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PEARL PLATED BEESWAX.
latereatlaar Result of mm Esperlsneat 1" Aaalstlasr turn Mollnak. Tbe Smithsonian Institution baa recent!- acquired the most remarkable artificial pearl in existence. It is about an Incb and a half in length, oval in form and an exquisite pink in color. If it were not flawed, it would be worth an enormous sum of money, but even in its present condition it is price less as a curiosity. The pearl was made by introducing a ball of beeswax into the shell of a tiring fresh water mussel, one of those bivalves common in many rivers of the United States, which frequently yield fine pearls, occasionally produc ing a gem of this kind worth lAany thousands of dollars. The nacre secret ed by inollusks of this genus is pink. often bordering on salmon, and the pearls obtained from them are among the most beautiful in the world. The ball of wax was placed near the hinge of the bivalve, which, being kept in a tank of fresh water, was carefully watched. Under such cir cumstances of course a moilusk tries to protect Itself from irritation by cov ering the foreign object with a smooth coating of pearl stuff, the same ma terial as that which it uses for lining its own shell. This is exactly what the mussel did In the case described, and the result was an enormous pearL Owing to pressure, however, the waxen ball lost Its Epberical shape, and the pearl be came oval In form. At the end of two years the mussel was taken out of the tank and opened for the purpose of removing the pearl, which was given, together with the bivalve which produced It. to the Smithsonian institution. Contraction of the waxen core, due to dryness, caused it to cracir. This misfortune, while destroying Its commercial value, made it possible Vt observe the thickness of the nacreous coat, which is somewhat, greater than that of a sheet of ordinary letter pa per. St. Louis Republic. Energy la Ik World' Coal Onlpnt. The total quantity of coal taken in any given year from the mines of the whole world cannot be very accurately ascertained, but from the best availa ble Information It may be assumed to have been about 700,000,000 tons of 2.000 pounds each for the year 1900, the last of the nineteenth century. As suming that the combustion of one lound of coal produces available ener gy equal to the work of one horse for one hour and that a horsepower is equal to the power of seven men, it is found that this represents in euergy the equivalent of 9.800,000,000,000 hours of work for one man, and. allowing ten Lours to each day and 300 working -days to the year, this is found to be equal to the work of 3.000,000,000 of men during one year. This Is about double the entire population of the globe. Cassier's Magazine. Mine. Pompadoir'i Library, Rather surprising to many casual readers of history are the revelations as to Mine. Pompadour's library afford ed by a recently unearthed catalogue dated 1705. This pamphlet enumerates 266 theological works. 70 legal, 51 1 per taining to natural history. 3,434 to belles-lettres and 4.802 historic works. Flattering. "You see." she said when he return ed after many years, "how carefully I bave kept your lxk of poems." "Yes," he answered, with a sigh, when he had glanced through It. "There Isu't a finger mark or a turned leaf anywhere." Chicago Record-Herald. Incorrigible. "If there ever n a terrible child In this world," remarked the worried mother, "he's one." "What's his particular fault?" "Do what I will 1 can't break him of the habit of t lllag the truth right out when we have company." DECEPTION. Wb.cn the conjurer shows an empty hat, and at once begins to extract from it rab bits or cabbages, we know that we have been adroitly deceived, because we know we can't get out anything that isn't in it. If people would only reason in that way about meat cinea they would be a great deal better off in health and pock et. A number of ao called " blood mikuz" and flesh forming tonic" medi rinn are only timnlants in dis guise. Yon cant get strength oat of a stimulant be cause strength is not in it. All physical strength is derived from food digested anal assimilated anoi in the form of blood nourishing the entire body. Doctor Pierce's Golden Medical not make blood or make strength, no medicine can do that. But it does cure j: r .v. itmturh and its allied or- U1SCK . . nns, and so causing the perfect diges- j tion and assimilation of food, it enables the building of the body in sound and j vigorous neaitn. I can say m von one bottle of yonr CoMea Medical Dutwnr has cured me aonnd and welt after suffering two long rear with stora Ich disease- write. W. H Braswetl. of McAdea vtlteGaMon Co.. N C - My health worth all Che world to me. I wiU praise you as Ion as I live The People's Common Sense Medical Adviser, a book containing 1008 page, is given away. Send 31 one-cent stamps the expense of mailing emly. for the book in paper covers, or 31 stamps for'the vol ume bound in cloth. Address Dr. K V. pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. gOo oOOo oOOo oOOo ooOo oOOO oOg o o EXCLUSIVE RIGHTS o O o o 8 o o A. ktory Giving Some Excellent Tiewe on riirtia . 8 Oo oOOo oOOo oOOo oOOo oOOo oc "Why shouldn't I flirt if I want to?" demanded Alison, with a superior air. "It is good for one. It gharpens one's intellect. It makes for the equality of the sexes. It" "It breaks numerous hearts," I mur mured. "Hearts!" Alison brocght her hands together with a movement of eon tempt, as though she were crushing a heart between them. "What about that?" 'Qh, nothing," I replied quietly. She seeined to be annoyed because I was not annoyed. "Why shouldn't I Cirt If I want tot she inquired again. "Oh, why not. Indeed, my dear lady." I returned, and then, bowing low. I added. "I am everlastingly at your service." "Y you? Oh, I couldn't flirt with you." "Why not?. If I am deficient in In tellectual capacity I accept your dic tum that the pursuit sharpens the in tellec you see, it might benefit me If you were to make use of me." She looked at me with a frank smile so charming that well, it made me angry to think that she should flirt with any one else. "It isn't that," she remarked bright ly. "The fact is I don't like the heart breaking part of the business. To en Joy flirting thoroughly the person one flirts with must be devoid of heart." "Well?" I asked. She shrugged her shoulders. "I'm afraid I shouldn't enjoy it with you." "Because I have a heart?" "That, I should imagine. Is the infer ence," she remarked superciliously. I nodded. . "And is there the further inference that you have er no heart?" I asked. "Oh, not necesarily; because" She paused and then went on: "It's like this, you nee: In a flirtation the wo man, as a rule, is the initiator, and that being si she is prepared to place exactly the correct amount of Impor tance on anything that is said." "In other words, she says things which she doesn't mean and listens to things which are also not meant, eh?" "That, I fancy, is flirting." she said. I shook my head in disapproval. "It's a bad thing morally," I remark ed. "It tends to pervert one's sense of "Sense of fiddlesticks!" she cried. "Really. Hector, I am surprised to hear you. A good flirtation Is" "Like imitation diamonds," I Inter rupted. "Hut" she fixed her eyes on me "but if one doesn't want to run the risk of losing the real" "Oh, now you are carrying the simile too far." I said. "In lovemaking" Iler face assumed an expression of utter disinterestedness. "You are beyond me now. Hector." "In the Interests of the public, flirt ing ought to be sternly suppressed," I aaid. She laughed airily. "That's because you love one wo man, my dear boy." She waited to see whether I would contradict her and then went on, "One cannot expect a man who Is In love to tolerate the flirt ing propensity in the woman he loves." I stared hard at her. Her words Just allowed of an Interpretation other than the one that I loved her; but I was not at all certain that a dual inter pretation was in her mind. "You mean?" I asked. "Oh, Hector, how blind you are! I mean that you never did see any one you cared for so much as you care for me. And I" , She paused, and a flood of tenderness swept over her face. "Yes and you?" I asked eagerly. "Surely you know," she murmured. "Surely you have seen" "I haven't seen anything," I Inter rupted hotly, "except that you have kept me hanging, around you for months, and and you know so well that I love you more dearly than life." A smile flashed across her face and the tenderness vanished. ' "There now!" she cried. "What did I say? There isn't any fun In flirting with a man of heart. You say what you mean and you mean what you say. You can't call that fun. Besides, It's very embarrassing." I controlled myself with an effort. 'I beg you pardon. Alison," I said, with dignity. "I quite agree with you there's no fun In It, and It's very em barrassing for me." We stood staring at each other for some moments, she with a smile on her face and I with a scowl oo mine. I had been fooled once more. I bore the silence until it threatened to turn my brain. "If you were a man. I would demand an apology," I said stiffly. "If I were a man but men don't flirt with each other, do they?" I ignored the question. "But seeing that you are a woman" "Only a woman," she murmured. "I shall accept my dismissal and and go away." I could have kicked myself for hav ing said that. "But. Hector" she began; but I would not allow her to go on. "Ob, no doubt you would like me to remain to be made a fool of again." I said sarcastically; "but unfortunately I can't. As you say. I have a heart, and" "We all have." she murmured, anil her tone was the same as the one she had before deceived me with. "You needn't begin with that again." I said coldly; "not that you could take RICHMOND DALLY PALLADIUM, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8. 1901 me In with a remark so obviously un true." Her face stiffened slightly. "Why not cr.U a spada a spndfT she said. "I am a liar that Is what yon mean?" "Something of the kind," 1 said, fcr I was deeply hurt. "One who says things which she doesn't ma is. 1 take it, a You will excuse me If I leave the word unsaid." -Oh. yes; but you are qaite wrong, you know. All Pirts are not liars." "They say things which they don't" "You don't understand." she inter rupted. "They say things which they doa't mean perhaps. bt they may mean them all the seme." I shrugged my shoulders. "Please excuse me for leing so dense, Alison; but really I don't quite follow you." "No? Well, let us be more personal. Supposing I were to say, "Dear Hec tor, I love you.' " "I should immediately tell you that yon were saying what was not true." "But. don't you see. you might be wro:?" Tossibly, but" And then I looked straight at her. and her eyes told me that I was making a bigger fool of myself that she had made of me. "Alison r I cried, and before I knew what I was doing my arms were round her. She freed herself after a time and surveyed me thoughtfully. "Will you really marry a flirt?" she a eked. I laughed Joyously, for my views re garding some things had changed. "Of course. I must, in the Interests of the public. It Isn't safe to leave any one so bewitching as you are free to play with men's hearts." "So you will sacrifice yourself? How noble of you! But" She paused. "What difference will marriage make? Once a flirt always a flirt, you know." "I shall take jolly good care that you don't flirt," I said. "And I defy you to prevent me. Why should a woman not flirt?" "Because the habit is degrading to I.er sex," I said. "It Is very unlike a gentleman to In terrupt. Hector. I was going to say why should a woman not flirt with the man she loves the only man she has ever flirted with?" "Oh, if I am to have the exclusive rights," I said. - . '- ' ' "You have had them all along," she returned. - It was. of course, necessary that I 6hould climb down, but I saw no rea son why I should not do so In a digni fied manner. "But flirting consists In saying things which one doesn't mean. All son." "But one may mean them all the same," she said softly. "Dear Hector. I love you." And, after all, dignity In my descent was out of the question. King. Whltefleld'a rorifled Heart. There were some interesting love, or, rather, matrimonial, episodes in the life of George Whitefleld, the celebrated preacher, who died in 1770. It Is not easy to sympathize with him when we read how, when he was In America, he applied to two of his friends, a Mr. and Mrs. D., to give him their daughter as his wife, at the same time telling them that they need not be afraid of sending him a refusal. "For I bless God," said he, "if I know anything of my own heart, I am free from that foolish passion which the world calls love. I write only because I believe it Is the will of God that I should alter my state, but your denial will fully convince me that your daughter is not the person appointed by God for me. But I have sometimes thought Miss K. would be my help mate, for she has often been impressed upon my heart." He afterward married a Mrs. James, a widow, who is described as once hav ing been fashionable and gay, but now a "despised follower of the Lamb." One Is, perhaps, not surprised that they did not live happily together, and to find Whitefleld smugly writing that her death in 17G8 set his mind greatly at rest. Household Words. Characteristic Differences. One of the striking differences in the characteristics of men and women is that women like new things, while men are loath to part with old things to which thoy have grown attached. Old pipes, old penknives, old walking sticks these are the pets of most men, whilf some even carry their affection for old things to articles of wearing apparel. In the matter of penknives nearly all men are alike. A sign In front of an Arch street cutlery establishment reads, "Old Pocketknives Repaired." and a clerk in the store explained that that branch of the business was quite equal to the sale of new knives. "About the only people who buy new knives," he said, "are women, who give them to men as presents. A man seldom buys a new knife. He brings his old one to be fixed. As an illustration of this, I know of one man who has been carry ing the same knife for over twenty years. At various times be has had va rious things done to it. until now 1 doubt if any portion of the original knife remains." Philadelphia Record. Flavor of Roota. The carrot owes Its fattening powers to the sugar and its flaver to a peculiar fatty , oil; the horseradish derives its flavor and blistering power from a vol atile acrid oiL The Jerusalem artichoke contains 14li per cent of sugar ana . per cent of inulin (a variety of starch, besides gum and a peculiar substance to which Its flavor is owing. Garlic and the rest of the onion family derive their odor from a yellowish, volatile, acrid oil, but they are nutritious from containing nearly half their weight of g.ct!nous substances not yet clearly denned. JILTED GIRL PROTESTS. Objects to tbe Pro-notion of Iler Kai,? Lvvrr. The war d'rr.rtiuert at TTr.s'ngron has before it for eonsiwrratkm an ex tremely enricus ca.se tuat cf iiiss Re becca Doujrlass. a pretty girl of the Palmetto State, who protests against the issuance of a commission in the United States arcj to a former fiance who. she cialnis. Las Jilted her. There is on file at the war depart ment an application for a corcmJssion in the army from W. P. Crawford of Chester. S. C. bearins a long string of irdorsenients from prominent southern ers. There was a 6trong probability that the ambition of the young man would shortly be gratified. Now that ambition has received a sudden check and a halt has been called In the mat ter. A few days ago a petition was re ceived by Assistant Secretary of Wai Sanger signed by a number of promi nent cit-'zens of Chester, S. C. It was sent on behalf of Miss Douglass, whe claimed that Mr. Crawford, who at one time In the very near past had ten enjraijed to her. had acted in s very shabby manner in fact, had Jilt-ed-fiTw, and that by his actions be had proved himself unfit to wear the nni form of a commissioned officer o1 Uncle Sam's soldier boys. While the officials of the war depart ment will not discuss the matter fur ther than to acknowledge the receipt of the protest, it is known from a higt source that it will receive the attentior. it merits. FAUNA OF HAWAII. Collection Completed After Elevea lean' Work. After eleven years of work R. C. L Perkins, the English naturalist, hat just completed the collection of th fauna of Hawaii. 6ays a cablegrarx from Honolulu. He has made tw practically complete collections, on for the British museum and the othei for the Bishop museum of Honolulu His work covers everything that flies walks or creeps, and it also comprises conchology as applied to land shells. Among the curious facts disclosed bj bis collection are that Hawaii has th only species of dragon flies that do nol start in life from the water or of whict the larvie are nonaquatic. The lane shells are numerous and very beauti ful in color and markings. On the va rious islands the birds differ in a mark ed way. The Bishop museum Is now publish ing the results of Mr. Perkins' labor In several large volumes. Wagsi Propelled by Salla. Woodruff and Frederick Halsey o Elizabeth. N. J.. have built a sail wag oa that they have christened Oolum bia. Its great sail, 10 by 15 feet, takes the full strength of the wind and bowl: along at great speed. The speed of thi boat is lessened on the dirt roads, bu when a macadam or asphalt street i. reached the speed is marvelous. Fought Over Thirty Cents. Sam Golddust and Jim Van Dyk quarreled In Atlantic City, N. J., tin other evening over 30 cents. Van Dyki plashed Golddust with a razor, ant when the injured man was taken tt the hospital he was nearly dead frou loss of blood. Van Dyke escaped. Twice Prond. "Only twice." said a well known law yer, "have 1 really been proud. The first time was years ago In court. I'd been admitted and had had charge of the preparation of an important suit. The jury brought in a verdict for our side, and I felt bappy, but after I'd collected the papers and books and was going out my chief, who was one of the lights of the bar in those days, put his hand on my shoulder and said: You prepared that case well, my boy. If it hadn't been for you we'd have been beaten.' And I knew it was so. for be bad come back from Washington only that morning and had had to depend entirely on my work. And the second time I felt proud was when my married sister came into my library early one after noon and said in a half whisper. 'It's a boy. "- Ex.-Jiange. Thousands Have Kidney Trouble and Don't Know it. How To Find Oat. Fill a bottle or common glass with your water and let it stand twenty-four hours; a sediment or set tling indicates an unhealthy condi tion of the kid neys; if it stains your linen it is evidence of kid ney trouble; too frequent desire to pass it or pain in the back is also convincing proof that the kidneys and blad der are 0U c order. What to Do. There is comfort in the knowledge so often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every wish in curing rheumatism, pain in the back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part of the urinary passage. It corrects inability to held water and scalding pain in passing it. or bad effects following use of liquor, wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant necessity of being compelled to go often during the day, and to get up many times during the night. The mild and the extra ordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon realized. It stands the highest for its won derful cures of the most distressing cases. If you need a medicine you should have the best. Sold by druggists in 50c. and $1. sizes. You may have a sample bottle cf this wonaerful discovery ana a book that tells" more about it. both sent absolutely free by mail. orass ur. is.um.er fit Co Bingham ton. N. Y. When writing men tion readmg this generous oner tn uus paper, EISS J3 l!D H01SES CUHED oauckiy at home byaa in visible device : helps ear at gu&acs help eyes, after ail rcmedaca have iailed llouc, cotmmiton, whispers heard. Na ram. Ii-rtH I -ml r ml era olrtaa. Write to F. Hrsco. m aji Latarette Sweet, Newt N . lor &-pac boo ot Inliatonnii FliEE IF YOU WANT The Big 4 Knickerbocker ;Spectal to Buflalo. Boston and New York ; Take the C. R. & M. via. Muncie. The C R. & M. train leaves Rich mond at 5:45 p. m. every day except Sunday, makes close connection with the magnificent Big 4 Knickerbocker special from St. Louis to New York. This train has in addition to Buffett sleeping cars, library and smoking cars and dinine cars. Train reaches Buffalo at 6:15 a. m. afttr a nijjht'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. Stepped Into LlveCoals. "When a child I burned mv foot frightfully." writes W. H. Eads, of Jonesville, Va., "which caused hor rible leg sores for 30 years, but Bucklen's Arnica Salve wholly cured me after everything else failed." In fallible for Burns,Scalds, Cuts.Sores, Bruises and Piles. Sold by A. G. Luken & Co. 25c. Great Luck ot Ai Editor. "For two years all efforts to cure Eczema in the palm 3 of my hands failed," writes Editor H. N. Lester of Syracuse, Kan., "then I was wholly cured by Bucklen's Arnica Salve." It's the world's best for eruptions, sores and all skin diseases. Only 25c at A. G. Luken & Co. s. Tot Causes NlRht Alarm. "One nijrht my brother's baby was taken with croup," writes Mrs. J. C. Srider, of Crittenden, Ky., "it seemed it would strangle before we could pet a doctor, so we gave it Dr. King's New Discovery, which gave quick relief and permanently cured it. We always keep it in the house to protect our children from croup and whooping cough. It cured me of chronic bronchial trouble that no other remedy would relieve." In fallible for coughs, colds, throat and lung troubles. 50c at-d $1. Trial bottles free at A. G. Luken & Co. 's drug store. Siindav Rates to all Points On tne C. It. & 91. The C. R & M. made a Sunday rate to all points on their Iidc one fare for the round trip. Tickets good returning same day only. Sunday rates to Cincinnati $1.95 for the round trip. Trains leave here 9:30 a. m. returning leave Cincinnati 7:30 p. m. arriving at Richmond 9:35 p. m. C. A. Blair, City Ticket Agent. Phone 44. Kindles anew the fires of youth It's the head of the works. The main springsof life. Rocky Mountain Tea made by Madison Medicine Co. 35c. Ask your druggist. "Life Renewer" for Ladles. Olivia Peterson, of Cold water Mich., writes: "I had not been able to sit up a half day at a time lor thirteen years until 1 used the Mystic Life Renewer. It ha cured me of nervous troubles, headache and a vary bad stomach. It has helped me in many ways, and cured me of afflictions that the doc tors said could not be cured. 2 he blessed Life Renewer has done- more for me than all the Patent Medicines, Doctors and Christian Science treat ments combined. It is the most won derful medicine I ever saw. " Sold by A. G. Luken & Co., drug gists, Richmond. (1) Sp rccds Like Wild fi ret When things are "the best" thev become "the best selling." Abraham Hare, a leading druggist of Belle ville, O., writes: "Electric Bitters are the best selling bitters I have handled in 20 years." You know why? Most diseases begin in disor ders of stomach, liver, kidneys, bow els, blood and nerves. Electric Bit ters tones up the stomach, regulates liver, kidneys, and bowels, purifies the blood, strengthens the nerves, hence cures multitudes of maladies. It builds up the entire system. Puts new life and vigor into any weak man or woman. Price 50 cents. Sold by A. G. Luken & Co., druggist. Convince yourself that Ely's Cream Balm deserves all that has been said of it as a means of quick re lief and final cure in obstinate cases of nasal catarrh and hay fever. A trial size costs but ten cents. Full size, 50 cents. Sold by druggists or mailed by Ely Bros., 56 Warren street, New York. Mt. Olive, Ark., May 17, 1901. Messrs. Elt Bros.: Please send me one bottle of Cream Balm, family size, I think it is the best medicine for catarrh in the world. Very respectfully. J. M. Scholtz. BEAR Pennsylvania Linca TIME TABLE. In Effect Sunpay. Sept. 29, 1901. ia ay antral ataaoara HaadlM ft ( 45 a at m u a Huiin a r 1. -..! vaaaai G. R. l. Cla. Acc da. Mack. Mail aaa Kx- 4Ja aa , 4: jo a at aan a m ladlaa Ha Uaa, N- York A St UxOa Mall jwta 9l Louia I antaari 4MtB IadutBapoJu Aoc , , MIB New York tt St Seal, aal j. 15 a a New York St Louia la . Jaa a 1 f- P its;: St Louia IJmwad Mail inaa 7 M a Voxk S L. Faat Mail S a am ,.1 CMmm Um. Locaaavort Acc. CStcaao Faat Mail ft t 05 a 1 al W a Itnaaaan a agaapart mt f iidb On. ft Chicaco Nlttla. 15 a Daytes aTlls U . U a 1 Xaata Spa'ad, ft Cola. Aoc. S so a aa. Uartoa Xaaia a .e$a ..so 05 a Dartoo Punt. A, Nw Yank.. Cola. rata. Maw Va Dartoa ft Xaaia acc . Nw York Liaauaa 4 is a . a oa a m oa at Sir 4 St Louia a Nov York Mail If a at 54 ladpia- ai ota. Aoc r" 1 t a 1 Pitta ft East Mail Eas. 45 a ai 2" -t Louis UaaiMl Mail 4 BraaaJ RaaMs laallaaa Ry. I r 1. "iir v. a retoueT iu 5:40a aa 3: 40 uraso stapaoa as aaaca at ati 50 a 'Northland c , . it 10 a oaa a ss Daily. AH othar trmima daily J. A. Gorasoi C w, Cincinnati, Richmond A Muncie R. R. llMlgar Sahatfala a CfaMt aj.na.. Oetobau 7, 1901. east and south. Line to Cincinnati, Hamilton and Southern Pointa 3"f o'S o"! S. asa sea s 9 30 am 3 55 pm 9 35 am 4 00 pm J54 am tspm to 03 am 4 83 pm to 15 am 4 35 pm to 57 am 5 ao pm 11 35 am 6 00 pm STATIONS " Richmond ... " S. Kicnmo'd " Boitou " ittt " KitcheU CVee Grove ArviaC H & D Haailt"n Cincinnati 540 paa 5 45 pm 6 oapaa r 6 tt paa 6 as paa Too paa T 45 pm No. 2 connects at Cincinnati irtth the C a O.. ArAeniand :i:M pm Ar Oarleat on 5:M cm WM'o bolhur.:47 pm Rtllimm. m m 7;.7 m New York l.-W pm Via B. a O. Arrive ChillicotheS IS pro, Washington 6:4I nm Phi adelphia...lo:15 am Washinrton 6:4? 1 Philadelphia 10:15 I Arnve Parkerabnrg.. 6:00 Baltimore . 7 90 New York 12:3S pm pm pnm No. 4 connects at Cincinnati with Q. ft Arrive Arrive Lexington KhJO cm Chatianocgo 6:06 Rirmin(ham...:5 am Meridian 4) New UrleanaA:lU pm WEST AND NORTH. Line to Muncie, Cleveland, Buffalo and the Eaat I I a 2 S a , STATIONS I -jk w 6 3 o 3 S, d 93 aa -Is s a&S Lv Richmond 10 35 am 5 45 pm 9 35 pan Wiiliamab'a; to 59 am 611 pm to oa paa " Economy 11 11 am 694 pm soi6nm 14 Losantville it ro am 6 40 pm to 33 pan M H !ountvillc 1135 am 650 pm 10 43 pan Med lord ...... 1148 am 705 pm to 59 paa Ar M uncie ia oa pm 7 ao pm 11 15 pat " Gaston - ia as pm 7 44 pm t 11 40 pat "Fowterton is 40 pm j 6 ao pas 11 59 paa Jonesboro ... ia 55 pm 8 ao pm xa an am No. 3 connects at Muncie with the Bia; Foat Knickerbocker fipectal Arrive Arrive Elwood 8: SI rm Tipton M JS pm Larayette10:40 p m No 1 connects at Maocte with L. K. A W. i Arnve Arrive Rrdkey.S:50 pm Portland 4 11 pm Ceiina - , SrO' pm Lima 11 pas Findlav 7 OB pm Foatoria 7-sn pm 8anduskv 9:00 pm F Stop for Paaaengera. At Muncie No. connects with the Bis Von Knickerbocker Special. C. A. BLAIR, City Ticket Agent. Cincinnati Northern R, D. Trains put West ManchUr dafiy IOUOWI s Harth Sanaa. SMtfc No. a.. ..10:30 m No. 3..... No. 4........ 7:a p as - 9:05 at .... 4:sf pt Noa. 3 and 4 run only bttotea Cmdanasa 1 wert. IMos. 1 and a ran throue-h and Jackson. T. C. . Sahlaallaaa, . a. A. i Teusno. O. . Richmond and Dayton Leave Richmond vat P O C ft St L Ky Co r llan fcU 1 Leave Eaton via Xiaytoa A Was tern Traction Co .. St am Q 1 Arrive IaTtoB 1146 am BBTCaaTiaa. Leave Dayton via Dayton ft W eat ers Traction Co . g:O0 6:00 Leave Eatou via P O C ft St L By Co , .laViat 6 47 Arrive Richmond Tin P O O A St L By Oo ifc&f 7 au nana or raaav Roond trip. Btriimond and Eaton. via P. a b.'ik wl CfttfuBy Round trip, Eaton aad Dayton, vm Rouad trip, Richmond and Dayton , ED. F. DALBEY. 49 K. EIGHTH ST. . PhotoifQpbor OCT-Or-DOOB.VOBK . -- A SPECIALTY LAXDSCAPS AXOTAIaSJ GBOUPS PICNICS PASTIES GATHERINGS. am ttEMaa. pm J0 paa pas IfemtptB at rkawpaa pm 111 ass C