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THE XKICIISIOXD PALLADIUM AXD 8TJX-TELEGRA3I, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1910. CROPS BRING MOIIEY Northwest's Inland Empire Crops This Year Brought In a Vast Sum. A BIG INCREASE IN FRUIT Spokane, Wash., Oct. 12. One hun dred and seventy million dollars, or about $265 per capita, Is the value of agricultural, forest and mineral pro ducts in- the Inland Empire for 1910, accord Ins to reports compiled by A. V. Lindsay, cashier of the Fidelity National bank of Spokane, who has made a close study of the situation In this part of the Northwest for 20 years. He says: 'The value of this year's wheat crop, at the lower prices, Is about $33. 000,000. To this must be added the wbest carried over . from last year, brinclng the total up to $38,000,000. But this Is not a fair figure, as the crop, principally because there has been a long season, was harvested far more cheaply than usual. In oth er words, the crop this year has a money value of $41,000,000, as against $49,000,000 last year. The crop of 1910 was valued at about $54,000,000, but 10 percent was held over by farm ers." Mr. Lindsay predicts that the pro duction of minerals and lumber will be about the same as In 1909, when the value of the first named amount ed to $43,000,000, while the timber cut had an estimated value of $19, 250.000. He adds: "It is in fruit that a big Increase will be seen. The value of the crop was $15,000,000 In 1909, and it is esti mated that the yield will be from 33 to 50 percent greater this season. This Is owing to the fact that orchards planted so widely the last few years have come Into bearing this season. Against this, however, must be set a lower price for apples. "On the whole, It can be readily seen that the production of wealth within the Inland Empire . for 1910 will not fall far behind. It at all, that of 1909. If the crops In the grain districts were not as large as form erly the difference Is made up by a greater fruit yield, and the result to the community Is the same as last year." HEALTH OF PUBLIC (American News Service) Ottawa, Ont., Oct 12. Representa tives of the various provincial gov ernments met here today In conference with the public health and conserva tion committees of the Commission of Conservation under the presidency of the Hon. Clifford Slfton. chairman of the commission, to consider various questions bearing upon the subject of public health. Among the subjects to be considered by the conference are the best method for preventing the pollution of International, lnter-pro-vincial and other waterways; Interna tional and lnterprovlnclal quarantine regulations; the relationship of the Federal and Provincial. Governments to the subject of tuberculosis; harmon izing of the public health laws and the creation of a central council of health. BASEBALL v NATIONAL Chicago .. .. .. New York Pittsburg Philadelphia .. . Cincinnati .. .. .. Brooklyn.. .. .. .. St Louis Boston ......... St. Louis .... .. ., Chicago COMSTOCK DECISION (Palladium Special) Indianapolis. Oct 12. Whether the unlawful aale of liquor la made In a saloon or elsewhere, the person or company on ' the bond of the seller may be held responsible for the guar antee not to violate the law, accord Ing to a decision rendered by Chief Justice Comstock of the appellate court Tuesday. By this decision the United States Fidelity and Guaranty company la compelled to abide by the decision of the Gibson county circuit court which awarded Judgment of $400 against It as furnishing guaranty bond for Wil liam R. Fuller, deceased, a saloon keeper of Hlllham. Dubois county. Fuller sold liquor to Knoefel Line, Line waa Intoxicated and shot and killed Charles Ballard. The damages went to 8tella Ballard, alster of the murdered man.. BOOST GOOD ROADS (American New Service.) Birmingham, Ala., Oct 12. Strong Interest In the good roads movement In this State has been awakened by the meeting of the Alabama Good Roads association which opened here for a three days' session. Delegates from all parte of the State, members of Congress and of the State legisla ture and state officials of Alabama and some adjoining states are In attend ance and great Interest Is manifested by all of them. The last day of the meeting, which Is also "Good Roads Day- at the State fair, is expected to attract thousands of visitors. Among " the speakers will be Hon. A. C. Jack son, president of the National Good Roada Association. HEARING Oil RATES (American News Service) 8t Paul. Minn.. Oct 12. In the United Statea-circuit court here today a hearing was had on the application of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railway company for an Injunction against the Interstate Commerce Com mission to restrain It from enforcing Its recent order reducing the freight rate on oranges and lemons from the Pacific to the Atlantic coast from 11.15 to $1 ner hundredweight LEAGUE. ' Won. Lost Pet ..102 49 .75 63 7 75 79 88 88 . ..51 100 15 IS 1 7 14 3 . ..91 S6 . . .78 75 ...64 . ..62 .591 .662 .510 .487 .421 .413 .388 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. National League. (First Game) R. H. E. Philadelphia 7 16 2 New York .. .. 12 16 5 Slaughter and Moran; Marquold and Wilson. At Philadelphia. R. HE. Philadelphia ..3 5 3 All Stars . .8 15. 4 Bender and Thomas; Johnson and Street. (Second Game) R. H. E. Philadelphia .. ..6 11 3 New York ..1 2 3 Chalmers and McDonough; Hend ricks and Wilton. Game called on ac count of darkness in the 8th. R. H. E. St Louis ..3 9 2 Chicago .. ..4 6 1 Golden and Bliss; Ruelbach, Richie and Kllng. WHATS THE USE HOW American League President Will Investigate Lajoie Affair at St. Louis. . IT IS CINCH COBB LOOSES Chicago, Oct 12. Those eight base hits credited to Lajoie In St Louis, Sunday may not give him the title of champion batsman of 1910 and the Chalmers gas wagon which goes with It There never will be any more prizes hung up for ball players to compete for with the sanction of the national commission, that's certain. President Johnson, of the American League, has started an investigation Mound city reflecting on the honesty of the hits given Lajoie, and the league's executive may take a hand in the official scoring of that Sunday that looks crooked. Again, the eight hits may not do Lajoie anything but harm, because the margin given him In the unofficial figures was so close three points that the official averages may show that Cobb won anyway. It requires only a slight clerical error to make a difference of more than three points in a season's batting average. Cec- retary McRoy, of the league, Is the only source of official Information on the subject and he Is not yet in pos session of It The official scores of the closing series in which Cobb and to him. OHIO CHAMPIONSHIP. R. H. E. Cleveland ..7 9 2 Cincinnati .... ..14 17 4 Mitchell, Koestner, Kaler and Smith; Suggs and McLean. GAMES TODAY. ' ! , Boston at New York. Philadelphia at Brooklyn. Cincinnati at Pittsburg. WIRE FLASHES! S. B. SWEET DEAD. (American News Service) Indianapolis, Oct 12. Samuel B. Sweet aged sixty-five, widely known In railroad circles, and former general manager of the Wheeling and Lake Erie, died suddenly at six o'clock this morning while dressing himself at his apartments, Blacherne Flats. He had recently complained of Indigestion but otherwise he waa apparently sound. He retired from the Lake Erie Western two years ago on a pension He was a member of the board of trus tees of the Southeastern Hospital at Madison. He waa one of three "active1 thirty-third degree Masons In Indiana. WM. BARNES RESIGNS. Albany. N. Y- Oct 12. William Barnes, Jr., leader of the "Old Guard' faction In the fight against Roosevelt In the republican ranks In New York state, resigned today from the state committee after a membership of eigh teen years. Barnes assumes that his loyalty was questioned or usefullness ended because State Chairman Pren tlce failed to appoint him a member of the executive committee. ROOT IS MENTIONED. Washington. Oct 12. President Taft has practically decided to appoint Senator Root of New York, chief jus tice of the supreme court If the repub licans carry New York In November, according to reports here today. . INDICT MISS LENEVE. London. Oct 12. The grand jury at Old Bailey criminal court today in dicted Miss Leneve, charging her as an accessory after fact in the Belle Elmore-Crlppen murder case. Both prisoners' will probably be tried Joint ly. LORIMER HOT THERE But Governor Deneen of Mi nois Greeted the Colonel At Springfield. WAS ENR0UTE TO PEORIA (American News Service) Springfield, III., Oct 12. Colonel Roosevelt arrived here at 11 o'clock this morning on his way to Peoria to address the Knights of Columbus. Governor Deneen of Illinois got aboard the train to ride with the Col onel to Peoria.1 A reception committee from Peoria also boarded the train. A small throng at the depot cheered the ex-president as he stepped to the rear platform of his car. The colonel shook hands and made a brief speech. ARMY HAS REOIIIOII (American Kewa Service) Chattanooga. Tenn, Oct 12.- small but dignified gathering of vet erans was on hand today at the open ing of the thirty-eighth annua reunion of the Society of the Army of the Cum berland. The reunion program covers two days and has as its leading fea ture an addres by General Charles H. Grosvenor of Ohio. WAS LAID TO REST The funeral of Harry Simmons, a well known business man who died on Saturday evening was held on Tues day afternoon at the home on South Eighteenth street The Rev. Thomas J. Graham, pastor of the First Pres byterian church officiated. The floral tributes were exceptionally large Burial was in Earlham cemetery. The pall bearers Included Leroy Brown, Demas Coe, Edwin Cates, Harry Land, Will Campbell and Frank Watt LAWYERS HAD SPAT Personalities were engaged In be tween attorneys Charles E. Shiveley and Lorn ax Study in the circuit court on Tuesday in the . making up of issues In the case of Jacob Schuster of Louis ville, Ky., against Homer V. McLeland a local commission merchant There is $105 involved In the suit In which it is alleged the defendant owes the plaintiff for apples. McLeland's attor ney declared that the suit probably would be sent to the supreme court HOW HAS A MODEL New London, Conn., Oct 12. The engagement is announced of Miss Cleona Noble of this city to Norman Hitchcock, of Boston, Mass. Miss Noble is bookkeeper at the Bingham Paper Box factory here and through a serious accident four years ago, is obliged to wear an artificial leg. Mr. Hitchcock, it chances. Is a deal er in artificial limbs in Boston and in the course of business became ac quainted with his betrothed. It also seems that Miss Noble's fi ance wears an artificial leg himself, so it would seem the young couple are well paired in more ways than one. A CROSS COMPLAINT Former Postmaster J. A. Speken- nier is made defendant in a cross complaint filed in tfte circuit court by Fannie Crlcker Scott colored, asking $100 damages for alleged illegal pos session of real estate, it being averred in the cross complaint that the divis ion line fence is about six Inches on the Scott woman's property. The cross complaint is the outcome of a suit filed by Mr. Spekenhler in which he asked $100 damages and also to compel Mrs. Scott to remove about six Inches of the cornice of her property which extended over the division line The contestants are neighbors and live on South Twelfth street City Statistics Deaths and Funerals. BISHOFF The remains of the in fant child of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Blsh- off. of Kokomo, Ind., will be brought to the city Friday morning, for burial here in the Lutheran cemetery, Friday afternoon. The funeral is to be held at the undertaking parlors of Doan and Klute, the Rev. Conrad Huber of ficiating. ERK The death of Mary E. Erk oc curred early this morning. The de ceased lived at 404 South Seventh street The funeral will be announced later. Marriage Licenses. Frank Green. New Castle. 24, clerk and Goldie User, Fountain City. 23. Paul A. Bendfeldt Richmond. 30, contractor and Naomi Regina Huber, Richmond 24. school teacher. Howard Daniel McAdams. Rich mond. 22. railroader and Emma Et nore Parker, Richmond, 22. housekeep er. John Loren Hancock, Lebanon. O.. 25. teacher and Juanita M. Simpson Richmond. 25. Daniel Brown. Allen county. Ind.. 24 agent for G. R. St L and Hazel Newton Fountain City. 18. RICHMOND MARKETS PROVISION MARKET. (Paid By 2. IT. ggemeyer & Sons) Fruits. Pears, canning, per bu. ....$1.15 1.2; Concord grapes, fancy, per basket 22c to 24. Seckel pears, per bu. i.ar Bartlett pears, per bu .... 1.401.5 Peaches, yellow, per to. .. 2.002.1i Peaches, white, 6 basket crate 1.90 2.00 Apples, Jonathan, fancy bbls - 5.25 5.50 Apples, Maiden Blush, fey , bbls 5.0085.25 Apples, Jonathan. No. 1 bbls 4.354.50 bbls 2.2502.50 Apples, Cooking, common Vegetables. Tomatoes, Home Grown, fey per bu. 6070c Cucumbers. Home Grown. 4 to 5 doz per box 65870c Peppers, Green, per box 65c Peppers. Red, per box ...... $1.00 Pickling Onions, yellow, per bushel box 75385 Dill, per large bunches .... 20825c Cauliflower, Home Grown fancy, per doz. 1.7081-80 Wax Beans, Home Grown per box 75 85c Green Beans, Home Grown, per box 65 875c Lima Beans, fancy, 24-plnt case 2.7583.00 Parsley, curly, per dozen bunches 1520c Head Lettuce, Home Grown per bushel box 1.0081-10 Leaf Lettuce, Outdoor, per bu shel box 35840c Endive, Home Grown, per bushel box 60875c dium, per doz. 1.00 Celery, Golden Heart extra fancy, 6 dozen box 1.0081.10 Egg Plant Home Grown, me Spinich, fancy, per tub .... 85890c Celery, White Plume, fancy large flat box 50855c Sweet Corn, Home Grown per sack 65875c Okra, fancy, 4 basket crates 45850c Garlic, fancy, per pound ... 11812c New Carrots, fancy, 100 bunches 1.4081-50 New Beets, fancy, 100 bunches 16081.75 New Turnips, fancy, 100 bunches 2.50 Radishes, fancy, 100 bunches 1.75 82.00 t orse Radish Root dozen bunches 1.00 Horse Radish Root grated dozen bottles 80c Cweet Potatoes, Jersey, extra fancy, bbl 4.2584.50 Cabbage, Home Grown large Potatoes, bushel . 7581-00 Potatoes. Early Ohio, bu 80885c Rutabaga Turnips, bushel.. 65870c j.anlsh Onions, fancy, per crate 1.0081-10 Yellow Onions, Home Grown fancy, per sack 1.4081-50 White Onions, per sack ... 1.6581-75 Red Onions, fancy, per sack 1.5081-65 AST BUFFALO LIVESTOCK. East Buffalo, Oct 12. Cattle Receipts 50 head; prime steers $7.50; butchers $6.75. logs Receipts 2,550; heavies $9.15; pigs $9.25: ambt $7.50. Jbeep Receipts 5,000; prime $4.S5. Talves Receipts 125; choice $10.00. CINCINNATI LIVESTOCK. PRODUCE. Old Hens, per lb 10c Roosters, per lb 8c Eggs, per dozen 22c Butter, country, per lb. 27c 30c higher; butchers and shippers, Young chickens, 2 to 3 lbe. per lb 12c WAGON MARKET. Wagon market quotations furnish ed by Omer G. Whelan, South Sixth street, are: Oats, 32 cents per bu.; corn, 65 cents per bu.; rye, 65868 cents per bu.; hay, loose timothy $14 to $15 per ton; mixed, $13 per ton; clover, $9 per ton; straw, $5 to $6 per ton. GRAIN MARKET. ' easssssiBB Prices paid per bushel for grains by the Richmond Roller Mills, Second and North C streets, are as follows No. 2 wheat 95 cents; No. 3 wheat 92 cents; oats, 32 cents; - corn. 55 cents; rye, 65 cents; clover seed, $6 8$7. SEED MARKET. Quotations as furnished by J. Runge and company for seeds per bushel, are. Timothy, $4.00 to $4.35; clover, $7.50 to $8.00; rye, 70 cents; oats, 30 The Markets PITTSBURG LIVESTOCK. Pittsburg. Oct 12. ' Cattle Receipts light; choice, $7.50; prime $7.15; butchers $6.75. Sheep Receipts light; prime $4.65. Hogs Receipts 10 double decks; heavies $9.35; yorkers $9.35; pigs ' $9.30. Veals $10.25. Cincinnati, Oct" 12. Cattle Receipts 800; top $6.75. Hogs Receipts "1300; top $9.90. Sheep Receipts 1,100; extras $4.00. Lambs $7.15. INDIANAPOLIS LIVESTOCK. Indianapolis. Oct. 12. Hogs Receipts 4,500; tops $9.20. Cattle Receipts 1,900; top $7.25. Sheep Receipts 1,200; top $4.25. Lambs $6.75. INDIANAPOLIS GRAIN. Indianapolis, Oct 12. Wheat 97c Corn 52c Oats 34c Rye 71c Clover seed .$S.60 TOLEDO GRAIN. Toledo, Oct. 12. Wheat 97c Corn 50c Oats ....y 35c Clover seed $$9.15 AUCTION 1S5 acre farm, rrowlng crops, three stallions and all personal property. On account of my health I am rolng- to quit farming- and will sell at auc tion to the hic-heat bidders, my 1C5 acre farm and all personal property, lo cated six miles northeast of Richmond. Ind.; one mile .north of Middle borough on the White Water pike, on Tuesday, October IS. 'This farm con tains ICS acres the most of which is under cultivation. There are 6 acres in com and SO acres sowed In wheat The crops will prove there is no better productive land in the country then this farm possesses. It is a red clay subsoil a little rolling and well. drained. It is a greet stock farm as there Is a creek-running through part of a blue grass pasture en east side of farm. Also good running spring water the year round. Farm is well fenced in mostly woven wire and is hog tight. ti acre young- orchard with apples, peaches, peers, plums, cherries and sll kinds of berries. Farm lays in 4 mile square with gravel road on three sides. Frame bank bsrn t xS with basement under entire barn for stock. S room house with surrounding outbuildings. Termi Purchaser assumes a 15.500 loan and pays balance from loan to selling price in cash within 15 days from date of sale, tl.600 de posit required on day of sale to hold deal good. Possession given as soon as terms are complied with. Will also sell to the highest bidders my J Im ported stallions, imported by and purchased of J. Crouch & Son. proprietors i fayette stock farm of Lafayette. Ind. These horses are acknowl edged to be ss good as ever come to this country. A Percheron stallion. Wm only give here a short description and a portion of pedigree. Chsmbertin is a gray, weighing 1,900 lbs., foaled May 10, 1905. bred by M. Chtronard. leiairtvnA ot kure;et-Lolr- Sir Ouguste by Coco (4SS55). Dam. Har monie by Coco 1 4855). He is ss good s you find. Mouton Is s beautiful dapple gray stsllion. 1 hsnds high, weighing a ton. beautiful conformation. Bty,le- ?tlon and finish. Has the best of broad flat bone, best of feet, trJ??j?. ,.m.ucn 1uamy ny horse in the world. He Is a tried sure S-SSSlS flit a.r Ln bst to be und. Be sure and see this horse. Jfir ay. 2" 120Sin FraFc- Sire. Besigue by Brilliant. Dam. Margot by i- Va nd.VI',loie b.!5 Ta Belgian stallion, weighing nearly a ton. L.?..JuneJ5- 1l05' v.HJ9 a reat roll getter and possesses all the ?"- V1 V,rw "l, 'w uitofti. wm, Jeanne de Ho by Soll J--evant. There will be colts on the ground on day of sale to show what aS JL. 1 "I Produc- Can "how colts only months old that weigh over fJ?2.P.da: ,Seven weeks old colts that hav. soM for over $300 each. We Invite your closest Inspection of ihM. ,m.,. v. . -.. IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT FOR THE DISTRICT OF INDIANA IN BANKRUPTCY. In the matter of Josepnine T. Good rich, Voluntary Bankrupt. Cause No. 3060. ' To the creditors of said bankrupt: You, and each of you, are hereby notified that the Trustee has been or dered to sell the real estate belong ing to the bankrupt to the highest and best bidder, for cash, at public sale, at the office of Shively and Shively. attorneys-at-law, Richmond. Indiana, at ten o'clock A. M, Saturday, October 29. 1910. at which time the creditors may attend and protect their inter ests. Harry C Sheridan. Referee in Bankruptcy. Frankfort, Indiana, Oct. 11, 1910. COLLEGE DELEGATES Charles H. Frazee who ; graduated from Earlham college in 1893. has been selected as head of the depart ment of biology at the state normal school at Duluth, Minn. Thomas R. White, a graduate of Earlham college in 1896, and now a leading attorney in the city of Philadelphia, has been appointed by President R. L. Kelly, of Earlham, to represent the Institu tion at the twenty-fifth anniversary of Bryn Mawr, which will be held this fall. Dr. Robert E. Pretlow, pastor of the Brooklyn Friends' church and a graduate of Earlham in 1883, has been asked to represent the college at the dedication of several buildings of the Union Theological seminary of New York. SHERIFF'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE By virtue of a certified copy of a decree to me directed from the clerk of the Wayne circuit court, of Wayne county, Indiana, I will offer at public sale, to the highest bidder, at the court house door in the city of Richmond, Wayne county, Indiana on Wednesday, 2nd day of November, 1910, between the hours of 10 o'clock a. m. and 4 o'clock p. m. on said day, the follow ing described real estate, located and situated in the Cincinnati, Richmond & Ft. Wayne Railroad Company's Ad dition to the city of Richmond in Wayne county, in the State of Indiana and described as follows: ' 5,386 square feet off of the east part of the west part of Lot No. 25, 15,300 square feet off of the east part of Lot No. 25, Lot No. 24. 20,250 square feet off of the west part of Lot No. 24, Lot No. 31, Lot No. 30 and 7,959 square feet off of the east part of Lot No. 29. Said lots and parts of lots to be sold separately and without relief from val uation or appraisement laws, to satis fy said decree in my hands in favor of Lewis Hall vs. Walter D. Brown, et aL Linus P. Meredith, Sheriff of Wayne County. 5-12-19 . . -"- vn s(ia uriuiv uv cms?- zZ?, i!l " ' ih,re Tm b? an opportunity for you to buy a stallion at your own price. Below is a signed statement from a few of the many pa trons of these horses showing the kind of animals the thre stallions sre, We the undersigned do freely sign our names as witnesses that the 3 Im ported stallions owned by Albert Harmeson are good breeding horses and they are putting fine colts in this country. They are the best in the state. Orla Hinshaw. Fountain City. Ind.; R. D. Collins, Webster, Ind.. K. R. 25; i SJu!r!,y J?chmond. Ind.. R. R. S; W. B. Marton. Richmond. Ind.. R. Sr.,V. P-J?ik- Centerville, Ind.: James S. King. Centerville. Ind.: lsaao Williams, Webster. Ind.: Ora Pitts. Williamsburg, Ind.: John Decker. Rich mond. Ind. Terms on stallions One-third cash; one-third In one vear and one-third in two years at per cent, interest. Horses Two Pert-heron grav mares, well matched, coming 7 years old. weight 1,400 pounds each. Both bred and season paid. No better team in the country. Two black mares, well matched, weight 1,200 pounds each; 6 and 7 year old. are full sisters; t.m of maH mares, 7 years old, good drivers, single and double; S suc-KUng colts, two of them are from the above Percheron mares. 80 hogs. . It 100 w Duroc. Jersey brood row; 44 shoata from the above sows, weighing about i5 lbs. each: 1 Jersey milch cow, no better in the country, only fresh a short time; 600 bushels of oats in bin; 55 acres of growing corn in field; timothy and clover hay in mow; oats and straw in mow. Im plements, consisting of 1 wagon. 1 hay bed, 1 Iron roller. 2 breaking plows, l .'-horse harrow. 1 mower. 1 rake, r tbber ttr carriage. Klondike winter buggy, road wsgon. 2 sets heavy bra, mounted breeching work harness, t set of double csrrlage harness. 1 set of single harness, 1 set of new $55 . iY.y brass mounted double tug harness, bought for and only used on the stallions. Machinery nearly all bought new last spring. One $60 Polar creamery. Refreshments on ground. Sale takes place rain or shine as I have a big- barn. or information on sale in any respect address Wright onJ auctioneers. Lafayette. Ind.. or Albert Harmeson. Richmond. Ind . r -ome out and look farm over before day of sale and make up your mind to buy It as It will sell to the highest bidder. Terms on personal pr.PtrtyrumB 5 and under cash, sums over $5 a credit of. 10 months will be given, purchaser giving note with good approved bankable sevurltv. o interest if psld when due, if not. 8 percent. Interest from date. $5 off the hundred for cash. No property removed until terms compiled with. Sale begins at 10 a. m. ALBERT. HARMESON, Richmond. Ind., R. R. 4. 'phone 5105. Wright & Son. auctioneers. It's a Very Cold Word It crowds in Upon Us whether We are Ready Or not. n THE FALL FESTIVITIES are all over. Cold Weather Is just In front of us. ARE YOU READY? Get your eoal order in before bad weather , sets. in. NOW. you can get better service and better prices. Years of exper ience has taught us which are the best grades of eoal and our customers get the benefit. Telephones 1178 A 1179. rMlH 1BM. c. Mi ii fc toys Do you know that a pair of our Boys' rShoes usually wears out two or three half soles? We have all sizes. They cost $2.00 up. . MaisHey & Somi iq We Stand BacK of Evory tool? Wo o, and the Jewel Stove Co, Back ef Us You take absolutely no chances and get the best of stove satisfaction Uhsn You Choose a Jouol ARE JEWEL HEATERS ECO N O E! ICAL HEATERO? Such you will find them. Your fuel bill will decrease when you commence the operation of a Jewel. The care with which they are made and the scientific construction makes such a condition possible. A prominent coal dealer said: "Your stove works against our business, uses so little fuel." That's the kind you want. It A JEWEL STOVE Saves You Fuel, and costs no more than the ordinary kind. Priced from $14.75, $260)0. $35 and upward. 9TH AND MAIN STREETS. A HOOSIER KITCHEN CABINET Will save you time, steps and labor. Factory prices, $19.50, $23, 925 and $27.50.