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Richmond daily palladium. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1876-1904, September 20, 1901, Image 7

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KICIIMOXD DAILV PALLADIUM, FIMDAY, SEPTEMBER 20. 1001
MISS GRACE f.t'KENZlfc..
rr of the Trind ir Who
Wan Called lo MeKinley'a llt-daiile.
Mi Urace McK-uzie. who was called
to uure 1'residciit Mclvinley, U a grad
uate of the Nurses Tra lulus s-bool of
KetisiLtoti H.o..tal For Wvturu. She
went to Philadelphia from Canada in
and was graduated ia ls:4. Her ,
career at the hospital during her course
jf study was marked by uo particular
Incident, but frota the first sbe was
liUed by physicians aud patients be
cause of the quickness with which fclie
perceived what was necessary to le
hue and the ease, skill aud quiet that
characterized her work, says the Nt-w
York Suu. She U possibly 27 years,
old. is about feet 5 inches lu height
and weighs VX pounds. She has a well
shaped head, pretty face, kindly blue
yes L.nd a goodly quantity of golden
liair. Her voice is low aud her manner 1
pleasant. !
After graduating she went to Haiti-!
more aud secured employment In the
Kelly sanitarium. Having secured ex-'
perience there, she became, a private ;
nurse and attended many cases in Hal-;
timore and Washington. It was la
"Washington that she met Dr. Itisey,
when he was nursing Mrs. Lymnu J.
Oage. wife of the secretary of the
treasury, who died last year. Miss JU-:
Ketizie is not a Canadian by birth. Her j
parents are Scotch, and she was bora,
in Scotland.
A GREAT GRAIN ELEVATOR.
I.arnril In the World to lie Built at
Weehavs km, "a. J.
The largest grain elevator lu the
world, with a capacity of 4.!XX),mx)
bushels, is to be built at WeehawUeii,
N. .1.. by a Chicago firm for the Yest
Shore hue of the New York Central
road.
Not only will the elevator exceed nil
others in existence by l.ooo.uoo bush
el capacity, but at the same time it
will mark a new era in the handling of
jrralu at the seaboard In transit for
Kurope, says the New York Times.
Whole trainloads of grain will be
swiftly unloaded by machinery,
weighed and then at once reloaded
Into a steamer.
The foundation of the new elevator
Is to Le finished by Jan. 1 next, and
one-half of the elevator, with 2.OO0.UO0
bushels capacity, 13 to be completed
by Oct. 1, 11)02. The cost of the ele
vator will be $l.So0.(JO0 and that of
freight sheds adjoiniug $200,000.
Hospital of ttie future.
Ir. Charles S. Howell of the Western :
Pennsylvania hospital. Pittsburg, told
the hospital superintendents, who con
tinued their sessions at the Murray
Hill hotel the other day. that the
jiital of the future would be a domestic
hospital, because common sense by
that time will have compelled iustitu- ;
tional treatment as a necessity, as a
convenience, as the only thing to be
done foi the sick and the injured, says
the New York World. He declared it
would be a sanitarium, a home in all
the various meanings of that sacred
name. I)rs. J. T. luryea and J. O. :
Piddle supported Ir. Howell's view,
but declared that many hospitals had
already reached the condition advocat
ed by the Pittsburg physician.
l'aper Uullts.
In some parts of England there Is
quite a trade carried on by poor people
in making paper quilts for their iioorer
neighbors. They are simply composed,
of sheets of browu paper sewed togeth-
r and perforated all over at distances!
of an inch or two apart, covered with
chiutz or cretonne on one side and lined
w ith patchwork or old sheets anything
available, lu fact. They make surpris- j
ingly warm covers and are much ap-!
pieciated. London Tit-Bits.
Hand Off.
"What have you got that sign 'Hand?
OfT posted outside your works forV"
a.Ued the curious individual.
"lieca.ise." returned the jocular mill
owner, "my men are ou strike." I'hila
Uclphia Kecord.
LTJCK
6
Is often the name given by careless and
thoughtless people to those who are care
ful and thoughtful. "What a lucky
woman," is said of one whose health and
beauty proclaim her free from womanly
diseases. The luck often consists in her
having thoughtfully considered the mer
its of 'Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
and proved its ability to cure the dis
eases peculiar to her sex.
"Favorite Prescription" is a reliable
medicine for the cure of womanly dis
eases. It establishes regularity, dries
weakening drains, heals inflammation
and ulceration, and cures female weak
Bess. I ba J poor hetth for nine yrar.- writes
Armuuie Wtkin, of A-rae. Kanawha Co . W.
Va - Hail female weakness, was very irreTj'.ar
and would suffer untold misery Our iimi
doctor did not do me any good and I concluded,
to write to ron. When I wrote I had no idea
that I would erer get welt, but when your letter
reached me I began to hate hope. I commenced
taking Dr. Fierce s medicines as directed and
benn to improve ia strength. I was aoon able
to do the work for my family of six. I tack
eight bottles, three of Fafos-.te Prescription
aud an of - Col den Medical Distowry and two
via! of Pellets."
The People's Common ense Medical
Adviser, looS pages, in paper covers, is
sent free on receipt of 21 one-cent stamps
to pav expense ef mailing on'y. Address
Dr. R. V. Pierce, BuSalo, N. Y.
A MOTHER S SONG.
While you s'e-p I. tftin?. bear,
I. if l.' A t-. b0 b'Z:r- "I 'It
Wi'jj tixe pure yotir llti-i. luud .'"'eel.
itui vet ty tr
Jut U;V o-a d I TuUii (.lilS l.ap
W h.ie 'Jo sleep.
Hi.t t?! in j tin; fi-V c'oar'J (?
W '.iii ei.:rnrf-.i dr.ditia oi-t-: liel
J.ain- a iov-.'Iy fa;Ka-.y
Vtriel from us !.- ar ro !'
We, ij ur:!t jUa aai Weep
l H.le wi iifvp.
Little hands that oowly hoi I
Kaionte t .-.- i.i fa uoti.ft your rest,
Ik-re a i-:,U t-U-p-d to t:ie !rtal,
Tl re a t.H.ic wuii tiie oH i
All our rrajr wte to kap
W hiie UU Slurp.
While you ilcr-p thy calm 3-rk night
P.-es by so tru'Iy fast,
Littit; bc-ar:s! 'Iiaie trtn:9 so iadt;
Loe i Tain to hold you tight
Ot.e n:cr kiss; away I trtcp
W ni!e '-u sletp.
Constant e Karmar in CV.air.bcra' Jjurrud.
i
ACCUSED
George Parsons and I were enemies
from the first. We did not a::iliate as
boys lu the village school, and as we
passed together into the higher grades
we liecame even less friendly. We did
not use our lists on taeh other, but
within each breast there stili rankled
the remembrance of unsettled old
scores. Later on we bestowed our af
fections upon the same lady. Laura
Marshall was not a coquette, but it
seemed to take her a long time to make '
up her laind which one was to le the
happy man. When her choice was an- :
nounced. Parsons was furious, and we
had bittt-r words before witnesses.
One day our townspeople were star
tled by the announcement that Parsons
had disappeared. His business affairs
were prosperous, ami everything was
in good order. He was a reticent sort .
of fellow, but had he left of his own
accord he would naturally have left
some word with his clerk or at his
boarding place, but none could be
found. As time passed the mysterious
disappearance liecame the one topic of
conversation In our village.
On the morning it became known 1
discharged our servant maid for a fre
quent neglect of duty. She was cha
grined at her dismissal and soon spread
stories that were founded partly on
facts. My wife had been seen in earnest '
conversation with Parsons the previous
day, we had a little tiff at the teatable.
and I had not returned home that night
till quite late. It was plain to be seen
that public opinion was forming against
me, as it became necessary that some
one must be suspected to give the gos-:
siping tongues an occupation.
In less than a week some boys found
a man's body in the river just In-low
the village. It had apparently been in
the water but a short time, but the face
had been eaten by eels or beaten out of
human shape. The skull had been
broken by a blow, and the medical ex
aminer proved, to his own satisfaction
at least, that the man had been killed
before being thrown into the water. It
seemed to require no effort to identify
the remains as those of George Par
sons, and it was but natural that my
arrest should follow.
I was as willing as any one that my
trial should take place at once, con
fident that my Innocence would some
how he proved despite the circumstan
tial evidence which was gathering
against me. Accordingly the case was
entered at the term of court then in
session. As I recall the testimony 1 do
not think a single witness, utdess it be
our former servant, testitied to any
thing but the truth.
My wife had fallen ill, but her testi
mony, even if it could have been ad
mitted, would have proved more against
than for me. It was easily determined
that Parsons and I were unfriendly,
that we had quarreled, that I was jeal
ous of my wife for speaking to him and
that it would be to my business advan
tage and domestic peace to have him
out of the way.
Could 1 have proved that I passed
the hours from S till 11 o'clock on the
uight that Parsons disappeared iu walk
ing upon a lonely road all the other
testimony would have been worthless,
but I did uot remember meeting a sin
gle person abroad that night after S
o'clock. When I returned home, the
streets were deserted. I was harassed
about business matters, vexed with my
wife and suffered from headache, but
when I explained this It was evideut
that my story was not credited.
My counsel was an old and tried
friend of my youth, but he did not pos
sess the ability to show the jury the
flimsy character of the evidence of the
prosecution. It was against his advice
that the case had been put on trial so ;
early, but so confident was I of acquit
tal that I did not realize on what pre
carious ground I stood. I felt that in ;
some way my innocence would be prov
ed, although I stood almost alone In my :
belief. The trial was a brief one. and
the arguments of the lawyers were
soon finished. To these and the charse
of the judge I listened like one in a
trance. Tue jury passed out. and a
few friends came to me with words of
eiietr aad hope.
Hark: The jury is returning. Surely
they cannot have made tip their minds
in so short a time to condemn a fellow
man to life imprisonment. In response,
to a re-juest from the judge I stand up
and fa-?e the jury. There Is not a ;
friendly -ounteaaace among the twelve.
I barely hear the ominous word ,
"Guilty 7 which the foreman speaks.
The shock is so unexpected that I ;
scarcely realize the meaning of the j
Judge's cruet words as he pronounces '
t:n sentence of imprisonment for life.
The hour is late, and he is anxious t
be at bout. He has i:o -ompas: 'iou fui
me. They lead me back to my cell,
and, thanks to s..::ie unknown fr:en
who drops a potion in my cnJice, '
ssotju fall a.-l.'t p. i;.hai:;.-d nature ca:
stand the strain uu l.tig-r.
I am aroused in the arly niornix:
and a few friei;ds c.iio i:i to say lan
well. They realize the siru.st.oii in--fully
thaa 1 do. A short radway join
ney, a ride iu a toiike cama.e. a::
the prison is rcacln-d. I answer a f-"
questions mechanically and eschaiiv
my clothing for the f-tripod dress of i
convict. With an olhVer I pass down :
flight of steps and through a long corri
dor lighted by a single flame. I ait
pushed into a small, dark, ill smelling
cell aad for the first time realize that
the judge's last words to me were
"And the first day thereof shall be in
solitary confinement."
Everything has been a dream up tt
this moment, but the awakening Is ter
rible. As I hear the last echo of the re
treating footsteps I comprehend m
position alone in prison. It seems a.
If 1 shall go mail. A feeling of suffoca
tion overcomes me as iu vain I attempt
to cry out and clutch at the bare stout
walls. My head throbs as if it shall
burst. The wildest thoughts crowd tc
my brain iu a confused mass. I do not
comprehend thorn. My blood courses
through my veins like rivulets of mol
ten fire, burning the flesh at eacL
pulsation. How long the paroxysn
lasts 1 know not. as in the darkness
I can take no note of time, but when 1
grow calm 1 think out the course of the
trial.
The long hours pass away until it
seems as if the night has come. I tine
a can of water and gratefully cool mj
parched throat. Then I seek to lit
down for the night, but the cell is tot
small. The light apparently grows
dim, and in a cramped position I try tc
get a little sleep. Again wild thought?
surge through my brain, but at last 1
lose consciousness.
Again I am wide av.';e. How long i
have slept I know not. but I am coU
and doze until it seems as if the night
will never end. I never exierietice
one so long before. The silence Is op
pressive. There is a rush of cold air
and I feci that another day lias dawn
ed. I remember that I have eaten noth
ing since entering the prison, and alsc
that a loaf of bread lies beside the car
of water. I clutch it ravenously, but
the mouthfuls choke me. Must I go on
day after day, iu this prison? Is thert
no help for me? How slow the hours
pass! Have they forgotten me in mj
solitary cell, and will it become mj
grave? Oh. for the sight of a living
face or the sound of a human voice
even if it is but to urge me on to hardei
tasks. Willingly will I work if 1 car
only Ik? among other men.
After I have almost lost all hope ol
escaite I hear footsteps approaching
At last the hour of my deliverance if
at hand. How long it takes the jailei
to reach my cell! He is walking slowly
He halts before my door and dcliber
ately inserts the key. The liolts movt
slowly, the door swings open, and 1
step forth. 1 devoutly offer a menta
prayer of thankfulness. I follow mj
conductor and soon stand In the prea
ence of the warden, who grasps mj
hand, saying: "I have good news foi
you. You are free."
I tottered and would have fallen ba:
an officer uot assisted me. I cannot re
alize that my Imprisonment is at at
cud.
My amazement Is even greater wher
George Parsons comes forward, but it
the hearty handshake that follows wt
become friends. His story is soon told.
He had received a letter stating tha'
his uncle was seriously ill iu a neigh
boring state aud wished to see him. A1
first he determined to start the follow
ing day, but found that by walking
across to a junction he could take ar
express train that night.
Hastily preparing for the journey, h
wrote a letter of explanation for his
clerk, but it was laid in a look and not
found until his return. He found his
uncle dying, but arrived in time to re
ceive his blessing and a fortune. It now
became necessary for him to make e
journey west, and he left immediately
Not until his return home did he lean:
of the supposed tragedy and he lost nt
time in coming to the prison to release
me.
"I have telegraphed to the governor,
the warden said, "and if you gentlemei
will step in aud take dinner with mt
you may take the afternoon train foi
home. It will be aa unusual sight," ht
added jocularly.
"But." I asked, ''how can we react
home tonight? There Is no train to oui
place ou Sunday."
He looked at me in astonishment.
"How long do you suppose you hav
been in prison?" asked the warden.
"About twenty-four hours."
"You were lu the solitary forty-flve
minutes," was the reply.
But it was the longest day of my life
They Were For Sale.
Now." said the fussy old gentleman,
putting one of the biggest berries in his
mouth and picking up another, "what
is the sense of having that sign read.
'Fresh Berries For Sale?' Xon't you
see that 'Fresh Berries would b
enough? Don't you suppose that every
body knows they are for sale?"
1 dur.no." answered the fruiterer.
"Soe folks seem to think I'm giving
them away."
And the old gentleman put the berry
back ia the box.
Sever Felt It.
"Didn't you tell me tbat you nerer
expected to touch another drop of in-j
toxicating liquor?" asked the judge. ,
"Weil." answered tbe horrible exnnj-i
pie. "I uiiiiat as well not have touched j
it. I swallowed iz o quick 1 never felt .
it." Washington Star.
TO
FACTS.
Read What Richmond Cit -zens
Say.
Get down to the facts of the mat
ter. Don't take a stranger's word.
It is easier to prove the truthfulness
ot statements made by citizens of
Richmond than endorsement comirp;
from some far away place. Read tJ e
following:
Mr. Elmer O. Hawkins, of 43
north fifth street, machinest at
Gaar, Scott & Co 's works, says:
"For two or three years I was
troub'ed with a weakened and de
bilitated condition of the kidneys.
There was a steady, aching pain
through my loins and I could not
rest comfortably at night. The
seoretions became irregular and
unnatural. I tried a great many
different remedies, but received no
benefit until seeing Doan's Kidney
Pills highly recommended. I pro
cured a box at A. G. Luken's drug
store and ured them. They soon
fixed me up and I feel confident in
saying that they are a permanent
cure for kidney troubles."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster -Mill burn Co., Buffalo,
N. Y., sole agents for the U. S.
Remember the name Doac's and
take no substitute.
Dr&czUt.
Genuine stamped C C C Never sold In bulk.
Beware of the dealer who tries to sell
'tomethintf fust as Uood."
Two million Americans suffer the
torturing pangs of dyspepsia. No
need to. Burdock Blood Bitters
cures. At any drug store.
"My Family Doctor,"
Blue Island, 111., Jan. 14,1901
Messrs. Ely Bros.: I have used
your Cream Balm in my family for
nine years and it has become my
family doctor for colds in the head. 1
use it freely on my children. It is a
Godsend to children as they a-e
troubled mor3 or less.
Yonr respectfull, J. Kimbell.
Judge for yourself. A trial size c ir
be had for the small sum of 10 cts
Supplied by druggists or mailed by
Flyr Brothers. 5t Warren St., New
York. Full size, 50 cts.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bough'
Bears tha
?rnature of
Genuine Rocky Mountain Tea i?
never sold in bulk by peddlers or lest
than 35c. Don't be fooled, pet the
tea. made famous by the Madisou
Medicine Co. Ask your druggist.
Reduced Rates to Cincin
nati via the C. R. & M.
On account of the Fall Festival to be
held in Cincinnati September lf to
2Sth the C. R. A M. has made a re
duced rate excurs:on. Tickets will
be sold September loto2S inclusive
at one and one-third fare 2.60 for the
round trip, valid to return until Sep
tember 30: selling on September lo.
IS, 20, 23. 25 and 27 at one fare $1.'.'5
for round trip, pood returning one
day from date of sale.
The Big Sacred Concert at the Fall
Festival occurs Sunday evening, Sep
tember 22d. The concert will intro
duce a monster chorus of 1.000
voices, the great Music Hall organ.
5 splendid soloists and a big orchestra
of 50 musicians.lt promises to eclipse
anything of this kind ever held in
Cincinnati. For any other informa
tion apply to
Chas A. Blair,
Phone 44. City Ticket Agent.
Red is a danper signal on the rail
road, on a feliew's nose and on a
woman's face. Men and women use
Rockv Mountain Tea and get genuine
rosy cheeks. 35c. Ask voir drug
gist. A Shocking; Calamity.
' Lately befell a railroad laborer,"
writes Dr. A. Kellett of Williford,
Ark. "His foot was badly crushed,
but Bucklen's Arnica Salve quickly
cured him. It's simply wonderful
for burns, boils, piks and all skin
eruptions. It"s the world's cham
pion healer. Cure guaranteed. 25c.
Sold by A. G. Luken & Co., drug
gists.
Constipation Deglected or badly
trea'od, ieads to total disability or
death. Rocky Mountain Tea abso
lutely cures constipation in all its
forms. 35c. Ask your druggist.
The best way to Cincinnati is via
the C R & M. tf
DON'T a
TOBACCO SPIT
and SMOKE
our Lifeawavl
i oa can be enred of any farm of tobacco using
easily, be made well, strong, magnetic, fa!! of
tew life and vior by takisj MO-TO-BAC,
that makes weak men siror.g. Msnv eaia
ten pounds in ten oars. Over 5 00,000
cored. All drugp-ists. Cure gTaarantee'l. Bock
let and advice FREE. Address STEEXINti
REMEDY CO C iucuro or New York, 47
GET DOM
IF YOU WANT
The Big 4 Knickerbocker Special to
Bufialo. Boston and New York"
TaXethe C. R. & M. via.
Muncie.
The C R & M. train loaves Rich
mond at 5:45 p. m everyday except
Sunday, makes close connection with
the matrnstieent Rig 4 KnickerUx'ker
special from St. Louis to New York
This train has in addition to CutTett
sleeping ears, library and smoking
ears and di run g cars. Train reaches i
LJu3alo at 6.15 a. m. afttr a night's
ride and lands passengers at Grand
Central station, New York City, 42nd
street and 4th avenue at 6 p. m., 23
hours from Richmond. Passengers :
for New York and other eastern ;
cities can secure a stop-over at Ruf-
falo for the Pan-American Kxposi- j
tion on payment of one dollar extra
at BuiTaio.
For further information apply to
C. A. Bi.air,
City Ticket Agent.
Telephone 44. 27-tf j
A NightofTerror.
"Awful anxiety was felt for the '
widow of the brave General Burn-1
ham of Machias, Me., when the doc-'
i tors said she would die of pneumonia
before moruiDg" writes Mrs. S. II. i
Lincoln, who attended her that fear- '
fui night, but he begged for Dr j
King's N'w Discovery, which had i
more than once saved her life, and
cured her of consumption. After !
taking, she slept all niarht. Further !
ute entirely cured her." This mar- '
vellous menicine is guaranteed to
cure all throat, chest and lun? dis
eases. Only 50c and $1.00. Trial
bottles free at A. G. Luken & Co. 's,
I druggists.
BIi TIME AT BUFFALO.
Railroad Iav At the Pan-:
American Exposition.
The second Saturday in Septem-1
ber, the 14th, will be Railroad day at !
the Pan-merican exposition. It!
promises to be one of the most inter-!
esting days of the great show at i
Buffalo. Elaborote arrangements :
have been completed for an interest-;
inp and novel demonstration. The i
prand parade on the exposition
prounds that day will be extremely
unique and interestinp. It will illus
trate the different methods of trans
portation in use since Adam and
Eve moved out of the Garden
of Eden. There will be manv
striking novelties in the way of
special features. Hon. Chauncey De
pew will be one of the distinguished
orators. The nipht illuminations
:ind fireworks will be on a rnapniiicent
scale. The day and nipht festivities
will be highly enjoyable for Pan
American Exposition visitors. Spec
ial low fares in effect over the Akron
route will permit everybody to at
tend at small expense. For particu
lars about the cost of tickets, through
time to Buffalo, etc., apply to
C. W. Elmer,
Passenger and Ticket Agent.
SUNDAY EXCURSION.
Last of t he Season to CIncIn
natl via Pennsylvania
Lines.
Sept. 22, excursion tickets to Cin
cinnati will be sold via Pennsylvania
anes- special train leaves liichmond i
it 7 a. m., central time. Round trip'!
rate$l. j
Butler County Fair Excursions to Ham
ilton via Pennsylvania Lines.
Excursions tickets to Hamilton
for the But'er county fair will be
sold September 30th to October 4th,
inclusive, from Cincinnati, Richmond
and intermediate ticket stations on
the Pennsylvania lines. For particu
lars see local agerts.
Reduced Fares to California
Via Penn. Lines.
Special low rate tickets to San
Francisco account general conven
tion Episcopal church will be sold
via Pennsylvania lines September
28th to 2ith, inclusive, also on Sep
tember 27th for trains reaching Chi
cago or St. Lo. is that date. For
further information see ticket agents
of Pennsylvania lines.
Preble County Fair Excursions to
Eaton via Pennsylvania Lines.
Excursion tickets to Eaton for the ;
Preble county fail will be sold Sep-!
temper ltith to 20th, inclusive, from
Hamilton, Richmond and intermedi
ate ticket stations oo the Pennsjl
rania iir.es. For particulars see local
agents.
St cod Deatb Off".
E. B. Munday, a lawyer of Henri
etta, Tr-x . once fooled a grave dig
ger: He says: "My brother was
very low with malarial fever and
jaundice. I persuaded him to try
Electric Bitters, and he was soon
much better, but continued their use
until he was wholly cured. I am
sure Electric Bitters saved his life."
j This remedy expels malaria, kills di-
sease germs and. purifies the blood;
i aids digestion, regulates liver, kid
I neys and bowles, cures constipation,
! dyspepsia, nervoas diseases, kidney
troubles, female complaints: gives
perfect health. Only 50c at A. G
Luken Jc Co. "s drug store.
Pennsylvania Lines
TIME TABLE.
a Effect Sunday, June 30, 1HH
Train ran by caatral ataadard Una,
iaalaaatl Llaa.
epart Antva
'HaaUfeoa ft Cforinnati... 45 a aa ao $s a aa
Ciacmaad Accomodation..... guaa yaoaiai
Kiauk ft c tl 1 400pm iioepss
R. ft t. ft Ctn Acc, 405pm tsvoaw
Cin. ft MaJt- M at and E . 4:30am 9:05pm
iaalaaaatalla Llaa.
Now York A St Lotus Mail 500am jotam
3t Lxuis I 4 444am iatpm
tadianapoUs Acc...... 6oam 5)m
'New York ft St t$oui MU... ao is a m 4 ,0 p m
" N c York ft S Louia fcjp isopm aoooam
Si Louia i-auuted Mail .. 455pm f35pm
York ft St L. Fast Mail Siapm tjoaaa
Chi aga Llaa.
Logana,ort Acc . 705am 600pm
Chcago fast Mail ft aap...m.uit 00 a m 55 a aa
Cinrinnan ft JLoganaoort a , m 735 pm foaam
Cia ft ChacjLgo Night Kap .1 1 15 p m 3 5j p as
Oaytaa A Xaala Uaa.
Xcnla Spcnd. ft Cols. Acc 512am Soopm
Dayton Xeaua ft Coiumbas. ...... 10 05 a m ao ao am
Dayton Pitta. A New Yarw. io 05 a m a aa aaa
Coia. Pitts, ft New York.MM.. 4 55 p m at 05 p m
Darma ft Xarua acc.. 800am latpa
New York Luaitad 853 pm 440am
Pisjaa. Uraaaa A Calaaiaaa Llaa.
St Louia ft New York Mail 5 I5 a m 454am
"Indpis. A Cola. Aoc... , to is a m a 05 p m
Pttts ft East Mad ft S-xp 743paa 806pm
St Louis Limited Mail.. .. 4 50 p m
OraacJ RiiMt A laaiaaa Ry.
Ft. W., G K. ft Petitskev Kt. 5 :4? a m 3:40 p m
Crand kapida ft Mack Mali .aa to p m ao 00 a
Northland iutpreas . 915 pm 430am
Dally. All othor trains daily aasoDt Suada.
J. A. Caraoa, Station Mastar.
C. W. Elmar, TVkat Agaat.
Cincinnati, Richmond &
M uncle R. R.
PsttftenQor Sohodule In Effect Monday,
August 12, lOOf.
EAST AMI SOTT H .
Line to Citi-uu.ati Hanil.tou aud South-ra Point
;
SIATIONS
o"S os. OS's
sea v - s zaSp
Ku hniond ... g 30 am 3 35 pm 5 4a pm
" S. kichmo'd 10 30 am 5 40 pm 8 30 paa
Boston. ........ q 55 am 4 t3 pm 6 05 pm
' V- it: -. V
Kitcheil 10 05 am 4 ao pm 613 pm
' C't'c tirove It 15 a in 4 35 pin 6 95 pot
Ar visC H ifc D
Ham ilt' n 1057 am 530 pm 7 00 pot
Cincinnati .... 11 35 am fe 00 pm J 45 pra
AM NOKTH.
IVn to Munow, CI'v'UtvI, But1;i!o and the Ejs
' '''"
STATIONS - jk J
01 c rtt b 5"2
Lv Richmond 10 3 am 5 4, pm 9 35 prrn
W'lUiamsb'g it 06 am 6 iB pm 10 08 pm
KcuHomy ...... 11 z j am 6 33 pm 10 113 pm
Loantville 11 45 am 6 5$ pm 10 4; pm
lUountsvii'te- 11 55 am 7 05 pm 10 55 pm
Med lord 1207 pm 717 pm 1107 pm
Ar M uncic . 13 20 pro. 7 30 pm 11 ao pm
Nston 13 50 pm 8 00 pm 11 50 am
Fowler ton 1 10 pm 8 30 pm i to am
F Stop for Passengers.
; At Munci No. 8 oonnocts with the Bi Four
! Kan kertjovkt x tipi'iaU
I
S C. A. BLAIR, City Ticket Ageni.
Cincinnati Northern R. R.
Trains pass West Manchester dally except Suadaf
s follows :
North Bound.
No. s ,.10:30 aa
No. 4. ....... 7:aa pm
South Buaa.
No. 3. .........9:0s a m
No. a........ :xg p m
Not, 1 aad 4 run only between. Clncinaaci aad Vaa
Wert. No. 1 and s run through between Cincinnati
and Jackson. T. C. M. Sohla-lar, 8. I. A.
Totaoo, O.
Richmond and Dayton
bear Richmond via P C C Si St L
Ky Co 9:10
Leave Eaton via bayton Wentcrn
Traction Co 50
am
am
4:10 pm
4:40 pm
OOpai
Arrive Dayton. ......11:00
BCTIUHISO,
Leave T.Hvton via layton & Wet-
ern Traction Co 8:0"
am
llKIn
:00 pm
Leave tatou via F O C 1 SI L
By Co U--M
47
Arrive Richmond via P O O a St
L Ry Co 10:56
KATSS OF FARE.
Riiand trip. Richmond and Eaton,
CSt.Rr
Roun i inp, Katoa and bayton. via
Traction Co
Round trip, Richmond and Dsvton
pm lb: pm
am U: pra
pm 11:00 pta
Take the Popular C. R. & M. Route
To Buffalo via Muncie and Big 4.
"Coach Excursion" leaving everj
Tuesday limit six days. Tickets
'ocmI returning until midnight on the
following Sunday through coacbe3
to Buri'alo. Grandest combination
excursion ever arranged. Only one
cent per mile to Buffalo where the
Pan-American Exposition is beicg
held.
Steamer ride on Lake Erie between
Ceve:and and Buffalo at option
of
passengers V) round trip.
C. A. Blair,
City Ticket Agent.
Excursion to Cincinnati Over the Penn
sylvania Lines.
September 16th to 28th, inclusive,
excursion tickets to Cincinnati for
Fall Festival will be sold at one and
one-third fares for round trip, valid
to return until September 30th; also
on September 16th to 27th, inclusive,
at one fare for the round trip, good
returning one day from the date of
sale, from Columbus, O., Springfield,
Indianapolis, Hartford, Anderson,
Columbus, Ind., Madison, Martins
ville and intermediate ticket stations
on the Pennsylvania Lines.
On account of the National Co lor -
ed Baptist convention being held at
Cincinnati, O., a reduced rate of
; fi.CO for the round trip has been
! made. Tickets good Sept. 1 1 to 13.
1 Cuas. A. Blair,
'Pho-e 44. City Tckt. Agfc.
vta P. O.
M
D. & W.
.71
l.M
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