Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Monday, January 7, 1907.
Page Six. Provisions Live Stock, Grain and Stock Markets RICHMOND MARKETS General market on vegetables is be coming stronger, due to sudden change In weather. Prices of lettuce, rad ishes and shallots are advanced when sales are small, the increase usually being 5c a dozen bunches. There is little demand for southern spinach, and the market on it is Inclined to weaken. Cabbage is being held for top prices with some sales made at $2 a ton more than prices asked the first of the week. THE LOCAL MARKETS. (The prices quoted below are those paid by J. M. Eggemeyer. Main o Fourth streets, for product, veget able and fruits. Thrs gives the farmers and gardeners the accurate cuotations for their products; also gives the merchants of the smaller towns the wholesale prices pa d in Richmond en all fruits, etc., bought from Commission rren4 Produce. . . Eggs 2Sc doz. Butter, (country table) ... 20c Butter, (packing stock) 14c lb. Chickens, (Spring) 10c lb. Chlskens, (roosters) Sc lb. Turkeys ...12c 'Vegetables. Okra.. .. .. .... .. 10c lb. Carrotts " .. ..50c bu. Ducks 10c String beans $2.00 bu. Onions, (white) $1.00 bu. Onions, (yellow) .. .' 50c bu. Cabbage '. $14 ton Cauliflower (fancy) $1.50 doz. Egg Plants $2.00 doz. Beets.. .. .. U 50c ba- Turnips, (washed) .. .. .. ..50c bu. Sweet Potatoes $2.45 bbl. Mangoes (sweet) 45c box. Potatoes (Michigan) 40c Potatoes (Home grown) .. ..G3c bu. Fruits. Aj.ples, (picked coolciug varieties).. 60c i .:. Grapes, (Concords) 24c has. Grapes, (Cal. Mnscats) .. ..$2 crate Lemons, (Veredellas 300 s) $5.00 box. Oranges, (Velencias) 12C s) $2.65 box. Grape fruit - . .$3.00 box WHEAT AND CORN. (Paid by Richmond Roller Mills.) Wheat 73c New corn, per bushel 35c Old corn, per bu 40c Oats per bu 30c Kye 60c WAGON MARKET. Paid by H. J. Rldqe L Son.) Timothy Hay. Corn 35 40 Baled $16 Boose $14 Mixed Baled 12 13 Oats 32c Miscellaneous. Straw, bailed . . - $6 Choice butcher steers . ,$ t.00f) 4.25 CI OVER SEED (Paid by Wm.Hill Ac Co.) Clover Seed, Little Red or Big En glish, per bushel $6.00 to$7.00 RICHMOND LIVESTOCK. (Paid by Richmond Abbatir.) Cattle. Choice butcher steers ..$4.00 4.35 Bulls 2.50 3.00 Cowsu common to good ..$2,000 3.00 Calves 6.000 6.50 Hogs. Hogs heavy select packers 5.85 6.00 Hogs, 350 lbs, common and rough 5.75 5.85 Jlogs 200 to 250 lbs.aver fi.l0i 6.25 NEW PARiS. New Paris, Jan. 6. (Spl.) The high school is now having examina tion. Elwood Coblentz made a business trip to Richmond, Thursday. Ernest Purviance, one of the high school students, is sick with the meas les. Mrs. Hesiah Alexander is spending a few days with her son Wilbur, north of town. The following attended the theatre Monday night to see Macbeth: Mr. and Mrs. James Kuth, Misses Nellie McNeill, Carrie Reid Rice Krieder, of Dayton, and Harry Kahn. The infant child df Mr. and Mrs. David Hogston is quite sick. The stock holders of the New Paris Building and Loan Association will elect ofTicers Monday night. The New Paris Board of Education met in regular session Tuesday even ing. Editor Raney, Dr. Hawley and P. C. Dowler were present. After the regular routine of. business was con cluded, a committee from the Tues day Club consisting of Miss Carrie Reid and Mrs. A. B. Reid formerly pre sented a proposition of passing a title to their library, funds and fixtures to be used by your board as a public li brary for the people of this special dis trict and village. Books of fiction, 261; history, 69; juvenile, 77. science of nature, 43; reference, 37; philosophy and religion, 3S; poetry, 31; biogra phy, 27; travel. 18; collections, 5; pol itical, 2; social, 2; temperance, 1; ag riculturel; total 611 funds, 55; furni ture, four book cases, magazine case, stove, rugs, chairs, pictures, lamps, etc. The matter was thoroughly discussed by the members present and action ill bo taken at the next meeting. CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. Ttie Kind You Hare Always Bought Bears the Signature of - THE PALLADIUM MARKET REPORTS ARE THE LATEST AND ARE ABSOLUTELY RELIABLE. NO NEWSPAPERS IN INDIANA, THOSE OF INDIANAPOLIS NOT EXCEPTED, GIVE MORE COMPLETE MARKET REPORTS THAN THE PALLADIUM. INDIANAPOLIS MARKETS Publishers' Press. Indianapolis, Jan. 6. Yesterday's quotations were as follows: STEERS Good to choice steers 1,300 lbs and upward $ 5.75 6.50 Common to medium steer. 1,300 lbs. and upward 5.00 5.75 Good to choice ters 1,150 to 1,250 lbs .. ..4.85 5.35 Common to medium steers, 1.150 to 1.KC lbs 4.50 4.85 Good to choice steers, 900 to 1.000 lbs 4.40(g) 4.80 Com mo a to medium steers 000 to 1,000 lbs 3.75 4.35 Choc feedlns zxst. steers, 400 to 1,100 lbs 4.00 4.50 Good feeding vteers, to 1,000 lbs.. .. .. ..3.75 4.00 Medium faedies: steers 700 to 900 lbs 3.25 3.60 Common to best stock ers.. .. ..2.75 3.75 HEIFERS Good to choice heifers ..4.25 4.75 Fair to medium heifers ..3.75 4.00 Common light heifers .. ..2.75 3.50 COWS Good to choice cows .... 3.50 4.25 Fair to medium cows 3.00 3.35 Canners and cutters .. ..1.50 3.25 Good to choice cows and aad calves SO 00050 00 Common to medium cows and calves 20.00 30.00 BULLS AND CALVES Good to prime bulls .. ..3.50 4 no Fair to medium bulls .. ..2.75 3.25 Common bulls 2.25 2.50 Fair and good heavy .... 3.00 7.00 Hogs. Best heavius. 210 lbs and upwards ". 6.55 6.65 Medium and mixed. 190 lbs and upward 6.50 6.60 Good to choee lights 130 to 150 lbs 6.50 6.55 Corurrou to eood lights . 160 to ISO lbs 6.40 6.45 Best pigs 6.25 6.40 Light pigs 5.50 6.00 Roughs 5.75 6.25 Bulk of sales 6.50 6.60 Shcap. Spring lambs 4.00 7.50 Good to choice yeaillngs. .5.00 5.50 Common to medium .... 4.25 4.75 Good to choice sheep.. ..4.00 4.50 Culls to medium 2.00 3.75 Stockers and feeders .. 2.50 4.00 TWICE TOLD TESTIMONY. Richmond People Are Doing All They Can for Fellow Sufferers. Richmond testimony has been pub lished to prove the merit of Doan's Kidney Pills to others in Richmond, who suffer from bad backs and kidney ills. Lest any sufferer doubt that the cures made by Doan's Kidney Pills are thorough and lasting, we produce con firmed proof statements from Rich mond people saying that the cures they told of years ago were permanent. Here's a Richmond case: Charles A. Fry, for a number of years a member of the Richmond Fire Department, living at 40 Fort Wayne avenue, Richmond, Ind., says: "A few years ago I got Doan's Kidney Pills at A. G. Luken & Co.'s drug store for my son, Harrison, who had been trou bled much of his life with weakness of the kidneys. I had heard the remedy well recommended for such cases. Aft er he had taken them a short time his condition was much improved, and we continued the treatment for a while longer until his kidneys were again in normal condition. Since then he has never been troubled, and I cannot praise Doan's Kidney Pills too high ly." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. Use artificial gas for light and heat 10-tf CENTERVILLE. Centerville, Jan. 6. (Spl.) Frank Nugent has been elected president of the Centerville town council. Jacob E. Stevens, of New Casfl, is visiting relatives in Centerville and vicinity. Claude Gould, of Hamilton, Ohio, spent the holidays with relatives here. , John Taylor, of Economy, was the guest of Mrs. Lerena King, on Tues day. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Elison are both very ill at their home north-east of Centerville. Ralph Beitzell is home on a visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marcellus Beitzell. Mrs. Lida Pierson and Master Em erson Jenkins, of Richmond, were en tertained at dinner on New Years' diy by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brumfieid. James W. Morgan, of Chesterfield, Tnd., was the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John W. Morgan, during the holidays. Mr. and Mrs. Charles King entertain ed at dinner on Tuesday Mr. and Mrs. Walter Mathews and family. Little Marie McGuire, of Cambridge City, is visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Levi Gould. H. H. Peele was gone a few days this week on a business trip to Muneie and other places. CINCINNATI MARKETS IPublishers Press.l Cincinnati, Jan. 6. Yesterday's tations were as follows: quo- CATTLE. HEAVY STEERS Choice $ 5.60 Fair to good 4.75 Oxen 2.00 BUTCHER STEERS Extra 5.35 Good to choice.. .. .. ..4.75 Common to fair 3.00 HEIFERS Extra.. 4.60 Good to choice 4.00 Common to fair 2.00 COWS Extra.. . . 3.S5 Common to fair.. 1.00 Canners 1.00 Stockers and feeders .. ..1.75 BULLS Thin and light 2.25 Bologna 3.00 Fat Bulls 3.50 CALVES 5.75 5.50 4.40 t.zo 4.65 4.50 3.85 4.00 2.90 2.60 1.50 3.00 3.75 4.00 Common and large .... .. 3.00 Extra S.25 Hogs. Good to choice paefcere and butchers 6.70 Mixed packers 6.65 Common to choice hery fat sows . 5.50 8.50 6.75 6.70 6.35 6.60 5.50 6.50 4.10 7.00 Light shippers 6.50 Stags 4.00 Pigs, 110 lbs and less .. 6.00 Sheep. Common to fair 2.00 Lambs. Common to fair.. .. .. ..4.25 The Palladium gives a dollar each week for the best piece of news "tip ped off" to it. MILTON. Milton, Jan. 6. (Spl.) Mrs. Ellen Collaway, of Cambridge City visited relatives Tuesday. Miss Rachil Thomas returned to Lexington, Kentucky, Wednesday where she will resume her studies at Hamilton College. Messrs. and Mesdames O. L. and L. "VY. Beeson were guests at a dinner party with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Whee ler at Cambridge City New Years' day. Y-Go-I-Go Club met with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wallace Wednesday after noon. George Sorber and family, of Glad stone, S. D., are at his father's Chas. Sorber, senior. Mr. and Mrs. Fredrick Lontz are at Pendleton, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. F. Morris and other rela tives. Park Lontz has returned to De Pauw University. L. R. Grest is suffering from lum bago. An error has been made in the re ported amount of the Dailey McMa han real estate deal. McMahan's property goes in at $2,000 on the pur chase of 35 acres and houses and buildings off Chas. Dailey's "Clawson" farm. The amount allowed for the latter is $4,200. The schols resumed work Wednes day, after the holiday vacation. Mrs. Emma Muston, widow of the late Lindsay Muston, died at her home at Bentonville,. Wednesday, aged near 70 years. She was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac McClerney. She leaves several sons and daughters. . She was a member of the Bentonville Chris tion church where the funeral was held Friday afternoon. Homer Florea was a Milton visitor Thursday. Marion Wallace returned to Rock Island, 111., Friday where he resumes his work as teacher of history in the high school. James Caldwell, of Topeka, Kansas, is at his son's, E. C. Caldwell. Chas Redman, who is working for a R. R.' Co., at Culbertson, Montana, visited Milton friends recently. He was formerly agent at Big Four, Mil ton. Miss Caroline Michael spent the hol iday vacation at St. Augustine, Flor ida. George B. Rothermel has associated with his son Frank in the smith shop, and the business from name will be Rothermel and Son. Silas Clark has returned from a trip to Frankton and other points. JACKS0NBURG. Jacksonburg, Jan. 6. (Spl.) Mrs. Martha Spitler, of Cambridge City, is the guest of her daughter. Mrs. Lafe Beeson. Will Wright and his aunt, Mrs. J. J. McVean. of Hart, Mich., visited friends in Henry county last week. Clifford Scates and wife spent Thursday afternoon in Cambridge City. Mr. and Mrs. John Maudlin have re turned home, after a pleasant visit with their children in New Castle and Elwood. The Sunday school at this place will elect its officers and teachers Sun day. Mrs. Ona Feagair, west of town, is in very poor health. Mrs. Thomas Enyert, and daughter, Ina, spent Wednesday with Mrs. Oma Gorman. " Wick Garnbor and wife spent New Years with the latter's sister, Mrs. Nathan Scates. Wm. Clark, jr., and wife entertained a number of relatives at a New Year's dinner. Palladium Want Ads Pay. J CHICAGO MARKETS I Publishers Press! Chicago, Jan. 6. The wheat market was fairly active yesterday, but pric es were weak because of considerable liquidation by local holders. This selling, combined with reports of eas ier cables, forced the price of the May option down to 75 i c, which was a new low record for the crop. Range during the day, however, was only c in both months. The corn market was easy, with a fair volume of trade. There was little news, but commission houses were fgood buyers of May. The oats market was quiet and easy, and in the early trading without fea tures. Despite a 5c advance in the price of live hogs, the provisions market was easy because of selling by commission houses and a fair amount of profit tak ing sales. (By O. G. Murray's Special Wire.) OPEN. CLO. Wheat. May .. 75 75 July .. 75 Vs 75 Corn. May 43 43 July 43 43 Sept :.. '41 43?s Oats. May .35 35 July 33 33 Pork. Jan $16.00 $16.02 May .. .. 16.65 16.62 July 16.80 Lard. Jan. 9.20 9.25 May 9.52 9.45 July 9.57 9.50 MARKET SUMMARY. CHICAGO Cattle: Common to prime steers, $4 007 00: cows, $2 75 4 75: heifers, $2 605 00; bulls, $2 404 60; stockers and feeders, 2 404 50. Sheep and Lambs Sheep, $3 756 00: lambs, $6 00S7 80; yearlings, $4 606 60. Calves $2 758 00. Hoks Choice to prime heavy. $6 4506 50; medium to good heavy. $6 356 42; butcher weights, $S 406 50; good to choice mixed, $6 35(fi 6 40; packing, $6 206 40; -pigs, $6 00 6 SO. Wheat No. 2 red. 72ic EAST BUFFALO Cattle: Shipping steers, $4 10 4 60; export cattle, $5 35 6 00; heifers, S3 004 75; fat cows $2 50 4 25; bulls, $2 504 50; milkers and springers, $25 0055 00. 5heeP and Lambs Tearlings, S 506 So; wethers, $5 505 85; mixed, $5 005 50; ewes, S4 755 25; spr.ng lambs, $6 508 00. Calevs Best, 59 5010-00. Hogs Medi ums, Yorkers and pigs, $6 906 95; heavy hogs, $6 06 85; stags, $4 50 5 25; roughs, $6 008 10. PITTSBURG Cattle: Choice, $5 S5 6 10; prime, $5 605 85; tidy butchers', 4 65 5 20; heifers, $2 50 4 50; fat cows and bulls, $2 004 00; fresh cows, $25,00 60 00. Shp and Lambs Prime weth ers, $5 605 75; good mixed, $5 30 5 50; lambs, $5 008 00. Calves $ 009 00. Hogs Heavy hogs. $8 606 65; mediums, heavy Yorkers, light Yorkers and pigs, $6 75. CLEVELAND Cattle: Choice dry-fed, $5 605 76; fat steers, $4 255 25; heif ers, $3 504 60; fat cows, $3 503 75; bulls. $3 6fg3 75; milkers and springers, $15 0050 00. Sheep and Lambs Choice lambs. $7 50e8 00; wethers, $5 25 5 65; mixed, $4 7o5 60. Calves $9 00 down. Hogs Yorkers. $6 65: mediums. $6 60) 6 75; roughs, $5 756 00; stags, $4 50 5 00.. CINCINNATI Wheat: No. 2 red, 75 76c. Corn No. 2 mixed, 434 44e. Oats No. 2 mixed, 37S74c. Rye No. 2, 68 69c. Lard $8 65. Bulk meats $8 75. Bacon $10 00. Hogs $5 50 6 60. Cattle $2 005 60. Sheep $2 004 75. Lambs $4 257 65. TOLEDO Wheat. 75c; corn. 43o; oats, 37c; rye. 66c: rioi-e-fd. $s Z"V-. Enterprising Promoter. "What are you doing now?" "Promoting the Married Woman's Protective association." "How does It work?" "Guarantees a hundred dollars per alimony in case of misfit marriages." PERT PARAGRAPHS. A bum job is often worth more than a good lecture. Your own interests make your entire change of front quite obvious and mat ter of course, and it looks so silly and envious of your acquaintances to talk about consistency. We cannot understand why people bent on suicide do not hire some one to tickle them to des.!!-. There are figures and figures, as any woman can explain in a jiffy. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.. at the office of J. E. Manning, Trus tee, Perry Township, Economy, Ind., on or before 12 o'clock noon, January the 17, 1907. For the erection of an six room School Building, to be erect ed at Economy, Ind. Each proposal must be accompan ied by a certified check for $200.00, made payable to the Trustee, as a guarantee that the bidder if awarded the contract, will enter into a con tract and give a satisfactory bond within 10 days. Plans can be seen at the office of the Trustee, Economy, Ind., and at the office of W. S. Kauf man, Architect, Richmond, Ind., on and after the 21st day of Dec. 1906. Also a certified check for $50.00 must accompany each bid, for the Dry Closet system, made payable to the Trustee. , J. M. MANNING, Trustee. 24-S1-7 Indianapolis , Chicago Cincinnati, New York and Richmond. NEW yORK MARKETS f Publishers' Pressl i New York, January 6. The new year finds Wall Street in a rather more hopeful mood. In the monetary situation there is some improvement, and January disbursements caused a sharp decline in call loan rates on Thursday. Time money rules about 6 per cent, but the loan item in the As sociated Banks returns stands about the same level as a year ago; this In spite of a decline in prices and liquid ation which has been going on with little interruption since last August. Some softening in money rates was, of course, to be expected, owing to January disbursements, which this year were unusually heavy and amounted to over $l$0,000,OOO.These funds are gradually finding their way back to the banks and in due season less stringent conditions should pre vail in time money. For the next three of four months, however, fairly high interes rates may be expected. Stock exchange values have under gone a very considerable shrinkage during the last few months, and the surprise is that no serious trouble has thus far resulted; such rumors as have been in circulation not being of a very important nature. A moderate recovery is now justified, for the country's activity and prosperity as a whole continues unchecked, and out side of financial circles there is little or no immediate cause for uneasiness. It is somewhat singular, however, that at a time when the entire coun try is on the flood tide of activity that Wall Street should be in such an ultra-conservative mood. The rea sons are plain and amply justified. As repeatedly stated in these advices, we have a plentiful supply of curren cy; but it has been more exhausted by high prices, while our credit situa tion has been much over-extended. Retrenchment is now in order and this naturally causes disappointment. The outlook for the market is more or less mixed. One thing is positive: There is but little chance at present for more than a temporary bull mar ket. After declines, the market is In such powerful control that we are likely to see sharp rallies like the present, although no permanent re covery In values can be anticipated until the money situation has been re stored to more normal conditions. When this is accomplished, we can safely advise our friends to enter the market as buyers. Until then, our advise would be to sell on all good rallies, and buy only on pronounced breaks. HAGERSTOWN. Hagerstown, Ind., Jan. 6. (Spl.) The Aid Society of the Christian church will met Monday evening at the home of Mr. William Warbingto;). Miss Edith Bowman returned to her home in Richmond Saturday to spend Sunday with her parents. Mr. C. N. Teeter and son, Lothair, and Mr. George Keagy spent Saturday in Indianapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Jyle ones of near Mill ville, spent Thursday here, the guests of Mrs. Eliza Mason. Mr. O. L, Voris made a business trip to New Paris Friday. Mrs. Clifford Foutz is spending a few days with her sister, Mrs. June Williams at New Castle. Mr. George Craig is on the sick list. Mr. Everette Chapman of Greans fork was in town Friday calling on friends. Mrs. Oliver Brown is on ike sick list at her home on South Perry stieet. Mr. By ram, Robbins of Richmond, was here Friday, the guest of Mrs. Ellen Fox. Mrs. Rebecca Waltz of Anderson, is here, the guest of her sister, Mrs. John Teeter. Miss Maude Hayes was entertained at dinner Friday by Mr. and Mrs Wal ter Hayes at their home on Washing ton street. Mr. Charles Peitsmeyer was taken suddenly sick at the home of his daugh ter, Mrs. O. L. Voris, on Nort'i Plum street, Friday morning. Mrs. Jane Parsons is seriously ill at the home of her son. three miles north of town. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Thornburg havfc returned from a short visit with friends at Brookville and Conuersville. Mr. Robert Bowman, son of Mr. Abe Bowman, came Friday from Mun eie to make his future home with Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Bowman. Mrs. Elizabeth Deardorff and daugh ter, Neva, were entertained at din ner Thursday by Mr. and Mrs. IT. C. Teeter and daughter. Miss Crystal Keys entertained a din ner of her friends Thursday night, at her home on Main street. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. N. Teeter and family and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Murray and son, Gordon, were entertained at the home of Mi. and Mrs. J. M. Hart ley, Friday for dinner. The Women's Home and Foreign Missionary Society of the Christian church will meet next Wednesday aft ernoon with Mrs." Will Porter on South Market street This is the first meet ing of the new year and an interesting program has been prepared and it Is desired that all members be oresenL Mrs. William Warbington entertain ed In a delightful way at her home on South Washington street, the members of the Social Circle. The house was decorated in palms and presented a beautiful apppearance. Miss Nellie Brant gave two fine piano selections. An elegant lunch was served. The invited guests were Mrs. Elizabeth Deardorff, Miss Neva Deardo'if, Ann Arbor, Misses Nellie Brant and Esther Porter. "The Deacon," the play given by home talent, was presented to a large and appreciative audience Friday nighL The work of each character was commendable. Another feature of the evening's entertainment was that rf the Teeter's Orchestra, being its first appearance in public. The pieces played during the evening werr Ben Bey, Rose Dreams, Boys in Blue, Still King and Sweet Remembrance, and "I'm Going to Leave You." The or chestra is composed of eight pieces. First violin. Mr. H. C. Teeter and Mrs. Joe Teeter, second violin, Mabel Teet er, clarionet. Will Teeter, cornet, I thair Teeter, flute. George Keagy, bass viol, Joe Teeter and piano, Mre?. Will Teeter. Miss Myrtle Werking entertained at her beautiful country home the mem bers of the thimble club Wednesday afternoon. Those present were the Mesdames Chas. Teeter, Casi Ginther, B. A. Carpenter, Will Teete-, Frank Geisler, Theo. Sells. Cora Clendenen. Exlum Copeland, Joe Teeter, Luke McTigue and the guests of honor were Mrs. Clyde Reynolds and her sHte, Mrs Ben Couts. of Bucyrus, Ohio. An elegant two course lunch was served. Mrs. O. E, Voris will be hostess next Wednesday afternoon to the members of the Progressive club at her home on North Plum. street. The following program will be followed. Responses at Roll Call SelecMon from Whittier. America Sung by the club. "Home and Life of John 3. Whit tier." Mrs. Rachel Petty. Music Mrs. Ebert Wikoff. "Landscape Pictures Around Our Home Town" Mabel Teeter. Music Mrs. O. I. Williams. Topic for discussion "The Servant Problem and How to Solve It" Mes dames Williams, Voris and Burton, leaders. Music Mabel Teeter. Questions for bureau by each mem ber, conducted by Mrs. Carol ino Mc Tigue. Vocal Solo Mrs. O. L. Votls. numerous sketches. Mesdames Leila Thurston, Geisler, Hunt, Weaver and Lawson. Music Mrs. Addington. FIRE ALARM SIGNALS NO, BOX. LOCATION First District. South of Main, West of Seventh Street 12 First and South C, Piano Fac tory. 13 Second and South B. 14 Fourth and South D. 15 Fifth and South B. 16 Fifth and South H. 18 Seventh and South C. 19 Seventh and South J. Second District. South of Main, Between Seventh and Eleventh Streets. ( 21 Eighth and Main. 23 No. 4 Hose House, Ninth and South E. 24 Seventh and South! O. 25 Ninth and South A. 26 Tenth and South C. 27 Eleventh and Main. 28 Eleventh and South J. Third District. South of Main. East of Eleventh Street. 31 Twelfth and South B. 32 Twelfth and South E. 34 Fourteenth and Main. 35 Fourteenth and South C. 36 Eighteenth and South A. 37 Twentieth and Main. 38 Fifteenth and South A. Fourth District. North of Main, West of Tenth Street to Rivr. 41 Third and Main, Robinson's Shop. 42 Third and North C. 43 City Building. 44 Eighth and North C. 45 Gaar, Scott & Co. 46 No. 1 Hose House. North Eighth btreet. 47 Champion Mills. 48 Tenth and North I. 49 Ninth and North E. 412 City Light Plant Fifth District. West Richmond and Falrview. 5 West Third and Chestnut 51 West Third and National Road. 52 West Third and Kinsey. 53 West Third and Randolph, 54 West First and Railroad. 55 Sttate and Boyer. 56 Grant and Ridge. 57 Hunt and Maple. 58 Grant and Sheridan. 59 Bridge Avenue, Paper MI1L 512 Earlham College. 513 West Seventh and Peacock Road. 514West Seventh and Main. 515 South West Second and D. Sixth District. North of D, East of Tenth Street 61 Railroad Shops. 62 Hutton's Coffin Factory. 63 Hoosier Drill Works. 64 Wayne Works. 65 City Mill Works 66 Fifteenth and Railroad. 67 Thirteenth and North H. Seventh District. Between Main and North D Streets, East of Tenth Street. 7 Ninth and North A. 71 Eleventh and North B. 72 Fourteenth and North C. 73 No. 3 Hose House, East End. 74 Eighteenth and North C. 75 Twenty-Second and North E. Special Signals. 2- 2-2 Patrol CalL 1-2-1 Fire Out 3- 3-3 Fire Pressure. 3 Fire Pressure Off. 10-10-10 Natural Gas Off. 10 Natural Gas On. Instructions and Cautions. NEVER TAMPER WITH A FIRE ALARM BOX, unless you have posi tive knowledge there is a fire. Never send in an alarm unless yotl are certain the fire is nearest the box vou are at Never open an alarm box when you tear the bells on the Engine House striking an alarm. . NEVER OPEN A BOX FOR A FIRE SEEN AT A DISTANCE. When you have positive knowledge of a fire, go at once to the box nearest the fire; break the glass la Key Box door; then, unlock the Alarm Box, PULL DOWN HOOK ONCE, and THEN LET GO. Unless the fire is plainly to be seen, remain at box until the firemen arrive, and direct them where to go. By order of Board of Public Works. EDGAR E. MILLER, Chief. Richmond. InL. Nov. U 1906. IT . BEATS THE WEATHER J The purchase at once of our CHEST and LUNG $ PROTECTING VEST . is sn inexpensive insurance against chills, coughs and grippe colds. 5 They are the most reliable "ounce J 4 of prevention" obtainable. ! ADAMS1 DRUG STORE t 601 Main St., Richmond. Ind. $ UtS aA ak a aa a a a L J Afck iXi F 4. FOR SALE. I I- Vrv dfsfrnhlA Wtmt RM rnc .j. ldence at northwest corner ot .j. 4 Main and West Seventh streets. fr t W. H. Bradbury & Son 5 4" 4. 1-3 Westcott Block .j. 4- PEEL'S X DYE WORKS : 1129 Main St. H. R. DOWNING & SON ..UNDERTAKERS .. 16 N. 8th St., Richmond, Ind. Both Phonss 75 Richmond Monument Co. X 33 North Eighth St. . Phone 1457 Richmond, Ind. GIB H. SCOTT INVESTMENTS REAL ESTATE HtRTALS LOANS and ,f General Brokerage f 707 Main St. X RICHMOND, IND. J t Delivery Headquarters Miff's Storo Phone 723 How Delicious That HOT CHOCOLATE is at Greek Candy Store. It's just like all their Chocolate Candies They are so good! CABINET MAKER AND REPAIRER. Make your old broken fumltur like new ,and makt new if you want it. S. A. L0TT. 9 South 6th. Phone 1219 Moorc&Ooborn Write Fire and Tornado Insur ance. We will bond you. Loans from (100 to $2,500, Phone Home 1589, Bell 53 R. ROOM 16 I. O. O. F. BUILDING. WM. WAKING Plumber and Gas fitter t Bicycles and Sundries j t Phono 1482. 406 Main St. t t Robert Herfurt, Jr. X UPHOLSTERING 1 13th and Main PHONE 1717