HARMS CIIARCETO BEPROBED
Meat Inspection Syvtem tt St. Lonii
Will Be InTeitigateiL
SAYS FILTHY MEAT IS PASSED
Official la Service Rlihtrrn Months
Declares KitTrrinril stamp on
Prod net llaa tarlal
WASHINGTON. June U. The Depart
ment of Agriculture today accepted tha
challenge of J. F. Harms, a government
maat Inspector at St. Louis, who, In tender
ing his resignation to Secretary Wilson,
made serious charges against the meat In
spection system at the National Stock
yard In East St. Louis and demanded an
Investigation relative to hl allegations.
An Immediate and thorough Investigation
Into the Harms charges concerning the
Eatt St. Louis packing houses n to
day ordered and to that end two govern
ment inspectors have been ordered there.
When they have completed their Investiga
tions, the facts developed will be reported
to Secretary Wilson, who is at his home
In Traer, la., hut will return here next
Tut i day.
The letter of Inspector Harma to the
secretary making the charges and demand
ing the Investigation, has been received,
but the resignation haa not yet reached
bent. It was stated, however, that It would
be arrepted Immediately upon Ita receipt.
Dr. Alonso D. Melvln, chief of the bureau
of animal Industry, under whose Immediate
sup. r vision the meat Inspection service
comes, will today prepare a statement
(honing the conditions In the East St.
Louis Stock yards, particularly with reference-
n the number of animals slaughtered
I liable to Hrk Wilms.
Di:S MOINES. June 11. Secretary Wilson
Is on his son's farm three miles out from
Traer and the telephone lines were unable
to leach him today. He came to Iowa for
a rest and to enjoy a few days' visit with
COURT REBUKES MRS. GOULD
(Continued from First Page.)
were at Castle Oould It was Impossible
for you to have any provisions sent to the
house. What period do you speak of?" r.he
"From the time when Mr. Oould left oh
July 16 up to August of the next year, when
I left for the last time when 1 was really
forced to leave," was the reply.
"Are you prepared to swear that within
this period you were not supplied with all
"J am prepared to swear. I was refused
every day," was the firm answer.
Tells Abont Dnatln Ftrsin,
Mr. Nlcoll next questioned Mrs. Gould
about her residence In the St. Regis hotel
In New York in August, 1906. Mm. Oould
aid she often had company in her rooms
for luncheon and dinner, and that Duattn
Farnum, the actor, had dined with her
there. On a motor trip In September she
aald she met Farnum and dined with him
in the restaurant of a hotel In Hartford,
Conn. She said she saw Farnum next In
Philadelphia on October 12.
Mrs. Oould said she met Mr. Farnum at
Castle Oould In the fall of 1906. This hap
pened when a, conveyance In which Mrs.
Gould was riding collided with a truck
somewhere between New York and Ja
maica. Replying to questions, Mrs. Oould
aald she did not go to a roadhouse and sup
with Mr. Farnum after that collision, but
after visiting Castle Oould they stopped
a ' a roadhouse on the Vanderbllt course
and had some refreshments brought out to
them, but did not enter the house.
Mrs. Oould said she could not recall
whether she had anything to drink then,
but declared that It would not have been
unusual. With Mr. Farnum, Mrs. Oould
raid, she returned to the St. Regis hotel
about 11 o'clock that night, and Mr. Far
num accompanied her to her apartments
for few minutes, and then went to his
Sapper nt Hotel.
Mrs. Oould said she had Mr. Farnum to
supper at the Hotel Bellevue-Stratford,
Philadelphia, on Ootober 12, and that he
supped with her the following day, and
with some friends a day later. A few days
later she went with him as far aa Jersey
City In an automobile.
Mrs. Oould stated that she saw Farnum
In Washington on October 20, and that she
afterward visited tha Blue Oap farm In
November. A letter written by Mrs. Oould
to Manager Malloy of the Castle Oould
estate was put In evidence. In It she In
structed him to prepare an elaborate dinner
to be held there, but Mrs. Oould said the
dinner was never held as the guests did
not come and that she never went to .he
Castle after November, 1106.
The witness then Identified bills for Jew
elry which she had purchased in New York
In the fall of 190S. Including one bill for
$.".7,000. one for $13,000 for a diamond pend
ant; $22,000 for a diamond chain and $2,700
for a string of pearls, which she wore In
court today. Mis. Oould said she made
Orchard & WHhelm
4I416'IS South Sixteenth Street
These itern9 for Saturday selling only and should be very
interesting to those who would save about one-half on their
ML J 1
Wa hare 36 odd Porch Shade In different sties, 4
feet, feet and 10 feet wide, odd colora. In bamboo and
vudora. We will sell them Saturday aa follows:
4 toot wide, regular price SI. 35, special
toot wide, regular prlca 18.00, special
10 feet wide, regular price $6.50, special...,
10 toot Bamboo shades, price $2.25, special.
Mrt. Van Dupsen'a Cake Tins. These pans have never before been
sold for leas than the manufacturers flied prices. We have a full assort
ment of the different sixes, square, round and oblong.
Round layer pans, each Square loaf pans, each 20
Oblong loaf pans, each and 20c
These price ara for Saturday only. "
purchases without asking the price, having
the articles sent home and the price
charged to her account. She was then
questioned about the purchase of fourteen
hats and eight blouses, In September, VK
'Bnffaln Bill" Mentioned.
Mrs. Catherine Clemmons Oould contin
ued her testimony today In her suit for rt
separation from Howard Oould. Delanoey
Nlcoll. defendsnt's lawyer, questioned Mrs.
Oould about the Blue nap farm, netr i
Lynchburg, and witness said she paid $2.0on
for It. Mrs. Oould said the farm was con
trolled by a corporation In which she had
put the most money. After Mrs. Oould had
told what she had taken from Castle Oould
to the Lynchburg farm. Mr. Nlcoll asked the
witness her age, but the court excused her
from answering that. or from telling
where she was bom. Before her marrlace,
Mrs. Oould said she was known as Viola
Kathetlne Clemmons and aa Viola Pay,
the latter being the name of her step
father. Mr. Nlcoll asked the witness If sh had
ever traveled with a wild west show,
Mrs. Gould replied that she had traveled
once with Miss Ada Cody and had accom
panied the show to Naples, Rome and
other European cities. She had seen a
good deal of Colonel Cody, as he was her
jnanager and she had frequently to con
sult him, she said.
Former Massachusetts Engineer Be
comes Pastor of Church at
MARSHALLTOWN. la., June 11. -(Special.
) C. W. McClure, the engineer-evangelist,
who was formerly one of the brut
known of the Iowa Central engineers, who
made their headquarters In this city, has
accepted the pastorate of the Evangelical
church of Belle Plaine, la. Mr. McClttre
has been running an engine on the Sante
Fe, out of Emporia, Kan., for years, but
In addition to his duties as an engine
driver he has done much evangelistic work.
For a time he was secretary of the Rail
road Young Men's Christian association
In St. Ionls. and his work among railroad
men so impressed Miss Helen Oould that
she employed hlni to make an evangelistic
tour of the Oould system, which he did,
converting many of the railroad's em
ployes. He was one of the founders of the
local Young Men's Christian, association.
Man Near Ninety
Mark Van Dusen, Aged 86, Kills
George Baker, Aged 87, and
Takes Own Life.
SCRANTON, Pa., June 11. On a farm
In Derry township, near Honesdale.- today
George Baker, a farmer, aged 87, was
shot and killed by his brother-in-law,
Mark- Van Dusen, aged S6. After leaving
Baker dead In the barn, Van Dusen re
turned to the farm house and Informed
Mrs. Baker of his deed. Van Dusen then
hurried out of the house and committed
suicide. The cause of the trouble Is not
SONS OF HERMAN AT FORT DODGE
State Convention Opens with Parade
FORT DODO E, la., June 11. (Special
Telegram.) Three hundred Sons of Her
man are In the city today attending the
state convention. The parade this after
noon was headed by the Fifty-sixth reg
imental band 'and included German's Sons
with sashes and banners and women of
Edelweiss auxiliary In automobiles. Eleven
men were initiated today. Tonight there
was an elaborate banquet, William Welse
of Mapleton, grand president, responding
to the mayor's welcome. The speakers
were: A. C. Lutz, editor of the Sioux City
Courier; M. F. Healy, secretary; J.
Dalton, Mason City, and Carl Meyers.
Lenox toller Commencement.
HOPKINTON, la., June 11. (Special.)
Lennx co'.lege yesterday graduated a class
of twenty-eight. Incidental to the com
mencement a new department of agricul
ture was established, with Prof. C. M.
Evans in charge. Mr. Evans recently
graduated from Iowa State college at
Amu. Of the graduating class the degree
of doctor of divinity was conferred upon
Rev. E. C. Keeve of Clearfield, Rev. Arthur
p. Vaughn of Mascow, Idr.ho, and Rev.
Uarrltt Snyder of Flttuburg, Kan.
Goggruhrliu Case Goes Over,
CHICAOO, June 11. Hearing on the alle
gation that the divorce of Grace B. Gug
genheim and William B. Guggenheim In
this city eight years ago was obtained by
fraud will be begun by Judge Honore Oo
tober 4. Absence of counsel during the
summer was given as the reason for the
KOeKER (Like Cut)
Made of excellent oak, comes in a verv
pretty brown fumed finish or weath
ered finish. Seat is upholstered in
imitation Spanish leather. Has broad
arms built on mission lines. Is sub
stantial and comfortable. Just 100
in this lot. Our special selling price
on this rocker is $4.85, but for Sat
and Saturday only we will sell
choice of finish,
T"j f l ' i tt'
1 r ihA-
Made of solid golden oak, beau
tifully polished, of the hand
somest bent end design; have
large French bevel mirrors In
top, extra well
H out. Sale price
Combination Kitchen Table
Two large flour and meal bins, two
roomy cutlery drawers, two slldng
bread and meat boards. Made of
wnue mapie. Excep
CATALOG FREE TO
9x12 Royal Axminster Rugs
Of firm weave and most durable quality. Has
high pile and are of the season's newest pat
terns, iney are rugs of exceptional char
scter thoroughly high grsde. fa lin
You can't enual thit value taJ 1 U
anywhere In Omaha It's ut- j
DUX'S REVIEW OF TRADE
Tariff Delay and Crop Statement Fail
to Check Activity.
DEMAND FOR COTTON GOODS
tireater Interest and Larger Volume
of Actuul Transactions Observ
able Than for Long;
NEW YORK, June 11. R. G. Dun & Co.'s
Weekly Review of TraJe tomorrow will
Further progress Is making toward busl
nesa confidence and activity, and even the
vexatious delay in the treatment of ;he
lunff and the somewhat dlHappolntlug
June crop statement have not nerved to
check the Improvement.
Statistics ot pig iron production during
May furnished evidence of the betterment
of Iron and steel. A significant develop
ment Is the urgency with which many buy
ers requext prompt deliveries, epectaiiy
Greater interest and large volume of ac
tual transactions are observable In the pri
mary cotton goods market than for a long
time past. Jobbers are Vie principal .oper
ators, although the market aa a whole stl'.l
continues to be somewhat uneven. There
Is an advance on the majority of heavy
goods, which will probably curtail foreign
demand for some time. In the print cloth
division narrow clothe show Increased
firmness as a result of operations, com
prising between 2OU.000 and aOO.OOO pieces,
extending on delivery into September. This
has stiffened all odd counts, while wide
convertibles have alao advanced In price.
A fair distribution of prints from first
handa has occurred during the last month
and stocks are suld to be materially de
pleted. Bleached goods are moving mod
erately and have advanced In price, while
ginghams are strong and napped goods
for fall are In excellent condition. The
woolen goods division interest at present
centers In the opening of staples by the
Demand, as a whole, shows an Improve
ment In shoe conditions, perhaps more
marked at the present time than for any
period since the dullness set In. In the
packer hide market the movement has been
fairly active at firm prices, with some Ad
vances due to Improved quality on la'er
receipts. There Is an active leather mar
ket, leading Pt. Louis shoe manufacturers
having made heavy purchases of sole
leather In Boston. Demand has also been
good from other buyers with numenu.i
sales of from 10.000 to 15,000 sides and bends
of sola leather in all tannage reported.
Prices are firmly established at the od
vanre and In some Instances higher prices
are again quoted.
BR ADSTREET'S REVIEW OF TRADE
Reports from I.radlna; Isidnstrles Are
Favorable, It Says.
NEW YORK. June Jl. Bradstreefs to
morrow will say:
Reports from leading Industries are, on
the whole, fnvorable, so far as booking of
future orders Is concerned. Iron and steel
are active In finished lins, though output
is still belou normal In some districts.
Home wage advances are reported and
resumptions of blast furnaces are reducing
the floating labor supply. There Is reported
a widening demand for cotton goods. I'rint
cloths have regained the loss of a few
weeks ago. Woolen goods trade reports are
of good business booked or pending and
wool, thougli less active than of late, is
strong at level prices. Trade is active with
higher prices ruling. In sympathy with
hides and skins, which are apparently
scarce. Eastern shoe orders are fair. Ship
ments are 24 per cent larger than a year
ago. but smaller than In any previous year
hack to 1!03. Building trade reports con
firm earlier predictions of a record spring
construction in an enormous total far sur
passing ail previous monthly records ever
! complied. Reports as to collections share
the iregularlty noted In general distributive
' trade, varying from slow to good In dlf
' ferent sections. Reports from the north
west are that merchants are discounting
bills more freely.
I Biulnes-s fallurfca for the week ended with
I June 10 in the I'nlted States were !, a
1 asalnut 11 last week, 181 In 1907, 170 In 1306
: and 175 In 1V06
Failures In t'ansda for the week number
I t eiit v-two. which compares with twenty
I nine last week and twenty-four in the like
i eek of 1H.
! Wheat Including floor exports from the
.Fnlisd States and Canada for the week end
I Ing June 10 aggregated 1n.S7.1M bu . against
2.12VUO bu last week and 3.064,000 bu. thH
Wf k last vear.
For the fifty weeks ending June 10. this
vr. exports are ir4 7.f.iiH bu , acalnst 15.-
Slf B7 bu. In the corresponding period !!
Cjjii ojvii fur t tic week are 14.311
HERE'S FOOD FOR THOUGHT
in ticso special offerings. loolc them over and aslc yourself If
you think it possible to cqtin thorn In nny other store in all
Omaha, They're enough to start you thinking. Give them due
consideration iioav, anil when you have done sofjust drop Into
A superior one-motion all-steel
fo-cart. folds up very compact
y with one motion. Strong and
durable, yet very light. Haa
rubber tires and la complete
hood. In black
These dressers are of expert
workmanship and finish, made
of selected solid oak. The top
drawer nas serpentine Tront,
the mirrors are AlASd
turn ' nH have lt"l"JiiU
edges. Price . .
r s i
against 36,193 bu. last week and 128,138 bu.
In IMS. For the fifty weeks ending June 10
com exports are 28.990,70a bu., against 6 183,
767 bu. last year.
Athletic Meet is Followed by Evening
of Hilarity at Camp
ASHLAND, Neb., June 11. (Special Tele
gram.) Friday In Camp Davldaon was held
the athletic meet with the Ashland High
school, which had been planned, resulting
In a victory for the Omaha lads by a large
majority, Omaha taking 78 points to Ash
From the start it could be seen that
Omaha's athletes were far superior to those
of the home team and would walk away
witn them. Thompson of Omaha distin
guished himself by winning both the high
hurdles and the high jump. Summaries:
100-yard dash: Wood (O.) and Walde
myer (A.) tied for first and second. Time:
Half mile run: Kulakofsky (O), first;
Kennedy (O.), second. Time: 2:17H-
Shot put: Burdick 0., tirst; Bloedhorn
(A.), second. Distance: 40 feet 7Mi inches.
130-yard hurdles: Thompson (O.), first;
Rayley (O.). second. Time: 0:17S-
2-yard dash: Waldentyer (A.), first;
Welrk-h (O.). second. Time: 0:2JH.
Discus throw: Bloedhorn (A.), first; Bur
dick (O.), second. Distance: 96 feet 11 Inches
, Running broad Jump: McKinney lO.),
first; Warner (O.), second. Distance: 20
feet 4 inches.
440-yard dash: Fraser (O.), first; Tukey
(O ). second. Time: 0:B44.
High Jump: Thompson (O.), first", Warner
tO. ). second. Height: 5 feet 6 Inches.
220-yard hurdles: Rowley, first; Service,
second. Time: 0:28V.
Mile run: Kennedy (O.), first. Time:
Pole vault: Rector (O). first; Weirlch
(O.). second Height: feet.
Relay: Omaha team won, composed of
Fraser, Payne, Weirlch and Wood. Time:
Friday evening after dark In camp will
be a memorable time in the camper's mind.
It was designated as "stunt" night for the
purpose of furnishing fun for the boys.
Funny contests were arranged and each
company competed against the others. Fol
lowing is a program of the evening's
Tug-of-war: First battalion preliminaries,
C against H. D against G. Finals. Second
battalion preliminaries. K against A, B
against F. Finals. Regimental finals.
Two blindfold boxing matches.
Three chariot races, forty yards, second
Rooster fight among captains.
Mock military funeral, burial of Ashland.
Funeral march by rtouaa s band.
Sermon by the Rt. Rev. Shakespeare,
D D.. of Company A. i
Taps by Musician Ryley of "Sousa's
SEYMOUR NAMED BY BOARD
Bookkeeper In Auditor's ORIce Sac.
eeeds Chris Irkulli, Killed
(From a Staff Correspondent )
LINCOLN, June 11. (Special Telegram.)
Henry Seymour, who has been a book
keeper In the auditor's office under Weston
and fcearle, was this morning appointed
secretary of the State Board of Equaliza
tion and Assessment at a salary of 1,W0
a year. He succeeds Chris Schavltn, who
was killed by an automobile a few weeks
ago as he was leaving the state house.
Mr. Seymour has been assisting In the
work of the board for some time. He cam
to Lincoln fiom York county.
RURAL MAIL ( tnniEB HIIIT
T. C. Torrenee of I.ynon Has Both
Legs f at Off h- Train.
LYNCH, Neb., June 11 (Special Tele
gram.) T. C. Torrenee, a rural ma!l car
rier of this place, was run over by a train
and had both legs cut off below the knees
at Anoka this evening. He had been to
j Dulte on tusines ani returned tj Anoka.
the store and S1S1S
UUVDS; you'll Una every-'
thing just as hlg a bargain
as it Is oluimcd.
Have you ever seen a value to equal this one?
Chiffonier Is msde of solid oak. of expert
mansmp throughout and thoroughly guaranteed.
rive large, roomy drawers, tirasa
drawer pullers, well polished
and finished It's a world
beater at the price
22 GREAT STORES THROUGHOUT
Seeing a train of empty gravel cars coming
east he attempted to board it, losing his
hold and went under the train. He Is
62 years old and has a family here.
HUMBOLDT. Neb., June 11. (Special.)
The home of Peter Luginbtll, one of the
leading and wealthy farmers of this sec
tion, was the scene of a pretty wedding,
In which his. daughter Rosa was married
to Mr. Charles Cowan of Bern, Kan. The
offtrlatlng minister was Rev. Mr. Plettman
of Bern and about seventy-five relatives
and friends witnessed the ceremony. After
wards a bountiful wedding dinner was
served. The couple will take up their
residence at Bern, where the groom is a
telegraph operator In the employ of the
TKCt'MSKH, Neb.. June 11. (Special.)
Joseph Sobota and Mlsa Mary Hupka, well
known young people who live northwest
of Tecumseh, were married at the Catholic
church at St. Mary, Tuesday morning at
10 o'clock. Rev. Charles Cwiklinskl offici
ated, In the presence of a good sized com
pany of relatives and friends. The groom
Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sobota
and he will go to farming his father's
place. The bride Is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Andrew Hupka. The young peo
ple have the best wishes of their many-
TECUMSEH, Neb., June 11. (Special.)
Herbert M. Robertson of Seward and Miss
Helen Edna Chittenden of this city, were
married at the home of the bride's parents
ex-Mayor and Mrs. L. S. Chittenden, In
this city, last evening. A company of some
forty or more relatives and friends wit
nessed the ceremony, which was performed
by Rev. W. W. Barnes of Nebraska City.
Mr. Robertson is employed by the electric
light and water departments of Seward
and himself and wife have gone there and
will go to housekeeping at once.
11 out In arton-Winter.
CRESTON. ' Ia June 11. (Special. )
Thursday, evening, at the home of the
bride's father, P. C. Winter, one of '.he
oldest and ablest members of the bar In
this city, took place the wedding of his
daughter, Olive, to Dr. Bert 11. Huntingdon
of Delevan, Minn.
Some sixty guests eio
'ffiiTJCaTiaTfTfliT--i'Jl)IJMr'-Ull &' I" 'MlflfP""'-" B!'frlBL1L-11 4-,l'l,' A'i'JP-?tl'i!f.i',lli'.B J- - -! '"L"-!l!"lT,'S'il r' -,''i'i'i'IVIILS.'J.,.Jiiil'A' T i. rTar"'1 ,J ",-"e
f" "" I I I "- -- T1 , . , ' j mi , I 111 j
rXISSV:,, ft Sl
is .; f fA'vJ
ooj ' I vA
a. -we J 1 1
tu-oi1' I I U
Snamel Xlned Kafrlfferator
Of superior construction, new
scientific principle of cold air
circulation, heavy enamel lin
priced only ;
Solid Oa.k Sideboard
Of very massive design, elab
orate canopy top. Hoe serpen
tine front, lined drawer for
silverware, magnificent carv
ings. French beveled mirrors;
special for this sale
THE U. 8,
present at the ceremony, Mr. and Mrs.
Huntington will be at home to their friends
at Delevan In the near future.
BEATRICE, Neb., June 11. (Special.)
Chester H. Calkins, Jr., of this otty and
Miss Llllle B. Sherwood of Barneston were
united In marriage at Lincoln Wednesday,
Rev. Mr. Jones officiating. The young
couple will make their home at Wlohlta,
Kan., where the groom Is engaged In busi
ness. DEATH RECORD.
Funeral of W. IV. TVIms.
HUMBOLDT, Neh.. June 11.-(Special.)
Funeral services were held this afternoon
over the body of the late William N. Kims,
who died in Seattle. The services were at
the Methodist church, conducted by
Christian minister, Rev. George C. Ayde
lott, and the Masons were In charge of the
arrangements. Mr. Nime was a charter
member of the local Masonic lodge and
had always retained his membership here,
althcugh he had lived at various points
along the Pacific coast for a dozen years.
Together with his brother Ruel deceased
embarked in business here In 1869. The
body was accompanied here by the only
living son of the deceased, Joy Nlms of
TECUMSEH, Neb., June 11 (Special.)
Worthy Luco, a pioneer resident, died at
his home here at S o'clock this morning.
He had been in falling health for some
time and the cause of death was Bright s
dlstase. Mr. Luce was born near Syracuse,
N. Y., August 30, 187. He was a veteran
of the civil war. Mr. Luce had resided in
Johnson county for a great many years.
Hit- wife died several ' years ago and he
leaves a daughter and a son. The funeral
will be held at the home Saturday after
noon at 2 o'clock
James M. Gordon.
NEW YORK, June 11. James M. Gordon,
a well known writer of Hebrew plays, died
of cancer today In his home In Brooklyn.
He was a native of Russia, where, as sn
editor of various publications, he cham
pioned the rights of the Jewish people.
After coming to this city fifteen years ago
he wrote a great number of plays, soma
of which achieved treat success in the
Eaa). Sldo theaters.
Li-viC" ,1 f'.
They are made of selected
solid oak and thoroughly guar
anteed. Pouhle strength glass
In door. They hay neat carved
ornamentation and carved claw
feet. On sale
Solid Oak Extension Tvxble
A maaslve table, thoroughly well
nade, large round top and heavy baa.
top fitted with Hartman a smooth.
slide a superior
9x12 Seamless Brussels Rugs
These are rugs of exceptional quality, priced
at an amaalngly low figure. They are mado
of best all worsted materials, made without
and thorcughly guaranteed, ( gOC
moat beautiful. Special
Corey and Wife
Hurt in Auto Car
One Occupant is Badly Injured, bat
the Steel Magnate " is
PALAISEAU, France, June It William"
E. Corey, president of the United States
Steel corporation and his wife, who suf
fered injuries In an automobile aocldent
near here yesterday, were seem today at
their home, the Chateau Vllgenls. ' Mr.
Corey Is confined to his room. His head
was bandaged and he waa suffering from
slight pains in the chest. Mrs. Corey had
been bruised, but she had sufficiently re
covered from the shock to be at her hus
Accompanied by M. Godllleau, manager
of Mr. Corey's French estate, they left
here In an automobile for Paris, where
they had an engagement to take luncheon
with Prince Von Radoltn, the German
ambassador. After emerging from the
forest surrounding the chateau, the
chaffeur, a man of limited experience,
suddenly lost control of tha machine,
which was going at a rapid pace. The car
struck a tree and turned a somersault and
the entire party was burled beneath a mass'
of wreckage. Mrs. Corey managed to
extricate herself unaided. She saw her
husband beneath tha car. He was covered
with blood from wounds Inflicted by the
shattered glass. M. Oodllleau was crushed
and unconscious and the chauffeur was
pinned down. She ran across a field anA
secured the aid of three peasants, who at
once set to work to clear away the wreck
age. Then the wounded were removed In .a
wagon to the chateau.
The great semi-annual half price sale nf
tailored suits, that all Omaha women have
been watting for, opens Saturday morning,
promptly at 8 o'clock. See our advertise
ment on page 1L
Toledo Tailor t-onvlcted.
TOLEDO,. O.. June 11. Michael Sobo
leskl. a tailor, who was charged with the
murder of Ludwlg and Augusta Krueger,
was convicted today of murder in the first
degree, with a recommendation of mercy.
The peralty Is life Imprisonment.
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