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THE RICII3IOXD PA IX A D I U3I AXD SUX-TELEGRAM, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 26, 1910.
For DAIRY PRODUCTS TAKE DROP TODAY And the First of Next Week Will See Local Spill in Meat Prices. IN PROBATE COURT Final and Partial Settlements Of Estates Have Been Reported. WHAT INSTITUTION WILL GETBEOUEST? Some State Institution Will Get $20,000 Provided By Miss Smith. Pains DOCKET IS WELL FILLED PAGE TWO Rheumatic BOYCOTT IS RESPONSIBLE LOCAL MEAT DEALERS SAY THAT AS SOON AS THEIR PRESENT SUPPLY IS EXHAUSTED, PRICES WILL GO DOWN. Cut rate prices In eggs and both creamery and country butter were an nounced today by local retail dealers, but the retail price of meat remains the eame. The retail quotations of eggs today were given at thirty-five cents a dozen, a drop of five cents from yesterday; country butter is re tailing at thirty and thirty-three cents a pound today and it will be uniform ally thirty cents a pound tomorrow; creamery butter is selling at thirty and thirty-three cents a pound today, but the lower price will characterize Thursday's quotations. Te prices on meats will be lower by Saturday it is believed and if not the drop In the price will take place the first of next week. A local dealer stated today that the lower quotations would prevail as soon as the present supply of meats, which was purchas ed at the high quotations of last week, was sold. Took Farmer Unawares. The sudden drop in the livestock markets seems to have taken the farmers unawares and they are hold ing onto their stock, hoping that in another week or so the old prices will prevail. A local buyer stated that he was unable to purchase any livestock today, but expects that the market will be easier in respect to the supply later in the week and that all dealers will be able to restock their markets with high grade meats at cheaper prices. The cause for the sudden drop in the markets is attributed by local buyers to be due to the meat boycott causing an uneasiness among the heavy buyers. Local butchers seem to be much In sympathy with the boycott but say that it is not hurting their business much. NOTICE TO MOOSE. A special train to New Castle will be at the Pennsylvania depot at 7:00 p. in., Thursday, Jan. 'Si. By order of the committee. John H. Taylor, Max Ford, John Zuttermeister, Jr. Chas. Taylor, Lin Swain. Committeemen. Jiiit leam! that Gold Medal Flour I atfteil ti timet throve finnt rtlk. Ennrvi Sth and North E St Phone 1445 In the matter of the estate of Eliza Scott and Martha Sayre, heirs under the will of William G. Scott, partial settlement report has been filed by the the estate under items three and four of the will. The balance shown by the report shown under item three is $7,894.71, and under item four, $11, 1O0.30. Partial settlement has been made with Joseph L. Bertsch and Elizabzeth Bertsch and final settlement with Wil liam A. Bertsch, all minor heirs of the late John Bertsch of Cambridge City, according to the report filed by the Dickinson Trust company, guardian. A balance of $4..'k.i4 is due Joseph L. Bertsch and $3303.52 is due to Eliza beth Bertsch. The matter is one of long standing, the mother Mrs. Susan Bertsch, who was killed in an automo bile accident in Indianapolis, was the first guardian. Prior to her death she transferred the guardianship to George H. Eggemeyer, and afterwards the pre sent guardian was appointed. A balance of $4,125.03 is due Freder ics Jenkins, minor heir of David Hoer ner, according to the partial settlement report filed in the probate court by the guardian. The administrator of the estate of William W. Lacey has filed petition in the probate court to sell real estate to pay debts. HE WANTS DAMAGES Suit for $3,000 damages for per sonal injuries received, was filed in the circuit court today by Frank Brown against the F. & N. Lawn Mower Company. It is averred in the complaint that Brown received a bad fall down the stairs in the factory on January 2, from which he sustained a broken arm and wrist and that his general health was greatly impaired as a result of the accident. It is al leged that the stairs gave way as Brown was descending them, and were unfit for use, the contention being made that the company is liable. At torne T. J. Study is retained by the plaintiff. MADE RULING TODAY (Palladium Special) Indianapolis, Jan. p. -The supreme court today gave out a ruling regard ing suspension of sentence law, declar ing a sentence can not be suspended unless such suspenFion. is part of the judgment. The constitutionality of the suspended sentence law 'was not gone into. SAMPLE OF PRICES TWO S TO1ES PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND CALDWELL'S SYRUP PEPSIN CALDWELL'S SYRUP PEPSIN HORLICK'S MALTED MILK HORLICK'S MALTED MILK DUFFY'S MALT WHISKEY DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS DeWITT'S KIDNEY PILLS DeWITT'S KIDNEY PILLS ANTIPHLOGISTINE CAST0RIA BR0M0 QUININE CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS ALLCOCK'S PLASTERS BELLADONNA PLASTERS QUININE CAPSULES OR PILLS $1.00 FOUNTAIN SYRINGES & HOT WATER Free Messenger Service TfdDtui IPsiy ILrtssc 1TMGliIl3iIhiwaSti39i COURT TO MAKE DECISION AND JUDGE FOX HAS VISITED FOUR HOMES FOR CHILDREN, BUT HAS NOT YET TAKEN ANY FINAL ACTION. The estate left by Miss Mary Em ily Smith, who died last sammer and bequeathed approximately $20,000 for the benefit of some orphans home in the state, may soon be converted into money. A petition has been filed in the circuit court to sell real estate, which is appraised at $13,000. Miss Smith also left a large personal es tate. The executors of the will, Elmer B. Grosvenor and Albert A. Smith, have filed bond, for the performance of their duties, in the sum of $26,000. It is probable that arrangements for the Fale will be completed soon. Miss Smith in her will, leaves the disposition of the bequest to Judge Fox. One section of the will pro vides that the money be used in the establishment of an orphan's home in this county, but this seems to meet with no favor as there are several homes in the state with ample facil ities to accommodate all orphans of this county. Miss Smith provided that in case the money was not used to establish a home in this county, the court could place it in the endow ment fund of some established institu tion. There are four orphan asylums in the state to which Wayne county or phans, and delinquent and neglected children have been sent These are White's Manual Training Institute, lo cated at Plainfield; the Julia Works Training School for Cripples, at Ply mouth and two homes located in In dianapolis, including, Indiana Child ren's home and the Indianapolis Or phanage Asylum for colored children. Judge Fox has visited these insti tutions and is much pleased with each. It is not known which home he favors most, or which he believes would be benefited most by Miss Smith's be quest. Probably more of the Wayne county orphans have been sent to White's institute at Plainfield than any other and among some, this is regarded as the most logical institu tion to subscribe the bequest to. JAMES MOONEY HERE. James Mooney, formerly of this city, who is now connected with Smithson ian Institute, Washington, D. C, in the bureau of ethnology, is visiting friends and relatives in this city. Mr. Mooney is an authority on Indian folk lore and has discovered many interesting things pertaining to the Indians. AT Sth and South E St. Phone 1300 $1.00 for 80c 1.00 for 80c 50 for 40c 1.00 for 80c 50 for 40c 1.00 for 80c 50 for 40c 1.00 for 80c 50 for 40c 50 for 40c 35 for 25c 25 for 20c 25 for 20c 25 for 15c 25 for 15c 5c doz. BOTTLES 79c As we get older the blood becomes sluggish, the mus cles and joints stiffen and aches and pains take hold easier. Sloan's Liniment quickens the blood, limbers up the muscles and joints and stops any pain or ache with astonishing promptness. " - - Proof that it is Best for Rheumatism. Mrs. Daniel H. Diehi, of Manns Choice. R.F.D., No. i. Pa., writes- Please send me a bottle of Sloan's Liniment for rheumatism and stitf joints. It is the best remedy I ever knew for I can't do without it." Also for Stiff Joints. Mr. Milton Wheeler, 2100 Morris Ave., Birmingham. Ala., writes: ' " I am glad to say that Sloan's Liniment has done me more good for stiff joints than anything I have ever tried." """ .. . Liniment is the qickest and best remedy for Rheuma tism, Sciatica, Toothache, Sprains, Bruises and Insect Stings. Price 25c, 50c, and 91.00 at All Dealers, fiend for Sloan's Free Book on Horses. Address DR. EARL S. SLOAN, BOSTON, MASS. LIBEL CASE KILLED Action Against the New York World Is Thrown Out Of Court Today. JUDGE HAD NO AUTHORITY (American News Service) New York, Jan. 26. Federal Judge Hough today quashed the indictment against the Press Publishing company, publisners of the New York World, and threw the Panama libel case out of court. This action was on the plea of the attorney for the defendant that the court had no jurisdiction, and that if the offense was committed it was wholly in the jurisdiction of the state of New York. President Roose velt Instigated the suit, one of the complainants being his brother-in-law. FIRED OUT DP TOWN Upon their-promise to leave the city , Immediately Don Pierce and Joseph i Judson, who were arrested yesterday j afternoon on suspicion, were released t in the city court this morning. Both men were fired out of town yesterday morning after having spent the night before in the basement of the city building and were told that If they were seen in the city again they would be arrested. LARGEPLANT BURNED American News Service Trafalgar, Ind., Jan. 26. A large ; canning factory owned by W. E. Ham ilton of Greensburg. was destroyed by ' fire of a mysterious origin early today. 1 The loss will be SJ8.O00. Insurance; is for half that amount. Not even a I bucket brigade was available to fight the flames. City Statistics Marriage License. Lawrence A. Hening, Richmond, 22, carpenter, and Miss Anna Betten broke, Richmond, 23. Death an Funerals. VOSS James Madison Voss, aged 73, a farmer living four miles west of the city, died yesterday afternoon at his home from kidney trouble. He is survived by his wife and an adopted daughter. The funeral will be held Friday at 12:30 o'clock at the home. Burial will be in the Centerville ceme tery. Rev. Leon Jones will preside. SHUTE The body of Samuel E. Sircte. who died in Chicago, will ar rive in this city tomorrow morning. The body will be taken to the home cf his sister. Mrs. H. S. Dill, 35 South Fifteenth street. Friends may call Thursday from 2 to 5 o'clock in the afternoon and from 7 to 9 o'clock in the evening. Burial will bo Friday morning at 10 o'clock in Earlham cemetery and will be private. STUItGESS Mrs. Thomas 8turgess aged about 30 years, died this morning at her home, 237 South. West Second street. Death was due to tuberculo sis, from which the deceased had long been a sufferer. Besides her husband she Is survived by two small sons. The funeral arrangements have not been made. rraimn. LEWIS GIVEN SLAP Nine Delegates He Wanted Seated Were Turned Down Flatly. FOR WORKING AGREEMENT (American News Service) Indianapolis, Jan. 26. The anti-Lewis faction in the Mine Workers' con vention were victorious today when the result of the vote of the conven tion showed against seating the nine Pennsylvania delegates, which the cre dentials committee had recommended to be seated notwithstanding the fact that there was some doubt as to the locals which they represented being in good standing. Thf vote was 1327 against seating the delegates and 1,000 in their favor. The convention today adopted the report or the joint committee, author izing the working agreement with the Western Federation of Miners. TO ORGANIZE SOCIETY. Mrs. Mclntyre will organize a so ciety for health culture tomorrow aft ernoon at 2: SO o'clock at St. Paul's parish house. All women are invited to be present. 1 Inch Wood at MATHER'S Bay Toot Coke at MATHER BRO.'S ANTHRACITE COAL Plenty In all sizes, egg, stove and nut. UATOER BRO. S u The best coal to burn is POCAHONTAS It don't smoke, it don't soot, unequalled for fur nace or steam. We can sell you by the car, the ton, the bushel or pound. UATOER BRO.'S CO. taller Goii Up Every shoe manufacturer in the United States is paying more for the leather he uses than he did a year ago. Everything points to further advances. There is only one conclusion - Shoes Will Be Higher Shoes are going to cost us more by a big per cent. Sooner or later we're going to have to raise the price or cut the quality. We won't cut quality. Unless something untorsecn happens we will be compelled to raise prices. But In Spite ot What Is Coming, Look at These $6 Shoes at $4.95 $5 Shoes at $3.95 Ball Band Rubber Boots at $3.45 Boys' $2.75 High Top Shoes $1.98 $5 Colored Suede Shoe $2.50 Some Odd Lots of Foster $5 Shoes... $2.50 Men's M. & K. $5 Tans $2.50 All Heavy Winter Tans & Wines, Men's $3.25 Ladies' $4 Tans $1.98 $5 Nettletons at South Side Store... $1.98 Only Three More Days In which to cheat the leather trust. Make money by saving it. It's just as sure and much quicker. Qias. EL Fellttinniaini Two Stores 724 Main 807 Main Earlham Debating Team Chosen Three Veterans Will Be Pitted by the Quaker Institution Against the Strong Albion College Debaters. Earlham's primary debate occurred last night in the chapel room. The team as chosen consists of Chester C. Haworth. Vincent D. Nicholson and Homer Morris, with Bernhardt Knol lenberg as alternate. These men will represent the college In the debate be tween Earlham and Albion college which will be held at Albion, Mich March 18. The question was as fol lows: "Resolved that the working classes of the United States can best advance their Interests by forming themselves Into a separate labor party." The affirmative was represented by 1 la worth, Morris and Nicholson. The speakers on the negative were Horace Reed, Knollenberg, Tom E. Jones and Hugh Jenkins. The affirmative brought out the facts that the present political parties do not advance the Interests of the la boring men as they should, and that the present conditions are such that they would favor the organization of a Terre Dante, Indianapolis & Eastern Traction Co. Eastern Division Trains leave Richmond for Indian apolis and intermediate stations at 6:00 A. M-; 7:25; 8:00: 9:25; 10:00; 11:00; 12:00; 1:00; 2:23; 3:00; 4:00; 5:25; 6:00; 7:30; 8:40; 9:00; 10:00; 11:10. Limited Trains. Last Car to Indianaoolis. 8:40 P. M. Last Car to New Castle. 10:00 P. M. Trains connect at Indianapolis for Lafayette, Frankfort, Crawfordsville. Terre Haute, Clinton, Sullivan. Mar tinsville, Lebanon and Paris. Itt, Tickets sold through. Frank L BraM N. L Cor. 8th fi Main Telephone 1353 Removal cf Ulnlatsre Photo Gallery I have moved by Photo Gallery from 7214 Main street to Cor. Sth and Main, the Wakefield Building. Room No. 6. The Increasing business has made it necessary to move to larger quarters and from now on can take pictures both night and day. Will be pleased to . have all old and new patrons call. FRANK MABEY. 9th and Main Street. Laboring Party. The debate vita Al bion is the only one that Earlham will participate In this year and Earlham's chances of winning are very bright, having three veterans on the team. The triangular deoates between Wa bash. Butler and Earlham terminated last year, being only a three year or ganization. The judges last night were Profess ors Scott, Russell and Llndley, Ray K. Shlvely and Dr. Rosa. In the debate with Albion, Earlham will defend the negative side of the question. CARD OF THANKS. We desire to thank oar good neigh bors and friends for their kindness to us during the sickness and death of our little Forest; also for the beauti ful Flowers. Albert and Mary Hanneson and Daughter, Its. Stolz Hcctrcpicnes Deaf people, why not hear with ease and com fort? The Stolz Electro phone will enable you to do so. Call and try one free. Daner, The Jeweler 81ILU!aSL i N G U n A N c E Ufe Accident nealOi Fire