Newspaper Page Text
THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM MONDAY, DEC. 9, 1918.
CHICAGO GRAIN RANGE
. CHICAGO, Dec. 9. The range of
future on the Chicago Board of Trade
No trading in wheat.
Open High Low Close
Jan. .128 131 127 121
May 128 130 127 130
Jan 71 72 71. 72
May 71 72 71 72
'Jan 26.20 26.32 26.20 28.30
May 25.20 25.40 25.20 25.35
CHICAGO, Dec. 9 Corn No. 2
yellow, nominal; No. 3 yellow, $1.33
1.42; No. 4 yellow, $1.321.35.
Oats No. 3 white. 72 1-2 73 3-4.
' Pork Nominal; Ribs Nominal.
TOLEDO SEED PRICES
TOLEDO. O.. Dec. 9. Wheat
Prima cash and Dec, $24.50; Jan.,
$24.60; Feb., $24.90; March, $24.85.
Alsike Prime cash and Dec, $19.50;
March, $19.80. Timothy Prime cash,
$4.90; new and Dec, $4.95; Jan.,
$3.05; May, $5.27.
- CINCINNATI. O., Dec. 9. Wheat
The Inside quotations represent cars
without billing and outside prices, cars
with permits carrying billing privil
eges: ; No. 1 red winter track. $2.34(S 2.35;
No. 2 red winter track, $2.32 2.33; No.
3 red winter track, $2.29tf?2.28; low
grade, as to quality, 2.20(2.28.
Corn No. 2 white, $1.501.52; No.;
3 white, $1.48&1.50; No. 4 white, $1.45
??1.48; No. 2 yellow, $1.551.60; No.
3 yellow, S1.52&1.55; No. 4 yellow,
$1,470)1.52; No. 2 mixed, $1.50Q1.52.
Ear Com-White, $1.351.40; yel
low, $1.351.40, mixed, $1.351.40.
LIVE STOCK PRICES
': INDIANAPOLIS, Indiana, December
9. l.'ors--Receipts 20,000.
' Cstttle Receipts 1,200.
:- ( alve s Receipts 250.
Sheep Receipts 200.
V! 'Hogs Mixed and selected, 160 to
-224 lbs., $1V.6017.70; mixed and se
lected, 180 to 199 lbs. $17.70; mixed
and selected, 200 to 224 lbs., $17.60;
mixed and selected. 225 to 249 lbs..
'.317.60 17.75; mixed and selected, 250
libs. up. $17.60(9)17.75; fat hogs weigh
ing 130 to 155 lbs.. $16.50Co17.25; fat
back pig? under 140 lbs., $14.00 down;
feeding Pigs under 130 lbs., $16.25
Wvp; good to best fat sows, $16.50)
.$15.00(8)17.75; choice to prime, $17.55
... Cattle Killing steers Extra good,
1.200 lbs., and upward, $l7.50(fi19.00;
good to choice, 1,300 lbs. and upward,
J17.0018.00; common to medium, 1,
300 lbs., and upward, $15.50(9)16.50;
good to choice, 1,200 to 1,300 lb3.,
$15 00016 50: common to medium, 1,-
.200 to 1,300 ibo.. $14.0014.75; good
to choice. 1,100 to 1.200 lbs., $15.00
16.00; common to medium, 1,100 to
1.200 lbs., $13.00.14.00; good to
choice, 1,000 to 1.100 lbs., $11.50
1 12.50; common to medium, l.ioo to 1.
200 lbs., $1 1.00 12.50; poor to good
,'under 1,000 lbs., $9.00-11.00.
Heifers Gocd to best, 800 lbs. and
i upward, $10.0012.00; common to
medium, 800 lbs., $8.0009.75; good to
test, under 800 lbs., $10.5013.00;
Common to medium, under 800 lbs.,
I Cows Good to best, 1,050 lbs.", up
wards, $10.0014.00; common to med
him, 1,050 lbs., upward, $8.509.50;
good to best, under 1,050 lbs., $9.00)
10.00; common to medium, under l.Oou
lbs., $8.00 8.75; canncrs and cutters,
Bulls Common to best, 1,300 lbs.
upward, $9.00010.00; good to choice
under 1,300 lbs., $9.5011.00; fair to
medium, under 1,300 lbs., $8.00 9.00;
common to good bolognas, $7.50 8.50.
Calves Good to choice veals, under
200 lbs., $16.0018.50; common to
medium veals, under 200 lbs., $9.00
$15.75; good to choice heavy calves,
$9.00010.00; common to medium
heavy calves, $6.258.75.
Stockers and Feeding Cattle Good
to choice steers. 800 lbs. and up $10.00
(Jfll.00; good to choice steers, under
700 lbs., I10.0010.50; common to fair
steers, under 800 lbs., and up, $7.50
9.75; common to fair steers,
under 800 lbs., $7.508.75; medium
to good heifers, $6. 50 7.00; medium
to good feeding cows, $6.00g7.00;
springers, $8.00 9.00; stock calves.
250 lbs., to 450 lbs., $8.00010.00.
Sheep and Lambs Good to choice
sheep, $7.5008.00; common to good
sheep, $5,000)7.75; good to choice
lambs, $14.60015.00; good to choice
yearlings $9.00010.00; common to
100 lbs., $8.00 9.00; other good light
U. S. BUREAU OF MARKETS, CHI
CAGO, Dec. 9. Hogs Receipts 25,000,
market generally steady with Satur
day's average: butchers $17.40017.70;
lights $16.84017.60; packing $16.75
$17.40; throw outs $15.75016.50; pigs,
good to choice $14015.25.
-Cattle Receipts 46,000; market op
ening slow, mostly 25 to 50 cents low
er; calves 60 cents lower; beef cattle,
good, choice and prime $15.00019.75;
common and medium $9.25015.00;
'butcher stock, cows and heifers $6.50
. 13.75; canners and cutters $5.75
$6.50; stocks and feeders, good, choice
and fancy, $10013.25; inferior, com
mon and medium, $7010; veal calves,
Igood and choice $16.50017.00; west
ern range beef steers $14.25017.75;
cows and heifers $8.25012.75.
I Sheep Receipts 26,000; market
,trong to 15 cents higher; lambs,
choice and prime $15.85015.50; med
ium and good $14.25015.35; culls $9.50
12 60; ewes, choice and prime $9.25
09.50; medium and good $8 0009.25;
EAST BUFFALO. N. Y., Dec. 9.
Cattle Receipts. 4.500. good, strong,
prime steers, $17.00017.50; shipping
steer, $16.00016.60; butchers, $11.00
15.75; yearlings. $11.50013.00; heifers,
$10.50013.00; cows. $5.00011.00; bulls
$7.60011.00; stockers and feeders,
$7.60011.00; fresh cows and springers,
' Calves receipts, 1,200, one dollar
i Hogs Receipts, 14,500; steady;
' V .... IT OA.
utuivj, uiiAtru. auu luinns, f xi.ou,
light Yorker and pigs, $16.5016.75;
roughs, $12.0016.80; stags. $10.00(3)
Sheep and lambs Receipts, 10,000,
lambs, $9.00 1525; yearlings. $7.00;
$8.75; mixed sheep, $9.009.50.
. PITTSBURG. Pa.. Dec. 9. Hogs
Receipts, 20,000; market extremely
slow; heavies, $17.80; heavy Yorkers,
$17.80; light Yorkers, $16.5017.00;
pigs, $lG.0O 16.50.
Cattle Receipts, 4,200; market low
er; steers, $15.0017.00; heifers,
$10.5012.50; cows, $8.5010.50.
Sheep and Lambs Receipts, 4,000;
market strong; top sheep, $15.25; top
Calves Receipts " 800; market
steady; top, $20.00.
CINCINNATI, O., Dec. 9. Hogs
Receipts 11.700; market slow; packers
and butchers $17.30; common to choice
$1115; pigs and lights $U15.50;
Cattle Receipts 2,600; steady mar
ket; steers $616.25; heifers $6.00
$12.25; cows $5.5010.50.
Cattle Market strong; $619.
Sheep Receipts 200; steady mar
ket; $3.50 8.50. Lambs Market ia
CHICAGO, Dec. 9. Butter Market
Higher; creamery firsts 54 0 67.
Eggs Receipts 568 cases; market
steady; firsts, 5466c; lowest, 54c.
Live Poultry Market higher; fowls
18023; springs 21; turkeys 26.
Potato Market Unsettled; receipts
55 cars; Minn., Mich, and Wis. bulk,
$1.8501.90; do Backs $1.751.80.
NEW YORK STOCK LIST
NEW YORK, Dec. 9. The closing
quotations on the stock exchange
American Can, 47.
American Locomotive, 63 M.
American Beet Sugar, 60.
American Smelter, 85.
Anaconda, 66. .
Atchison, 95. 1
Bethlehem Steel, bid 67.
Canadian Pacific, 160.
Chesapeake & Ohio, 58.
Great Northern Pfd, 97.
New York Central, 78.
Northern Pacific, 96.
Southern Pacific, 102. .
U. S. Steel Com. 97.
Buying New corn, $1.15to $1.25;
new oats. C5c; rye, $1.40; straw, per
SellingCottonseed meal, per ton,
$65.00; per cwt., $3.35; tankage. 50
per cent, per ton, $93.00; per cwt.,
$4.75; Quaker dairy feed, per ton, $50.
per cwt., $2.60; linseed oil meal, per
ton, $66.00; per cwt., $3.50; salt, per
FRUIT & VEGETABLES
(Corrected Daily by Eggemeyer's)
New cabbage, 5c pound; Chinese
cabbage, 15c pound; green beans, 20c
pound; carrots, 6c pound; spring
beets. 6c pound: cauliflower, 15c lb.;
cucumoers, 20c; egg plant, 25c lb.;
kohlrabi, 10c per bunch; leaf lettuce,
20c per lb.; head lettuce, trimmed,
30c pound, untrimme-J, 20c pound;
leak, 10c a bunch; Bermuda onions,
5c per lb.; parsley, 6c a bunch; man
goes, 5c each; tomatoes, hot house
grown, 35c lb.; Jersey sweet potatoes,
10c lb.; turnips, new, 5c pound; pota
toes new, $1.75 bu.; young onions,
10 cents a ounch; breakfast radishes,
5c bunch; endive, 20c i pound; buton
mushrooms. $1.00 a pound; Brussels
Chestnuts. 25c pound; cranberries, 15c
sprouts, 25c straight; parsnips, 6c lb.;
Black wainuts. 10c pound, $3.50 bu.;
straight; Emperor eranes. 35n
Malaga grapes. 40c nound: numnkina
and squashes, 2c to 5c per pound;
water cress, zoc per pound.
Eggs 73c a dozen; butter, creamery
72c pound; country, 62c lb.
Country butter, 60c lb.; eggs, 65c
dozen; old chickens, 18c pound; fry
chickens, 20c pound.
Grape fruit, 10c, 15c and 18c; alli
gator pears, 50c each; bulk King
apples, 10c lb., or $1.75 per basket;
Jonathan apples, 3 lbs., 25c; bananas,
10c lb.; lemons, 60c doz.; limes, 60c
doz.; oranges, 60c doz.
Vest Manchester, Ohio
Vinson Holman, who has been vis
iting his mother the past six weeks, is
in a critical condition from the effects
of blood poison Miss Verdonia
House of Lewisburg spent Tuesday
with Mrs. Gorman McGriff Miss
Mildred Stenes spent Thanksgiving
vacation with her parents at Dayton. .
..Mrs. Mary Bruner and daughter, AI
ta Mae, spent Saturday at Lewisburg.
.... Miss Sylvia Trome of New Madi
son and George Williams were Thanks
giving dinner guests of Mrs. Mary
Trone and family Miss Irene Wol-
verton spent from Thursday until Sun
day with Cincinnati friends Mrs.
Anna Wolverton will spend the winter
with her niece, Mrs. Charles Sellers
south of Eldorado. . . .Miss Josephine
Miller of Dayton spent the week-end
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. O.
Miller E. B. Creager and family,
Jesse Utz and wife and family, John
Walren. Sr., and John Waldren, Jr.,
and Mrs. Chester Fowble attended the
funeral of Ezra Creager Sunday after
noon at Eaton. Ohio.... Mrs. Murriel
King of Dayton is spending the week
with her mother. Mrs. Elizabeth Schur
man and will assist them to move to
the Ironclad building this week....
Mr. and Mrs., Verta McGriff enjoyed a
Thanksgiving dinner Thursday with
Mr. and Mrs. George Hayes near Lew
isburg Russell Waggoner of Camp
Dix enjoyed a short furlough with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Wagoner.
....Mrs. Dan Davis cf Eaton spent
TO BE RECONCILED
WASHINGTON, Dec. 9. Decided
improvements in Internal conditions
in China is noted in the latest diplo
matic advices received here. It was
learned today that evidence of an
I earnest desire, for reconcilation be-
ftween the north and south factions
jhave been reported and that a tenta
tive program of consolidation is un
The plan includes the selection of
a vice, president from south China,
the present chief executive at Peking
remaining in office and the naming
of a cabinet representatives of both
sections. It has been suggested that
a delegation from the revolutionary
government now sitting at Canton
and from the government at Peking
meeting at a neutral point within the
republic to prepare plans for a gener
al election for a national parliament.
The identic representation recently
presented to the president of China
by the ambassadors of the associated
powers including in the United States
laid stress on the urgent necessity of
some agreement being reached out of
which would grow a unified political
government for China. The text of
these representations has not yet been
made available here.
Henry J. Schutte Dies
at Home at Age of 84
Henry J. Schutte, 84 years old, died
Sunday afternoon at his home, ; 606
South Eighth street of senility. Mr.
Schutte was born in Germany in 1835,
but has lived here for many years. He
is survived by his wife, Berdina, four
sons, Charles, William, George and
John, one brother, John Schutte of In
dianapolis, and one granddaughter.
Funeral services will be held Tues
day afternoon at two o'clock at the
residence. Rev. F. W. Rohlfing will
have charge of the services. Burial
will be in Lutheran cemetery. Friends
may call at any time, but are request
ed to omit flowers.
from Thursday until Saturday with
Mrs. Gorman McGriff and family
Verto MvGriff and wife spent Satur
day afternoon at Arcanum. . . .Mr. and
Mrs. John Gouch entertained Lou
Swihart and family and Charles Wag
ner and family of near Eaton at din
ner Sunday Charles Fowble and
family were Sunday guest3 of Mr. and
Mrs. J. M. Studebaker Mr. and Mrs.
D. A. Poe entertained a number of
out-of-town relatives at their home
Sunday T. C. Boner and family vis
ited Wednesday and Thursday with
George Hubler and family at New
Paris The Gleaners Sunday school
class of Christian church and their
teacher, Mrs. Blanche Shively were
entertained Sunday at the home of
Misses Fern and Flossie Woolf
Miss Hazel Barnes is visiting this
week at the home of his sister, Mrs.
Jesse Troxel near Ithaca Mr. and
Mrs. Bert Slifer of near Otterbein
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Cletes
Beck on Sunday Mrs. Ella Coblentz
and Mrs. Martha McLure of Dayton
visited Sunday with Mrs. Eliza Brown.
A. W. Newman and .wife spent
Saturday and Sunday with Mrs. Em
ma Cheesman at Hamilton, O Mr.
and Mrs. David Poyner entertained
their son, Irvin, and family and Mr.
and Mrs. Cal Braddock at their home
Sunday Mr. and Mrs. William
Smith Gannon McGriff and family
and Mrs. Dan Davis were in Greenville
Friday Russell Young of Dayton
made a short visit here with his grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Wehrley.
Gorman McGriff purchased the
William Steiner farm near Lewisburg
and will take possesion in the spring. .
. . Robert Protzman of Verona has em
ployment at the Moris department
AMERICANS NOT OF GERMAN DESCENT
HELPED KAISER IN U. S RECORD SHOWS
L-Tt to right, above: James F. J. Archibald. Edwin Emerson. Below:
Gaston B. Means, left, and Dr. William Bayard Hale.
That many Americans not of German blood were deep in German plots
In this country both before and after the United States entered the war, is
the official statement of A. Bruce Bielaski, chief of the bureau of investiga
tions for the American department of justice. Among those mentioned irre
'William Bayard Hale, Edwin Emerson and John J. Archibald, war cor
respondents, and Gaston B. Means, a Burns detective operative.
IS PEACE DELEGATE
Brazil has named Ruy Barbosa as
one member of its delegation to the
peace conference. Barbosa is the
Brazilian minister to Argentine and
attended the conference at The
Hague. It is reported that he is to
become ambassador to London. He
is the best known Brazilian or-tor.
;S If fl
Ohio Flood Prevention
Act Is Constitutional
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Dec. 9 The Ohio
act providing for the construction of
storage reservoirs to prevent a repe
tition of the flood which partly des
troyed Dayton in 1913 with serious
loss of life and heavy proporty dam
age, was declared constitutional today
by the supreme court.
Fifty-Two Pupils Are
Oat of High School
There are fifty-two pupils out of
Richmond High school, according to a
census that was taken by J. H. Thomp
son on Thursday. Only a part of the
number are out with the influenza.
Continued From Page One.l
serters that Berlin is feeding exceeds
60,000. Premier Ebert and his cabinet
held a secret session with the execu
tive committee of the workmen's and
soldiers' council, discussing Friday's
rioting. Over thirty mass meetings
of conflicting parties were announced
MUNICH IS GAY
MUNICH, Dec. 9. Munich looks
much less changed after four years of
war than those who knew it would
have thought possible. The city ap
pears far livelier and gayer than two
and a half or three years ago when the
correspondent visited it. Part of this
impression is unquestionably due to
the profusion of Bavarian-German flags
everywhere, emphasized by the red
banners of the Socialists.
Although fairly dark in the evening
because coal must be saved, the streets
are crowded during the early hours.
Restaurants are open and a fairly pal
atable imitation of beer is served. It
is in minor details that changes are
most apparent at first glance. For in
stance, even many of the larger res
taurants and prominent hotels have
paper napkins and paper tablecloths
Every postage stamp one licks has
a strange disagreeable taste because
a shortage of something has led to
the introduction of a substitute for
the time honored "stickum."
Many stores which formerly dis
played signs proclaiming they were
purveyors to Bavarian royalty, have
erosed the word3 and the words gen
erally has been done so ineffectually
that the letters stare out from beneath
coats of black paint. Bicycle tires
long ago disappeared and have been
replaced by coils of steel.
The streets are as clean as ever
and the stores as beautiful, although
filled with articles the prices of which
would have been unbelievable four
Poor Are Suffering.
.Food apparently is obtainable easily
in restaurants, although expensive."!
The suffering seems to fall heavily on
the poor people. Food now is more
plentiful than a month ago because
the signing of the armistice brought
out stocks which have been held in
reserve. The people are perhaps paler
than their wont, but the street crowds
appear to be warmly dressed and give
no sign of suffering.
The most interesting feature of Mun
ich, as in every other German city to
day, is the new status of the common
soldier. He may frequently be seen
riding in automobiles while officers
walk. He never salutes his former
superiors. The success of the new
regime is forecast as being great or
small, according to those with whom
The city has resumed dancing, which
has occasioned a terrible editorial out
burst from a portion of the press.
Former Imperial Chancellor von Hert
ling's organ, the Bavarian Courier,
"Our enemies will be robbed of the
last vestige of pity if they hear this.
Are they not right?"
The Courier assails the people of
Munich with unexampled bitterness,
directing a tirade against those who
are spending money "because they
have it in their pockets, regardless
of the time .when their debts must be
paid." It says that civilians are sac
rificing the rations intended for the
army during the coming winter. It
adds that the "bad German retf eat"
lost most of the provisions being'beld
by the army and that stores now are
scanty. In spite of this, it says, the
food allowance has been Increased
rather than decreased.
Air Traffic Begun
Between German Towns
LONDON, Dec. 9. Air traffic has
begun between some of the largest
German towns, advices reaching here
report. The airplanes are carrying
parcel post matter and passengers.
The fare per passenger i3 2 marks
a kilometer, or about a dollar a mile.
The machines can fly at the rate of
eighty miles an hour and the journey
from Berlin to Munich, for instance,
can be accomplished in four and one
One company is constructing a new,
large type of airplane, able to carry
Rev. Roy L. Brown and wife who
have ben holding a three weeks' meet
ing at'Pleasantville, Pa., returned to
their home ' here last week. Rev.
Brown preached here Sunday.. .. .Mr.
and Mrs. D. C. Harlan and son John of
Cambridge City and Clarence Brown
of New Castle, Ind.. spent Thanksgiv
ing with Mr. and Mrs. Milton Harlan.
Mrs. Harlan remains ill Mr. and
Mrs. John Harding and daughters, Ha
zel and Marie. Mr. and Mrs. Merl Cole
man and son Homer spent Thursday
with John Hansbarger and family
Mr. and Mrs. K. D. Cofield entertained
the following at a Thanksgiving din
ner.Denver Cofield, who is in the train
ing camp at Butler... Mr. and Mrs. S.
K. Cofield, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Moore
and eon Wendel, Mr. and Mrs. Omar
i Clark and daughters. Ellena Bess and
Katherine Manford White, who has
been very sick, is improving Mrs.
Phoebe Long, of Richmond, is 'staying
with Milton Harlen's for a few days.
. . . .Mr. and Mrs. Dan Horn spent Sun
day with relatives in Eldorado, Ohio.
. . . .Henry Knoll and family spent Sat
urday with M. L. White and family.
....Chester Anderson, who has been
working in Dayton this summer, re
turned here to spend a few weeks with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. An
derson On last Sunday. Mr. and
Mrs. Eli Hyde entertained Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. Hyde, Mrs. Ralph Hyde,
Mlsa Donna Hyde, Harold Hyde and
little Rosemary Hyde, all of Richmond,'
and Mr. and Mrs. Jehu Boren and
daughter Florence Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Endsley and son Charles, of
Hagerstown, spent Wednesday with
Mr. and Mre. Jacob Endsley Miss!
Wyvona Hyde spent several days last
week with relatives in New Madison,
Ohio Master Lester Hawkins, who
has been very sick with influenza, is
slowly improving. It was a mistake
about it being spinal meningitis, the
doctor saying it was only a bad case
of influenza Dale Roberts of New
Madison, is spending a few days with
his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Eli
Hyde Mrs. Evan Horn received a
letter from her husband, who is in
France, saying he was in the hospital
with the mumps, but was getting along
nicely Mrs. Florence Casey of Kan
sas City, Kas., is spending a few days
with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
S. K. Cofield and her aunt, Mrs. C. E.
CANADA TO SEIZE CABLES.
OTTAWA, Dec. 9 The seizure of
Western Union and Commercial ca
bles is being considered by the Cana
dian government because the lines
pass through Britain and are consid
ered a part of the British system, ac
cording to announcement made here.
A cranky clerk is worse than a bad
egg the egg can be explained.
The diet during and after influenza.
Horlick's Malted Milk, nourishing- and
50 Dress and Street Hats,
Saturday, between Jones'
Hardware Co, the Boston
K nnllpnherff's store and
Harrington's store, a Plati-j
num Bar Pin with b diamonds.
Liberal reward. Return to
John J. Harrington or phone
French Band Concert plat!
at Westcott Pharmacy.
French Band Concert plat
at Westcott Pharmacy.
French Band Concert plat
at Westcott Pharmacy.
French Band Concert plat;
at Westcott Pharmacy. j
French Band Concert plat
at Westcott Pharmacy.
TUESDAY, THURDAY, SATURDAY
Good Music ! , friet& Good Time !
SAYS "Y" HELPED
DESIGNS IN INDIA
The work of the Y. M. C. A. in India
was an important factor in counter
acting the spread cf German propagan
da in that country, according to B. H.
McLain. representing the foreign work
of the Y. M. C. A., who is the guest
of the Richmond association.
Mr. McLain will speak at an in
formal meeting of Y. M. C. A.dlrectors
at the home of Adam Bartel Monday
He will be the guest cf the Rich
mond Rotary Club Tuesday at the
Arlington hotel, where he will talk
on the present-day devedopment In the
Orient and the influence that Is affect
ing the life there.
Mr. McLain has been In Y. M. C. A.
work for many years. He has recently
been with Indian and British forces on
the Mescpotamian front working with
the forces cf General Sir Stanley
Maude, who lost his life at Bagdad,
and Sir Bercy Lake. He established
80 Y. M. C. A. huts along the Tigres
and Euphrates rivers.
Mr. McLain's headquarters are in
India where he has worked for over
five years. He said that the Indian
people were very loyal to England
during the war. The Indian National
Committee is soon to raise $635,000
among the Indian people to promote
Y. M. C. A. work. There are 200 sec
retaries from India serving now in
Egypt, East Africa, Mesopotamia,
along the Suez and also in India.
Over 200 secretaries, American and
British, he said, are doing work in
the Orient. Prominent work is being
done in the university centers and
large cities. The work has been so
popular in Japan that the Emperor re
cently gave a gift of money to the
work. Coming from a non-Christian,
this was considered very significant.
Home Service Department
Open in Afternoons
The Home Service department of
the Red Cross has announced that
this office is open from 1 to 5 o'clock
each afternoon to any one who wishes
to consult the head of this depart
ment. There are no morning hours.
THINNER of highest
rV score for tonequxiU
ity at Panama-Pat ific
Prices $30 to C10CO
REE D S
Cor. Tenth and Main.
TRY OUR OHIO EGG
For Cook Stoves and Ranges
Phones 2C15 and 2015
You may detect a cavity in a
tooth by looking in your mirror
but that will not tell you how
to remedy the trouble and etop
the further annoyance and dis
comfort. No matter what you need in
dentistry, visit the office of Com
plete Dental Service. ' We will
be pleased to give you consulta
tion and advice concerning your
teeth trouble. No fee will be
asked for an examination.
Stop the little troubles before
they become big ones and you
will be saved much expense and
discomfort. We are fitted to
render you any dental service
you may desire.
Dr. J. A. EODALY
DENTIST 715 MAIN ST.
Office Hours 8 to 12 a. m.;
1 to 5:33 p. m.; also Mon., Wed.
and Sat. evenings. Free exam
ination. Look for the big sign
in the middle of the block.
fThe Highest Clw TaUAng H
Machine in the World R