The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on December 24, 1911 · Page 23
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 23

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Sunday, December 24, 1911
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SUNDAY, iSTOFK WEIGHING OF ICE \ ^ · -- jsidor Wulfson, as City Sealer, : Will Ask Council for ·Ordinance. WOULD FIX RESPONSIBILITY Inspector Has Seals Ready for 1912--Recalls Experience of Years in Office. Isldor Wulfson, inspector of weights find measures, who is "slated" to be appointed city sealer of weights and measures the first of the year, will ask tfce ?ity Council within the next few weeks "to pass an ordinance requiring employes -pt ice companies to weigh ice before i»- JiTeries are made to patrons. Under the present ordinance ice companies may %Issue orders that ice b$ placed xm the scales before it is delivered, but there is ,uo ordinance requiring such action. Statistics compiled by Mr, '' Wulfson -irtiow that in 1911 more arrests have be«a .made for "short" weights of ice than for any other commodity. During July and August Mr. Wulfaon: arrested freauently as many as four ice men a day* The records in his office show that in a great many cases the fault was not with the ·pwners, but ^Ity the employe*. Mr. Wulfson says -he knows of several teases vhw t)i« ice companies Issued explicit instructions about weighing ice, but -for gome reason the order was not observed by their employe*. It "will be fo correct this that Mr. Wulfson wilt ask the Cijty Council to enact an ordinance ^holding the men who actually deliver the Ice responsible*. " ' ' WJSHg$ SEVERE PENALTY* If no objections are raised by nigrntzars. of the City Council, Mr. Wulfson plans to have the ordinance provide a severe penalty. ' * * An ordinance es^bHsHing th,* PQsHlpn of city sealer of weights and measures s expected fo ^e acted upon by the City ouncil Wednesday nlgbt. .The position ow held by Mr. Wulfson is abolished by he new state statute, that Mil become Affective ^ftn, 1. -It establishes the position of city sealer of ^eights an| measures. Mr. Wulfson has received a supply of l^y him ice, . 'the new geai£ that will be usecj after the flrst of the year. The seal tiiat wtll '^e used on scales is constructed in such a Jhat it *wiU be almost impossible to ehort weight on the scales. WJien on iplaced InHposltion the s^al can not removed nor can a duplicate be mada easily. Mr. Wmfson belfeves that thin fieal will awlal him very niaterially la bis work. * - ** ' A small seal wiH-be us«4 by the aeato after testing counter scales. Where th« two seals have -been trtefl out, it Ms said; they have £iven Excellent Satisfactidn^^ Mr. Wulfson believes that the dty ^hould have an orjiuan.Q6 UcQpistnf th$ men whq weigh coa} in order to place the responsibility ^het© hs believes Mt pe^- longs. Under ait Ordinance of the kmd he has in mittd tSe welghipa^ter would be reared to Day a jpmall fee for a license and at tffe same trine give T *bn5 io the city for the faithful perfonn^ncQ ^f his duties. BLAMES MANY EMPLOYES. ' The inspector is firni in his belief that fmpioye'B \heftiselves ( 'are respdnsible in a 1*reftt many instance for case.8 of "short ·' Veight and measure. He says ttia-t the (employe a great many times becomes ^artless and forgets to guard the interests of his employer. Mafiy c^Sefl 'of that ilnd have been cabled to Jiis ^j;Untion »ince he haa been waging a campaign for full weights an4 measures in Jnlian- ,apoiis, he says. AV Glancing retrospectively back to the time when he first assumed hi^ present position, Mr. Wulfson say* he tosmuch to be merry and happy for thlft ChTiSt- tnas. He is the only member ot th^ cUy idminltration whose Christmas stocking vill contain a nice 'little increase of $Sp() in salary. He now receives $1,200 a year, but as city sealer his salary will tie not less than $1,500 annually. Thejfcfc fixes his salary and the only way that the City Council can shut him 9Ut of the increase ' Is to abolish the position, which does not ·eem probable at this time. Mr. WuUson has mada great headway since he assumed his present position about six years *goy When he first took up hia duties a drygoods box constitutes the only seat in/hi* 1 - office. A table wltb three legs formed th?-vrjting desk. Th.3 walls were birren. There waa no car* »et on the floor and Mr. Wulfson was ^Interrupted frequently In his meditations |y rats and other vermin. HAS COSY OUARTER9 NOW. But time has wrought a big change. Now Mr. Wulfson occupies cosy quarters /In the basement of the City Hail, with an onlce containing some of the best equipment that can be purchased. No * (estimate of the expense for th« equlp- * ment has been kept by Mr. WuKaon, but he haa hazarded a guwwrthat the equipment now in his office cost af least $2,DOu. The, amount of feea for toppsctlqns ftaj likewise increased during ]ils tenure or .office, and his report for the year wiU ' ehow that approximately $15,000 has been collected since he took office. * Mr. Wulfson fa. a Judge of human na* ture. His qtialities in that respect doubt* less may be attributed" to the fact that ! he has been engaged in at least a dozen vocations. He was recently admitted to practice before tlie Marion County Courts and the Supreme Court of Indiana, He gays, with the new state la.w* that becomes effective Jan. 1, he will be able to ' obtain court convictions a great deal *" easier than heretofore, Mr. Wulfson Is. a lovejr of excitement. Many days last summer, before the rays from the morning sun shot across the horizon, 'Mr. Wulfson was snooping about in the residential districts of the city to Bee that* every ice customer got full He admits now that he first got his office as a political reward. But he soya conditions have changed since, and he is a true servant of the public. TOLD TO DRAW CHECKS- '1 asked, whetf I first took office, what tny duties would be/* said Mr, Wulwn, a few days ago, in discussing hi* yrork for the last year, "I was told that \ ihould draw my monthly voucher regularly and say nothing. I was not satis- fled with that kind of a Job. t can not keep a secret to save my life, especially when the welfare" of the pubHcT is involved. I went to Mayor Bookwalter, and he $old me that If I wanted to begin a campaign against crooked dealers I could do so. That was just what I "SHORr WEIGHTS FOE AND HIS OFFICE. By looking into the Uws and cs of a ^reat many dealer*, j 'havt found that this office is not eo pl asjlfaa a'Kreat many 'people Imagine." "When I began my work in earnest 1 h%4 s^rjQus difficulty in obtaining a rhair for my office. I do not attach blame to anybody for that, t^cause the omce, I believe, had always been regaidod as a plum for one of the men Who worked tiara In the, political campaign. After I frot a chair, I then began' ta flguft how to get Instruments and, testing appar^tu», y ,wpr haa been crowned with sue/ ttitU today I have in my office o« the best equipment that is and. I -believe. OA$ of the offices in the 'country: the, equipment, I began syStem to do the work, and a system % the 'JnfpecUon' Qf . ------- ami i|iea«ure8 k I estaolished'the £ee'"8yBt6na in such. e. manner that my has been Almost ee FRAUD UNEARTHED. "But my pathways have not b«n among beds of rove* A great many tfrnes I have left my bed at 1 o'cloct- in* ttta 51 0 ^SRSI*PJ ca m Pe4 on ]th« trail of eome Dealer {h^n thought was not treating his terners filrly. X leentpjce t 4 o say that 60 c«nt rf the fraud that is practiced U never u*Lfr*h«a. A great many cases have come under my observation where the dealers w|re arrested and persons who had been leiilintf Vifh tfm could not be- Ueve |t until they had made'"ffl Invest!* * " on «avs his enemies among ers have circulated many about the manner !n which ·Jr. ^ulfso Sked^tieal new law affecting hls^fflfceVm'hot tve tlje crocked dealers any technical *vwMu%3tt , . f he flled an affidavit against a poultry dealer and the affidavit fliS notion- iaitta 4escrl»«0n of the -color tf the feathers of tne chicken that he lost his case. Technicalities, he says,, Have done jnuah toward letting the guilty and crookeji coaler escape. BOOSTERS" TO VI8IT OLD CASTLE ON MEXICAN TRIP Commercial Club Tourists Will inspect Chaputtepec, Whers Americans Fought Qreat Battle in During one of the three days that the Hoosi^r "bqosters," who will make a tou? of Old Mexico with the-Commercial Club in February, are in the City of" they wiU go sightseeing to the most extensive and historfa castle in the western work*. The place and Its environment wiU be of ^especial interest to the delegation from Indiana because many Hoosler soldiers In the Mexican war fought in the battle of Chapultepeift when the place was captured. But the castle is far richer in history and romance When its 'career is traced back to the centuries before- Cor- tea- won the country from the Aztecs. Chapultepec was a royal residency long before the Spanish inva'ded the" coMntr^r in 1619. Every tourist who gofts to 1 the City of Mexico has Chapultepec as the chief point of Interest, and the " * travelers will go* to the place ftp a The castie stands on a I volcanic origin. IF la a vast, tumbling building, resembling 9. huge sanitarium. The present structure, was buHt as a ylpe regal residence and finished ifl l?*5» but it Baa "been changed and enlarged teince that time. Emperor Maximilian had the castle decorated, and also planned the beautiful gardens around the base' of the high' reck. From the oagtle terrace, which looks down upon the 1 drive to th« city, there Is one of the moat magnificent views in the vfoYld. Before v the"eye Is 1 a marvelpus panorama of a great plain studded with towns an'd hamffitsY with th city Itself in the foreground, a»4 ringed around the horizon are the distant hills shrouded In a purple mist. Beyona the 1 hills rise the snow*capped volcanic peaks of Popo- catepetl and Ixtaceihauti. Mexico City is on a mountain, with the castle still higher, and one dan stand on the parapet of the 'castle £nd see Uie clouds'; 'and 'sometimes' a rainstorm, moy- "IR far below. " ' " Near a, s,tope pqpl is a. monument erect* ed to the memory of the youthful soldiers who defended the castle against the Americans on Sept. 13, 1847. Scaling the high rock and parapet around tye cftstie., in the face of the Meiican fire, was one of the bravest deeda performed by the* American army during the Mexican war. The forces from the united' States dafc- tured* four JtfexJcan' gefteYals; "100 other officers and abdxtt 300 sol'dler*. The number of inquiries, 'received by the Commercial Club sh6ws that many cities and town.8, of the atafe are interested in the trip. A number of ' isleeper*' apd compartment reservations hav« been made on the club's special train. SHANK ACCEPTS GIFT AND LAUDSHIS 'HELP' Asserts, at Christmas Celebration, That Running City Necessitates "puss Words." More than 260 per*on» the municipal Obristmas entertainment tn the chamber yesterday: atUr- Jameson, presideoX of City Cotindl noon. Dr. H the Bgard of ParH Commissioners, who was master of ceremonies, p?as«njed Mayor ehank wl^h. a mahogany hall clock M a gift from city oflplajs and jpiployiff. Mrs. with $40 in gold. Js/nespn practically was the Qnly of the program. Dr. Jameson spoke of the innovation In q wa^y of the entertainment^ and praised each member of the comnalttee had'hai the affair in charge. " was The address of also predicted $at '$Tayor Shank would one of the ^est mayors that *«er " ' Mayor ShanK Wfyfa Qne of hta char- act^ristic speeches in reply. "I can not express my pleasure over this Beautiful gift/ 1 he said. "J have lways wanted a clock of this kind, ftut 1 have always been 'busted/ I spent all my ready money in being elected mayor. - - I h££ft in return to give you two i more of good Republican admin- t!on. I don't take the credit for the tration that we have ,, two years. You boys here are responsible for ft. I actually don t believe Indianapolis ever had a better administration. . * "Whtte our City Council has had lots of trouble, it might be well that we did not get along s* harmoniously! because we might not have had such a'good 1 administration. We have some Democrats with" us^ Kefe, but I tried, in making up the various boards, to pick the best the ~ **- party affords. Some people JUSTICE TO CELEBRATE HIS GOLOEIT WEDDING Jacob A. Emrich and Wife Make Elaborate Plans--28 Descend" ants to Attend, With the house festpone^ with polden Creamers and 'filled with nowers, with large tables groaning under' turkeys an£ other good things tp'ea't, inciting 1 a huge cake, three feet in diameter and two feet high* Jacob A, Emrich, 1337 Crawfordsville ,road, pioneer of Marion County, wagon maker, blacksmith, farmer and justice of the peace, and ty" wife, Mrs. Phoebe J. EsnrJolc, tomorrow will celebrate their golden weeing anpiv.crsary. They will be surrounded by their seven «h)taren, twenty grandchildren, one great* granddaughter WT afeput iiY«ntjf-flve other relatives and frjepda. A0 Mr. and Mrs Emrich wid a their children are musicians,' an prclieatra'ha been engaged to provide music during the dinner and throughout the afternopn. BotR Mr. dna'-Mra. ' Emrleh, despite *Jr 73 fe,nd 38 yeats, respecUvely, are in gop4 health |ui4 actlv^ ftn4 toth are lookinff forward to the event tomorrow etp'ecntly, Their children also ai*e much interested in the affair as it will be the first time they all feave assembled for some time. The conversation will consist largely of reminiaeenses and one* of the flrtft stories to be told probably will be about Mr. Bmrtoh's first weddings PBE-INVENTORY SALE Walk Over Shoes Your Opportunity to Buy High- Class Footwear at Real Sale Prices Women's Department A broken line of high cut velvets, patent ani dull laafherr"16-button bootEraJso a Hne of^HOO -and-$6.00 dress boots. S*?e Price 091*70 v A broken iine of $3.50, 14,00 and 15.00 button and iace boots, comprising ail leathers. Sale Pric* *|.AO Men** Department Gunmetal, patent, wax calf and tan calf leather U button ~and^lstc^i~regulEr $4,50 ~and ~|5,0(T~gradesr Sale Price S3,SO A broken line of $3.50, $4.00 and $5.00; comprising all leathers. Sale Price St.OO WATCH OUR WINDOWS FOR BARGAINS HUTCHINSON'S Walk Over Boot Shop ·9 fVortlt Pennsylvania Street I WOULD RESTORE PEACE IN FIRST Greaihouse Pleads With Dr. Scales to Withdraw From Chairmanship Race. MOVE AGAINST BOEHNE SEEN Compromise Plan Would Make Bosse Opponent National Dele- 1 gate--Taggart Gives View. he "would gof permit his children to various places that they might watch him shake because of 'his nervousness. BORN IN GERMANY. Mr. Emrich WAS born Feb. 12, 1838, in Bavaria, Gftrtntty. and his father, Chris- Emrich. hejng a wagon maker, ght his bpya up to the same trade. th* family came to this country dianapolis, and about six months to a tyrm ve^ol Jtfe city, is known as BrortchsviUe. Jacofc leaded the blacksmith trade tp aid in 'the wagon making. On Chrjstmas ?ay, 1301, he married Phoebe J. Adams, who was' the daughter of early settlers In Marton, tJoufcty and ytjpJift Bather at pue time was superintendent of the Marion County Poor Farm. Three years later he joined the One Hun" r he y-eig dred arid "Forty-eighth Indiana Volun teers vnder the command of Col, N. R. Buckle and served during the remainder df " tfiff civil war* Hw th$n returned to Marion County, and in addition to, following his trade engages in farming. He Served as justice of the peace from 1880 to 1888, aa county commissioner from to 18*1, a»d has been a Justice of the peace continuously since 1898. He is a ra*mp«r of the. X. O. O* *F;, of the K. of P, and of the G. A. R. Among ttte relative^ who will fee. present are Mr. and Mrs. Ernrieh's four eons, and Ellsworth of this King Piano Co. gbn't Ijkci me because I use 'CUBS words' 1Utt sometimes, But who* c"ould be mayor or this Indianapolis and* not swear once in a I have cussed one or mo rey and X wilt do it again if tire same occasion arises. MIGHT HAVE BOUGHT GIFTS. '1 was not able financially to buy all of you Christmas presents. I possibly cpuia have dona o U t ha$ been a ·grafter/ and I might have been walking around *hw$ with a Prince Albert eoat and a plug hat on, But you fellows are r ing to have a job far two years more, did not come here to make a speech, Gefauetfl'eh, I «iut going to accept yolir gift" * "WiR4 it up!" shouted Councilman Charles B. Stllz. "If t havens much trouble winding that clock," continued the mayor, "as I have With Councilman SUU and other members of the City Council, I don't know Whether t wati* it or not put for God's «aka don't buy me another Christmas present. When a man jumps from $10 a week to a $4,000 job U is an awful raise. "I understand that some people think I am not capable enough to b* mayor. But I got good men like 'Chris* Schrader an'd Charles Hutchinson on my boards. Boys, you will never owe me anything more as long as you live, I am going to buy each member of thfe City Council a present before I quit as mayor, but I am gblng to wait to see how they act before I see what X shall buy them." The nm and last edition of the "City Hall News-Ance" caused a round of laughter when the paper made its appearance. The newspaper men on the dom'mittee in charge of th* affair were responsible for the paper, which contained numerous "hot shots" on members of the City administration. A colored quartet under the manage* ment of Charles Brown, assistant custodian of the City'Hall, rendered several musical numbers, Presents from the Christmas free that were supposed to be appropriate to the line of work in which tho recipients were engaged were distributed. Cigars and a barrel of apples were distributed with a big box of candy; YEAR 1911 HAS 53 SUNDAYS. This Is Due to First *nd Last Days Being Sabbaths. WASHINGTON. D*c. ^.-VToday Is the fifty-second Sunday in the ^ear, and though there are on)y fifty-two weeks iq a year, accon^ng to or^ina^y reckoning, tjiere is still qne mor^ Sunday in How ' there {ia#pens to be fifty- Sundays in the year* was explained by Father Martin S, Brennan, the astronomer, last night, when he pointed Out tfiat the Bret and the last day* of the ygar are both Surfdays 1 . There being fifty-two weeks and one day *ln each ordinary year, th'ere is "room for fifty-three Sundays 'when" tfr6 first and last days are Sabbaths. ' In 1939, twenty-etghf years hence, It will happen again, and the same thing Occurred twenty-eight years ago. The period' 6f twehty-e,lfehl yftrt* Ja a solar "cycle afcd in yers a cycle a^artlhe days ot the" Week and toontti conform, so that a caleridar* tffilch fs twenty-eight years oM will answer many of the purposes of one which is up to data. city and Clarence of St Louis, Mo.; their three daughters, Mrs. Laura Qroff, Mrs, .,_,, Mrs, Estelle Turner, all of "Mr. ETrhrlcfh's two sisters, Mrs. Schmidt and Mrs. Catherine lyuruetui Mrs. ' EinricVs sister/ Mrs. Frances Kunkel, and all of their sons and daughters-in-law, their grandchildren and their 6-months-old great-grand- daugjitqr, payejrn^ ^arBpn. BLESSED AKE THE tfEKK* Puck, Employep-^S*ft herel Do 7011 think you know more about this bu»ln**s than I do? Now Office Boy-=Nto, ITlr! Honest! I ain't no magazine writer! In an attempt to alleviate the strained relations in the First District between the followers of Benjamin Boss* of J$v- ansvllle and Dr. T, s D. £c,aljai of Boon- villa, bo th'candidates for the Democratic chairmanship of the fltstrict, Charles A. Oraathouss, stats superintendent of'pub- lic instruotipn, yeMejr,day staj;^ed a movement to take Dr, Scales out of the chair- znanshlp raca iuid to sivs mm, s« a eaJve for me pain of sacrifice, a place on the national delegation from that district. Jong dlstano* tel«phpne was into use, by Mr, Oreathouqe, and strenuous arguments were used by him to persuade tt* fighting factions to accept the comprp^ip, and thus to settle the dissension that has arisen since Dr. £qalefl axwuap*4 h« would .flght Mr. Bosee for the place, to "live down" the critioUm thrown about his Incumbency of the position by an editorial tn an Evaniville newspaper, Coincident wil^ the altempt at pacin- cation, Thomas Taggart arrived in Indianapolis and called various state officials, including Mr. Greathouae, into con- fecence with him. In an inuryUw y««» t prday afternoon Mr- Ta^gart declare^ he ^hpuld stand behind t)r. Scales in the First District, In whatever phase of the* controversy Dr. Scales chose ta thrust himself. TAQOART STATES STAND, "If tr, Koales wants to be district chairman, I will be for him, if he gets only on* vote in the district," Mr. Taggart de- clare.d. "But I would be glad to lee such a compromise effected as' has been sug- £e,ste4 if it would bring hkrmony and peace into the ranks of the Democratic party in that distUct, H Dr. flcaljs should choose to be national delegate in' stead of flisirjct chairman I would bs tor him, Mr. Tagpart said that Dr. Scales Would not have entered the district chairmanship fight if an Evansville newspaper had not published an editorial censuring twelve members of the Democratic elate commutes for taking- a hand In the primary situation at Terrs Haute. By in- fereriQe, Dr. Scales, a member of the com* mittee, was censured. Mr. Taggart said Scales had decided to try for another Urm a$ cha)rman aa an answer to the strictures xf tfas leading Democratic paper of the a^trlct The move of the. Taggart fprces, which vaa p,prungly W* Greathpuso yesterday, is regarded as an adroit o^e, whether the Boehne-Bosse faction in the First District accedes to the compromise, or whether the members of the faction "turn It down cold." A voluntary withdrawal of Dr. Scales's name from the chairmanship race and his on trance Into the race for national delegate would open another interesting field of political speculation. eOHHNE SEEKS PLACB, Beprcsentatlve Boehne, pledged openly to Governor Marshall's presidential 'aspirations, has gnnounced tnat he will ask ip tta a national delegate himself. In. case Dr. Scales decides to accept the proposition dffered by Mr. GreafhouBe, 5rotafolv in behalf of Mr. ta?«art. it will mean that Mi\ Boehno must withdraw from the race for national deJegat? or start a fight for both the "coveted places. MARRIED CHRISTMAS DAY, 1861. MBANDWJtf £MR.lOl ffHE ALBERT GALL COMPANY wtends to its many friends the greetings of this holiday- season and wishes for them a Merry Christmas In that event, whatever support Boehne might be able to gather for lito gubernatorial boom from the friends of lr j Scales would be ntl t and tlu: Tuggart- Ralston gavernortOUp bout would find much easier sailing in the First District, It is declared, Mr. Taggart'* anserUon that ho will support Dr, Scales for either of the platen he may aspire to^ls another evident t that the proposition of Mi. Greathouse to the combatants Is only another move to corral one more of the gtnte'a delegates to the national convention tor the Tuggart forces, In that case, Governor Marshall's quota of loyal whqlo-hearted delegates. from Indiana, upon which hia friends are counting BO much to bring victory to Hoosler pemociuts In the presidential nomination fight, would bi cut down by one, It U eala PREST-O-LITE VICTIM ASKS $10.000 BALM FOR INJURIES Pint Suit Resulting From Collapse Is Filed by Cirpenter-- Fraud Charge* Made. The flrst damage suit resulting from the. c^H^fta of tjhe peyr frMl-Q-lAi* building Dec. 6 was Hied yen ten Jay in Superior Court, Room 2, by Jonathan R. Skeel, a carpenter, aprainst the Prest-O- Ute Company' and Edward Wolf and Charles 12, Ewlnff, the contractors, He asks 110,000, 8k*el waa employed on the roof of the building when It collapsed, He allege* that the removal of the Jorjnq ajtout the concrete pillar* caused the accident, Buying the concrete hat] tiot become firm. In another 'paragraph e ohs^fes that the placing of a third story* PU the structure, which originally WHB P I £ n SP d «' or t. a it t 'B 0 "* tor I r ^F'WJw ftcpord- In$f 16 the building pefmft tasueU by the olfy, overloaded tfie supports until tlm£ gave way. H6 wfig burled In the debris for about an hour, and suffered a fractured leg-, fceslds other Jhlurlps. " Edward T. Arthur aBk$ JBO.OOO Xrom the Big Pour Railroad Company In er damage -ilt Oted in ttu AJ^fion -Cinjuit Court. o lost a foot when he was rim over w TOiorntowp, Ind,, Feb. 27, mi. Ho lleges th« company was to blame for Washington Briefs harges that a claim wrent of the Indianapolis Traction iihd "Terminal Company represented that the phyalcian who attended Ella J. Rallsback wax incompetent and would not be believed on the witness stand, and that the agent a*ld her attorpoye were nat reliable, are madd by Mrs. Railsback in a suit for iff, 500 damages, flUd iti Superior Court, Room 3. against the company, She says that eh* was injured by being thrown from a a US she attempted to get off The m agent of the company, she allegcR, ed on her while she was very nervous, and told her she could not recover damages, bgRftUie the company was not to mame, and that those who represented her could not be relied on As a result ^« 8 ^TM# a settlement voucher for 1^5. 8*rt Chandler sqed the Centfal States ridge Company for Sifl.jooo in £up$rlnr °J tk? 061 ?*. 1 ' 9* fl! V^ ^ **· load- ng- ttibintr lh a car, and slipped tuid fell because, the pajnt was fresh. He broke an arm arid collar bone, he asserts. MAYOR SELLS 1,000 FOWLS FROM CITY MARKET STALL Mrs. Shank Assists In Most Successful Sale-- Mincemeat and NuU Are Dispensed. Mayor Shank's sale at the City Market yesterday was the largest and moqt successful of any he ha,s conducted there. He estimated that 'h|s total receipts would pgregate approximately $2,000. Mre, Shank assisted the mayor, About 00 turkeys, 400 chickens, 100 geese and 1,500 pounds of homemade mincemeat were sold during the day, besides a ton of KngJIsh walnuts. Mayor and Mrs, Shank were at the maiket eaily and tUe flrst customer appeared at 6 o'clock "i believe I could have said twice as much IIH I did," commented the mayor. "E\ erybod seemed as though he had money and wanted to spend It I tell you it Was a ritienuous day, but I urn glad of it. Mrs. £hank W$MJ ao tired out that fho went home Immediately after the aale," Se\eral farmers from points near Indianapolis aie following In the wake of Mayor Shank and yesterday they took law amounts of farm produce to the market II R Adklns, who is a candidate for toe proposed position of pur* chasing ngc-nt, assisted Mayor and Mrs, Shank. Hundreds of persons wer^ attracted to the markot and the spuce In the v i c i n i t y of Mayor Shank's stands was crowded d u r i n g the day. The imivor will take up the question J this \\f*ok of having market more than i throe d ivfc in the wtek He will di.scuss the subject with stallholders in the mar : ket beforo taking nny nctum TEACHERS PAID $9,181,356. Indiana Pedagogues Receive $57,97772 Daily During Year. In the forthcoming annual report of Charles A. Greathoua^ state superintendent of public instruction, it will be shown that an aggregate of 19,181,35$ was paid to teachers of the state during the school ear of 1910-11, The -daily wagp^ j WASHINGTON, Dec. 23, -- Senator Shlvcly Juts sent a telegram to Uie com* jmuee on unungenumts far the Jack- uon Club niinnutit tn be held at Lafayette Pec. 28, notifying the corn mil too that wilt U*j unable to attund Jpre«6nta» live .Finly H. Gmy, whoxalso was on th* toiitoi l|»t, l^a» declined and will remain hero during the holidays. He nut or Kern \ynj IJM iu«*ent and n e t v u as toawtmanter, With the departure tomorrow of Representative Uuucli, KepreseuUti\e* Cium- l u i j u r and uray will be t h e burs of thti Indiana oonsi ebitlunul delega^ Uon Igft in Woahlngtpu. t The followliiff peppton^ were illowod to toduy: John K. BaHov, 950; i^oll, 1 13; Mwutf COJUH, $16; A, JjUmoJW. $12. Kdwaui W. Gil- belt, $15; C'onlgtuida Halter, $12. William U. JUtfgh, $20; William N. Keller, $J5; ^eonard t $24; Michael Lewand- t nliaa John Pras, $15; Kdward B. Murray, $10; John C. Newton, $VO, Mel- vtflu UoliUtfOD, *12; Charles W. Scott, $8; Petor Trultt, $30; Philip Vattar, $16; Ida Weaver, $12; Caroline YoU»Si t2, UNABLE TO LOCATE $1,896. Inspector Officials Report Apparent Discrepancy In Epperson's Books. Examination of the books of J tunes Epperson, former mine inspector, by officiate of (ho Bureau of Inspection, ft is qaid, haa «Uown that $1,896, collected in examination fee* by the former oftlolal, id unaccounted fur in the riiords. From Match £1, 1WO, to D*c. SO, 110. tht record* ghow that Epperson examined 1,890 applicants fpr lire bo«e«, mine bOn«* and hoiBUng engineers, and the fee tn eftcb caae should liave been $1. None of the records found In Mr. Epparaon's of- flof! Hho\v where the money has ffane. the otJicijlp «ay, Some time ago examiners pf the State Board of Accounts fpund shortages in the mine Inspector's books, aggregating $6,000. The most of that sum was traced to vouohfr-raUio*, ear-* lied OJB, it la alleged, by Myrtle Densford, a clerk Jn the inflpgctor'a offlce. INCORPORATIONS, ArtioUi of tsioclatlon w«r« fllei with th« iecre(ary Qf ntat« y$it«rdty at foUrryva; the NobleevUle Heat, Li*ht and Power Company hat Increased Ita capital ^rora $70,000 to 1100,000 Notieo flirt been fllrd of thn di«»olutton of thq Floweri Drilling Company, Overall Laundry Company, In4t»r1apo1I»; capital ftock, $6,000; tp do a Jm*dry ouil* ittforporaton, E. C. A^dr«wi, L, F. ws and W C Andrews The ifttiliiMia Coal Conwrvatlon and O«vel- npment Company/ Connecticut; total capital Block, fBOO.OOO; amount rppreiented In Indiana, $10-0 t o00; to opvrata eoM lanan tnoor- poratort, J. A, Byrn«* J, J. Gallagher B P. paid to the peda^o^ues of the state amounted to $57,977,72 White men teach- eis received ^,21:2,10053 for their services during the year and white women teachers \vere paid I5.82S.021 54 Colored men teachers were paid $49,482 11 and colored women teachers received $81,75182. The aggtegate O f the daily w^pres paid to vhltt men teachers was $21,422 98; to white women, $35,82060, to colored men, $275.46; to colored women, |458,59. JURY STRIKE CAUSES RETRIAL St. Louts Judge Grant* Motion of De» fente In Will Case. KT LOUIS, Mo., Dec. 21--Ctrcuit JuclRo \Vlthrow granted a new trial today In the MoD^rfliott will cat* la which a "striking" Jury, after thre« days' deliberation, resumed a verdict contrary to th« Instructions of DON'T FIGHT The Liquor Habit! CURE IT! After the liquor habit has once fastened Us deadly grip on Ms victim It 1s well-nigh impossible tfl apake U loose. A* well try by sheer force pf will to combat the poison qf typhoid fever In the system a« the poison of alcohol. Is this putting the case too strongly? Secret of thoutands of m«n and women, who are themtelvet engaged In thla one-tided struggle, w»jj know it !· not. Every thinking man who has spen tho ravages of alcohol, which spares neither" small nor great, high, nor low, knows that no language can overdraw the 1 real facts. THE NEAL 3-Day Treatment CURES THE LIQUOR HABIT In a rational scientific way, ^he Neal treatment takes into account that the poison of alcohol para- IVzes the will power by attacking and benumbing the brain cells in which th« will has Us seat, The tfeal treatrnent.rld* the system of the alcoholic poison, creates a dislike for the taste or smell of alcohol and sets the victim free. And there are thousands of men in this country--many of them right here in Indtanapolts--who know that it cures, because they have themselves been cured by this treatment. In Australia the government has adopted the Neal treatment, established an Institute under government supervision, where Inebriates are treated at go\ernment expense* Why not send today for our booklet giving _r«cord*^f many euro? A telephone call, a letter or « personal visit will bring you abundance of prooft qf cvtry statement In this announce* MNeal Institute 1813 W. Wubinihi Strut INDIANAPOLIS PtMMH M MDMil MT, In

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