dian tribes inhabiting the south coast, the children and the youngsters are
The United States cruiser Atlanta has
probably it will continue to the Gulf
of Dairen. Another vessel will be
sent to San Miguel, on the Pacific, and
gone to San Bias for this purpose, and j The jewelry, handkerchief, glove and
The Daylight Store,'
Man Had $50,000 In Money, but Wouldn't
Spend It.
Derby, Conn., Dec. 8.Possessed of $50,-
000, all in money. Eugene Crofutt, 62
years old, a recluse of Huntington, is dead
from starvation. The town selectmen
tried to send him to a hospital, but he
refused all aid.
k Gal a Attire.
New Store Holiday Decor=
ations Are Worth Going
a Long Way to See
Beautiful Light Effects
Attract Much Attention'
" The New Store is gaily decked in
holiday attire and is attracting muc
favorable comment from the1
[of patrons of this big store. The in
iterior is a veritable paradise, the dis
t play windows are exquisitely dressed
and the walk in front of the store is
edged with Christmas trees mounted
on short white pillars and filled with
many colored electric lights. The im
pression in the late afternoon is a
most gorgeous one.
There is a breath of summer thru
out the store in spite of zero weather.
As soon as one steps into the door he
i is greeted with the fascinating trill of
songbirds. The big electric globes are
Seventh and Nicollet.
OEOROB D. DAYTON, President. D. D. DAYTON, Treasurer
J. B. MOSHER, Vice-President. FRANK H. CARLETON.Director.
MS" Third Floor.
at a sacrifice, sol
specify alljusd t a w s to show you we business. Wednesda y if
VSTlOth Day of Silk SaleWednesday.
s in e way of Christma s
tree s an d sra
Berlin, Dec. 8.It became known
to-day that the leading dancer at the
Metropolitan theater, Fraulein Frieda
Boelke, was murdered at a hotel in
Cologne Dec. 2 by Ferdinand Bessier,
a manufacturer of machinery at Vichy,
France, who had several times been-a
nationalist candidate for member of
the chamber of deputies.
They were engaged to be married
and had dined together at the hotel
and quarreled in a private sitting
room because the woman had looked
too frequently, as Tessler thought, at
another man in the dining-room.
He first tried to chloroform the
dancer, but she was a strong woman
and pushed him off. Tessier then took
a hatchet which he had concealed
about him and struck the woman once
ineffectually and then stabbed her
fatally three times with a dagger. The
hotel people heard the struggle and
rushed to the spot, whereupon Tes
sier, with his back U the door, shot
and killed himself. Upon Tessier's
body were found a variety of weapons,
several sorts of poison and crosses and
amulets from Lourdes.
Robbers Secure $225 and Money Order
Blanks at New Castle.
Special to The Journal.
New Castle, Neb., Dec. 8.Robbers blew
the safe in the postoffice here last night
and stole $225 in cash and a package of
money order blanks. Dougherty's and
Mounsey's saloons were entered and $5
and $6 taken. Two suspicious characters 11838
have gone toward Sioux City. O. H. But
ler is postmaster, but he knew nothing of
the robbery until he came down this
morning to -make up the mail. Sheriff
Maskell of Ponca has instituted a search
for the cracksmen.
hundredh s
gue s n d
Proposes to Pay Off All Liabilities In a
Chicago, Dec. 8.John Alexander Dowie,
at a meeting attended by a majority of
his creditors yesterday, submitted a pro
posal by which it is believed that the
financial tangle at Zion City will pe
straightened in a satisfactory manner.
Dowie declared his assets to be $18,846,210
and his liabilities only $4,058,349. Of the
liabilities. $452,267 is merchandise indebt
edness. Notes bearing 5 per cent interest
were offered by Dowie in settlement, and
he agreed to take up 10 per cent of his
indebtedness in three months, 25 per cent
in six months, 25 per cent in nine months
and the remaining 40 per cent in one
here there are green
nds of evergreen. The
wnol e
enectt is entrancing and is a
grea t inducement to stay "just a little
00 d S are attractively displayed,
the basement is a favorite resort for
loth to leave this veritable dreamland.
book departments are also drawing
unusual attention ^ frpm Ch.ristmas { gift.
shoppers. - ^jK ^^P^^fM^Jk,-
., DECEMBER 8, 1903.
H~ Second Floor.
tofe younumbery
in man instances,
Women's Jackets30 in. long, Ker
sey cloth, black only, green velvet
stitched, military collar, shoulder
cape, double breasted, metal but
tons, satin lined, all sizesA de
cided bargain.
..Worth $16.50..
Zibeline Jackets coat collar, fly
front, Skinner's warranted satin
lined, seams piped with satin, bishop
sleeves, turn cuffs, sizes 34 to 44
This is one of the best.
..Worth $19.50..
Girls' CoatsFine Kersey, full
length, three capes, large fancy
sleeves, fancy braid, gun metal but
tons, storm collar, double breasted,
sizes 8 to 14 yearsThis coat is one
of our Leaders and is a great bargain.
....Worth $18.50....
Irish Point Lace Curtains. A beautiful Collection,
very special, priced for Wednesday, a pair$ 1.85,
$3.19, $4.75, $6.25, $9.75. Regular rea
sonable prices $3.25 to $13.50 a pair.
K&-$1.25 Crepe de Chine, 69cWednesday.
Brussels Point Lace Curtains, a pair, $2.75 to
$24.50. Regular prices are $4 to $38 a pair.
SSrSee those great silk bargains at 25c Wednesday,
Ruffled Muslin Curtains, per pair, 29 c 63o 98o
$ 1.65 $2.19. Actually worth 50c to $3.25 pair.
m&*85c Taffeta 49c Wednesday.
Portieres One-Third OffWill make a very acceptable
giftSpecial$1.85 $2.75 $4.95 $5.75
$12.50 $16.50 $24.95 $33.50. Regularly
priced at $3.25 to $45 a pairpractically one-third
off. These portieres are all new,selected carefully
for this season's sellingat these marked reductions
they will be a good purchase even for future use.
a third to David, also on the Pacific,
but towards Costa Rica, to look over
the local conditions at Chiriqui and
make a show of force, if this is
thought necessary, and study the pos
sibility of Colombia's landing small
schooner expeditions at Chiriqui from
southern points.
The Panama authorities are aiding
these efforts. They have sent out sev
eral parties on both sides of the isth
mus to seek information and watch
possible movements on the part of
Colombia. One such party was sent
out from Colon in a small sloop which
probably was lost near Meamar on the
San Bias coast. The boat was found
bottom upward and its occupants are
missing. No reports have yet been
received from these parties to indi
cate that any warlike movements are
taking place.
VVc Issue Certificates.
Most convenient kind of an Xmas
Goods fitted at any time. Nick-
the actual
Rev. John Lanahan, the "Nestor"
Methodism, Passes Away.
Baltimore, Dec. 8.Rev. John Lanahan,
one of the most widely known ministers of
the Methodist Episcopal church in the
country and the "Nestor" of the Baltimore
conference, died to-day at his residence in
this city. He was 88 years old. Mr. Lana
han had been ill since last February. His
end was due to a gradual wearing away of
the physical being.
Dr. Lanahan was licensed to preach in
He was a pastor to both President
Hayes and President McKinley. He was
an intimate friend of President Lincoln,
who often called him to Washington toy
Several years ago Dr. Lanahan achieved
fame thruout the country by unearthing
the frauds perpetrated on the Methodist
book concern in New Tork during which
controversy he was arrested and passed
one night in the Tombs prison.
Sophomores and Freshmen Duck Each
Other and Use Iodine and
Special to The Journal.
Iowa City, Iowa, Dec. 8.The university
of Iowa class scrap was continued last
night. Thirty-five sophomores and fresh
men were hazed. The representatives of
both classes were ducked in a horse
trough, their faces painted with iodine and
hair cut off. Expulsions may follow.
Nickel Plate Certificates.
Most Convenient Xmas Gifts,
time and worry.
If you want to begin the new year
with a new and better job, find it with
a Journal want ad. Twenty cents may
bring you back many dollars.
'- v.-.'
..Worth $12.00..
t^"25cfor Silks Worth up to 75cWednesday.
ti ^'T^^^ w*
Formerly Bmodfmllow'9
*S"First Floor.
Theyou variety.can
Kersey JacketMonte Carlo, loose
back, 27 in", long, double breasted,
satin lined, colors dark red, blue,
blackA good line of sizes to start
with. Zibeline Jacket30-inch back, fitted
back, military shoulder cape, double
breasted, pouch sleeves, turn cuffs,
satin lined, excellently tailored
One of the gems of the collection.
....Worth $22.50....
Zibeline JacketsBox back, pouch
sleeves, double shoulder capes, mil
itary collar, double breasted, gun
metal buttons, size 14 to 18 years
A very nobby Misses' Coat.
...Worth $7.75...
Men's Goods
Christmas presents for men is our hobby. We have
just laid ourselves out this season to give you the
best variety of handsome useful things at very
reasonable prices.
Wednesday OnlyExtra specials like these:
IS Of*a pair "Crown" Suspenders, the 75c kinds,
** * - ** all handsome new weaves.
OK**each, choice Neckwear, 50c kinds, rever
*ww sible 'Tour-in-Hands," all up-to-date
- t&"Art Embroidery SectionSecond FloorNew Part
White Linen Centers, Round, size 20x22,* all de
signs that are popular, regular price 30c,
Wednesday, extra special, each
Silk Hosiery
Women's Finest Silk Hosiery, $2.50 a pair, each
pair in a handsome box, colors sky-blue, red, pink,
royal, navy, black and white.
Independent Packing Company Is Formed
at St. Louls
St. Louis, Dec. 8.Preparations for
launching an enterprise which is regarded
by stock men and packing-house man
agers as the opening move in a fight to a
finish between the cattle raisers and the j claims of loss,
so-called beef trust have been completed j Max Karnfield,
in St. Louis within the past few days. The
Independent Stockyards company has been
organized in St. Louis and will be in oper
ation by the first of the year. The St.
Louis Union Packing company, closely al
lied with and to a large extent dependent
upon the stockyards company, will also
begin operation by Jan. 1, 1904.
The Independent Stockyards company
was incorporated Nov. 15 with a capital
stock of $100,000. The St. Louis Union
Packing company was incorporated Nov.
26, with a capital stock of Sl.000,000, of
which $600,000 has been paid in.
The movement which resulted in the
formation of the independent companies
had its inception in the protest of the
cattle men of the country, framed at a
convention held in Kansas City, to the
effect that they were not getting enough
money for their cattle. The so-called
"trust," they complained, had absorbed all
competitors and was the sole arbiter of
the market, thereby compelling cattle men
to sell at a price in which there was very
little or no profit.
Lawyers, Merchants, Adjusters and
trolmen Accused of Swindling.
New York, Dec. 8.Assistant District
Attorney Garvan declares tha,t fire insur
ance companies have lost hundreds of
thousands of dollars thru paying falseT
London, Dec. 8.If, as is believed like!y~
here, John Davis or Libermann, captured
near Boston in a counterfeiter raid by'
secret service agents, is identical withl!
Henry Smith, or Schmidt of the Barmash*
and Bernstein case the United States po
lice have in their power the most notorious
and cleverest forger of the age. The Lon
don police believe the men are identical.*
They have been trying for years to land
Smith behind the bars for numerous and
extensive forgeries. *
Special for Tomorrow
A ladies', very nice quality,
dark blue Felt Slipper, with
very soft, flexible leather soles.
They have fleecy cushion in
soles, and are a most comfort
able and neat looking house
slipper. They are our regular
98c line. We have sizes 4 to 8,
and offer them for
to-morrow at,
pair '... .
public fire adjuster,
who Jias been convicted of fraud in con-"
nection with a claim of loss he
had himself put in, and who will
be sentenced on Friday, has made a start-'
ling confession which involves twelve per
sons whose conduct will be presented to
the grand jury in a few days. Among
them are three lawyers, several merchants, ?
several public fire adjusters and two or
three adjusters employed by fire insurance
Fire patrolmen employed by the board i
of fire underwriters to take charge of*
properties after fires have been extin-V
guished and save as much property as
possible, are alleged to have been in league
with adjusters.
Home Trade'
Shoe Store
Zm-ltl Nicollet
Save TTnvQ Vnn -
e Thioaw I'lmpies. Copper-Cu.--
fldlU lull ored Spots, A Chen. Old Sores. U-I *r
cers In the Mouth, Hair Falling* Write
proofs of permanent cares of worst cases
polmn Jn IS lo 35 days. Capital $5i0,000
pace book FBBSB. N J branch offices
t ^-T
GftlK BEMfi& Y M.,8
M Si'c.ns.i

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