Muncie Evening Press from Muncie, Indiana on July 26, 1910 · Page 2
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Muncie Evening Press from Muncie, Indiana · Page 2

Muncie, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 26, 1910
Page 2
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MUNCIE EVENING PRESS, TUESDAY, JULY 26, WO. TWO Visit our new modern ground floor optical office EYE GLASSES AND SPECTACLES PROPERLY FITTED. Dr. Kendrick OPTOMETRIST. 109 East Howard Street. WHERE MUNCIE GETS HER GLASSES. vvnDVTnuiM II Uli I U VVI1 PEOPLE IN AUTO WRECK 1 TWENTY WOLVES KILLED Ifl DAY (Special to The Press.) , Ell, Neb., July 26. In one day Henry Davidson, living near here, killed 20 J wolves and gathered in JtO in cash. ! For more than three months David- j son had kept an eye on two wolf dens; near the Niorbrara river, four miles; south of here. A few days ago, considering the time ripe, he swooped down upon his prey. Taking his hired man: along they found eight baby wolves j in one den. I These they killed and, going to the' other den, half a mile distant, found j that the mother wolf was at home. Twice she apeared at the mouth of j tlffe hole, growling and snapping at! her enemies. Retreating, she would j take her litter of pups to the extreme , end of the hole and burrow further; Into the sand. i Afler two hours' work Davidson! came upon the mother and her young, j 11 in number, and after a fight killed, them. The scalps of the 20 wolves j were taken to the county seat, where! Davidson was paid a bounty of $2: each. ! (By United Press.) New Castle. Ind., July 26 Ed Sutton, wife and three children, of York-town, had a miraculous escape from Instant death this morning when, while speeding along the Mt. Summit pike, four miles north of this city, their heavy touring car skidded, ran down a steep embankment, and turned turtle. AH of the occupants of the car were pinned beneath the overturned machine, but none of them were seriously injured. The car was badly damaged. DELAWARE COUNTY SENDS SPLENDID IN TO NAVY RECRUITING OFFICER DECLARES THAT RECRUITS SECURED IN MUNCIE USUALLY PS EXCELLENT PHYSICAL EXAMINATIONS. The naval recruiting station In charge of Albert E. Anderson, Is reaping its annual harvest of able-bodied and physically perfect young men charge to undergo the customary examination. After examining Frank W. Smith, of Westside, the other day, Anderson stated that he is the best developed man that he has examined in the Mun-cie office. Smith will be sent to the Norfolk training station where he will undergo the necessary discipline to convert him into a typical "sea salt." Wylen Grant, of Industry, was also examined by the recruiting officer In charge of the stations short time ago and his examination showed that his physical development is far above that of the average recruit. One of the most important tests brought to this city, will be made where repairs fleers state that although few applications were made during the Bast few j weeks that they have been kept very 'whil:h the recruits undergo when they The Suttons were 'busy during the past few days in con-,,h examInation fo. eolor blindness. en route from Yorktown to Lawrence-j ducting examinations of prospective f The necessity of being able to dis-burg for a visit and had started early "Sea salts" and in filling out the neces-' tinguish signal lights at sea Is very this morning from their home in j sary papers which makes way for the : important, and a mistake In ascertain-Yorktown. The damaged car was j final physical examination which tsltnir the color nf a iriven sienal lieht conducted at Indianapolis. when it is flashed across the water. Gunners' Mate Anderson, who is a! might be the means of causing serious Muncie boy, sent here in the govern-j collisions which would endanger the ment service to take charge of the j lives of all on board and cause the local office, states that he has ex-j destruction of some of the fighting amined some excellent recruits during j ships. Great care Is also taken in ex-the last few days, and is highly i aminlng the recruit's body for phy-pleased with the result of the suceess i sica! defects, and caution Is exercised of the Muncie office. Every time a j in examining for certain types of dis-recruiting officer has the opportunity 1 ease. of examining a man who is nearly j During the lart few years many physically perfect, he is highly j young men from Muncie and Delaware pleased, and it is with a great degree j county have enlisted in both the naval of pleasure that he sends in the j and military service, many young men papers after conducting the prelimi-j taking this opportunity to get a good SISTERS SEAL SUICIDE PACT SE R1QUS CHARGES AGAINST lM Chaigfng that his wife Is an halilt'ial drunkard and associates with bad nion the names of Ira Simmons and R-'bT.t Knight being mentioned as co-respondents, Charles D. Sargent Tuesday morning entered suit for divoivi in the; Delaware circuit court asain-.t hU wife, Mary K. Sargent. It is ?e. o it In the complaint that the couple wore trained July 20. 18112, and the sepani-t:;m took place July 11. 1910. Si gent marges his wife with having nv humoral relations with Knight, an'. Sin;-n ons. It is further alleged lb it slio fii riently became beastly iiit.ixii ated returning home in cabs as lato ai 13 and 1 o'clock in the morning. !t is claiir'id tbat 3ue to her actions Uht the home and family were neg'.Tle.l. 1 he couple have children and the husband asks for the care and ciis'oiy of th-j childten as follows: Jeiiiie, and l,n I ii, H years. (Special to The Press.) Lisbon. July 26. An aged woman and her three daughters living in Lisbon, despite strenuous efforts to earn an honest living, were uniible to pay their rent and so decided to commit suicide. They chose a spot near Es-torll, where a great perpendicular rock stands high above the ocean, forming a terrible abyss called "Hell's Mouth." The four women kissed one another good-by and placed themselves in Indian file on the edge of the precipice. Making the sign of the cross, the mother plunged first. Then the two elder daughters followed. The youngest, however, seeing her mother and sisters wildly struggling In the waves and hearing their screams of agony, hesitated. As she lifted her hands in a prayer for courage she was seen by fishermen. They rushed to the spot and were In time to seize her by the skirts and thus save her. The poor girl, who is named Adelina, is 22 years old. It Is feared that she has become insane. The three girls were all good looking, the youngest, indeed, remarkably beautiful. CHIMES TO BE NS LED nary examination to his superiors, training, and also to have the chance During the past few days the naval to see something of the world while recruiting station has had an unusual- j engaging in the long cruises which are ly large number of promising recruits j made from American porta into for-who have come before the officer in I eign waters each year. With Great Formality Gypsies Elect New King FIVE CHIEFTAINS GATHER IN WASHINGTON AND NAME EMIL j MITCHELL, AS RULER OF ROMANY TRTBES IN UNITED j STATES, COLOR PHOTOGRAPHY AID 10 SURGEONS Washington. July 23. Five gypsy i hie" i iny, overloads of the nu:a' om tianibe" of the Romany tri.; in ttiia country In Washington la3t w?ek ; (Special to The Press.) solemnized the election or .mu Philadelphia, Pa., July ' 26. Color XZZ P'rapby is the .atest adjunct to ceremony the five chiefs spent busy j tne &rgeou's knife. Instead of operat- hours in going about the government i ing immediately, the up-to-date sur-departments getting as many official j geoir now notifies the attending phy- CASSIDAY'S STORY 01! use GOOD Chirring that he had been assaulted by an unknown man, and showing i large bump on his forehead, J;:mes Cassidy tried to explain the stupor which had seized him when found by Patrolman Otrar Kurr last night near th.? I.. E. & W. railway tracks. The Dllirer, believing that he was suffering mere from the effects of an overdose rf bnc-? than he was from the effects of the blow on bis head, arrested Cas-rU'y on the charge of drunkenness. It is thought that Cassidy had fallen while intoxicated and being slightly Injured told the officer that he had been assaulted in order to escape arrest. Cassidy was fined $11 In city court this morning. PETITION FOR NEW DRAINAGE A drainage petition was filed In the Delaware circuit court Monday afternoon for the construction of a new and deeper tile ditch along the route of the Dora K Wilhelm drain In Liberty township. Fifteen property owners signed the petition and it is set out that the proposed work will affect ninety-six properties. The petition sets forth that there Is broken tile and other bad conditions 2long the present ditch .which necessitate the additional improvement. It is proposed to start the drain at a point in section 32 of Liberty township and tenninatae it in section 26 of Harrison township. In addititon to the central drain there will be six tributaries. Those who signed the petition are as follows: Adam O. H. Drumm, Julia R. Humbert, O. P. Humbert, Jonas F. Shoemaker, Robert H. Meeks, R. Landis, James A. Berry, James A. Berry, as guardian of Lottie E. Berry, Joe A. Jones, Catherine Jones, Sarah Bennett, Lovica E. Shoemaker, J. H. Smell, Joseph Hayden and J. M. Armintrout. tags, seals, ribbons and signatures affixed to the new king's credentials as the officials would give them. It has been five years since the gypsies named a new chief. Ziatcho Dimitio who heretofore has ruled, recently moved to Canada. Mitchell's certificate of election reads: "Know all gypsies by these presents tbat we, Wasso Mitchell, Eli John, John Williams, Steven Miguel and Milier George representing all the tribes of the gypsies of the United sician that he wants an "autochrome,' or photographic plate in colors, of the diseased condition of the patient. This he studies before he decides when to operate and what he wants to cut away. Several Philadelphia physicians have been making these photographs. The value of colored plates In preserving an exact reproduction of a rare pathological condition is said to be great. In giving lectures to medi cal students a diseased condition can Extensive Improvements have been started at the First Univarsallat church, corner of Madison and Jackson streets. Among the changes being the redecorating of the Interior walls and ceilings and alterations In the construction of the building so that the three chime bells, the recent gift of a Muncie man too modest to allow his name to be used, can hung to the tower. A force of decorators started on the work in the church room proper Tuesday and it will probably take three weeks to complete the work. On next Sunday the church will close until September. Rev. H. B. Taylor, pastor of the church Is now on a trip abroad and since his departure Rev, Thomas 8. Guthrie, a former pastor, has been filling the pulpit. He will preach at the regular service Sunday which will be conducted in the Sunday school room on the first floor. The new decorations of the church will be along the same lines as tht present scheme. The walls and ce) ings have become blackened due to the dust and smoke, and with the r painting the church will present a much brighter appearance. The three chime bells are now n the hall on the first floor of the building and will be set In place within the next few weeks. The bells are made of the finest metals and will represent three tones, "D" and two "C'S". The doner of the chimes still requests that his name bewithheld. The bells have all been named, the large one Is to be known as "Mary" in memory of his mother, the second largest "Joseph" which is the surname of the man who made the gift and the small bell will be known as "Louise' in memory of the wife of the man who presented the chimes. Biblcal inscriptions have been cast on all of the bells the "D" bell being as follows: "Behold I bring you good tidings of great joy, which shall be to ail people." In memory of Mary ." The second bell is as follows: "Come let us worship and bow down. Let us kneel before our maker." The last bell has the in-cription, "To glorify with one accord the Cod and Father of our Lord Jesus Crist." The gift which was made to the church several months ago came as a surprise and under conditions that the name of the giver be withheld from the public. ANNOUNCEMENT The Heat, Light & Power GoM Succeeding tke Muncie Gee end F uel Co. end Heat, Light and Power Co., have established permanent offices at 301 EL Main Sl Gas Consumers and the public are cordially Invited to take up any matters pertaining to gas supply. HEAT, LIGHT & POWER CO. Both Phones No. 20. m States, duly appointed under the cus-!b better explained by using colored touts, rules and laws of the gypsy P'ate than by ordinary photographs, tribes and of the United States as rep-j ia tn treatment of concer, color pho-resentatives of said tribes, do appoint- tography has proved valuable, elect and constitute Emil Mitchell, of I the city of New Orleans, chief of all the gypsies of the United States, with authority to do and perform all things and acts pertaining to the said office that he may lawfully do under the rules, customs and laws of the gypsy people and not in conflict with the laws of the United States or any sovereign state." MRS. TOM'S MOTHER DEAD Mrs. W. T. Brydla. of Pontiac, III., mother of Mrs. George F. McCulloch, died Monday. She was 78 years of ago. The funeral will be held Wednesday afternoon at 5:30 o'clock. Her husband died about a year ago. ik)ks this st ir vou? The South Side Pharriiacy, the enterprising druggists of Walnut street are having such a large run on "HIXDIPO," the new kidney cure nd nerve tonic, and hear It so highly praised that they now offer to guarantee It In every case to cure all forms of kidney troubles and nervous disorders. They pay for It if It does not give you entire satisfaction. If you use It, it Is their risk, not yours. A 50-cent box sent by mall under poalt.1 in guarantee BRAZIL PUTTING IN beemer not SELL EGGS BREAD BY WEIGHT (Special to the Press.) New York, July 26. Eggs and bread will be sold by weight only In Creater New York in the near future. This was announced today by Commission- j er of Weights and Measures Driscoll. i He declared that upon the advice of : the corporation counsel he will enforce that rule, perhaps not later than Au gust 1. Driscoll said hevill confer with all b n.D II .1 il ht,t,,f an1 nor ifnalnM at I ... , -It J u: 11BIICU. mission in the later office and the HALE WORLD'S FRUIT JARS MADE IN MUNCIE (Continued from Page 1.) Cornelius P. and for some 1 There Is a penalty of $100 fine for work in this district Is now in the ! ' pumper iu hands of War,l Hravev of Amlers.m. wei8h out brea1 an1 Pres" (Special to The Press.) Washington, July 20. The government of Brazil, like that of the United States, has just provided for the creation of a postal savings bank system. Loans are to be made by the postal banks as by ether savings banks, and all earnings are to go Into the treasury. All deposits and transactions are bared upon Mie guaranty of the Brazilian government. Deposits from 3 cents to $300 may be made, and interest Is allowed at 4 per cent "annually on sums ranging from 30 cents to $300. This Is 1 per cent less than the current rate allowed for time de-k posits by Rio de Janeiro banks. Deposits may be withdrawn upon funds 10 to 30 days' notice. In addition to allowing funds from deposits to be handled on the hauls of other savings bank funds, the Brazilian system pro Since the resignation of D. 'I. Sweeny of Columbus, Ind., all of the deputies who represented the various counties' in the state have been discharged and their commission retailed. The district wardens ara now In full control of this work and there will be no future deputy wardens for Delaware county. Heeiuer it rs understood has sent in his commission papers. But little work was done by him his efforts having been directed to constable work almost entirely until some months ago when he dropped that to engage In other work. ' ence of a customer. "A LA HOSE WAGON" CORPORAL SPOILS CHANCE BY TOO MOGH DANCING (Special to The Presa.) Wanhington, July 26. Albert J. Myer, known at Fort Myer as the "millionaire corporal," has failed to measure up to the physical standard required of applicants for positions in the United States navy. He passed the mental part of the test, but failed in the physical. When weighed it was found that he could not tip the scales at more than 140 pounds, whereas the requirement Is 170. Young Myer, it is thought, danced much of his weight away while attending social functions in this city during the past winter. There is said New Stir Theater Refined Vaudeville "THE SLAVE GIRL" An Oriental Codemy, featuring MISS BERNICE HOWARD Billy La Mothre, "motoring Ccmiqucs." Charles Hasty, comedian, "the Hoosicr boy," who tells stories and sing. Miss Marie Laurent, dainty comedienne. Matinee daily 3 p. m., 10c to all. Every evening continuous, 7:45, 25c, 20c, 15c, 10c. Come In any time and stay as long as you like. Members of fire station No. 1 claim that chicken served "a Ia hose wagon" is not only the latest but the bent. means of preparing a fowl for the ta-i'o be a possibility tnat the physical bi tjt niirht tiie firemen entdveit 1 requirements In his case may be vit'es that the deposits may be loaned ; Hnnltl. onft of thp ., ... fp"dB; waived. to popular banks or rural loan asPO-whi(,h (hcy ,18V(, bpen hnving during cialions. If the depositor wisnes, nn;tne !ast few mont hs. The chickens are I funds may be invested m national i r jg , ft )t ar the stat(on and ar cared for by the firemen, who wat. them grow until they have developed real chicken appetites by the time thej birds are large enough to eat. The bonds at his own expense. i . NO EXCUSE FOR UGLY FACES Blotcheu, Red Noses and Pimples Maych))ken flinner Fervel last night was! MJJESTI5 THEATER Open Saturday, July 30. MOVING PICTURES and SPOT-LIGHT SONGS 6c Five Cents Admission So WEEK OF AUGUST 1 KING STOCK COMPANY Be Quickly Banished I It is very easy, after all, to be rid 'of unsightly pimples, Inflammed skin, blotches, red noses, hives, fever blisters and other blemishes, as a few applications of poslam, the new skin remedy, will quickly banish these troubles. Being naturally flesh-colored and containing no grease, poslam cannot be detected on the face in the daytime. The actual healing and curing process is accomplished readily and without Inconvenience, the skin being restored to Its natural color. Poslam can be had of any pharmacist who handles pure drugs, particularly Gallihor & Prutzman. Fifty cents' worth will answer either for the minor troubles mentioned or In curing ordin ary caBes of ecaema, for which dls I REWARD FOR II THIEF IS II, given in honor of Archie McCabe, who was married last Saturday night. PAID USUAL FINE Sleeping peacefully on a railroad track and dead to the world In a drunken stupor Patrolman Lovett found Frank Hlnkle at a late hour last night In a very dangerous position and It is thought that the timely apjiear-ance of the officer saved Hinkle from Postmaster White has received reward notices from the postoffice department giving the list of rewards which will be paid for apprehension of burglars. The list gives practically the same amounts as the rewards given last year. Tne highest amount is $1,000 for the came once a year and that when the garden and fruit season was over It was up to the hungry citizen to wait until next season for his vegetable delicacies and table greens. Muncie has gone far toward dispelling this erroneous notion by producing cans of such perfection that the products of the gardens, fields and orchards can be kept all the year round fresh and appetizing as on the day they were plucked. Muncie has gone far afield in expanding the range of canned products. Formerly the housewife confined her canning opera tions to a few fruits, such as cherries, pears and peaches. Garden Truck in Midwinter. Now radishes, turnips, green beans pumpkins, sweet potatoes, onions and almost everything else that grows is canned successfully, so that the housewife who desires to serve up "garden truck" in the midst of winter, when blixzards are howling out of doors, has only to make an Incursion into her cellar. Muncie's latest achievement is the perfection of a can in which meats of all kinds can be kept fresh and savory. One-half of all the glass fruit jars produced in the world are made in Muncie. The llrm of Ball Bros. com- losed of Frank C, Ball, George A. Ball, E. B. Ball and W. C. Ball makes three-fourths of the world's entire out put of fruit Jars and two-thirds of their Jars are made at Muncie, the remainder being manufactured at the firm's plants in Greenfield, Ind., and Coffeyville, Kan. Two-thirds of three- fourths of the world output is one- half, which puts Muncie away In the lead of all other cities in this particular line of manufacture. The extent of the Industry may be grasped nest, perhaps, by some con crete Illustrations. The establish ment produced and sold this year 90,- 000,000 fruit Jars, which is one Jar for every man, woman and child In the United States, with some to snare. The cans are prepared for shipment in boxes, each box holding one dozen cans. If the boxes holding the output for the 1910 trade were put end to end ' they would form a continuous line 8,-! 000 miles long, reaching clear across ! the North American continent. j Annual Output Enormous. j The firm Is preparing to manufac-; ture next year 100,000,000 cans, which ! would extend the line for considerable1 distance Into the Atlantic and Pacific! oceans. Before the shipping season ! begins glass cans by the acre, glisten-1 Ing in the sun, are a familiar sight at j Muncie and the product Is started to market in special trains of forty and more cars. The factories and ware-j houses of the Muncie plant cover 351 acres. . The total space covered by the j factories and warehouses of the three ' plants Is 50 acres and about 2,000 per-! sons are employed. The number ofj salesmen employed directly by the; firm and the salesmen employed byj the various distributers, who work for! the firm under contract, make a total of about 600 men engaged in market-! ing the product. The Mason Jar was the first reliable self-sealing fruit Jar invented. It was ; patented in 1858. Prior to that tlmej fruit was preserved after a primitive of a small glass factory for the oil cans. This led them within five years to establish a small glass factory as a side line, and in the course of time they enlarged their establishment to about 100 employes and took, on the manufacture of fruit Jars. When natural gas was discovered ia Indiana the Balls were quick to realize the advantages of the new fuel. They relocated their factory at Muncie and en gaged in the manufacture of fruit Jars and bottles exclusively. Similarly, when natural gas was discovered in Kansas about five years ago they established a branch factory at Cof feyville in that state, thus securing a double economy In cheap fuel and lower freight rates to the western market The rapid growth of the business is attributed largely to the invention and installation of labor-saving machinery and appliances for melting and forming the glass articles. Whenever a new machine has been Invented show-, ing marked Improvements over the machine in use the new machines have been Installed and the old ones dis carded. The firm does nothing by halves. Re cently the Greenfield Frut Jar and Bot-; tie company acquired the exclusive right to manufacture fruit Jars under the patents granted to M. J. Owens, comprising an entirely new method and new machinery for manufacturing glass bottles and Jars. Recognizing the great advantage of this new meth- ol the firm bought out the Greenfield company and Its exclusive rights to the Owen patents. In addition to op erating the Greenfield plant with the Owen machines the firm at great cost is now installing the same machines at Muncie and Coffeyville. These machines suck the glass from the furnaces, form the Jars and deliver them to the conveyors without the Intervention of any hand labor. The glass is more evenly distributed and the Jars are more perfectly formed than under the old method. While these machines will reduce the number of workmen employed at the glass furnaces, which ia very hot and exhausting labor, the increased production will require the employment of many additional men In sorting, trimming, packing and shipping the finished product. It has been Illustrated often in the glass manufacturing business that the introduction of labor-saving machinery. Instead of cutting down the number of workmen employed, has each time added to the number of employes throlugh Increased production. The canning season, broadly speak ing, begins in June and ends in October and will soon be at its height. Actually it begins when the first vegetable is big enough for the paring knife and ends when the last fruit falls from the tree, which is rather an in definite description as far as calendar dates are concerned. Fruit Crop Season Strange. Probably there la no better Judge of fruit conditions throughout the United States than Frank C. Ball, as it is his business to know all about na ture's narsimonv or bountr. as the eaaa mnv ha It la 1ntertatinir to holding out the advantage tlial know that, unlike many of the wise acres, he does not despair of this year's fruit crop. In fact, he thinks that lovers of fruit as well as manu facturers of glass Jars have abundant reasons to feel thankful. "We have had a peculiar season," he said. "The early warm weather brought out the buds and it was supposed that the cold weather In April destroyed the fruit crop, but it turns out that In many sections the crop will be far above the average. This is particularly so in the snmi,, staates. 1 am advised that the n berta peach crop in Texas, Oklahoma Georgia and Virginia will be t -xiwd ingly large. "General business conditions" saic Mr. Ball, "have been steadily ivirw Ing since we passed through th.- ym of 1907 and I believe conditions' wil continue to improve for several y, ars As I see it, we are at the l)i e:nnint of another prosperous period whi'-t probably will continue for ten y,.,,rs' Supports Taft and Beveridge. Mr. Ball has a theory that in this country a panic is due about ,.v,.rj ten years, with consequent stoKiap.s and interruptions to business Mr. Ball has a great deal or f:;iih In President Taft. "Altogetln-r. Mr Taft is giving a very substantial and satisfactory administration," he fM. Of Senator Beveridge he is a warm friend and supporter. "I think Senator ileveriiigp's chances of re-election to the s.-nait. are very good," he said. "He h,'. rep resented our state in the i niuii States senate in a most cr.-ihiaiiln way and has won for himself th,- admiration of the citizens of our state in both political parties, and, while many do not agree with him in all his views, yet I believe a large majority of the voters of our state would vote for him if the election were by popular vote. . I believe the republicans will elect enough members of the legislature at the next election t give us a fair majority In both bran- hes, which will elect Mr. Beveridge in another term in the United States senate." As a business man Mr. Ball heartily glad that congress has at last given its sanction to the tariff commission Idea and provided an appropriation of $250,000 to investigate the cost of production abroad and at home. "This will make It possible," said he, "to revise the tariff law in the future in a way that will give us the very best tariff that can possibly be provided. We shall have an opportunity now to investigate the cost of. dutiable goods here and abroad and to ascertain what duty is necessary to protect the home markets as against the foreign markets and what reductions can safely be made without injuring our home industries and our home investments. This will enable us to hold the tariff down to a safe point. I believe that on seme articles the duties are double what they should be, but without a tariff commission or tariff board it r. rer has been possible to ascertain what wouldd be Just and equitable larilf rates. Our whole process of tariff making has been one of insufficient light and, consequently, many injustices and inequalities. Mem ben of congress have neither the pert knowledge nor the time to deal intelligently with the tariff problem without the assistance that the tariff board will be able to render. A manufacturer of woolen goods comes he-fore the ways and means committee and pleads tor a lower duty on ool, ii nrnmtsio th nnhlle cheauer woolen clothes. Then comes before the una-mittee the wool grower, who says that any reduction in the duty on wool will paralyze the sheep-raising industry and send the wool growers to the poor house. As between its conflietins advisers, whom is the ways mid means committee to believe? The tariff commission furnishes the key to the situation. It will investigate and find out beyond the peradventure of a doubt the equities of the case." . . . . . 'V- ""T ! hv h.ln munition- hv a railroad ease t is tne aceepiea specinc iicumg - , - - --- stops at once. - train, which was due to arrive in a few Any one who will write to the Emer- minutes after the drunken man was coney Laboratories, No. 32 West i found. Hlnkle was taken to police Twenty-fifth street, New York City,; station and arrested on the charsre of can secure by mail, free of charge, a j intoxication. He appeared before supply sufficient to show overnight re-'Judge Naftzger this morning and was suits in ciomng tbo complexion cr re-! fined the usual amount for public in-n;oving pimples. . toxlcation. !"lld7lcta in united! aHh,on7n Jugs and jars with cork States court of person or persons rob-! ., ' j ,A ... blng a mail car while attached to a ; train, and the smallest Is $25 for the j arrest and conviction of a mall carrier for stealing or embezzlement. hp iiici Some exterior painting Is being done at the High Street M. E. chu-c:.', corner of High and Adams stre.etB. Workmen started upon the Improvement Tuesday morning. It Is nlun-ned to paint all of (ho exterior wood work Including the frames and sills. doors, wind w stoppers and sealed with sealing wax. Frank C. Ball, president of the Muncie concern, and his three brothers have been the most influential factors in perfecting the art of canning and developing the industry to its present enormous proportions. Aside from being the head of the firm, Frank C. -Ball is an art connoisseur, a man of culture and travel and noted for nianyi activities. He and his brothers started in business In a small way In Buffalo, N. Y., 25 years ago to mannfac-i ture tin and glass oil cans. They em-j ployed four or five hands. The business grew rapidly until in a short tlma! tbey were taking the entire product y:lf...i, ; in it i i i Little angel face is usually a prompt lad, but when sent to the store for Post Toasties the sweet, crisp, fluffy bits prove irresistablc, and "The Memory Lingers" Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.

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