Newspaper Page Text
JOÜRX.VL, TUESDAY, DECEMBER lO, lOOl.
Useful Articles for Invalids.
Reclining aril Uo'.lin Chairs for j.arlor an1
trt. Carrying Chairs. Wheeled Couches. Food
Ftertllzers and Desiccators. Feeding and Spit
Cups. Electric Kelts. Ins öle and lutteiies.
W3I. II. A II 31 ST II OX G Jfc CO.,
72t and 225 S. Meridian street. Indianapolis. Ind.
propriety, in which there was either some
conspicuous force or some happy distinc
tion In the style I must sit down at once
and set myself to ape that quality.
"I was unsuccessful, and I knew it and
tried again, and was again unsuccessful,
and always unsuccessful, but at least in
these vain bouts I got some practice in
rhythm, in harmony, in construction and
the co-ordination of part?. I have thus
played the sedulous ape to Hazlitt, to
Lamb, to Wordsworth, to Sir Thomas
Urowne. to Defoe, to Hawthorne, to Mon
taigne, to Uaudelaire and to 'Obermann.' "
flnokn as Christmas Gifts.
Woman's Home Companion.
Books and pictures when well chosen and
perfectly adapted to the receiver are Ideal
presents. Liut do not give a volume of
Browning to your little sister, a French
novel to your grandmother or a book on
frheep raising to your father if he is a
lawyer, a banker or a minister. A book
should be given only whtn you understand
the mental culture and general attitude of
mind of the one to whom you give. It is
much the same with a picture. One rule
should hold good as to Christmas books
and pictures. Nwr give anything of a
painful nature, for they don't fit in well
with the happy midwinter days of festivity.
Choose cheery, sunshiny books, the classics
old and new, on which the sun never sets,
for gifts; and for pictures, if you can af
ford them, get bright, airy water colors or
well-executed etchings full of light and
thade. Avoid gloom, sentimentality and
vulgarity In either literature or art.
HOTEL LOBBY GLEANINGS
FITinE OF MISSISSIPPI DISCISSEI)
DY.II. S. HYATT, OF 1HLOXI.
He Thinks the Republicans Conld
Carry Several Southern States with
Proper Effort Hotel Visitors.
II. S. Hyatt, of Biloxl, Miss., immigra
tion and colonizing agent of the L. & N.
ivallroad Company, thinks that the State
of Mississippi Is normally a Republican
State. With the proper effort on the part
of the Republican managers of the North
he believes that Mississippi as well as
Loui5iar.a and Alabama could be carried
by the Republicans at the next national
Mr. Hyatt Is a frequent visitor to In
dianapolis and makes the Stubblns House
his headquarters when here. He went to
Mississippi first in 1S73, while a member of
the Iowa State Board of Immigration, to
make an Investigation of the State's indus
trial resources. He has made his home
there pretty much since that year and is
enthusiastic over the prospects of the
In discussing the negro question Mr.
Hyatt declared yesterday that there is not
one Southern man in a thousand who would
revive slavery If he could. Mr. Hyatt says
the colored man is practically In the sad
dle in Mississippi. Hyatt is a stanch Re
publican and has been one for years, but
he declares he has never voted the Repub
lican ticket In Mississippi nor attended a
Republican meeting in that State.
"I have an abhorrence of the carpet-bag
office-holding ring in that State." he ex
plained. Mr. Hyatt thinks the national Re
publican committee or some other combina
tion of Republicans should cause a State
Republican newspaper to be started in Mis
sissippi. He says the only Republican papers
in that State are edited by colored men and,
of cojrse, the whites will not read these
Mr. Hyatt says that had not President
Roosevelt dind with Booker T. Washing
ton he would be a very popular man
throughout the South to-day, yet while his
action was not approved by many white
people of the South, the better class of
thinking people down there do not look
i:ron this act as a reflection on the Repub
lican i -arty. Mr. Hyatt says he has been in
thirty States and Territories and he does
not know of a town with better paved
streets than Biloxi. The streets are paved
with shells, which makes tine thorough
fares. Biloxl Is a gulf city, situated about
eighty. miles east of New Orleans. The late
Jefferson Davis had a home within a few
miles of this place.
STATE SOLDIERS' HOME.
Trustees AV11I File the Annnal Report
In a 1'ew Days.
C. R. Stormont, commandant of the
State Soldiers' Home at Lafayette, is at
the Denison. He came here yesterday
evening to talk with General Carnahan,
president of the board of trustees of the
Imparts that peculiar lightness,
sweetness and flavor noticed in the
finest cake, biscuit, rolls, crusts,
etc., which expert pastry cooks
declare is unobtainable by the use
of any other leavening agent.
Made from Pure, Grape Cream of Tartar.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 100 WILLIAM GT , NEW YORK.
Fair; jirnltnltly colilrr.
If you want light on men's fashions come
anything in the line of useful Christmas
present3 for men and boys come here.
Handsome house gowns, splendid smok
ing jackets, luxurious lounging coats, big,
burly, baggy, bulky bath robes. Anything
you want between and at
Just received another line of Men's Storm
home, regarding the annual report which
General Carnahan Is to file with the Gov
ernor In a day or two. "We never had as
many people in the home as we have now,"
said Mr. Stormönt last night. "The report
will show that on Nov. 1 there were 714
veterans in the home. At the last meeting
of the board forty-five applications were
acted on favorably. There are at present
quite a number of men on furloughs, and
some who have been recently accepted
have not yet arrived."
Mr. Stormont says if these men were
there now he would not know how to house
thm. The home is not nearly large
enough to accommodate all who would
like to be there and who are entitled to be
admitted. Mr. Stormont says if all the
counties would erect cottages, as the law
permits them to do. there would be room
for many more veterans. Of the ninety
two counties in the State thirty-four have
built cottages at the home.
SOUTH I! EMI MKX IX TOW.V.
Albert LlstenherRer Relates an Ex
perience of Recent Occurence.
Albert LIstenberger and F. M. Jackson,
of South Bend, were among the guests at
the Hotel English last night. Mr. LIsten
berger Is receiver for the Indiana Paper
Company. He said he was preparing to
wind up the trust and settle with the credit
ors. Mr. LIstenberger says the people of
South Bend, irrespective of social station,
sincerely mourn the death of Mr. Stude
baker. Mr. LIstenberger may be a candidate for
senator from St. Joseph county and it is
understood In South Bend that if he is
nominated he will be elected. He related a
rather unusual Incident last night while
talking with some friends at the hotel.
"A week ago Saturday," he said. "I was
talking with Governor Durbin in the Oliver
Hotel at South Bend and happened to men
tion the name of a man I used to know in
Louisville, Ky., and who is now one of the
biggest business men In his line In the
State of Kentucky. While talking about
him a voice at my elbow remarked: M
thought it was you, AI. I looked around
and saw the very man we had been dis
cussing. We shook hands and I introduced
the Kentuckian to Governor Durbin. After
a word or two my friend said: 'Governor
Durbin. I am mighty glad to meet you. I
come from the dark and bloody ground of
Kentucky. I am a Kentucky Democrat
from the crown of my head to the soles of
my feet, and I wish to thank you for the
position you have taken in the extradition
case of ex-Governor Taylor. And, what is
more, I want to say to you that two-thirds
of all the Democrats in the State of Ken
tucky indorse the position I have taken.
"Governor Durbin was pleased with this
expression," continued Mr. Listenberg-er,
"and said to us: 'Gentlemen, I want to say
to you that I have received many letters
from Kentucky people who are of the same
May Re-Enter Hotel Rnshienn.
It is stated that Terrence Cullen, former
manager of the Dn'son Hotel, is about to
purchase a half interest in the Occidental
Hotel, owned by P. II. McNeils. Mr. Cul
len has been identified with Indianapolis
hotels for many years. Since his retirement
from the management of the Denison, a
few months ago, he has not been actively
engaged in business.
G. A. II. Shideler In Town,
George A. II. Shideler, former warden of
the State Prison, was at the Denison last
night. He is engaged in glass manufac
turing at Marion and is also looking after
some oil wells that are owned by him and
At the Hotels.
C. C. Shirley, of Kokomo, was a guest
yesterday at the Hotel English.
Frank N. Gavltt, a prominent attorney of
Whiting. Ind., is In the city to take part
in an oral argument in the Appellate Court.
Uriah Culbert, of Michigan City, a form
er member of the board of control of the
State Prison, was at the Hotel English last
Sid Conger, of Flat Rock, politician and
stock raiser, was at the Denison Hotel last
night. He says he is too busy looking after
his stock to take a hand in politics.
Xmv Industries Started.
Articles of incorporation for the Bavier
Manufacturing Company, of Indianapolis,
were tiled with the secretary of state yes
terday. The company has a capital of $10,
ti"rt, and will manufacture fiber milk bottle
caps and other novelties. The directors are
George G. Tanner, Ferdinand L. Mayer,
Fountain P. Smith, Louis E. Lathrop and
The Williamsport Cemetery Association,
of Williamsport, was incorporated yester
day. The directors are W. K. Turner,
Thomas Mullen and A. O. Hadley.
Croker nt "West Baden.
The announcement Is made that Richard
Croker. New York's Tammany boss, ac
companied by David Gideon, the horse own
er, will be at West Baden springs this week
for rest and recreation. It is said that
Timothy D. Sullivan with many other Tam
many politicians will also be there, and it is
the expectation that a reorganization of
Tammany will be decided on.
CONDEMNED AS FOLLY
CIGAR MAKERS FIGHT AGAINST MA
CHINERY NOT INDORSED.
Federation of Labor Xeclded the
Union Conld Not Successfully
I) lock: the Wheels of Progress.
AN INTERESTING DISCUSSION
THAT ENDED IN THE ROIT OF
TIIADES LXIOX DOYCOTTEIIS.
OHlcers Elected by the Metnl Trade
Federation Committees Ilusy
Another Riot at Scranton.
SCRANTON', Pa., Dec. 0. The conference
of the American Federation of Labor was
in session only two hours to-day, adjourn
ment being taken until to-morrow morning
in order to enable the several committees
to consider the large number of resolu
tions still in their hands. There was a
lively discussion on the floor over the ques
tion of boycotting machine-made cigars. It
is the Fame question that the Cigar Mak
ers International Union has brought up at
previous conventions of the Federation, and
the union has always been defeated In Its
fight against the introduction of machin
ery H the cigar trade. At the present time
not a machine-made cigar in the United
States, it is said, bears the label of the
Cigar Makers' International Union.
The matter came up in the form of a
resolution presented by President Gompers,
John G. Deernell and Thomas F. Tracey,
of the Cigar Makers Union, and was re
ferred to the committee on labels. It de
nounced a certain company fqr making
cigars by child labor and machinery, and
called on the Federation to assist In union
izing the various plants of the company.
The committee reported the resolution
back, with the recommendation that the
word "machinery" be stricken out and the
resolution adopted. Then the cigar makers
opened their fight. They insisted the term
"machinery" should not be eliminated, and
argued that cigars made by machinery
are not as good as those made by hand,
and that the machines drive hand cigar
makers out of the business. The speak
ers In opposition to the cigar makers prop
osition argued that to oppose machinery
would be folly. Machines are being In
troduced in many lines of trade, they said,
and the union could not successfully fight
the law of progress. It was pointed out
to the cigar makers that the beat thing
to do was to organize the operators of
the machines and adopt a wage scale. Just
as the typographical and other unions have
done when machinery was Introduced in
their trades. The discussion promised to
be very lengthy, but the moving of the
previous question quickly ended the debate,
and the resolution with the word "ma
chinery" stricken out was adopted as rec
ommended. The committee on labels and the com
mittee on resolutions reported a number of
resolutions which were adopted in every
instance where the committees brought in
a favorable recommendation. They were
read by the chairman, E. A. Agard, a
glass-bottle blower and mayor of Fairbury,
111. The first resolution was one pledging
the assistance of the Federation to the
Journeymen Tailors' Union of America in
its contest for free shops. Others were:
Petitioning Congress to amend the marine
laws so that every seaman shall have the
right to quit any merchant vessel on which
the service has become obnoxious to him;
also to prohibit the towing on the oceans
of gigantic rafts; that the Federation re
fuse to recognize labels got up by rival
unions of the Tobacco Workers' Interna
tional Union; relndorslng the blue label of
the Tobacco Workers' Union; that . the
Federation draw up a form of obligation
that will instruct all new members to de
mand the union label whenever they pur
chase manufactured goods; indorsing the
union stamp of the International Union
of Journeymen Horseshoers, and indorsing
the label of the Actors' National Pro
Before adjournment President Gompers
announced the appointment of President
W. D. Mayer, of the Amalgamated Asso
ciation of Street Car Employes, and Presi
dent John Mitchell, of the United Mine
Workers, as a committee to take charge
of the street-car strike in this city.
Every one of the sixteen committees put
in a busy afternoon and evening. There are
many delegates here with grievances and
they were fully heard by the committees.
The question of Jurisdiction in several
trades came up before the committee on
law, and the resolutions committee heard
arguments on trade and industrial auton
omy. The executive council also held a
session this afternoon and disposed of
some odds and ends of business still de
manding its attention. The committees' ses
sions are held behind closed doors, but the
decisions In the matters brought before it
will be reported to the convention later in
The Metal Trades Federation, after a
series of meetings, finally organized to-day
by electing officers. Another meeting will
be held to-morrow to dispose of business
still on hand. The following officers were
elected: President, E. J. Lynch, of New
York, national president of the Metal Pol
ishers; vice president, Robert Kerr. Mollne,
111., national president of the Blacksmiths;
secretary-treasurer, John O'Leary, Worces
ter, Mass., president of the Core Makers.
The executive committee will be composed
of the above officers, and all the national
presidents of the other trades allied with
the Metal Federation.
President Gompers and several members
of the executive council of the American
Federation of Labor left here for Wilkes
barre at 6 o'clock, where they addressed a
mass meeting to-night under the auspices
of the Central Labor Union of that city.
SEUIOl'S niOT AT SCRAXTOX.
Three Members of a .Mob Shot by Ofil
eers in a Snloon.
SCRANTON, Pa., Dec. 9. The most
serious of the many riots which have oc
curred here during the street-car strike
happened to-day. Special Officer Frank
Schoffield. accompanied by Detective Cos
rrove, whose head was cut in Sunday
night's riot, went to the scene of the dis
turbance to apprehend any one the detec
tives might be able to identify a3 having
been among his assailants. They attempted
to arrest a man in a saloon, but no sooner
was the warrant shown than a crowd of
miners attacked them with drills, clubs
and bottles. They retreated backwards,
protecting themselves with drawn revol
vers, when some one In the mob fired two
shots. The officers and a nonunion motor
man, who accompanied them, emptied their
revolvers, thereby s-cattering the mob. and
then ran. The mob kept up a steady fire
from places of concealment. Three mem
bers of the mob were shot, but their
wounds are not serious.
Schoffield Is a striking conductor. He is
serving as a special offlcer In Magistrate
Millar's court to fill in time until the slrike
shall be settled. Magistrate Millar says re
will have the warrant served if he has to
send the whole police force to back up his
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 9.-A committee
representing the local branch of the Amal
gamated .Association of Street-railway Em
ployes to-day submitted a list of grievances
to President Parsons, of the Union Traction
Company. During the conference the men
proposed to submit their complaints to ar
bitration. President Parsons said he would
present the grievances to the executive
board of the company at its meeting next
Thursday and the men say they expect an
answer on that day.
I. J. .MrGuIre Indicted.
PHILADELPHIA. Dec. 9. The grand
Jury to-day returned an Indictment against
P. J. McGuIre. general secretary-treasurer
of the United Brotherhood of Carpenters,
on the charge of embezzlement. Mr. Mc-
Gulre is accused of fraudulently converting
to his own use $10,000 belonging to the association.
Major William V. Richards, of the
Seventh United States Infantry.
VANCOUVER BARRACKS. Wash., Dec.
9. Lieut. Col. William V. Richards, of the
Seventh Infantry, died here to-day.
"William V. Richards was born in Ireland
and came to this country with his parents,
who settled in Michigan. On Nov. 1, 1861,
he was appointed first lieutenant in the
First United States Lancers, and was hon
orably mustered out March 20, 18G2. On
July 2. of the same year, he was commis
sioned first lieutenant of the Seventeenth
Michigan Volunteer Infantry, received a
captain's promotion on Aug. 4. 1864, was
brevetted major Dec. 2, 1864, and was hon
orably mustered out June 3. l5. On May
11, 1866, he was appointed second Untenant
of the Eleventh United States Infantry,
made first lieutenant June 19, 1S68. trans
ferred to the Sixteenth Infantry April 12,
1S69, promoted to a captaincy June 28. 1S85,
was appointed lieutenant colonel, assistant
adjutant general in the volunteer service
June 3, 1S&8, and was made major of the
Seventh Infantry March 2, 1839. which rank
in the regular service he held at the time
of his death.
William S. Yohe.
LEAVENWORTH, Kan., Dec. 9. William
S. Yohe, a pioneer settler, died here to-day
aged ninety-two years. His father was an
officer in Washington's army. He served
in the Seminole war and later as a member
of Troop F, First Dragoons, was sent to
Fort Leavenworth in 1S41, and saw service
over the entire West. In 1865 he was or
dained a minister in the Cristlan Church.
Col. John Doniphan.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Dec. 9. Col. John
Doniphan, hero of the Mexican and civil
wars, and for fifty years prominent in the
affairs of Missouri, died at his home In
this city this morning. Colonel Doniphan
was born in Ohio In 1826. He was an Odd
Fellow of national prominence and was the
first president of the Kansas City, St.
Joseph & Council Bluffs Railroad.
Dr. AV. J. Van Edirk.
LEAVENWORTH. Kan., Dec. 9. Dr. W.
J. Van Eman, aged forty-one years, a
prominent physician, died to-day of blood
poisoning, contracted three weeks ago by
scratching his hand while performing an
operation. He was a member of the pen
sion examining board.
ALLEGED ACID THROWING
KIIXEST ROGERS ACCUSES A "WOMAN
NAMED XAXCV EADS.
The Cnse Dndly Complicated and Doth
Man and Woman Are L'n- .
A charge of acid throwing made by
Ernest Rogers, a hostler employed at
Demaree's livery stable at IS West Six
teenth street, against Nancy Eads, a wash
erwoman, living in a room at 224 North
Capitol avenue, resulted last night In the
arrest of both.
Rogers said he had known the woman
for five years. Sunday night, he said, she
came to the stable and walked with him
to Capitol avenue and Sixteenth street as
he was going to his room and there threw
carbolic acid in his face. Only a few drops,
he claimed, reached his face, but caused
slight discoloration. Last night, he said,
about 6 o'clock she called at the stable and
asked for him. .He did not answer the call
and she went back into the stable. There,
he said, she attempted to throw more acid
upon him, but was not successful because
he was on one side of a horse he was
grooming and she on the other. She was
arrested by Bicycle Policemen Griffin and
Manning, and after being taken to police
headquarters denied having been at the
stable or on Sixteenth street with Rogers
or having thrown any acid upon him. She
had two Jackets, the pocket of one of which
was eaten through and upon which there
was plainly the odor of carbolic acid. She
would not give any explanation of the acid
odor. She said the Jacket was given to her
by a woman living at 311 North Illinois
street, whom she did not know, and she
had secured it through the Influence of a
woman for whom she regularly did laundry
work. She protested earnestly her Inno
cence and asked the officers to go out and
find witnesses by whom she would be able
to prove where she was at the time Rogers
was assaulted, and also that the Jacket
which smelled so strongly of carbolic acid
had been given to her yesterday morning.
A peculiar circumstance was that she pos
sessed two Jackets of similar appearance.
She claimed to have had the Jacket on
which there was no acid for a long time.
Rogers was sent for and accused the
woman with throwing the acid on him
and also of having made a second at
tempt to do so. She listened intently un
til he had finished and then broke into
tears, telling the officers of many acts of
cruelty; said he had disgraced her and
she was unable to go to her folks, who
live at Frankfort and Noblesville. She also
accused him of having been the cause of
her two daughters now being In the Re
formatory. She said she would give evi
dence in court which would send him to
the penitentiary, but last night refused to
say what her evidence would be. She
claims to have worked at restaurants and
washed in order to support herself and
daughter, and said the money which she
earned in this way was squandered by
Rogers, who left her when she refused to
give him more money. A young daughter
was found in her room, ill and apparently
suffering from want of food.
Both the man and the woman acknow
ledged having lived together, but denied it
had been as husband and wife. When
a3ked why she habitually gave her name
as Rogers she said he had threatened to
do her injury unless she did so. Rogers
was locked up and charged with adultery.
The woman said she had been twice mar
ried and divorced.
DOWN AN EMBANKMENT.
(CONCLUDED FROM THIRD PAGE.)
000 acres of land In northern Michigan to
Berry Brothers, of Detroit, for $212.ooo. E.
H. Scott, E. F. Michael and W. A. Martin
are now in Detroit closing the deal. Much
of the land is timbered, and the new own
ers expect to dispose of the bark and lum
ber. RICHMOND. Richmond is no longer
threatened with a smallpox spidemic, the
three cases In the city and vicinity having
almost recovered and no new ones having
appeared, although the time limit has ex
pired. Many false reports have been cir
culated about the epidemic, that are hurt
ing trade here without excuse.
KOKOMO. Rev. W. A. Hutchinson, of
Yellow Springs. O.. has accepted the pas
torate of the Walnut-street Presbyterian
Church In this city and occupied the local
pulpit on Sunday. Mr. Hutchinson or
ganized the church here twenty-five years
ago and was its first pastor.
CLAY CITY. The schools here have been
ordered closed on account of the presence
of diphtheria In the town. The little daugh
ter of J. W. Danhour, a local druggist,
died on Sunday morning, and there is an
other serious case that is under rigid quar
antine. SULLIVAN. A new bank has been or
ganized at Farmersburg, twelve miles north
of this city, with a capital stock of $75.(41,
by local capitalists. W. G. Eaton, of this
city, assistant cashier of the Farmers'
State Bank, will be cashier and manager.
WINAMAC Charles Keeler, of this
place, has Just shipped to Auckland. N. '..,
a white Wyandotte rooster and two hens,
for which he received $15. The transporta
tion charges were only $10 for the more
than 8,000 miles of transfer.
ROCHESTER. A Jury has just been Im
paneled in the Fulton County Circuit Court
in which every one of the twelve men there
on is a teetotaler so far as intoxicants and
tobacco are concerned.
EVANSVILLE. On Sunday night Mrs.
Henry Ashworth, of Mount Vernon, gave
Ilse Best Musk Boxes in the World
ON THE EASIEST TERMS
Do you know a home that does not
have a music box? Do you know an
other that has one? Which is the
happiest, brightest, jolliest
the most pleasant to live in,
or to visit? Ask the chil
dren they'll have only one
answer that's certain. Ask
the older boys and girls
they'll vote for the
Music Box. Ask men
and women old men
and old women, too
and learn how much
the world loves music.
The piano does not
supply this universal de
mand; for even with a
piano in the home, the
performer, even if al
ways present, does not
wish to plaj often
enough for the pleasure
of all. The music box
requires no player, and
is ready every hour in
the day to delight the
children, please the
older folks or entertain
visitors. And the ONE
greatest of all is
The REGINA Mnsic B)x
Special Sale of
ENDS JANUARY 1
We hope between to-day and the be
ginning of the glad new year to have
your order for an
This wear is our specialty. We get
up a first-class silk-lined suit at $30.
SPECIAL A suit of this kind with
high-class silk-lined Tuxedo Jacket, $50.
Makers of the kind of clothes that
birth to triplets. All are boys and are do
HOUSE DAMAGED BY EIRE.
A Considerable Loss That Included
Paper Money mid CliecWs.
Last evening at the supper hour the home
of Norman T. Terine, No. G435 North Capi
tol avenue, was nearly destroyed by lire,
caused by a defective flue. The evening
meal was being prepared when the fire as
cended the flue and ignited the upper por
tion of the house. The roof was burned off
and considerable damage done to the in
terior. In an upper room 525 in bills and a
check for $35 were burned. The loss to the
house will amount to $0X w hile the loss to
the furnishing is estimated at $ii.
CHARLES CAVE MAY DIE.
An Indianapolis 3lnn Itadly Injured nt
Charles Cave, who lives with his step
father at 2017 Indiana avenue, slipped while
trying to catch an interurban car yester
day evening in Anderson and in so doing
suffered injuries which resulted in injury
to the spinal cord. At an early hour this
morning it was said that Cave was in a
dying condition in the police station at An
derson. Stokers for State IiiMt 1 1 iition.
State Auditor Hart says that all of the
state institutions will be equipped with
smoke consumers within two years. A pat
ent stoker has been placed In the State
Normal School at Terre Ilaut and is siv
ing perfect satisfaction. ICfforts will bo
made to secure appropriations to place the
devices in all the institutions.
A Cinmlillna: nme Hnldeil.
Captain Kruger and Patrolmen Larsh and
Raftery last night found a gambling game
in the rear rooms of Brown's saloon at
141 South Illinois street. (1. M. Moore was
found in charge of th Raine, and he was
slated as the keeper. Three other men were
found there, and they were chargd with
Indlnnn Citniierft' Association.
The executive committee, of the Inli;m:i
Canners' Association held a short meet
ing at the Hotel English yesterday. The
committee met to fix the date for the an
nual meeting of the assoelation. It will v
held at the Hotel English on the third
Tuesday in January.
A Knnia l'npir' Ticket.
A marked copy of the Klk City (Kan.)
Enterprise has been received by Governor
Durbin. At the top of the editorial column
the paper names Theodore Roosevelt for
the next presidential candidate and Col.
Wlnfield T. Durbin as Vice Xresldent.
1; j i ff
fe 4i ' A
hi i iliisi
'j -l Njfj www mm. hi of$i n
128-130 N. PENNSYLVANIA ST.
Our superb Holiday Stock of Diamond Jewelry
is ready for your inspection, and consists of
Diamond Rings, Pendants, Brooches, Ear
rings, Scarf Pins, Bracelets, Studs, iocke,
Link Buttons, Cigar Cutters, Match Boxs
and Guard Chains. We carry an extra larjje
stock of loose Diamonds, and will mount ay
special design to your order. P
J. C. SIPE, Importer of Diamonds
Rooms 2. 3 and 4, y2 North Meridian St, Indlanap3lifc.
En rlv shopper get first choice. ( r f
Goods selected now laid aside 1 1 1111 rV?rTnin(TQ.
until Christmas UJJCll L L AIU.
.231 to 237 West
JOSEPH TAGG ART'S
Headquarters for California Fruits
and Produce. Highest grades of
Canned Goods. Our Hoffman He use
Mocha and Java is unsurpassed for
richnes of flavors.
in China, Uric-a-IJrac, Bronze
Uusts, Pictures. Statuary, Statu
ettes, Original Oil and Water
Color Paintings at Special
W. H. Roll's Sons
203 Ea5t Washington Street.
Indiana Illustrating Co.
23 West Maryland Street,
(r!.t of r.r ind Mot-el.)
Half Tone. Zinc Ftcliing. Kltrotyplnic
lkMinlnic. M Tele hono lUTT. IWst work,
SUlfi JtNCY tor the inmrn
And other hih-vjraile Pianoi. Low Price.
I The SI
PEARSON'S PIANO HOUSE,
lMDUMAroUS, I .tU.
Its repertoire includes practically all classic and pop
ular music, and it plays in perfect tone n time. It is
the highest achievement known in automatic music
makers. Thousands of homes ate without a Music Box
because the do not know? hor mucii it adds to the
pleasure of the home, or what a refining effect it has upon
the tastes and manners
of chil Iren.
where much of the bene
fits anl pleasures of a
music box are known,
have hesitated to buy
or have put it off be
cause of the outlay of
money they thought
No reason why you
should uot have one in
enableKvou to have one
delivered to your home
e payment of only f " l9.
anceispaid in weekly sums
d upwaru, depending on
what box you sele;L Write us for
catalogue and teruis on the various
COME TO OUR STORE OR
00 AND tyZilZCl
Coode Implement Co
2.53 and 235
112 Oast Washington St.
BoÜi Phones H53.
IDEAL GAio RANGE
Solves the I:u Problem.
Economical ad Efficient
which the public is
str f ion every day to
C. W. MtHkel Co.
122-126 N. Pennsylvania SL
! O T!
A Foamy, fragrant
Toilet and ifath Soap
; nj iaoi
iiuxTixo r oi
ijo Ktt Market
Sflafoy Journal, bj flail, $2 Fer Year.