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TITE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUX-TELEGRAM, WEDNESDAY. APRIL 8, 190S.
PAGE FIVE. ACCOMPLICES Of SWINDLER MISSING Arrest of Rush County Man of Leisure Brings to Light The Fact. FEARED THE GRAND JURY. Then daily and daubenspeck packed their baggage and left for parts unknown, iVEN TO RELATIVES. Ruetmlle, Ind., April S. The arrest by Lima (O.) authorities of Charles Barnes in an adjoining county has brought to light th fact that Irksome Daily and D. R. Daubenspeck, Glen wood farmers, who were charged with complicity in the $10,000 green goods swindle, in which Stamper White was the victim, are missing, leaving short ly after the Rush County grand jury convened. Barnes was arrested for alleged connection with a swindle in Ohio and has been a fugitive from justice six years. Two years ago he took up his residence in Fayette county near the Rush county line and purported to be making a living buying and selling cat tle, but his sales were made beyond tJie territory frequented by his neigh bors. He lived a life of apparent ease and his secret trips became a matter of much speculation among his neigh bors. He induced Daily to buy some green goods, it ia said, and when the latter received the customary package of brown paper at "the main office in Indianapolis he raised a disturbance. Part of his money was returned, but final peace was made with him, it is claimed when Karnes made overtures to have him act as the go-between in another deal, Daily loing promised one fourth the proceeds. Until that time he was engaged in farming, but gave it up Jnd is said to have enlisted the services of Daubenspeck, another farmer, to take part in the deal and assist, in selling goods to Stamper White, the wealthiest farmer in the county. Friends of White claim he lost from 110,000 to $20,000 but a local banker says it was but $10,000. Final nego tiations for the swindle and the pay ment of the money are said to have been made in Indianapolis. At the Daily and Daubenspeck homes nothing is known of their whereabouts. Gertie Why, I thought you were in fv'eniee for your holiday. What brings you back? Bertie Whea I arrived there I found the blessed place flood edpeople obliged to get about in boats and all that sort of thing, dontcher know. I soon got tired of it, I can tell you. Ally Sloper. Practice Economy Every Day To the thrifty housewife who makes every dollar count, nothing in the food line is more acceptable than the new product called "OUR-PIE" put up in 110-cent packages for making lemon, chocolate and custard pies. Every package is sold under a positive guar antee and makes two largo pies. Lo cal grocers say the sale is rapidly in creasing and customers are well f leased. Readers can make no mis ake in giving these goods a trial. -- t INSURANCE, REAL ESTATE: LOANS, RENTS W. H. Bradbury & Son J Rooms 1 and 3, Wa-steott Blk A if ill lli itl lli Si A Jf ' - M. .9 TTTtTtTTttTtTTTTTTttTttT'M SEE OUR SPRING LINE of mmmJ I in GO-CARTS - at HASSENBUSCH'S PURE MAPLE SYRUP Just received 150 Gallons of Extra Quality Ohio Syrup. HADLEY BROS., Phone 292 and 2292. Moore & Ogborn Fire Insurance Agents. Will go on your Bond. Will Insure you against Uuraary, Theft and Larceny. Room 16. I. O. O. F. Bldg., Phones, Home 1569. Bell 53 R. BURPEE SEEDS BULK SWEET PEAS NASTURTIUM LAWN GRASS. HADLEY BROS. Phones 292 and 2292. C. W. MORGAN THE GROCER j (Successor To Harry J. Doan) ' 12th and Main Streets. Automatic Phone i;t:: Bell 229. Phone I s Your Order. j srOgygy-.,,,, I 1 925-927-929 IVIAIPW STREET. FURNITURE BEDDING PICTURES. SOCIAL To Reach the Society Editor. Call Invitations were received by many Richmond people this morning which read as follows: Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Taylor invite you to be present at the marriage of their daughter Ethel to Mr. Clem Eberhardt Kehlenbiink Wednesday afternoon. April the twenty-second, nineteen hundred and eight, at three-thirty o'clock First Baptist Church, Richmond, Indiana. Mrs. Edward Cooper of South Twelfth street, was the hostess tor a meeting of the Ivy club, yesterday aft ernoon. Euchre was played at three tables. Mrs. Will Fry and Mrs. Geo. Scott were awarded the prizes. The club will meet in two weeks with Mrs. Sol Frankel of the Reid Flats. , . The Western Drawing and Manual Training association exhibit, which opened yesterday at Shortridge high school at Indianapolis, is probably the largest in its fifteen years' history. There are oil paintings, creditable to any art school, hand and machine wrought articles creditable to skilled craftsmen, and needlework like that, of expert seamstresses. All the work is that of students. Last night Dr. Wil liam Lowe Bryan, president of the University of Indiana, gave an address on "Moral Education Through Art and Manual Training." The work ot the lower grades is unusually interest ing and creditable. jC The evening meeting for the Occult Research society will be held Thurs day, at the home of Mrs. A. S. John son, 1!K South Eleventh street. Each member will be permitted to bring a guest. Mrs. Dr. Gardner will give an interesting talk at this meeting. Re freshments will be served. This ses sion will conclude the club's work for this year. , tst An executive board composed of Mrs. Will Earhart. Mrs. Henry Gennett, Mrs. Ada Bernhardt. Mrs. C. B. Hunt, and Miss Alice Knollenberg. were se lected yesterday at a meeting of the Musical Study club. Plans for the next year's work were discussed. MiS3 Nina Harris was received as a new member. With an evening meeting to be held April twenty-first, the sea son will close. All the members are delighted with the past year's work, and each one feels that they have pro fited. . Mrs. Willis Rich was the hostess for the April meeting of the Happy Hour Thimble club. It was the most enjoy able meeting of the season. The com pany included fourteen members and three guests. During the business session committees on entertainment, flowers and visiting the sick were ap pointed. A program, as follows, was given: Paper "What is Club Life to Rural District Women" Mrs. William Morrow Piano Polos Mrs. Benson and Miss Marjory Rich At five o'clock a luncheon was serv ed. The hostess was remembered with a bouquet of carnations, the oc casion being her birthday anniversary. The next meeting will be held with Mrs. E. Brown, at her home northwest of the city. i& v8 The Woman's Relief corps will meet tomorrow afternoon at the G. A. R. hall. All members are requested to be resent as important business will be transacted. w v Mrs. Lee Nusbaum is hostess for a meeting of the missionary society of the First English Lutheran church this afternoon at her home on North Elev enth street. Jt w The Pythian temple is a bower of beauty this week. Booths of every description have been arranged by the women of the First Christian church and articles of every description may be procured. The Richmond City band will give a concert tonight at the hall. The program is as follows: March Imperial Anthony Overture Lustspiel Keler Bela Waltzes My Heart's Idol .... Bennett Medley March Captain Baby Bunting Intro: Farewell Mavourneen . . . Helf March Pokey Pete Leman ( Characteristic) Overture On The Old Plantation Isenman Selection Boys in Blue Laurdeau March The Gossips Rolfe . The program for the Tourist club meeting for Friday evening, as given in the year book is: The Isthmus, the Canal and its His tory to Date Mr. Robert W. Stimson. Conversation A Current Topic Mr. L. T. ljeniOii. Mrs. Walter J. Hut ton. tM The following clubs have concluded the years work: i Tuesday Card club; Merry-Go-Round 1 club; Wednesday Duplicate Whist club: Buzzers Whist club: Ladies Mu- j sical Study club; East End Sewing I circle. j ! The wedding of Harry Buntin of ; Richmond and Miss Stella Hunt, j daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William : Hunt, and one of the most popular young ladies of this place, took place this morning at Greensfork. The cere-: raony was performed by Rev. C. A. V NEWS! Home Phone 1121, or Bell Phone 21. I! Baldwin at his home. They were im mediately driven to CenterviMe, from which place they went to Dayton. From Dayton they will go to Cincin nati where they will spend a week. Mr. Buntin ia identified with the firm of Rosenbloorn, Buntin fe Co. of this city and is one of Richmond's most popular young men. 5 Charles Anthony, pianist, who will sever his connection with the Metropol itan school of Music in June, and will go either to Boston or to Europe for further study, will give his last, lecture-recital Thursday evening in the main gallery of the John Herron Art Institute. The subject will be "Modern Russian Music." and In the musical il lustrations of Russian composer. Mr. Anthony will bo assisted by Mrs. Charles Farrow Kimball. Miss 1'na Clay son. Hugh McGibeny and Adolph Schellschmidt. Mr. Anthony will play at Mme. Thorner's conceit April 1". and at several musicales before he leaves. Indianapolis News. . The Alice Carey club will not meet this week, but has been postponed un til Thursday, April sixteenth. The Spring Grove Sewing circle had for its hostesses yesterday the Misses Evans of Spring Grove. The hours were spent at needlework and in a so cial manner. There was a very good attendance. Light refreshments were ered. The circle will meet in two weeks with Mrs. Fouts. J v The Wo mans Relief Corps will hold a market. Saturday, at the Peter John son's Stove Store. ,se t ..t An afternoon at Bridge was enjoyed by the members of the Country club yesterday at the club house. Mrs. George Love was the hostess. The game was played at four tables. Mrs. Rudolph Leeds captured the prize. The next affair given by this organization, will be the Easter cotillion and sub scription dance, at the Pythian Temple, April twenty-second. , Mrs. Lillie Stout was hostess for a meeting of the South Thirteenth street sewing circle yesterday afternoon. The hours were spent at needlework and in a social manner. A two course luncheon was served. The circle will meet in two weeks with Mrs. James Wilson, 20 South Thirteenth street. t t& Mrs. George Cutter of South Seventh street, is entertaining the Martha Washington society this afternoon. Mr. George Bayer gave a dinner party last evening at the Robinson cafe in honor of Mr. Hurt of Wabash, who is a member of the Wabash Glee club. Places were arranged for Rose (iennett, Afton Clapp, Agnes Twigg, Opal Husson and Bertha Carver, Messrs. P. Hurt, Tom Campbell. Rob ert Carter, Earl Henley and George Bayer. fi The Tuesday Euchre club met yes terday afternoon with Mrs. George Muey. The hours were spjnt. at cards and in a social manner. Luncheon was served. tw The Tuesday Evening Dancing club met last night at the Odd Fellows hull. Dancing was enjoyed until a late hour. v . The Missionary society of the First Christian church met yesterday after noon with Mrs. F. F. Haisley, 224 South Thirteenth street. Mrs. Leroy Little read a paper on "India". She told in part of the language, customs and peculiarities of these people. "Medical Advantages in India" was the subject assigned to Mrs. George Mansfield. She explained the meth ods and manners employed by these people to cure their sick and the course of treatments which they are compelled to undergo. After the pro gram the hours were spent in a social manner. Refreshments were served. The society meets the first Tuesday of each month. Mrs. Albert Jones of South Fifteenth street will be the hos tess for the May meeting. THE CITY IN BRIEF Water bills due April 1st, 30-10t Ladies' and children's wearing ap- pared "home-made" at the church Bazaar. Water bills due April 1st. 'Open all day and evening week, the Christian church Dinner, '2oc. Supper, 2nc. Temple. Christian It 30-lOt all this Bazaar. Pythian It Mrs. Rose Becker has been appointed a claim agent and United States pen sion attorney for Missouri. She has been a well known business woman in St. Louis for a number of years, being both a notary public and ir.suranve agent. As a young woman she was known in her section of the country for the assistance which she rendered the Federal soldiers during the civil war. Secretary A. M. Downes. of New York's department of fire, related at a dinner a fire story. "At the end of the first act of a drama." he said, "a man leaped hurriedly to his feet. 'I heard an alarm of fire." he said. -I must co and see where it is." His wife made way for him in silence and he disap peared. 'It wasn't a fire, he said, on his return. 'Nor water, either, said his wife coldly." "Write me a poem to order. I -will i pay you well." j "About what shall I writer"' j "Oh. anything. Hold the mirror up to nature, my boy." "Could you advance me the price of a small mirror?' ventured the poet, with i a sad smile. Waaiajjtoa lieraii " j AGED WOMAN KILLED 8Y AN INTERURBAN Mrs. Herron of Greenfield Did Not Hear Whistle and Stepped on Track. EVERY BONE WAS BROKEN. BODY WAS WRAPPED AROUND A TELEGRAPH POLE AND HER BRAINS WERE SCATTERED EV ERYWHERE. Indianapolis & Eastern linii-ed car, westbound, which l !'t this city at T:2."i o'clock yesterday morning in charge of .Mot or man Owen Forrester and Conductor Dan Chapman, of Cain bridge City, struck am! killed Mrs. Eliza Herron, at-red 74 at Stop No. .".", two miles east f ;r"enfield. Mr. Her ron was hurled against a pole and ev ery bono in her body crushed by the lorce and her skull fractured so that the brains were scattered about in confusion. T'ae elderly woman was hard of hearing and not. knowing the car to be a limited, endeavored to cross the track in front of it believing it would stop in answer to her signal. The crew of the car is not held to be in any wise to blame for the accident. Witnesses have stated the niotorman sounded his whistle as a warning. To the reliance she placed in an acquaintance and her inability to hear and see distinctly, is attributed the death of Mrs. Ilerron. She had gone to the station with the intention of boarding a car for Greenfield. Some time afterward Joseph Cruey, of Greenfield arrived at the same stop. He was informed by Mrs. Herron she had been waiting quite a while and was becoming tired. Cruey secured an old stool that was used frequently by those waiting the arrival of cars and Mrs. Herron seated herself on the stool near the tracks. When the ear was seen approaching, Cruey inform ed Mrs. Herron it would be necessary to cross the tracks in order to board the car as the door on their side would not be open. Mr. Cruev had crossed the tracks before he noticed the car was a limited. He called out ! the fact to Mrs. Herron and motioned i tf) her to keep iier seat, but she did j not hear and probably did not see him wave his hand. She stepped on the track oaly to be struck an instant lat er by fhe car. The body was hurled with such tremendous force that it! was wrapped completely about a trol-' ley pole and crushed. It was evident from the crouched attitude of the wo-; man as she started across the track, j she expected the car to stop. The body was placed upon the car , and taken to Greenfield where it. was placed in the charge of undertakers i and the coroner summoned. It. is not likely any investigation will be under- j taken as there was a number of wit-1 nesses on the car beside Mr. Cruey, I who have testified that the car crew was not responsible. POINTED PARAGRAPHS. It doesn't take much to make a fool of any one. Being busy has kept many a man out of mischief. When a man does another man a favor, somehow it seems to strengthen his memory. A great many people do not talk scandal, but they furnish the material, which is Just as bad. Indulge in as little fool talk as possi ble. Feople are quick to pick tip your foolish sayings and repeat them be hind your back. Investigate and you will find that jealousy sends mere people to insane asylums than any other thing. It will even do up drink in making a record. Thank heaven, the multiplication ta ble doesn't change! It is the only thing a mother knows that is the same as when she went to school and which she can speak of without being cor rected. Atchison Globe. Inlprmarriacc and (anofr. So little is really known of the mys teries of cancer that the merest scraps of information with regard to it ought not to be neglected. At the village of Clovelly, on the north Devon coast, a very large percentage of deaths is due to cancer, and the reason locally given is the habit of Intermarriage necessari ly brought about in a place so widely severed from the outside world. The state of nffairs appears to be even worse at Buck Mills, a fishing hamlet three miles away, where intermarriage lias been carried to such an extreme that one surname is almost suthcient to designate the whole of tho popula tion of the village. London Telegraph. An I ncf rloin Obitnary. A Georgia man wrote the following on an oak slab which marks a supposed grave in a meadaw: "This spot is sacred to the memory of a faithful ani mal, a white mule, born ten years be fore the civil war and went through that war on a ruh from Bull Run to Lee's surrender. We ain't certain that the mule d:ed here, but when last seen The faithful critter was grazing on this identical spot and trying to ki.-k a lightning flash back to the clouds." Atlanta Constitution. And Then He Ron. "Did any man ever Tell you." asked Mr. Henpeck as he edged toward the door, "that you were the sweetest and most beautiful woman ia the world V "No." replied his wife. "Gee! Men are honester than I thought they were." Chicago Record Herald. Brown Study. ' How do you intend to hav the studv decorated. Mrs. Goldrocks':"' "'I think I'll have it decorated in deep I brown." replied Mrs. Goldrocks. "My ! husband clvays likes to sit In a deep ! bxowa studv." -' 1 7 l-2c Best Calico 6c yd 50c White Swiss Embroidr'd Waisting 39c 50c Curtain Net 35c Open Evenings MARRIAGE FAVORED Engagement of Abruzzi and Miss Elkins Not to Be Announced. AN ITALIAN TO RETURN. Rome. April s. The Duke of Aosta has arrived here and had breakfast with King Victor Emmanuel, the Duke of Abruzzi and Count of Turin, after which a family conference was held relative to arranging a marriage en gagement between the Duke of Abruz zi and Miss Katharine Elkins. daugh ter of Senator Elkins. of West Virgin ia. Although nothing official is known it is reported that the engagement has been confirmed and that it is the in tention of the Duke of Abruzzi to re turn to the I'nited States shortly. It is also asserted that the engagement will not be officially announced, such announcement affecting members of the rovai family being unusual. Ancient Gallantry. The respect ami veneration paid to the fair sex formed an essential ingre dient in chivalry. Principle of female adoration so prominently displayed in every aspect of chivalry extended its influence to the laws of the times, for we tind James II. of Aragou ordering in this manner: "We will that every man, whether knight or no, who shall be in cumpany with a lady pass safe and unmolested unless he be guilty of murder." And Louis II.. duke of P.ourbon, in stituting the order of the Golden Shield, enjoins his knights to honor, above ail, the ladies and not permit any one to slander them, "because," adds he, "from them, after God. comes all the honor that man can acquire." Life Insurance Examiner Of what did your father die, I'at? Pat I don't know, doctor, but I'm eure it was nothing serious. We Will Pay If Kodol fails to do what we claim for it, it will cost you nothing. If it digests all foods, at once and com pletely, think what it means to you. If it doesn't, we will gladly pay. These are the results of indisvtiotl '. The undigested food grows hard, and irritates the stomach lining. It causes ir.fiair.maticm per haps ulceration. That is the source of the j ain. And that is why occasional indigestion often leads to chronic dyspepsia. Undigested food ferments and forms gas. That distends the stomach, causing symptoms often called heart trouble. Undigested food de-cays and breeds ef-rms. The perms create poisons, and the food ducts of the bowels suck those poisons into the blood. That leads to blood impurity, arxl all its results. Often to kidney trouble. Then food that falls to digest is wasted, and the body is robbed of its nourishment- In these ways scores of serious troubles are due solely to indigestion. The remedy is to rKe-ve the stomach. To let Kodol. for a little time, do its work for it Tonics and stimulants only spur the stomach to action. It is like whipping a tired horse. The food most be digested, for you must have food. And you must stop the irriiatJaci. Kodol digests all food, immediately and completely. The result is relief acd re3t You will be astonished to see how quickly the stomach recovers then. Kodol is not like anything else. Most digestors depend almost solely cn pepein. and per-sin digest only albumen. Starch requires something else; fat something tlse. A perfect digester mnst digest every food. The best friendship is that which brings out the best in us. The best values obtainable are those in our Easter Cut Price Sale. . . . . . . EASTER Cut Price Sale? Suits Jackets Skirts Waists ii' Iimi The Low Price Busy Store The PeoMe's Store Cor. 9th TOWN IS DEFIANT Refuses to Be Scared by the Work of Gang of Dyna miters. TWO MEN ARE ARRESTED. Hiail, Ind.. April S. - Alex Gardner, William Fennel, and Gus Linda, min ers of Center Point, have been arrested by a deputy sheriff and two detectives on suspicion of having been implicated in 'the dynamiting of the Knights of Pythias building at Center Point. The men have large families. Instead of resigning, the town board of Center Point has hurled defiance at the gang of dynamiters which has been terrorizing citizens since the K. of P. hall and I'ry drug store were blown up and the town marshal resigned. When members of the board received letters demanding their resignation, they called a special meeting, ordered that the streets be cleared at !t o'clock by night and appealed to the county authorities for assistance in running down the outlaws. According to the order that. has been given all persons on the streets after ! o'clock at night, will be arrest ed as suspicious characters and will be required to give a good explanation of their presence. Discounted. "Papa." said the diminutive daugh ter of a New York manufacturer, "if I bring your slippers to you every night you come home, will you give me 3 cents a week that I can have to spend ':" "Yes, Catherine," her father replied, feeling that such an arrangement would teach her a f-w principles of regularity and thoughtf ulness. "Well, then, papa. I thought of this a long time ago, so I think you owe me about cents by this time." New York Times. And Piifh n dlropfrr renilfs th liTJid form. So Kodol is liouid. like th dieestive j-iK-r-s. For this reason its ac tion is instant. Its jfT- t -vcn begins ia the mouth, by starting the flow of saliva. Kodol digests all food completely. Tbls fact H easily proved. And you can prove. Just a easily, that other means fall to do that. They affect only part of the food. Don't !-r:k for none. Nature must do the curlnsr. Treat the weak stomach as you would a lame ankle. Relieve it and kt it rest. Not by dietine. for that mans partial F.r ra tion. You need all the food elements, ail th nourishment you can get. Eat what you need of the food that you want and )?t Kodol dijEt it. You won't need Kodol long, ntsless tiy troubto is chronic. For most weak stomachs recover very quickly with rest. Our Guarantee "We ask you to prove, at our risk, that the facts are as we state tbem. Buy a large bottle, of Kodol, arid aek your druggist for the signed guar antee. If yoq are not satisfied, take tbe empty bottle back with the warrant, and your drn??ist will return your money. There will be no quibble or qnestioc. This offer appllw to the large bottles only, and to bnt one in a family. That ia sufficient to prove. Then please tell others how much Kodol does. Kodol Is prepared at the laboratories of E. C DeWitt tc Co.. Chicago. The 11.00 bouie contains tMt times as mcii u the. 50c bottle. 18c 32 inch Fine Madras 13 l-2c 3fi DUC H Wide deep Work Embroidery 39c 5 and Main I BILL IS VERY WRATHY Famous Scout Makes Em phatic Denials of the Gould Charges. RELATIONS ARE EXPLAINED Chicago, April S. Vigorous denial.- of the charges made against his wife by Howard Gould in his an.-wer to her suit for separation has come from "Mill." Colonel Cody declared Gould'8 charges against the former Mi&s Kath- lne Clemmons and linnet If were both false and outrageous. Colonel Cody said: "Gould is merely bringing up the old charges that he mad months ao, be cause I treated them and him- at the same time, with contempt. I did not accept an issue where there was no is sue. "As everybody knows. I backed Katherine Clemmons in a t heatrlcal venture, but she was a failure finan cially, and I lost $c,i thought ; she was a great actress. Hut, as I I have said before, our relations were ab solutely and only those of a business man and a business woman." Mrs. Howard Gould, acting on the advice of her counsel. Clarence .1. Shearn. declines to discuss her hus band's allegations. The Picturcsqu. Fez. Present day pillagers at Per will bag ery few fey.zes compared with the quantity which might have been loot ed a century ago. for the manufacture of the red and brimiess cap, with its black tassel, which adorns the heads of the Levantine peoples, has long since ceased ia the sacred city of its origin. Tunis is now the African fac tory of the headgear loved alike of Turk, Persian and Greek. But Tunis has formidnbJe rivals in GerLuany and Switzerland, who make a handsome profit by helping to clothe the Munul mai:. London "hronido. a cure for dyspepsia. There is ll 8c Curtain Scrim 6c