The Indianapolis Journal from Indianapolis, Indiana on January 7, 1903 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Indianapolis Journal from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 6

Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 7, 1903
Page 6
Start Free Trial

TIIE INDIANAPOLIS JO URN AI WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 7. 1903. VITAL STATISTICS JAN. 6. lllrtliM. millim and Fannie McAlpln. 12C1 Sterling. 1rL Ber.Jamln and Darbnra Crosby. 524 West Pearl. Krank and Mry' Weber. 1102 West Twenty-fourth, boy. William and Myrt'e ilartly. Center township, glrL W. W. and Julia Smith. 2H07 P.onsevelt. boy. Albert and Eva Karfman. Center township. Irl. Himer and Alethra Myers, Massachusetts, Irl- Court and Alfantla Sigman. 17 West Maryland, boy. . William and Mnry Cook. 231.. La.alle. boy. Joel and Inx Hartinsc. 11Z Kentucky. girl. Nicholas and IJa Schof. 24 South Temple. girl. Joseph and Christina Zelgler. 221 West South, fir!. Edward and Alice Kahne. 312 East Twenty-first, girl. William and Nannie Leslie, 42 South State, Clrl. John and Mary Moore. SIR Jones, girl. Willis and A.lce Murphy. Hl Leora. Irl. Franx and Carrie Uiermeyer. IUI Houth Illinois, boy. Thomas and Julia Lamer. 15 West Maryland, boy. Daniel and frt! Mahorn. city. girl. James and Fltba Youn. Wayne township, boy. Mnrrlutrr Licenses. Fldr.ey D. Manu! and Mayme M. Henry. Clarence V. Smith and Jennie Smith. John Petro und Ma M. S-burne. Mllllam A. Elbrecht ar.d Lucy Henretta TVeln- EM. John Phume and Anna ITholzer. Joseph Anminn an'l Kate IIolll. James II. Klrkpntrick and Emma F. Nelson. Fred Wolf and Maym bhnrt. Deaths. Martha Bryan, elghty-or.e. 415 Senate, gall atones. Henry Oimble. fifty-four. 823 South Noble, paralysin. Olga Brlel. one. 723 Tremont. typhoid fever. Jona Bedford, eighty-one, 814 Indiana, paralysis. George Thompson, fifty-two, 408 West North, pneumonia. Palsy seventeen. 52 Birch, smallpox. Mary M. Harris, fifty-four, 530- Wllkins. dropsy. John Courneau. sixty-two, 423 Spring, dropsy. Dim. FTT?HMr the I" late" William H. Fitch, at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. Lewis II. Morrell. Notice of funeral later. NICHOLSON Mona, wife of Lee S. Nicholson. at 2:3j Tuesday morning at her home. 105 Villa avenue. Funeral from house Wednesday, 1:2 p. m. O'MAHONEY Patrick F. O'Mahoney, son of P. J. O'Mahoney. at family residence, 1360 Shelby street, at 7:20 p. m. Jan b. Funeral notice later. PH ILPI'TT Louise E., daughter of the Iter. Howland B. and Anna M. Phllputt, aged twenty-one year. Funeral Thursday at 10 a. m. at the reaWiencf. 311 North New Jersey street. Friends Invited. Burial at Bloomlngton, Ind. aiOXL'3ID.TS. MONUMENTS A. DIENER. 443 E. Washington. Tel. ZZi. Branch works E. entrance Crown H11L MONUMENTS M. II. Farrell. 211 West Washington t. New Phone 241S. Fl'XCRAL DIRECTORS. 1 UTK Tv iLEH T fcON. Undertaker. 123 XV. Market st. TeL 21. BOTH 'PHONES C. E. KREliELO SELLS A BURGLAR-PROOF VAULT T1LT GHOULS CANNOT BUEAK. . ,t3 N. DELAWARE ST. FLAN NEU Sc BUCHANAN (Licensed etnbalmers.) Can ship diphtheria and scarlet fever. Lady embalmer for Udl-s and children. 320 N. Illinois street. Telephone 641. new or old. JOURNAL IILSI.NCSS DIRECTOR V. FUNERAL DIRECTORS FRANK BLANCHARD, I S3 N. Delaware st. Tel. 411. Lady attendant. FLORISTS ' " : BERTERMANN BROS., New No. 241 Mass. av.. 228 N. Del. sL Tel. 840. PATENT LA W Y EI IS ' THOMPSON R. BELL, consulting engineer and latent attorney, 55 Ingalls block, Indianapolis. PALE AND L1VEKY STABLES-HORACE WOOD. (Carriages, Traps, Buck-boards, etc.) 25 Circle. Tel. 1007. FOR HEXT-HOUSES. FOR RENT See t'.st at 131 E. Market; ground floor. GREGORY & APPEL. a , ii i i i . i i FOR REXT ROOMS. uK KENT Elegant rooms, single or n suite, private baths, steam beat, new dining room. THE MANHATTAN. 412-522 N. Meridian. FOR RENT ROOMS THE KNICKERBOCKER 213 E. New York Street. The most conveniently located, perfectly arranged and thoroughly heated apartment house la Indianapolis. Magnificent dining room and service. GREGORY & APPEL. Agents. FOR It EXT FUR.MSIIED R003IS. FOR RENT Front room, for men only. 401 N. Pennsylvania street. FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALE Or Rent: Invalid and reclining chairs. W. D. ALLISON CO.. 905 N. Alabama. Foil SALE One Dean Bros,' duplex power pump. Inquire W. LARUE, at the Chalfant. corner of Pennsylvania and Michigan streets. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY. BUSINESS CHANCE Send for price list of Douglass. Lacey Ac Co. 's dividend stocks; best on the market. ORAN PERRY. 27 Law Bldg., Indianapolis. STORAGE. ETOttAG&INI W. E. Kurtz. Pres. II. A. Crossland. Mgr. tt 7-623 S. Penn. Telephone 1343. i STORE. PACK and HAUL. biuiuC iTß Union Transfer and 'Storage Company, corner East Ohio at. and Union tracks; only first-clais storage solicited. Crating and packing. 'Phones 715. " FINANCIAL. " LOANS Money on mortgages. C F. satt.7.4 t CO.. 127 Est Market street. FINANCIAL Money to loan on farms anywhere in Indiana; k per cent, interest; NO COMMISSION; full partial payment privilege at interest dates; annual or eml-annual Interest; large lean a specialty; write us before making arrangement. CLEMENTS EVANd. Craw forusTille, Ind. SEALED PROPOSALS. i Derot Q- M. Dept., JefTersonvIlle. Ind.. Dec. 10. 1)2. sealed proposals, in triplicate, will be, irceived here until 10 o'clock a. m. Jan. s. 100.1, lor fumihln;r 5j0 Field Ranges. United States reserve vhe right to reject or accept any or all proposal or any part thereof. Information tur-u)li-d on application. Unvelope containing pro-)usals should be marked "Proposals for Field Ranges," and addressed J. M. MARSHALL. Assistant Q. M. Central. NOTICE. NOTICE JOSEPJI OAUDNEh, tin wora and . furnaces, in Kentucky av. Telephone 322. NOTICE Ht-nry Satg proprietor of American bakery, J'.ns to thank his friends, and es-j.-clully the baWrr. who have extended sym-athy and courtesy during the time his home and bakery were quarantined because of small- iX i nnu ramny NOTICE Notice is hereby given by the undersigned that certificate No. 61. for ten shares of the capital stock of the Security Trust Com- Kny, In th rum of the undersigned, has bn it. and the public Is warned axaint purchasing or negotiating for said crrtincate. as due notice has Ucn filed with the Security Trust Company under the by-laws of that comjany. of the los of atd certificate, totcetlier with an 'application for a nw certificate. This notice is jutlished la accordance Uh the by-laws of said conpiny. JENXiK M. GRIFFITH. NOTICE A CARD LIKE THIS Every Sunday for one year coats but 1.35 per month. The Journal want page is profitable to th advertiser and reader. LEGAL ADVERTISEMENTS, s N OT! Ci; 11 IF S I ECI A L m k KT IN of" CütXTV COLNCIL. NMIce is hereby given that there will be a peclal meeting of the Marlon County Council at the usual plaow of meeting In the courthouse In the city of Indianapolis on Wedmday. Jan It 1I3. at 10 o'clock a. nu HARRY 11. SMITH. Auditor of Marion County Indianapolis. Jan. t, Vj'X RECEIVER'S SALE. In pursuance of an ordtr of the Hamilton Atvrail vüIu-. Kör term of al and further Information call on or uddress A. J. Ei'.OWN. Receiver. NoMeüvlllf. Ind. Dy failure of tatural gas fur Illuminating pur the value of e!etrle Uht franchise wlil t greatly financed. TiiU U a tare chance Xor trotiUlrle tnve.ruiuL ' ircun uii. v. oi;ht or me "ninwriht Tnift rutnpany. in . Nu I W-avill-. Indiana on HATCKDAY. JAN. 17. lyoJ. at 1 o'clovk a m THE NOHLKSVII.LE ELECTKIC LIGHT AND ICE CO. 1'LANTS. WASTED 3IALE 1IELI. WANTED Thoroughly experienced boiler and machinery mover and stack raiser; non t appiy unless experienced. HOG AN TRANSFER CO. WANTED-spvrernakera. also good foreman, to leave city: steady work to competent men; fare paid; good wUry. Call at once at Hotel ivnifcon. Ask for WILEY. WANTED MerT to learn barber trade. Steady practice furnished by free work. Instructions and lectures by experts. Wages and shop experience Saturdays. Tools rretented, board provided. Catalogue maüed free. MOLER BAR-BKH COLLEGE. Chicago. 111. WANTEI-YOrNG MAN OF CHARACTER AND AMBITION TO REPRESENT THE SANTA CLARA WINE CO. IN SELLING FINE CONSUMING AND CLUBHOUSE TRADE. ABILITY AND SUCCESS WILL BE GENEROUSLY PAID VOR. APPLY WITH SUCH REFERENCES AND STATEMENTS AS WILL GIVE US A CERTAIN GUIDE AS TO MERIT. THE SANTA CLARA WINE CO., INCORPORATED. EASTERN SHIPPING OFFICE. INDIANAPOLIS. IND. W ANTED-eRecrults for the United States Ma-rice Corps, able-bodied men of good character between the ages of 21 and 25 years, not less than I feet 4 Inches and not over a feet 1 inch in height, of fcood character and net addicted to the use of liquor; must be citizens of the United States or persons who have legally declared their intentions to becon:s citizens, able to read and write English properly, as well as speak It No minors or married men will be accepted. This Important branch of the Naval Service offers SPECIAL INDUCEMENT TO RECRUITS, as the law PROVIDES for th PROMOTION of WORTHY NONCOMMISSIONED OFFICERS to SECOND LIEUTENANTS. Marines are enlisted for a period of four years, and ! are generally stationed In large cities, and are cow serving in Cuba. Porto Rico. Manna and Guam, and when sent to sea have a fin opportunity to see all parts of the world. Pay from 113 to $44 per month. Clothing, board and medical attendance are provided in addition to pay. Apply at U. S. Marine Corps Recruiting Office. Room 730 Newton Claypool bldg.. corner of PnnTlvanU and Ohio streets. WAX FED-AGEXTS. WANTED Agents; an investment of 12 will start you in a profitable business that will Increase daily; once tried always used. ELECTRICITY MED. CO.. Box 355. care the Journal. WANTED HOUSES. TO RENT A 8 or 7 room cottage, with bath; north preferred; locate and name rent In reply. Box S7S, care the Journal. WASTED- MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED Plain sewing, either hand or machine. Apply 13oC Yandex st. WANTED Five cars 2x2x32 inches clear white oak. Five cars VxlMx22 Inches clear white oak. Ten car: 2 inches lons-run elm. One car quartered whU oak. Clear 19 in. and 21 in. long. 14 in. thick. 8. B. TAYLOR. 643 E. South. WANTED If you have anything to buy. sell or trade make that fact known through the Sunday Journal want ads. You will get the desired results. AH advertisements inserted In these columns are charged at the very low rate of 5 cents a line. Plank or dash lines at the same price per line. Telephone U and your ad. will be called for. BIG DECEMBER EARNINGS BIG FOUR LINES SURPASS ALL FORMER EARNING RECORDS. Receiver to De Appoint eil for Ft. W, & W. to Remove Entanglement and Give C, II. Jk D. Title. The earnings of the Big Four lines for December were record breakers for the Big Four proper and also the Peoria & Eastern. The Big Four earned in the fourth week of December $397,658.73, an increase over the corresponding week in 1902 of $39,377.43. For December the earnings were $1,700,77S.05, an Increase over December, 01, of JS5.937.02. The earnings of the Peoria & Eastern for the fourth week of December were JS8.51S.37, an increase over the corresponding week of 1901 of $12.439.87. Earnings for December, $263,187 an Increase over December, 1901, of $31,928.40. Alleged Discrimination. Representatives of the Tittsburg Plate Glass Company testified before the Interstate-commerce Commission yesterday in substantiation of the charges that the railroads are discriminating against American manufacturers in their import and domestic freight tariffs. John Pitcairn, president, J. M. Belvllle, general freight agent, and W. W. lleroy. New York agent of the company, submitted comparative statements, showing among other things that plate glass can be transported from Antwerp, Belgium, . to Minneapolis, Minn., at 23 cents per hundred pounds less than from Pittsburg to Minneapolis. The tariffs to other inland cities showed similar wide variations in import and domestic rates in favor of the former. Mr. Belvllle said that within the past four years It has been possible to ship plate glass of any size in carload lots from Antwerp to Chicago for 43.39 cents per hundred pounds, although the domestic rate from Philadelphia to Chicago Is 57 cents, and from Antwerp to East St. Louis for 46.11 cents per hundred pounds, against a domestic rate of 47 cents from Philadelphia to East St. Louis. A statement was submitted showing in detail the rates in 1902 on plate glass over eighty united inches in dimension from Antwerp to various cities and the rates to the same cities on domestic shipments, showing: foreign rates to be from 4 to 9 cents lower than domestic rates. The witnesses testified that nothing was known positively as to the ocean- proportion of the rates on plate glass, but It was understood generally to be 15 cents per hundred pounds. From this figure they made deductions to show what they believed the domestic rates should be. The hearing was then closed. Tana Agreement Broken. It is stated that the anti-pass agreement of the trunk lines has been broken, and that it will be officially declared off during the next two weeks. The Erie is said to be the immediate offender, having sent higher railroad officials of connecting lines complimentary passes from the railroads of the East. The passes are Issued on account of no railroad, but merely marked 'complimentary." How far this list has gone is not stated. There are no Instances on record where these have been given to the solicitors of Western lines, but it is known that in preparation for such a break the railroads of the East have made out a frreater part of their passen and they are ready for distribution, the Lackawanna being the first, it is stated, to take such a Etep. The Erie, tiring of the pubterfuges and lack of faith and feeling the burden of the action of the Western lines?, decided to clear the atmosphere and have the matter over with, says the Cleveland Leader, which states that within the last two days the Erie has issued all of its passes, and thej have come without restrictions in any way. whereas heretofore thev have been confined to territory east of Salamanca. The break has been expected, but those who looked for it did not expect it so early in the year. Should the movement become general it would remove the biggest burden that the traveling solicitors have had imposed upon them since thö community of interests began to operate. Personal, Loon I and General Xotes. The pay rolls of employes on the Peoria & Eastern for December were $15,200 in excess of those of December, 1901. J. A. Barnard, general manager of the Peoria & Eastern, is spending three days at Peoria. Urbana and other important points on the line. F. W. Harlow, the newly appointed district passenger agent of the Illinois rn. j tral at Louisville, Ky.. was In the city yes- teruay; aiso it. jt. rowier. or the same line. S. A. Story, general manager of the Lake Shore-Lehlgh Valley Despatch, was in the city yesterday, accompanied by II. c. Smith, who represent thu line ut Cincinnati. The Chesapeake & Ohio will. It is under-stuod. udvanco IU LUuxalnoua coal rate. and net earnings, which have been unsatisfactory for some time, are expected to improve. Freight traffic of the Cincinnati. Indianapolis & Western division of the C II. & D. has so increased that the company is arranging to lay several long passing tracks at points along the line. General Manager Gould, of the Missouri Pacific, passed over the Wabash lines on Monday. The train left Montpeller a little behind time, and although an additional heavy Pullman was added, it covered fifty miles In fifty-three minutes. The general offices of the Grand Rapids & Indiana have under consideration, with the Increase of wages of the men, the establishment of a savings bank system such as is in use on the parent line and similar to those proposed on other divisions of Pennsylvania Interests. H. McDonald, formerly city passenger agent of the Big Four at Indianapolis, was in the city calling on old-time friends. Through the death of his wife's father he has come Into control of several hundred acres of land In Virginia, and says that ho is now a tiller of the soil. George E. Farrlngton, general agent of the Vandalla, with headquarters at Terre Haute, was In the city yesterday. He says the Vandalla has its business now better in hand than at any time In several months. The company is handling an immense quantity of coal and would handle more had It the cars to do it with. J. N. Stroud, who was recently appointed to represent the Colorado Midland road in this territory, was in the city yesterday forming acquaintance with passenger officials. Mr. Stroud for some years was ticket agent at the Union Station at Kansas City, but on account of poor health entered his present line of service, with headquarters at Chicago. John Chesbrough, assistant general passenger agent of the Vandalla, was in the city yesterday In conference with Receiver Malott. Mr. Chesbrough says the passenger traffic of the Vandalla in 1902 was handsomely in excess of 1901, which was the best year in the road's history, and he thinks the coming year will show even better results. Charles L. Stone, general passenger agent of the Lojlsville & Nashville, is proud of the record he, with his associates, has shown since accepting the position of general passenger agent of the Louisville & Nashville. The putting on of new and more modern equipment, shortening time of trains and other modern methods which he has introduced have yielded excellent results. A crisis has been reached in the affairs of the Western Immigrant Bureau. The Rork Island, throueh Oeneral Passnsrpr Agent John Sebastian, has served notice on the association that the company would protect Its Interests by meeting the commissions paid by Western Passenger Association linos and the Southern Pacific on business to Texas. Colorado, Arizona, Nevada, Wyoming, Utah and California. The Flndlay, Fort Wayne & Western has been transferred from a New York company to an Ohio trust company as a preliminary step to applying for a receiver for the road. The Astor estate guaranteed the Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton a clear title, and the receivership, as in the case of the Chicago & Southeastern, is intended to straighten out the tangled affairs. The Cincinnati. Hamilton & Dayton wishes to expend money in bringing the track, bridges, stations, etc., up to modern style, carrying on the improvements without interruption of the through service between Fort Wayne and Cincinnati and without fear of litigation that will affect the title of the C, H. & D. The Louisville & Nashville, through Its general agent at Cincinnati. Brent Arnold, has leased for terminal purposes the tract on the Ohio river front between Vine and Plum streets, which the Southern Railroad trustees, after a long period of negotiation, had determined to buy from the Wiggins heirs as the best available site for the terminal of the Cincinnati Southern Railroad. They offered for it $1:50,000, which offer the heirs promptly rejected. The trustees then intended to acquire the property by condemnation proceedings. Yesterday they were confronted with the fact that the Louisville & Nashville road had acquired a lease of the prqperty on a valuation of $150,000. S. M. Felton, president of. the Chicago & Alton, says the outlook for the coming year is very bright. "A year ago," said he, "we commenced to feel the effect of the failure of the corn crop, not only In the direct movement of that commodity, but in the movement of the business influenced more or less by local conditions existing. This year we have nothing but additional demands for transportation facilities on every hand. It must be borne in mind, however, that with all this prosperity there are heavy Increases in the expense of operation to be taken care of, and the extra earnings accruing to the road generally will be distributed around the country In the shape of increased cost of labor and material." The Southern Pacific and Union Pacific and connecting lines have given notice through the chairman of the Transcontinental Passenger Association to all lines interested In California traffic that they will put into effect from Feb. 15 to April 30, Inclusive, a second-class and so-called colonist rate of $33 from Chicago, $25 from Missouri river points. Sioux City to Kansas City, inclusive, and Houston. Tex., and $30 from St. Louis. Memphis and New Orleans to points in California. The object of the low rates is to encourage Immigration and to secure skilled and unskilled labor for cities on the coast. Mr. W. G. Nelmyer, the general agent for the roads, said: "Union labor of the right kind Is desired and the very highest wages are being paid throughout the whole State of California," Railway managers have become convinced that many of the wrecks and collisions are due to defective sight or hearing on the part of engineers, firemen, brake-men and switchmen, and many companies will employ experts to make critical tests of the men who apply for positions and of men already In the employ of the companies. This means that everyone who has anything to do with trains or who may have such work in future must undergo a critical examination. An official said: "We no longer employ old men for railroad work, nor are Ignorant men wanted. The firemen most companies employ are mostly young men who have a good common school education! These must serve a probationary period and must pass an examination. It Is a mistake to employ an ignoramus and spend valuable time on him only to find that he is a piece of dead timber." Advance In Price of Conl. The Indianapolis Coal Exchange has decided that the exigencies of the situation demand that the prices of coal be elevated another notch. Pocahontas smokeless coal has been advanced to $7.50 and Brazil block is now quoted at $4.75, and there is a general advance of 23 cents on other coal and coke, and LO cents on slack other than Indiana slack. There Is practically no anthracite coal in the city and the only dealer who was quoting an actual tlelivery price on this coal yesterday was the Gar-stang Fuel Company, which had some nut anthracite at $1J a ton This is the top notch for anthracite in tals city. Members of the Coal Exchange who have no anthracite were quoting it yesterday at $9 and $9.50 a ton. The dealers say that there is plenty of anthracite coal en route to Indianapolis and that it Js up to the railroads to relieve the fa.nlne. Quanrt Meine. When my hour strikes. And riy dislikes and likes, Hatred and many loves. Like flock ot weary doves. Fold all their burnished wings. And pMX'in? out of things 'I am r.o more Hv'n at that hour. oh! let my splendid dower Of Joy and light Ul?e up before my sight. Mockinx the flushing kies. I'aitn the paradise To which those souls aspire Who on thl earth here higher Soared never more. Nor. locking hack. Shall I cry: Wo! alack! tlentle the hand that led. And lUht uon my head The weight of life. Much bliss and llttlo strife, Henr-nibeTinK this. On tne lips death srall kiss, .mlllng the while. Shall rest an answering smile Tcrcvermore. Tut not too late itearh me, oh! call of Fate! While mv heart Hill can beat. While my feet Mill are fleet Walking love-' ways, While my volcj? still can praise. Into the nlsht Call me where glad daylight Fierrcs no more. And one more boon it be late or soon When It Is done I-t it be done; no sua Itlse on another land. Hut the- grave's Icy band Hold me, M-curely kep. That I may only sleep, Icen evermore. . . -Owen Innly. CIMON'A will cure any cac of sore lungs. ANOTHER DATE IS FIXED DR. JOSEPH C. ALEXANDER TO DC TRIED OS FED. 2. Court Offlclnla Reeomlnf? Very Weary of Delays Erwin and Harrison Eatntea Court Cases. Special Judge John M. Bailey, appointed for the trial of Dr. Joseph C. Alexander, granted the third continuance in the case yesterday and fixed the day for the trial of Alexander as Feb. 2. The postponement was made because of the continued illness of Dr. Alexander with "walking typhoid fever," as described by Dr. M.offett, temporarily Alexander's physician, when he appeared before Judge Alford Monday morning. An effort was made to subpoena Dr. Frank A. Morrison. Dr. Alexander's medical adviser, but the subpoena did not reach him. It was impossible to Issue an attachment from the court because personal service on the subpoena was not secured by . the deputy sheriff, who was given the subpoena to serve. Dr. Morrison will be asked to come into court and explain Dr. Alexander's illness and tell the probable time when he will be ready for trial, as soon as the subpoena is served. The numerous delays in the trial of Alexander are aggravating to the officials of the Criminal Court and Judge Alford said yesterday that like General Grant, they "would fight it out on that line If It took all summer" before the case would be given up. There will be no adjournment of this court," said Judge Alford. "until after Alexander is brought to trial. No summer vacation for myself or the prosecutor until the docket Is cleared of the grave robbing cases." Judge Alford further stated that he would not appoint a special judge for the trial of Dr. William Molt until after the Alexander case is disposed of. William A. Coffclt, woh was arrested after being identified by Rufus Cantrell as a grave robber, was admitted to ball yesterday after furnishing a bond signed by II. II. Clarke, of 1534 Martlndale avenue, for $1,000. GUARDIAN FILES REPORT. Elisabeth Harrison Did Not Use All Her Income. A report of the estate of Elizabeth Harrison, daughter of the late Gen. Benjamin Harrison, was filed with Probate Commissioner Walker yesterday by Mary Lord Harrison, her mother and guardian. The report shows that the rentals from property in the estate and other sources during the year amounted to $2,908.22 and the expenses of the ward $1.354. The report fur-nishel an itemized statement of expenditures, including the board, hire and expenses of the nurse. The report shows the amount of purchases made for little Miss Harrison's wardrobe, and for one year contains Items of shoe bills amounting to $25. Other items are for bathing suits, ribbons and other clothes, with dancing lessons and instruction in the German language. The board bill of Elizabeth and her nurse while away on a summer vacation was $150. D. P. EIIWIN'S ESTATE. Stock in French Lick Spring Hotel Company to De Sold. Probate Commissioner Walker yesterday granted authority to Charles H. Erwin, administrator of the estate of the late D. P. Erwin, to sell 350 shares of stock in the French Lick Springs Hotel Company from the estate. The administrator asked that he be allowed to sell the stock at 30 cents on the dollar, or $10.500. which Is a little more than the market price of the security. It is understood that the stock is being acquired by Thomas Taggart and Crawford Fairbanks, who now own the controlling interest in the hotel property. Mr. Erwin also filed a report of the estate, which shows that It is of the value of $249.812.90, of which $7.910 is in household goods and $70.000 derived from the life Insurance carried by Mr. Erwin. . High Court Decision. The Appellate Court yesterday decided the contest between the heirs of Henry D. Myers in favor of the children by his first marriage. Myers's estate consisted of $4,500, which his widow recovered as damages for his death while he was working for Scho-field & Teagle. The administratrix petitioned the court for an order to divide the estate among her three children and herself, ignoring the children by Myers's first wife. The children's stepmother did not mention either of them in the damage suit from which wa3 recovered the $4,500, but brought the action only for the benefit of herself and three children. The court held that the son, because of his minority, and the daughter, on account of her affliction, should share equally with the younger children the estate that remains after paying expenses and giving the widow her portion. Other children more than twenty-one years of age by the first wife were held to be in no way entitled to a share of the estate, as the father was under no obligation to support them in the event that he had lived. The Caae Compromised. The suit of E. It. Bliss, trustee for the Avery & Rouse Steam Thresher Company and the Minnesota Thresher Company, against the M. Rumley Company was dismissed from the Federal Court docket yesterday. The plaintiff in his motion for a dismissal states that the contention has been settled by a compromise. Nevr Jury Commissioners. James S. Cruse, Republican, and William T. Steele, Democrat, were appointed Jury commissioners by Judge Allen of the Circuit Court yesterday. The newly appointed commissioners succeed Richard Camplaln and Amos Reagan and constitute the Board of Jury Commissioners with County Clerk William E. Davis. Controversy of Jnnk Dealers. Moses Sapierle. a junk dealer, filed suit against Cohen & Bornstlne, Junk dealers, yesterday for $200 damages. Sapierie states In his complaint that he sold a quantity of junk, consisting of copper, old rags, old bottles and other stuff to the defendants In April last and has not yet been paid for It. Bankruptcy of a Merchant. Samuel A. Gordon, a ' Morristown merchant, filed a petition in bankruptcy In the Federal Court yesterday. Gordon states in the petition that his liabilities amount to and his assets to $4ü0. THE COURT RECORD. SUPERIOR COURT. Room 1 John L. McMaster, Judge. Adolf Schleicher & Co. vs. George Frenk; on account. Judgment on verdict for plaintiff against defendant for $136.12 and costs. Mary Shortridge vs. The P., C, C. & St. L. Hallway Company; damages. On trial by jury. John Foley et'al. vs. Charles Lanier et al.; on account. Finding and Judgment for plaintiffs against defendants for $241.53 and costs. Room 2 James M. Leathers, Judge. " Marshal II. Bressett vs. Emll Wllbrandt Surgical Company. Cause dismissed and costs paid by plaintiff by agreement. Darrah vs. Darrah. Restraining order issued in complaint for divorce. Room 3 Vinson Carter, Judge. Martha B. Broach vs. Jacob A. Broach; divorce. Decree granted to plaintiff. Judgment against plaintiff for costs. CIRCUIT COURT. Henry Clay Allen. Judge. Millard W. Hubbard vs. John Miller et al.; to quiet title. Judgment for plaintiff against defendants, except defendant Carpenter. Judgment in favor of Carpenter for $43.43. Title quieted on payment of that sum. Judgment against plaintiff for costs. NEW SUITS. . Josiah C. Wlllets vs. Harry E. Wlllets et al.; complaint to foreclose mechanic's lien. Superior Court, Room 1. John Demar vs. Edna Demar; divorce. Superior Court, Room 2. Closes Saplrie vs. liattle Cohen and Sam uel Bornstein ; Judgment on note. Superior Court, Room 1. HIGHER COIHTS' RECORD. SUPREME COURT. Minutes. 19942. The Pittsburg, Cincinnati. Chicago & St. Louis Railway Company vs. the Town of Wolcott. White C. C. Appellee's petition, etc. Granted. Appellees brief (8.) 19S22. International Text Book Company vs. Horace Lv Welssinger ct al. Clark C. C. Appellees' petition and brief (S) for rehearing. 197X3. Republic Iron and Steel Company vs. State of Indiana. Delaware C. C. Appellee's reply brief (S.) 1WJ6. Lefton vs. Board of Commissioners. Howard C. C Advancement denied. 19950. Mordhurst vs. Traction Company. Allen C. C. Appellees granted thirty days' time to file brief. New Case. ?X)71. James T. Polk vs. Grafton Johnson. Johnson C. C. Appeal from Appellate Court, No. C970. Appellee's assignment of errors filed 'Dec. 2U. 1902. Appellee's petition for leave to file additional brief. APPELLATE COURT. 43S1. Duzan vs. Myers. Myers C. C. Affirmed. Comstock, J. 1. An action for damages for death occasioned by negligence depends wholly upon the statutes, and the amount recovered in such an action is a trust fund in the hands of the administrator for the benefit of those who under the statute are beneficiaries and constitutes no part of the general estate 6f decedent for the benefit of creditors or heirs generally, and the contribution of the funds received must be 'ma de in the same manner as personal property of decedent Is distributed. 2. "The fact that children are of adult age or nearing maturity at the time of the father's death, on account of the negligence of another, does not preclude them from recovering for the loss of such pecuniary benefit If they had a reasonable expeotation of securing from additional accumulations had he not been killed. 3. A mere exception to a judgment avails nothing upon appeal. ' 3815. Equitable Trust Company vs. Willigan. Marlon S. C. Affirmed. Roby, C. J. 1. If a person sell real estate simply by the description contained on the face of his title papers he is not accountable for Its location, its lines, ect.; but if he undertakes to point out to the purchaser the lines, or the place where it lies", or its improvements, he does It at his peril, and If he makes a mistake It is at his own loss, forth? law implies a warranty that he is pointing out and showing the line and luen-tlcal premises, lines, etc., that he Is selling. 4282. Stewart vs. Alvis. Washington C. C. Affirmed. Wiley, J. 1. Where a complaint is by husband and wife if it does, not state as Joint cause of action it is subject to demurrer. 4505. Amos vs. Thompson. Howard S. C. Dismissed. 4337. Park vs. Park. Morgan C. C. Motion to dismiss overruled. 4341. Golibart vs. Sullivan. Marion S. C. Motion to dismiss overruled. 44J2. McCoy vs. Board of Trustees of Cloverdale. Putnam C. C. Appellant granted leave to make marginal notes. 44S0. Trout vs. Edmonds. Owen C. C. Leave granted appellee to file brief. 4359. Payne vs. Moore. Putnam C. C. Certiorari granted and issued. 4620. Webb vs. Sweeney. Perry C. C. Certiorari granted and issued. 4522. Citizens' Gas and Oil Company vs. Whipple. Adams C. C. Thirty days granted from Dec. 26, 1902, for appellants to file brief. Minutes. . 44S0. Edward B. Trent et al. vs. Andrew Edmonds. Owen C. C. Appellee's petition for leave to file brief granted. Appellee's brief (8.) 4611. Chicago, Indiana & Eastern Railway Company vs. The Wysor Land Company. Delaware C. C. Appellant's brief (8.) Appellant's petition for oral argument. 4610. Charles A. Winters vs. Joseph M. Coons. Randolph C. C. Appellant's brief (8.) Appellant's petition for oral argument. New Case. 4702. Jchn Henry Thieme, trustee, et al. vs. The Union Trust Company et al., administrator, etc. Cllnfbn C. C. Record. Assignment of errors. In term. Bond. BIG MOOSE'S HEAD. . Hunting Trophy Loaned to Columbia Club ly Jesse Fletcher. As a trophy of the Alaskan hunting trip taken by Jesse Fletcher and Harry S. New last, summer, the antlers of a bull moose have been mounted and loaned to the Columbia Club by Mr. Fletcher and will decorate the north wall of the stein room of the club facing the antlers of the huge elk head presented the "club by Jacquelln Holli- day. The moose was the largest killed on the trip and the head is somewhat larger than that brought home by Mr. New, which is now at his home. The bull was killed by Mr. Fletcher and when dressed by the Indian guides was found to be one of the largest specimens ever seen in the territory. Ordinarily the bull moose reaches the size and height of a horse, but this one was somewhat larger. Its head was larger than that of a steer and the antlers stretched six feet from tip to tip. The antlers are dissimilar, the left one being possessed of several tines while the right is webbed and flat with a fringed edge of small tines, Mounted for hanging in the club rooms the moose head is a beautiful specimen of the taxidermist's art. The head and neck are naturally beautiful, no marks of the bullet which killed the animal are visible, and the antlers are solidly set in the skull. The antlers of the moose are much larger than those of moose generally exhibited with circuses and other collections of wild animals. NEW BUSINESS CONCERNS. Riverside Amusement Company Han Capital Stock of $35,000. The Riverside Amusement Company, of Indianapolis, incorporated yesterday. The capital stock is $35,000. Albert Lieber, J. Clyde Power and Bert Feibleman are the Indianapolis incorporators and Fred Inger-eoII and E. E. Gregg, of Pittsburg, and W. W. Jimeson, of Charlerio, Pa., are the others. The company purposes to establish an amusement resort on White River where there will be boating, bathing, gymnastic privileges, toboggans, laughing galleries and other, forms of entertainment. The Wood-Weaver Printing Company, of Indianapolis, incorporated yesterday. The capital stock is $10.ou0. and the directors are: J. F. Wood. U. R, Weaver. A. S. Magaw, Everett Wagner and C. H. Brackets The Red Cloud-Haymakers' Association of Indianapolis, filed articles of incorporation. The incorporators were: J.. A. Ganly, N. Ayres and L. L. Jones. The Gold-Morrow Milling Company, of Charleston, Incorporated. The capital stock is $5.000 and the directors are: Lyman Gold, J. W. Morrow and James M. Morrow. The Marlon Kennel Club, with a capital stock of $1,000, Incorporated. The directors arc: John H. Forrest, Shively Birely and F. D. Brosler. State Veterinary Association. The annual meeting of the Indiana State Veterinary Association was held yesterday. The meeting was for the election of officers and also to plan to ask for certain legislation. The meeting began yesterday afternoon in the assembly room of the Indiana Veterinary College, on East Market street. At this session the members of the association recalled defects In the present State laws regarding veterinarians. These complaints were referred to a committee on legislation. Last night in the rooms of the State Board of Agriculture the following officers were elected: President, P. O. O'Rear, Indianapolis; vice president, F. W. Anderman, Hartford City: secretary. G. H. Roberts, Indianapolis; treas-urer,0. L. Boor. Muncle. Dullet ThrouKU Coat Sleeve. William B. Grimes, a. detective employed by the Panhandle Railroad Company, had an encounter with three men last night at 6 o'clock and one of them fired three shots at Grimes, one bullet going through the right sleeve of his coat. While Mr. .Grimes was walking along the tracks he 'noticed three men stealing coal. He ran toward them, thinking they would desist. Instead they stood their ground and one of them produced a revolver and began firing. Grimes was not injured. State 3IIssIon Board. The annual meeting of the Indiana State Mission Board of the Baptist Church was held yesterday at the First Baptist Church. The session was taken up In hearing reports from various parts of the mission field. It was decided to give oupport to a church recently organized at Indiana Harbor. Following the meeting at the church luncheon was served at the home of the Kev. T. J. VlUera on North Meridian street. AMISKMENTS. PAKK-2 5: IS:" A h Btautiful Stört et WomMt't Lwt and Dttotio. ANNE BLANCHE, JOSEPH CALLAHAN and 20 Others in the Cast PRICES 10c, 20c, 30c Everybody goes to the Park. Thurdar-"SKIUJEANT J AM EH" LOCAL WHOLESALE TRADE HOLIDAY QUIET IS PASSING AWAY IX 3IOST LINES. Prices Remain Steady and in Most Cases FIria, Except In Provisions -.Grain Markets Better. I Trade with the beginning of the year Is more active, but has not yet got under full headway. Prices, contrary to expectations, are much the same. Sugar and coffee remain steady and firm, no special features Influencing the situation. Navy beans are higher, costing more at first hand. Syrups and molasses are easier. There is as yet no change in canned goods, although packers say advances will come before long. Stocks in first hands are not large, and. If there should be a period of heavy buying such as sometimes follows the first of the year, quotations will go higher. On Commission row there is considerable business in progress, and prices fluctuate but little. Quotations on potatoes are unchanged. The buying from first hands shows that there are large stocks yet to be sold. Provisions are on the down grade. Changes to a lower level have been made for four consecutive Mondays on breakfast bacon, pure lard and side meat, Jiams remaining firm. Turkeys, chickens, ducks and geese are in fair sup-, ply, but the weatehr is such that prices are well held, and there is no necessity for pushing sales. Butter is steady and the market slightly firmer than during the holiday season. Cheese Is very firm and a fair mover. While quotations on eggs are un-unchanged they are firmer In tone. Cerea-llne products are meeting with large sale, with prices easier than a few weeks ago. Flour is moving well at unchanged prices. Dry goods merchants speak of trade as quiet, with no change in prices. More activity is looked for as the month advances. The iron, steel and hardware stores are doing more business than at the corresponding period last year. The hide market continues disappointing. Prices are weak and offerings liberal. Leather moves along much as for several weeks past. Prices are firm but unchanged. In other lines of trade there is nothing calling for special mention. Indianapolis Grain Market. The revival of the grain call at noon on the Board of Trade seems to have Instilled new life into the market. Attendance is good and much Interest Is shown. All cereals rule steady and firm. Inspections were 69 cars. Receipts are steadily increasing. Track, bids, as reported by the secretary of the Board of Trade, ruled as follows: Wheat steady: No." 2 red, 74c track; No. 2 red, 74c on milling freight; No. 3 red. 71c track; wagon, 73c. Corn steady; No. 1 white', 44c; No. 2 white. 44c; No. 3 white, -44c; No. 4 white, 4042c; No. 2 white mixed. 42ic; No. 3 white mixed, 42c; No. 4 white mixed, 414c; No. 2 yellow, 434c; No. 3 yellow, 43c; No. 4 yellow, 3314 miMc; No. 2 mixed, 42c; No. 3 mixed, 42ic; No. 4 mixed, Alc; ear. 41c. Oats steady; No. 2 white, 35c; No. 3 white, 34c; No. 2 mixed, 34c; No. 3 mixed, 33c. Hay steady; No. 1 timothy, $14; No. 2 timothy. S13. Inspections Wheat: No. 2 red, 1 car; rejected, 2 cars; total, 3 cars. Corn: No. 3 white, 33; No. 4 white, 3; No. 2 white mixed, 1; No. 2 mixed. 3; No. 3 mixed, 16; No. 4 mixed. 4; ear, 2; total, 62 cars. Oats: No. 2 mixed, 1 car. Hay: No. 1 timothy, 1 car; No. 2 prairie, 1; No. 3 prairie, 1; total, 3 cars. r . WAGON MARKET. Offerings on the wagon market were larger than on Monday, but not In excess of the demand, and prices of Monday were well held. Corn Is coming in more freely, and with good weather lower prices are likely to follow. Prices, yesterday, as reported by the wagon weighmaster, ruled as follows: j Corn 42(44c 'per bu. Oats 3032c per bu. Sheaf Oats $911 per ton. Hay-Timothy, JU15; mixed, J11S12; clover, 39ail per ton. Straw J586 per ton. Poultry and Other Produce. (Prices paid by shippers.) Younsr turkeys, 12c; hens. 8c; cocki. 4c: youn dutks. 8c; geese, $4.25 per dot; springs. Sc. Game Rabbits, $1.10 per do: Mallard ducks $1 per dox. ' Cheeee New Tork full cream, 13314c: Swlsi 17c; brick. He. limburger. 13c. ' Uutter Choice roll, 16c per lb; countrr butter. 16c, x Ekks Firm at 23c per doi. Beeswax 30c for j-ellow, 25c for dark. Feathers Prime geese, 30c per lb; prims duck. 20c per lb. - Wool Merchantable, medium. 16c; burry and unmerchantable. 3i&5c less; coarse grades, I5c fine merino, 13015c; tub-washed, 2532Sc. ' HIDES, - TALLOW, ETC. Green-salted Hides No. 1, 8c; No. 2, 7c: No 1 calf. 10c: No. 2 calf. Tallow No. 1, fcc; No. 2, 4Hc THE JOBBIXG TRADE. (The quotations given below are tht selllnr prices of the wholesale dealers.) . Candies and Xnts. Candles Stick, 7c per lb: common mixed 7c grocers' mixed, 6Vfrc; Banner twist mixed, c Banner cream mixed, l'Völlc; old-time mixed 8c Nuts Soft-shelled almonds, 18320c; English walnuts. 13015c; Brazil nuts, 13c; filberts. HUc peanuts, roasted.' 7 Sc; mixed nuts, 13c, ' Coal and Coke. (Retail prices.) Anthracite, $8.50; Pittsburg, $J: Kanawha, S3-Jackson, $3.50; smokeleae, lump, $6.50; Brazil block. 4.50; Green county, lump, $4; Raymond. $5; Connellsvllle coke. $11; lump coke, 16c bu S4 per 2i bu; crushed coke, 17c bu, $1.25 per 25 bu egg coke. $S; second-grade Indiana lump, $3 25 Bags, 25c per ton extra, ground floor or dumped In cellar; bOc per ton extra, second floor or carried In cellar; from wagon, 25c extra by wheelbarrow, chute or basket. Draffs. Alcohol. $2.552.73, asafoetlda. 40c; alum. 2U3 4c; camphor. CS70c: cochineal. 30(&5Sc: chloro- torro. &V5c: SopaVri,w..7,Ci:. cr.en tartar, pure. 30ii33c; Indigo. MjSOc; licorice. Calab' genuine, S3sr40c; magnesia, carb.f 2 0z, 20fc22c: morphine. P. A U ox $2 2 2.50; L.; peter, WV; turintlne. ; glycerine. 164 tfTwc; lod'de Potass urn. $2.42.50; bromide potassium. 556(v; chlorate potash I520c; borix. V&12e; clnchonida. Mj40c; carbolic acid, 27c com. - ' . , - Dry Goods. Great Falls J. c; Hill Fine. 7c; Indian litt ci'- TPormereli R. 5-Vc; Peppereli. 10-4. ia-- dros'coggin. 9-4. 17c; Androscoggin. 10-4, 19c Prints Allen dress styles, ic: Allen Tit 4Ue Allen robes :,.mtriff n?'- Arnold lon cloth . 7V4-: Arnold LLC. ifcC; Cocheco l?Zv Tw. Hamilton fancy. 5c: Merrfm,V5 Simpson m on ' uining, 40: black white. 4c; grays, 4,o. Kid-nnished Cambrics-Edwards, Warren 314c; Slater. 3'fcc: Genesee. 3?4c Tickings A moskeag ACA. lotic; Conestora HF. 12Vc: Cordis 140. nc; Cordis T. nuc. Cordis ACE. nc; Hamilton awnings. 9c; Kimono fancy. 17c: Ixsnox fancy, 18c; Methuen A A. löc; Oakland AF. c; Portsmouth, Uc; Susi quehanna. 12'ic; Hhetucket 8V, 6c; Shetucket F 6;c; swift lUver, iV,c. Ginghams Amoskeag. 5c; Amoskeag dress 7c; Bates. 5UC; Lancaster, 546; Lancaster dress' 7c; Toll du Nord. Stic. ur"B' Graln Bags Amoskeag. $14.50; American $14.50; Harmony, $13-: Stark. $18.50. wlcn. Groceries. Coffee Oood. 8Sl2c; prime. 12Sl4c; strictly prime. Hiflc; fancy green and yellbw. Isaac-Java. 2S'a32c. Roasted Old Government Java' 32Vi1il3c. nnest Mocha and Java. 28g30c: Java lie GOO friction top cans in basket); Climax Java blend. 9.75c Sugar City prices: Crystal dominoes. 5-lb cartons. 7.47c; Eagle tablets. .l2c; cut loaf, S.i7c; powdered. 5.S7c: XXXX powdered. 5.42c; Eagle powdered. 5-1 b bags, 5.52c; standard granulated. 5.17c; fine granulated. 6.17c; extra fine granulated. 5.27c; granulated. 5-lb-tags, 6.32c; granulated. 2-lb bags. 5.37c; cubes, 6.62c; mold A. 6.52c; con-fectloasra A 5.C2c; 1 Columbia A, 4.S2; 2 WinJ moli per V . v luiuine, & W.. per ox. 330 c; balsam copaiba, Mü60c wap. Castile. Fr U16c; soda, bicarb.'. gSSc: Ktom. Itfi4c: sulphur Hour. 2usi3c: Bleached Sheetings Androscoggin L, 7c; Berks-ley. No. "). c: Cabot. 6c; Capitol. 7c; CumI berland. 7c; Uwlght Anchor. 8c; Fruit ot thl SVc; Farwell. 7c; Fltchvllle, iL. Fun S. 5?ic; Gilt Edge. SHc; Gilded H Mill. 7c; Hoi. 7c; Linwood. 7c; Lonsdale. 7,c: "eabody. V; Pepperell, 9-4. ISc; Peppereli, lV 2ic; Androscoggin, 3-4, 13c; Androscoggin, iq.V 21c 1 frown SheetlnKf Atlantic A. Vic; Arsyl-5c; C. Vyc: er. Head, 6c; CmrK'S a hf' uniKUi ciat. 4L-, urear koii. t r, ' c; d. and purples. 5Vr Pacific fancy Sc; Simpson's mournings. 4'.ic; fclmpson's Berlin solids 5c! LTIVtlU. -. " v v. . .4 IdC Package coffee City prices: A Mom, S.75c; Lion. 9.25c; Jersey. 9.75c; Caracas, 9.25c; Dutch Java blend.' 12.60c; Dill worth's. 9.75c; Mall Pouch. i. r!.1..'i YAnAA Ilia O f.u.n .. LITTLE OUTCAST" AMISKMI2XTS. This Afternoon and To-Night, MISS HELEN GRANTI.V , In s New snd Original Comedy, "The Girl and the Judge's I'RICES-Msrht: I1.3J. tl.OJ. "So. S0c. tic M&tlaeel I. 00. lie, uc. He test now rea ly. Saturday, Jan. xo Matinee, Night, JEFFERSON DE ANGELIS MTHE EMERALD ISLE et PRICES Night: $1. 75e. ocf t5a. Matiaesj $1, Tic, ftoc. Sic rscats now ready. d E B ID FASMOHABU VAbDtVlllt TEe GREAT LAFAYETTE Stillt SUMBLIR FIVE MOSSES BUKKE.MOUIRO TEUER LYMt WELCHER JUCCLER ZIMMER THE LIOH'S BRIDE LAfAYTIAN SOLO BAND JUNG'S CORONmO Matinees Daily All seats 25 cents. EMPIRE THEATER Wibiih tzi Deliwut SL ONE WEEK ON'LY Conmencinf Monday Matiase, Jan. S. MATINEE DAILY. EVERT XIQHT. HARRY MORRIS NIGHT. ON BROADWAY AN ALL-STAR CAST-30 PEOPLE. Prices of Admlsnlon 10c, 15c, Sic, 50a. Wext Week-brigadier. Cyolornma Rlnlc Amateur Game AQUATICS vs. NEW YORK STORE WEDNESDAY NIGHT, Jan. 7. l'rofesslonal Game, INDIANAPOLIS TS. MUNCIB Friday night, Jan. 9; Game called 8:1 p. m. Admission, Polo 25c Tickets at Huder's. Srery Afternoon and Night. Ball Bearing Skates. Admission 16c; Skitlnt; lfcs. THE WONDER OF THE AGE The "Qrraega" Odorless Gas Stove Marks a revoluton In gas heating and household sanitation. Perfect combustion Is secured by the generation of intense heat and the thorough mixing progressively of the gas supply with air. by which it is possible to use at least forty-flve cubic feet of air to every cubic foot 01 gas. Its operation combines three Important and lndespensable factors economy in fuel, perfect combustion, sterilization. In the "OMEGA" they are the result of mechanical combinations produced as the result of extensive scientific research. On exhibition and for aale by The Indianapolis Gas Company 49 South Pennsylvania Street SEALS, STENCILS AND STAMPS. SEALS? ICILS5TAMPS3 jyTILl3a&. l5CiCTIDlANSLGTOtwnxoiL PHYSICIANS. DE. C. L FLETCHEE. RESIDENCE 1022 North Pennsylranla atrsst. O FICE 7U South Meridian stresC Offlcs Hours s to 10 a. m.. 2 to p. m., 7 to I p. m. TtUphons Rasldtnca, nsw. 427; old. INI Frown. sor A, 4.52c; S Rldgewood A, 4.92c; 4 Phoenix A, 4.87c; 5 Kmpir A. 4.S2c; Ideal Goldlen ex. C. 4.77c; 7 Windsor ex. C. 4.72c; 8 IMdgewood ex. C, 4.67c; 9 yellow ex. C, 4.2c; 10 yellow C. 4.57c; 11 yellow, 4.52c; 12 yellow, 4.47c; 12 yellow, 442c; 14 yellow, 4.37c; 15 yellow, 4.87c; IS yellow, 4.37c Molasses and Syruj New Orleans molasses, fair to prime, 28332c; choice, 2S 42c; syrups. 2 30c. Fait In car lots. 80S5c; small lots. 90993c Spices Peeper, 17c; allspice. , lSfflsc; cloves. 21 CJlSc; cassia. 150 lc; nutmegs. 5"Ka60c per lb. Itice Louisiana, 4Vifc6c; Carolina, CiSSHc. Shot $1.401.60 per bag for drop. Lead 64?i7c for pressed bars. Wood Dishes No. 1, per L000, II. 80-2; No. L 122.20; No. 3. 2.2O3-2.30; No. 6. 12.8033. Twine Hemp. 12318a per lb; wool. 6310c; flax. 20330c; paper, 26e; Jute. 12315c; cotton. 18325c. Woodenware No. I tubs. ZQ"; No. 2 tubs. $5fy (; No. 2 tubs. $435; 8-hoop palls. SLeO; 2-hoop pails. 31-4031-50; double washboards. 32.5032.70; common washboards, I1.K01.W; clothespins, C5c per box. Flour. Sprlne; patent. 14.25 per brl: winter wheat patent. 83.75; straight trade. 33.40; fancy grada, 13.25; low grade, $2.50; graham flour, 13.7. Iron and Steel. Bar iron, 2.f0c; horseshoe bar, 2.75c; nail rod, 7c; plow slab. 4.50c; American cast steel, Völle; tire steel, 34jV4c; sprlne steel. 4Vk35c Leather. Oak sole. 2343c; . hemlock sole. 27337c; bar-ness. 353oc; skirting. 2&ü0c; single utrap, 19 45C: eity kip. 60380c; French kip, 0c3$1.2i; city calfskin, dOcftU; French calfskin, fl.2l.& Nails and Horseshoes. Steel cut nails, $2.50; wire nails, from store, $2.25 rats; from mill, $2.15 rates. Horseshoes, per keg. $4; mule shoss. per kcr. $1.50; horns nails, -$465 per box. Barb wife, galvanized, til painted. $2.?S. 1 Oils. Linseed, raw, 47c per gal; linseed oil, boiled, 48c per gal; coal oil, legal test, 10315c. Produce, Krnlts and Vegetables. Apples Grevensteins, extra fancy, $150; Kings, extra fancy, high color, $3.50; lialdwins, $2.3i; Ha Id wins, extra fancy.. M: Ore-nlnga. extra, fancy. 82.75; Hubersons. extra fancy. $3; Wins Baps, extra fan , $2.75; Jonathans, extra fancy, $3; Arkansas Black, extra fancy. 83.J0; Rom Beauties, extra fancy, 83; Russet, extra fancy, $3; Spys, extra fancy, $3.23. Beans Hanaplcked pea, $2.40 per bu. Bananas Larjre. $2 per bunch; medium, $1.50. Cabbage New York domestic, $10 per ton; Near Carrots Per brl. $2.2i. , Tork Danish. $15 rrr ton. Celery Michigan. Z'c dot; California, per dos. 60c; per crate in rouffh. $3.75. Cocoanuts $4 per bag. Cranberries Cap od and Jerseys, $10310.M per vrt, ." ws. Grapes Tokays, per crate. $2; 1c 1.1. IfO. MaUca. per Honey White, Ufte per lb; medium dark, 16c Hickory Nuts Per bu, $l.iO. Kale 75c I-r brl. UmoM Kitri fancy Verdeita. 360 alz. $3.M per box; 300 lxe. $4; California, per box, $3.75. Lettuee-Per bu, $1. Oranges Florida, $173; California Navels. $3; seeJllnga. 83.00. Ontonr-Ked. $1.25 per cwt; yellow, $1.2; white, l; Spanish. $1.35. Parsnips Per brl. $2. Potato Wisconsin white. 60c per bu; hörne crown, per bu. 56c. Hadls.nes 2rc per dox. Hhallots $0e per dox. Fweet Potatoes Illinois Jerseys, $3. Turnips Per brl. 75c. Provisions. Sugar-cured Harr.s-Indlana. 12 n averars. HVic: 14 to 16 lbs average, lie. Shoulder e.n" 1 ' 10 avVar--. nv; 1 N: to 12 average. llc. sugar-cured Indiana. I to 10 averase. llc. , , lbs lbs lbs to 21 lbs average. llc; II t clear Lacks. 20 to 30 lbs 15 lbs averaa. UV; to 10 arerar m lbs averaae. use m drr salt Vc red clover, r-nm. e--O; Er.ilh clover f.Q hio: alsUe. Timothy, prime. Il..ul. Fancy Kentucky blu rasa, fl.ij w. tra cWn. 63:00. 1VrhJ?lrd .V-1.50; red top. . SjcüSI.". English blue grass, tl Feed clover, rrlme. tJg-5 English elover. tn 8.5; alstke. $iJ-50. Timothy, prime. $L90- Fancy Kentucky blue grass. SI.&A31. 60; extra clean. 60a:0c. Orchard grass, $1.4ttyL5tf; r4 t0L KH.&1.7. English tUs grass. $2,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free