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The Richmond Palladium, Saturday, January 19, 1907 Provisions Live Stock, Grain and Stock Markets RICHMOND MARKETS There were about the same number of hucksters in for the Friday mar ket this week as last. Had roads con tinue to work havoc with country pro duce trade. Eggs are to be had in plenty, but there is trouble in mov ing them. Prices vary. At the first of the week 2-'c a dozen was about the average. There was a decline for three days, until on Wednesday pri ces were lc to 2c a dozen lower than on Monday. Since then there has been a return to prices asked the first of the week. Poultry business ia dull and prices unchanged. Sup plies are ample. Butter continues hard to get and of poor quality in most cases. Coun try price is about lZc to lGc a pound for packing stock. THE LOCAL MARKETS. CThe prices quoted below are those paid by J. M. Eggemeyer. Main & Fourth streets, for produce veget able and fruits. Thrs gives the farmers and gardeners the accurate ouotations for their, products; also gives tne merchants nf the smaller towns the wholesale prices pa d in Richmond cn all fruits, etc., bought from Commission menJ Produce. Eggs 2Sc doz. Butter, (country table) 25c Butter, (packing stock) 14r lb. Chickens, (spring) Sc lb. Chickens, (roosters).. . . ..5c lb. Turkeys . ...12c Ducks .. .. ...10c Vegetables. Okra.. .. .. 10c lb. Carrotts, '. . .. .. .. .. ... . .EOc bu. 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 50c bu. Turnips, (wasnei) .. .. .. ..50c bu. Sweet potatoes $3.25 bbl. Mangoes (sweet) .. .. .. ..45c box. Potatoes (Michigan) 40c Potatoes (Home grown) .. ..65c bu. Fruits. Apples, (picked cooklus 1 varieties) . . .75c bu. Grapes, (Concords) 24c has. Grapes, (Cal. Muscats) .. ..$2 crate Lemons, (Veredellas 300 s) $5.00 box. Oranges, (Velenclas) 12G 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, rer bu 40c Oats per bu 30c Rye 60c WAGON MARKET. Paid by H. J. Ridge at 8on.) Timothy Hay. Corn 35 40 Baled $16 Ixose $14 Mixed Baled 12 13 Oats 32c Miscellaneous. Straw, bailed $6 ciover. seed. (Paid by Wm.Hill Ac Co.) Clover Seed. Little Red or Bis En glish, per bushel. $6.00 7.50 RICHMOND LIVESTOCK. (Paid by Richmond Abbatair.) Cattle. Choice butcher steers ..$4.25(D 4.50 Bulls $2.50ro) 3.25 Cows, common to good ... 2.50(fi 3.00 Calves 6.50 7.00 Hogs. Hogs heavy select packers COO 6.15 Hogs, 350 lbs, common and rough S.S.iifT) 6.00 Hogs 200 to 250 lb3. aver C.25(t 6.30 NATURE'S WARNING. People Must Recognize and Heed It. Kidney ills come quietly mysteri ously. But nature always warns you through the urine. Notice the kidney secretions. See if the color is unhealthy. If there are settlings and sediment, Passages too frequent, scanty, pain ful. It's time then to use Doan's Kidney Pills. To ward off Bright's disease or dia betes. W. T. Loehr, of 726 Fort Wayne street, Warsaw, Ind., says: "In Au gust of 1S97, a gentleman knowing I had used Doan's Kidney Pills called on me and asked me what I thought of them. I told him I had procured a box and after taking the remedy ac cording to directions it had cured me of severe backache which had trou bld me for some time; that it had reg ulated the kidney secretions and that my kidneys were much stronger and "acted more natural. Now after years of an interval the cure then effected has remained permanent. I do not retract one word of my former state ment, but on the contrary, re-endorse It. knowing by experience that they are a remedy that can be depended upon." For sale by all dealers.. Price 50 j cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo. New York, sole agents for the United ! States. j Remember the name Doan's and ! take no other. ) t The State of Washington produced j 10,500.000.000 shingles in 1906 fiscal year, or 6SU Pr cent, of the total out-' put of the 1'nited States. Washington lias 459 mills, with a daily output of; 47,940.000, or IS per cent, more than In 1905. In no other State does the yearly output approximate 1,000,000,-000. 5a ILates4 Maiirlko'fc F3ws 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 MARKER Publishers' Press., Indianapolis, Jan. IS. Today's Quo tations were as follows: STEERS Good to choice steers 1,300 lbs and upward $ 5.75 C.50 Common to medium eteerB. 1,300 Ibfc. eud upward.... .. .. .. . .5.00 5.75 Good to cholcrt ?.eera 1,150 to 1,250 lbs .. ..4.85 5.35 Common to medium steere, 1,150 to i,25 lbs 4.50 4.85 Good to choice steers. 900 to 1.000 lbs 4.40 4.S0 Common to medium steers 900 to 1,000 lbs 3.75 4.35 Cho.ce feedifi'5 at. steers, 400 to 1,100 lbs 4.00 4.50 Good letjditR tasr, ov to 1,000 lbs 3.75 4.00 Mfcdiurn faedio steer 700 to 900 lbs 3.25 3.60 Common U Swat s toe it 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 4.50 Fair to medium cows 3.00 3.35 Canners and cutters .. ..1.50 3.25 Good to choice cows aid and calves 80 00 50 00 Common to medium cows and calves 20.00 31 30.00 BULLS AND CALVES Good to prime bulls.. .. ..3.75 4.00 Fair to medium bulls ...3.25 3.50 Common bulls 2.500 3.00 Fair and good heavy .. .. 2.50 6.50 rvogs. Best hea?la. 210 lbs and upward 6.C5 6.75 Medium ani mixed. 190 lbs and upward 6.60 6.70 Good to choice lights, 1C0 to ISO lbs 6.60 6.65 Common to good lights, 130 to 150 lbs 6.60 6.65 Best pigs 6.25 6.50 Light pigs 5.00 6.00 Roughs 5.75 6.25 Bulk of sales 6.60 6.70 Shcap. Spring lambs 5.00 7.73 Good to choice yearlings . 5.50. 6.50 Common to medium . ... 4.75 5.25 Good to choice sheep . .. 4.50 5.50 Culls to medium 2.50 4.25 Stockers and feeders .. 2.50 4.00 Shee: Shedding; Wool. Overheating in Rny way will cause wool to come off. For instance, If sheep gt too much corn, especially if they have had none before. It will cause a fever which, though it may not kill the sheep, will cause them to lose their wool. Sheep will, of course, pull and nib the wool oST iu spots If bothered with ticks or lice, but this only affects the bunches pulled or rubbed off and does not looseu the rest of the fleece. Where wool Is shed from any other cause than scab it will grow again, but in case of scab It never dees. Farm Progress. Bran and Oil Meal For Horses. An Illinois stockman who has had much experience In feeding horses and cattle says: "I consider oats and corn, wuh bran and oilmeal, the best farm feeds for horses and whole and ground corn, with bran and oilmeal, the best for beef cattle. I use silage and mixed feed twice a day and do not shred corn fodder. 1 grow Reid's yellow Dent corn, which averages about forty bush els per acre. I cut thirty-five acres each year and use the corn harvester. 1 have twenty-five Shire horses and 100 Hereford cattle." A joke that is hard to cracR Is bo chestnut, anvhow. WILLIAMSBURG, Williamsburg, Jan. IS, (Spll.) Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. Trotter who re side four miles north east of here were host and hostess for a masquer ade party in honor of Miss Lillian Rankin, Wednesday evening. Music and games were the features of the evening. Those present were Misses Lena Coffin, Blanch Williams. Esthei Williams, Mary Starr, Effie Wilson, Ethel Frazer and Lillian Rankin, Messrs Earl Welsh, Calvin White, Ambrose Jones, Charles, Boyd, Paul Williams, James Frazer, L. H. Lemon Jas. A. Rankin, Frank Williams and Yr. Coate. Linus Meredith of Richmond was here on business Thursday. 1 greeted friends here Saturday. Columbus Reynolds is visiting at Richmond. Grandfather Harris is visiting at the home of C. Reynolds. Uncle John Meredith is a victim of the grip. JACKS0NBURG. Jacksonburg, Ind., IS. (Sr,l.) Mrs. Charles Fagan. who has been sick for some time, improves very slowly. There will be a basket supper at the school house Saturday evening, the 26th. Everybody is invited to come and Iring a basket The Ladies' Aid society met with Mrs. James Scott yesterday. Miss Lula Marsh is visiting her cousin, Mrs. Clifford Scates, this week. Mrs. Frank Worl will entertain her Sunday school class at her home north of Town Saturday evening. Mrs. Sant Ellison visited her broth er, Frank Cook, and wife, in Rich mond, several days last week. CINCINNATI MARKETS Publishers' Pvms.1 Cincinnati, Jan. 18. Today's quo tations were as follows: CATTLE HEAVY STEERS Choice $ 5.40 5.65 Fair to good 4.50 5.35 Oxen 2.00 4.25 H ETCHER STEERS Extra 5.25 5.40 Good to choice 4.G5 5.15 Common to fair 3.00 4.40 HEIFERS Extra 4.60 4.75 Good to choice .'. 4.00 4.50 Common to fair 2.00 3.75 COWS Extra 4.25 4.50 Common to fair 1.25 3.00 Canners 1.00 2.65 Stockers and feeders .. ..1.75 4.50 BULLS Thin and light 2.25 3.00 Bologna 3.10 3.75 Fat bulls 3.50 4.50 CALVE3 Common and large .. ..4.50 9.00 Extra ... 9.50 Hog v. Good to choice uackere and butchers 6.S0 6.S5 Mixed and packers .. ..6.75 6.S0 Common to choice heavy fat sows ..5.75 6.45 Light shippers ..6.65 6.70 Stags 4.75 5.75 Pigs, 110 lbs and less .. ..6.15 6.75 hea. Common to fair .. .. ..2.50 4.40 Lamti Common to fair . . . .4.50 7.40 Promoter Arrested. Philadelphia, Jan. 18. William F. Thompson, president of the Standard Glass company of Pottsville, Pa., was arrested here on warrants issued in Pottsville and Shamokin, charging him with having obtained money by false pretenses on stock subscriptions. It is alleged Thompson promoted the Standard Glass company, which is in corporated for $1,000,000. He obtained $110,000 in stock subscriptions in Pottsville, and subsequently $19,000 more. It is declared that no factory was erected asi u wak a bftp refunded. Current Cookery. Waiter Yes, sir, we're very hup to date 'ere. We .cook hevery think by helectricity. Customer Oh, do you? Then just give this steak another shock. Punch. Couldn't. "They say that Jones has lost his mind." "Bet the man who found it is still wondering what it is." Vhat Saved Him "Going to srrear off at the first of the year?" "No; I promised my mother never to swear." One of the striking vicissitudes of life has been revealed by the death of an old cabman at St. Germaln-en-Laye, France. It transpires that the unfortunate old fellow was entitled to style himself the Marquis de Loz de Gouet-Gouracd. It is an old Spanish, peerage, and In his earlier days the last unfortunate holder of the title had lived in circumstances befitting his rank. But the latter part of his life was clouded by constant misfortune, and at last, two years ago, poverty compelled him in his old age to take to driving a cab to eke out a -wretched existent CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Signature of CHICAGO MARKETS Publishers' PresJ Chicago, Jan. 18. The wheat mar ket was easier with an active trade. Crop news was bearish and Argen tine shipments liberal. The corn market was active and steady. The oats market was quieter than for several days. The provisions market was dull but steady in tone. (By O. G. Murray's Special Wire.) OPEN. CLO. Wheat. May . .. .. ..77 76 July 76 76 '4 Sept 16 76 Corn. May.. 45V 44? July 45U 44 Sept 45 45 Oats. May 3S 37 July 3514 34 Sept 32 32 Pork. Jan .. . 15.95 May 16.62 10.47 July 16.70 16.60 Lard. Jan .. 9.35 9.25 May 9.55 9.42 July 9.57 9.47 MARKET SUMMARY. CHICAGO Cattle: Common to prime 6teers. $4 08fj7 30; cows. $2 754 75; heifers. 92 05 00; bulls. $2 75 4 50; stockers and feeders. S2 604 60. Sheep ar.d Lambs Sheep, S3 00685 65: lamb. $5 75 7 o0; yearlirjs, $4 60 6 60. Calves $2 768 75. Ilors Prime shipping: hoys, $6 55S 60; choice butcher weights, $6 55g 57: packing. $6 60ff6 55; as sorted light, J 52V46 57i. Wheat No. 2 red, 74c. Cern No. 3, 4041c. Oats No. 2. 36H- EAST BUFFALO Cattle: Shipping steers, J4 505 25; export cattle, $5 25 6 00; butcher cattle, J4 505 10; heifurs, $3 00(3 63; cows, $2 504 23: bulls, 52 50 4 50: milkers ar.d springers. $25 005S 55 00. Sheep and Lambs Yearlings, J6 50 S 75; wethers. So 50C5 75; mixed. 5 00 5 50; ewes, $4 755 25: spring lambs, U 9(2'" 85. Calves Best, $9 5010 00. Hogs Heavies and mediums, $6 85; pigs, 56 9007 e0; Yorkers. S6 836 90. PITTSBURG Cattle: Choice. $5 80 6 10: prime, S6 50S5 75; tidy butchers', S4 60ffE 10; heifers, $2 504 50; fat cows and bulla. - $2 0004 CO; fresh cows, $25 00 50 00. Sheep and Lambs Prime weth ers, $5 6Q& 75; good mixed, $5 305 50; lambs, $5 007 60. Calves $6 009 )0. jross Heavy hogs, $S 75; mediums, $6 S3 6 90;"Yorkers. S6 906 92 pigs, $6 90. CLEVELAND Cattle: Prime dry-fed, $5 505 75; fat steers, $4 853 25; heifers, $3 854 75; cows, $3 S54 15; bulls, $3 00 g3 50; milkers and springers, $15 00 60 00. Sheep and Lambs Choice lambs, $7 407 50; wethers. $5 005 35; mixed, $4 75 Si 5 00: ewes, 34 75(ff4 85. Calves $9 00 down. Hogs Yorkers, $8 75; me diums and heavies, SO 70; pigs, S6 S0 6 85; roughs, Jo 90 6 10; stags, $4 75 6 50. CINCINNATI Wheat: No. 2 red, 75 76c. Corn No. 2. 4344c. Oats No. 2, tSQZSVzG. Rye No. 2, 6S69c. Lard S3 009 lO.Bulk meats $8 87. Bacon $10 1.;. Hoss So 75SE6 SO. Cattle $2 00 05 60. Sheep $2 255 95. Lambs $4 50 fp8 00. TOLEDO Wheat, 77c; corn, 444c; 'oats, 3S?ic; rye, tsy2c; cloverseed, SS 62,i- PLAS AND PLAYERS. Jacques Kniger of "The Vanderbilt Cup" fought as a boy in the civil war. Ilarry D. Carey, the author of "Mon tana." is a lawyer of standing in New York. Elsie Janis carries two maids, a sec retary, two autos and a big "Teddy bear" on the road. A ship and a troup have much In common. Both require skillful naviga tion else they "go on the rocks." Richard . Golden has rejoined "The Tourists." His Timothy Todd is the very best thing that Golden has ever done. Madge Crichton, lately with "My La dy's Maid," has assumed the leading feminine role, that of Dora Blossom, in "The Tourists." Edythe Chapman, whose fine per formance of Princess Artemia in "The Light Eternal" at the Majestic theater, New York, has won praise, made her debut as Rachel McCreery in "Held by the Enemy." Cool. Editor Your novel is stolen every word, except the title. Author How do you like the title? Fliecende Blatter. friends greatly dislikes being treated with unnecessary formality, though no royal ruler more carefully maintains at all times his position as monarch. An American who enjoys his majesty's friendship declares him to be "a de lightful and amusing companion who is always a king." At the Marlbor ough club rn London, the most exclu sive institution of Its kind on earth. King Edward makes It a rule that fie shall be treated exactly as an ordinary member. For example, it Is not cus tomary 1st the Marlborough for other members to rise to their feet when the king eaters the room. " - - Indianapolis Chicago Cincinnati, New York and Richmond. NEW YORK MARKETS tPnblishers' I-reMi New York, Jan. IS. Prices melted away under an enormous amount of stocks thrown on the market be tween 12 and 1 o'clock. The success- iui tactics 01 tne bears caused un easiness among the bulls and there was a large amount of long stock dis posed of. The Harrimans, Reading, St. Paul, the Hill stocks, Amalgama ted Copper and IT. S. Steel all were extremely weak at one time or anoth er. There was some slight irregularity in the opening tone of the market. The majority of stocks were higher. There was moderate activity in the dealings. Professional operators discovered it was easier to depress prices than to advance them, and promptly put out moderate lines of stocks, which carried the list to a fraction below yesterday's closing. The losses in a few stocks were more pronounced. Hasty covering caused a feeble rise, and the decline was again establish ed. HINTS FOR FARMERS FeedinK tit Brood Sowi. Brood sows should be fed differently from those animals intended for fat tening' purposes, says Professor Ken nedy of the Iowa station. Corn, while an excellent feed for fattening hogs, should be used In very moderate amounts for breeding animals. It should not form more than one-third of the ration. This is due to the fact that corn Is a fat and heat producing feed. The ration of the brood sow should be of a nitrogenous nature, so as to have a cooling effect upon the system. Sows which have an abun dance of exercise can withstand more corn feeding than those that are con fined to the pens. A ration of short3 and oats or some gluten feed or any other feed stuff which is fairly rich In nitrogen will give good results. Probably one of the best rations will be a mixture of one part corn, one part shorts and one part oats. In some In stances bran Is used Instead of shorts for feeding of brood sows, especially where mature animals are kept for breeding purposes. Oil meal, while used to a considerable extent for breed ing stock and for fattening hogs, must be fed with great care to the brood sow, especially near farrowing time. It has been known to cause abortion when fed in considerable quantities shortly before farrowing time. Windfalls on Horaea. Windgalls are often seen in "young, overgrown horses, where the body seems to have outgrown the ability of the joints to sustain the weight. In cart and other horses used to hard work. In trotters with excessive knee action and In most cow ponies there Is a predispositioa to windgalls. Street car horses and others used to start heavy loads on 6lippery streets are the ones most apt to develop windgalls In the hind legs. The tumor is more or less firm and tense when the foot Is on the ground, but is soft and compressible when the foot is off the ground. In old horses windgalls generally develop slowly and cause no Inconvenience. If they are caused by excessive tension of the joint, the tumor develops rapidly. Is tense, hot and painful, and the animal is exceedingly lame. Bureau of Ani mal Industry Bulletin. Poultry Note. The best time to take care of poultry is all the time. Like produces like in mating fowls as well as in planting seed. A medium sized dressed fowl of any kind sells best In market. Feeding heavily on whole corn has a tendency to Induce hens to become broody. Eggs that are soiled should be clean ed when gathered, as it can be done better then than at any other time. Ago For Breeding Jeraeya. A well known Jersey breeder says that one mistake many farmers make is in breeding Jersey heifers too young. A better way is to let them get their growth, at least three years. Keep them in a separate lot, if necessary, after they are eighteen months old. If permitted to bring calves before they have their growth they make small cows and yield less milk. The calves also are smaller, as a rule. Feeding: Dairy Cattle. The best dairymen are now using both winter and summer silos. At the Ontario experiment farm they feed only twice a day a succulent ration, with meal and clover hay an hour and a half afterward, in the morning, and at 3:30 p. m. the same ration, with long hay. They estimate that a cow should receive a pound of meal for every five pounds of milk she gives. Winter Pim Food. Potatoes that are too small to mar ket may be used to advantage as a food for young pigs. Many farmers consider it no loss to have from 2 to 3 per cent of their potato crop too small for commercial use, as It gives them such a good winter pig food. The Doek an an Etc Larr. The duck, with good treatment, will average "about four eggs a week from Feb. 1 to about the last of June, when there will be a gradual decline until the last of July, when the season ends. Oata For Foifli. Hulled oats are one of the best bono and muscle producing foods that can be fed to poultry. Whatever other grains are fed, oats thouid predomJ- ttAtS. FIRE ALARM SIGNALS WO. 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 IL IS 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 G. 25 Ninth and South A. 26 Tenth and South C. 27 Eleventh and Main. 2S Eleventh and South J. Third District. South of Maiu. 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. 3S Fifteenth and South A. Fourth District. N'orth of Main, West of Tenth Street to River. 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 Eishth utreet. 47 Champion Mills. . 48 Tenth and North I. 49 Ninth and North E. 412 City Light Plant. Fifth District. West Richmond and Falrvlew. 5 West Third and Chestnut. El West Third and National Road. 52 West Third and Kinsey. 53 West Third and Randolph. 54 West First and Railroad. 55 State and Boyer. 56 Grant and Ridge. 57 Hunt and Maple. 58 Grant and Sheridan. 59 Bridge Avenue, Paper Mill. 512 Earlham College. 513 West Seventh and Peacock Road. 514 West 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 Hoosler 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 Signal, 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 you are certain the fire Is nearest the box you are at. Never open an alarm box when you hear the bells on the Engine House 6triklng 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 glas3 in 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. Ind.. Nov. 1. 1906. An Ingenious if not novel use has been found for the kind of radiance discovered by Roentgen. With its aid a photogmph has been taken showing the machinery of an automobile, with out removing the hood which covered it. It seems a very great pity that some determined effort can not be made to make dancing more popular. Nowa days, when exercise is a kind of reli gion to men and women alike it is odd that one recommended by all doctors, and recognized all the world over and In all ages as an attractive pastime, Into which the art of fascination large ly enters, should be more and more neglected among us. Lady's Pictorial. In the course of the recent sojourn of King George of Greece, in Paris, a long article was published In a news paper of that city, dealing with the conditions In the island of Crete. The article bore the signature of one of the editors, but it has been learned since that the signature was fictitious and that its true author was the King King George is not the first monarch to avail himself of an opportunity to publish his views on a pending ques tion of the day. H. R. DOWNING & SON .. UNDERTAKERS .. 16 N. 8th St., Richmond, Ind. Both Phones 75 Essence Pompadour! X The Latest Perfume rare f In Fragrance. Delicious and i Very Lasting. Call and fast it for Yourself. A pleasure X to show you. X M. J. Quigley, SSS" r" -5- J- i- -i- -J- -f- -J -5- -i- -i- -i for sale: J J Very desirable West Side .j. Idence at northwest corner ot i Main and West Seventh street. W. H. Bradbury & Son , ! .j. 1-3 Tcctt Block w . .j. ? 4. American Dry Cleaning Company 1129 E. Main St. Merchants' Delivery Headquarters Miff's Store Phone 723 How Delicious That HOT CHOCOLATE is at Greek Candy Store. It's just like all their Chocolate Candies They are so good I CABINET MAKER AND REPAIRER. I AND REPAIRER. 7 Make your old broken furniture : 1 1 . t . 1 1 kd new ,inu mie new ir o you want It. S. A. L0TT. 1 J 9 South 6th. Phone 1219 . ........................ . ! DR. HAMILTON t t t BENTDST. 126 North Tenth St. J Moore &Osborn wrue r-ire ana 1 ornaao incur- ance. We will bond you. Loans ? from $100 to $2,500. Phone Homa 1589. Bell 53 R. ROOM 16 I. O. O. F. BUILDING. Richmond Monument Co. t 33 North Eighth St. ? I Thone 1457 Richmond, Ind. ? ! GIB H. SGOn INVESTMENTS REAL ESTATE RENTALS LOANS and General Brokerage 707 Main St. RICHMOND, IND. H-0 I WM. WAKING t Ptarnber and Gas fitter I Bicycles and Sundries J t Phone 1482. 406 Main 8L Z falls Down OOOOOOOOO If your plate drops when you talk or laugh, get a patent Soft Rubber Suction put in by ilftem ?- Corner Rooms Over 5 and 10c Store. Phone 1637.