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CATHERINE ll.'S RULES.
The toIps. InncritKHl on a tablet now In the Hermitage, the famous St. Pe tfTMburg Museum of Art. are as fol lows: I. Ieave your rank outside as well as your hat and eword. II. Leave your right of pre?edence. your pride and any similar feeling out side the door. III. He gay, but do not spoil or gnaw anything. IV. Sit. stand, walk as you will, without reference to anybody. V. Talk moderately, not loud, so as not to make the heads or ears of others ache. VI. Argue without anger and with out excitement. VII. Neither sigh nor yawa. nor make any one feel dull or heavy. VIII. In all Innocent games, what ever one proposes, let all Join. IX. Eat whatever Is sweet and savo ry, but drink with moderation, so that each may find bis legs on leaving the room. X. Till no tales out of school. What ever goes In at one ear must go out at the other before leaving the room. Whoever offends against rule X shall never again be admitted. Our grande dame will call these rules tier Ten Commandments. The Terra pi Disease. The terrapin Is thought to have much influence In causing sickness, and the terrapin disease Is either a rheumatic affliction about the chest and ribs or possibly some pulmonary trouble. The association of the terrapin with diseases in this portion of the body doubtless originates from the fact that the ribs of the terrapin are not free, as in the -case of most of the higher animals, but are united into one piece. An Indian who was 111 applied for re lief to a shaman and was asked. "Did you not when a boy tie strings to the terrapin's tail and worry the creature?" The patient admitted that he did. "Well." said the medicine man. "that is what is the matter. It Is the terra pin's turn now, and the terra pill la pay ing off old scores. You have the terra pin sickness, and all your ribs have grown together and to your breast Inme." The fhaman administered the proper remedy prescribed In such cases 1 for get what it was and the man thought he was cured. A General Theory of Machines. In the Comptes Rendus of the Pari .Academy of Sciences M. Koenigs has printed a sketch of a general theory ol mechanisms. Every machine consists of a number of material bodies, re sistances. Joined together reciprocally, upon which natural forces act to pro duce a desired effect, and the effect may le either a state of rest or oue ot motion. The resisting bodies and their connections are the mechanism. Its ef fect is not known until we define the acting forces. The same machine will produce different effects according as different forces play upon it. Machines are subject to three ef fectsstatic when the forces produce equilibrium: kinetic when the result la motion, and, finally, dissociative when the connections of the machine are changed. The latter effect Is usually not considered, but It Is essential to take It Into account. A machine could not I built, in the first place, unless it was capable cf dissociation. In some machines locks, for instance the parts are dissociated every time the appa ratus operates. It Is desirable to de sign most machine, however, bo thai the dissociative effects do not come In tt play during th?t:- operation. ThlnklnK It Over. "Do you think jou will marry that titled gentleman from abroad?" "I haven't quite decided." answered the American heiress. "1 am not sure J can support him in the style to which bis ancestors were accustomed. Ex change. E2PEEE,S RxSEI7ia WILLCURTYOU IT MAKES WfAIiWofllM WELL A MILLION FROM MEXICO. Catholic Prelatea I re I sited States to Collect Blac Clalsa. To obtain $ I. (. is the object f a visit to President Uosevclt made by ArchMshop. Ulordan of California and Archbishop Ireland of Minnesota, says the Washington correspondent of the New York Herald. This sum is a claim of the Catholic church against Mexico, and It is understood that the prelates are swkiug to induce the United States to renew its efforts to persuade Mexico to pay the money. Before the acquisition of tipper Call fornia by the United States the Catho lie churches of upper and lower Cali fornia bad on deposit with the Mexi can government money and property aggregating a very large total, upou which the Slexican government was obliged to pay the churches Interest. In the case of the churches of upier California this Interest amounted to almost $o0,O0 a year, interest pay ments ceased after the Mexican war. This claim of the church for Interest unpaid came before the Mexican claims commission after a lapse of twenty years and was allowed. The award was paid by the Mexican gov ernment, but since then there have been no further payments of Interest, and the purpose is now to press for a settlement of this account. Negotia tions have been carried on between Washington and Mexico for some years, but there have been no ex changes of recent date. The Mexican government has not shown any disposition to avoid a set tlement, but bases its failure to pay Interest upon the broad claim that the award by the Mexican claims commis sion to the claimants of a sum aggre gating nearly $1,000,000 served legally as a settlement in fulL WARSHIPS IN THE LEVANT. The Streaeth of Fleets la the Medi terranean. The dispatch of French war vessels to Turkish waters makes of public in terest a statement of the relative pres ent naval strength of the European powers In the Mediterranean. It fol lows: ITALIAN SQUADRON. Battleships 10 Cruisers 29 Torpedo destroyers ..............133 Torpedo boats 7 Total 172 ENGLISH SQUADRON. Bsttleshlps 11 Coast defense ships .. 2 Cruisers 2 Torpedo boats S Total 20 RUSSIAN SQUADRON. Battleships 2 Cruisers 8 Torpedo boats 12 Total 22 FRENCH SQUADRON. Battleships S Coast defense ships.... 3 Cruisers 9 Torpedo boats 9 Total 24 GREECE. Battleships 1 Cruisers 4 Gunboats 11 Torpedo boats ................................. 64 Total 7C FOUNDS A NEW SECT. Former Methodist Clergyman Be lieves Millennium la Near. The Rev. B. F. Weatherwax. former ly of this city, has withdrawn from the Methodist Episcopal conference and has founded a new religious denomina tion, which up to date has six mem bers, says a Syracuse dispatch. It is called the "Little Flock," and the headquarters are at Cortland. The eect claims to have no creed but the Bible and Is held together by divine love. It believes that it is a chosen people. Mr. Weatherwax says that the Lord more that 2,000 years ago gave through the prophet Daniel a clear description of the times In which we are now living, and he thinks that the time of the blessing for which God's people have prayed so long is very near at hand and that the wheat and the tares will soon be separated and that soon a great time of trouble will over throw existing institutions and usher In Christ's kingdom of peace and equity. a, - Glad He Vn Flaed. While In New York the other day, whither be went to cast his vote. Presi dent Roosevelt received an especially cordial greeting from the police, over whom he some years ago presided as commissioner. At the Jersey . City ferry the president and party left their carriages and walked on board the ferryboat, which had only a few other passengers. Drawn up on the boat were four policemen of the harbor squad, detailed as a guard. The presi dent returned their salute as he walked aboard the boat, and then noticing one of them a smile of pleasure crossed his face, and walking up to him he held out his hand. "Hello. Thompson," he said. "I ap points you. didn't I? "Yes. you did. Mr. President. said Thompson, "and I'm mightv proud of it." "He also fined me fire days pay . once." said Thompson, after the presi , dent had passed, "but I'm kind of tickled at that too." Sheriff Aeeotasnodated II i n. Sheriff Fred Underiied of Broome county. N. V.. was awakened in the jail at midnight by some oue knot-king at the prison entrance. He opened the door and found big John Carey, who had escaped last June, standing there, asking if be might return and serve out his sentence for burglary. He was ac- j coaimodated. BICiOTOXD DAtLY PAlXAUtUM, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1901 WEEDS OF PORTO RICO Report of the Commissioner of the Interior. THE EITUATIOS IN THE ISLAUD Q neat ion mm to Whether the Crown Loads Ceded by the Treaty of Pari. Belong to the tailed States or to the Island Roads and Bridges Greatly Seeded. The commissioner of the interior for Porto Uieo in his annual report, says a Washington dispatch, notes the con tinuance of the public lands question as a vexatious and annoying problem and recommends a searching investiga tion of titles throughout the Island, to be followed by careful surveys of all public lands. The commissioner adds: "Upon the presumption that the titles to all lands uot held by legal claim or private ownership had passed by the treaty of Paris to the United States, no provision has been made by the In sular government to determine the lo cation and extent of such lands, and this department has been handicapped both by lack of authority and the means to prosecute the work with any sort of vigor. I am unable, therefore, to report any material additions to the list of public lauds." The point raised by the commissioner Is whether the so called "public lands" of Forto Rico were ceded to the United States by the treaty of Paris as "crown" lands or were they and do they remain the property of Torto Rico as "state lands." On this subject he adds: "The distinction between 'crown' property and 'state' proierty in Torto Rico needs, from the facts stated, to be determined. If the 'immovable prop erty cetled Is construed to embrace public lands as defined by United States laws, yet which did not, in faet, belong to the crown of Spain, but were and remain the property of the 'state,' that is to say of Porto Rico, then the United States has no legal claim thereto and the insular govern ment has the right to administer them." The commissioner says that the mat ter of roads and bridges, particularly from the interior to the seacoast, con tinues of prime Importance. The more closely oue studied the conditions in Porto Rico, the characteristics and pos sibilities of the soil, the needs of out lets to markets, to the end that land owners might be encouraged to provide the work necessary for the existence of the laborers and their families, the more firm became the conviction that the construction of roads, aside from the benefit of Immediate employment of labor, is the chief factor in the solu tion of the problem and certain and en during prosperity for the island. The commissioner records his objec tion to the report of the board of army and navy officers which was appoint ed to "examine and report respecting the part of public lands used by the United States and Porto Rico required for the use of the military and naval establishments." He asks that con gress be fully informed of the situa tion in the matter the rights and equi ties of the .people of the Islands before any act of transfer is permitted to pass, as be claims that the recommen dations made, if approved by congress, would work a great injustice to the Torto Rlcans. The subject of agriculture, the com missioner says. Is of prime importance to the people of the Island. The wealth of the island lies in the soil, and, given good roads, the enrichment, comfort, happiness and, in fact, the very exist ence of the people, depend upon the proper planting, care and cultivation of the soil. Under Spanish rule no at tempts were made to enlighten. In struct or encourage the agriculturists, and therefore they are poor farmers without knowledge of the adaptability of the products to soil, selection of seed, correct methods of cultivation or of proper implements. He recommends the immediate establishment of agri cultural experiment stations on the is land. In closing the commissioner says: "Notwithstanding the deplorable con dition of the laboring classes at the time cf the cession of Porto Rico to the United States, the awful destruc tion of life and property wrought by the hurricane of 1SD0, the Injury to trade and commerce caused by the nec essary changes in the circulating me dium, and, in spite of opposition and malicious representation as to the poll cies pursued, there are in all matters relating to the department of the in terior evidences of substantial progress made, and the prospects for the future are reasonably bright. There remains much to be done; yet, with the exercise of patience, industry, wise discretion and zeal, the speedy rehabilitation of Porto Rico as a veritable garden spot. rich and prosperous and the people fully employed, contented and happy. are conditions that those persons well Informed as to the material resources of the island and the character and dis position of the people confidently pre dict. Capital is needed for the restora tion of old plantations and the opening and cultivation of new estates. In the near future fruits and vegetables will. I believe. leeome large and profitable features of the agricultural industry of the Island and a leading item in the exports to the United States." Bible Held to Be Cheap. After four years of litigation, during which the case ran through alt the courts to the supreme court at Colum bus. O.. A. E. Ennis secured a verdict of 41 cents for the loss of a family Bible wfcich Constable A. N. Thomas It tr from his possession while held under replevin. Ennis sued for ?j0. A BLACK KUrSt;L MAN One November n'gLr ?oe? years ago. soon after I Lad Uea ocJei ts tLe bar. I dined w:tj f-:er.J. It was shortly after tje close cf the last Car list war, and l vras employed in aa Im portant case ia which the lincrty and probably the life of a distinguished Carlist leader w?re at stake. 1 t?.s gen tleman was a relative cf uiy mother, and. apart from my youthful enthusi asm for my profession. I was devoting all my time and every scrap of energy I possessed to his Interests. Now. the fact that I had been dining out will no doubt be seized upon by skeptical persons, and to their minds will probably explain all the circum stances that I am now going to set down. I can ouly state most solemnly that when they occurred 1 was never more in my sober senses. It was long past midnight when I took leave or my frieuds. As I passed along I had the street almost to my self, and I paced briskly, enjoying the night air. Suddenly, though 1 heard no sound of footsteps, the sensation came to me that some one was walking behind me. I glanced around and saw the figure of a man walking on the outside of the pavement about six paces in my rear. He was tall and clad in a long black cloak, the end of which was thrown over his right shoulder in the Spanish fashion and in such a manner as to conceal the lower half of his face. A broad black sombrero was crushed down over his brows and from be neath -its brim nothing but the tip of a thin white nose was visible. His ap pearance at once brought my mind back to the case on which I was en gaged, and I could not help wondering whether this figure, which looked so singular In its Spanish costume in the streets of London, was not in some way connected with It. As I walked on I began to be some what uneasy. There were so few peo ple about. I thought of assassination. I knew the murderous nature of the "Navaja," and I was defenseless, not having even the protection of a stick. Then again. I reflected, it might be that this man was some compatriot c-f my client, who wished to make some communication to me, but if so, why did be not Approach? 1 felt he was still behind me, although his foot made no sound on the curb. Not relishing the close attendance of the mysterious stranger, I crossed over to the other side of the street, where, at least. I would be better able to ob serve his motions, but before I had got half way across I was aware that he had also left the pavement and was following me at the same distance as before. All this was sufficiently singu lar and perturbing, for I now felt cer tain that the man was following me. To make quite certain I presently crossed the stitet again, and, sure enough, there yas my pursuer at the same distance jat my heels. I now resoled to take action, and, turning myself sharply around, I ask ed him what hellesired of me. To my consternation there was no one there! I rubbed my es. I walked a few paces back. I (examined one or two doors which I lad just passed, but all were securely fastened and there was no trace of the mysterious figure In any direction. I asked myself what It could mean. But where had the man vanished to? An uneasy feeling began to take pos session of me. I am not superstitious, but the apparition was so extraordinary in Itself and its disappearance so un accountable that I felt a cold shiver traverse the region of my spine.' Pres ently I A-alked on, a good deal be wildered and upset by my experience. When I reached home. In the little well-like courtyard before my own door stood the figure silently awaiting me. My heart stood still for a mo ment as I found myself face to face with the inscrutable being that had haunted my homeward journey. There was something so sinister in the man's aspect, something so daunting and un canny In the silent persistence with which he had led me to my very door, that I confess I was terrified, and my heart began to flutter in my bosom. I did not know how to act. I tried to speak, but my tongue refused to utter a sound. Something had to be done, however, andI advanced a few paces. The figure Immediately turned and disappeared In the black archway of the passage to my stairs. I finally went out at the other door of the inn, and. being quite unable to overcome my fears, I went and put up at a hotel for the night. I passed a restless night and only fell asleep at dawn, and it was 11 o'clock before I awoke. When I arrived at Staple Inn the first person I saw was the night porter. "Lord bless me. Mr. Percivah" said be. running toward me. "I am glad to see you. We thought yon must be killed. We've had a terrible smash here. Have you your keys? We were just going to break open your door, for we could get no answer." By this time we had arrived at my door, where my oak was still bravely sported. On entering strange sight met our eyes. The huge brick chim ney of the house had fallen in through; the roof during the night and the room) v. as filled with its debris. It had i era be. I down into my bedroom andj fallen riglit upon my wooden beL the ; broken fragments f which were in al f corners of the room. j I had escaped certain death. I never saw r;y ghostly visitant j azain. and the esse against nf Carlist; client was decided In his favor, j Whether there was any connection be-j tween the two events I am unable to say. I bare narrated the circumstances! S3 they happened with uo touch of ex-j aggeration and no' embellishment of fancy. peany rictorial Magazine. IF YOU WANT TDa Big 4 Knickerbocker 'Special to BuMalo. Boston and New York Take the C. R. & M. via. Muncle. The C R. & M. train leaves Rich mond at 5:45 p. m everyday except Sunday, makes close connection with the magnificent Big 4 Knickerbocker j special from St. Louis to New York. ! This train has in addition to Buffett sleeping cars, libary and smoking cars anddininjj cars. Train reaches Buffalo a 6:15 a. m. afttr a night's ride and lands passengers at Grand Central tation,Xew York City, 42nd street and 4th avenue at 6 p. in., 23 hours from Richmond. Great Luck ot At Editor. "For two years all efforts to cure Eczema in the palms of my bands failed," writes Editor H. N. Lester of Syracuse, Kan. 'then I was wholly cured by Buckler 's Arnica Salve." It's the world's best for eruptions, sores and all skin diseases. Only 25c at A. G. Luken & Co. 's. Remedy For Nervous Ex baustlon. Are you weakened and exhausted by overwork, worry or disease? The Mystic Life Renewer will quickly re new your strength and vitality. It is the Greatest Nerve Builder known. It is a marvellous vitalizer and strengtbener. It quickly and cer tainly cures Loss of Appetite, Indi gestion. Nervous Weakness, Palpita tion of the Heart aud failing health. It is indeed a wonderful Life Renew er and Life Strengthener. Sold by A. G. Luken & Co , druggists, Rich mond. 3 Tot Causes ISIjjtit Alarm. "One night my brother's baby was taken with croup," writes Mrs. J. C. Snider, of Crittenden, Ky., "it seemed it would strangle before we could get 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 ta protect our children from croup aid whooping cough. It cured me ol chronic bronchial trouble that no o'her remedy would relieve." In fallible for coughs, colds, throat and 1 .ng troubles. 50car.dJ$L Trial bottles free at A, G. Luken & Co. s drug store. What'd Your Face Worth? Sometimes a fortune, but never, if you have a sallow complexion, a jaun diced look, moth patches and blotches on the skin, all signs of Liver Trou ble. But Dr. King's New Life Pills give Clear Skin, Rosy Cheeks, Rich Complexion. Only 25c at A. G. Lu ken & Co. 's drug store. SundaT Rates to all Points On Hie C. R. & 31. The C. R & M. made a Sunday rate to all points on their line 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. Astounding: Dlgcoverv. From Coopersville, Mich., comes word of a wonderful discovery of a pleasant tasting liquid that when used before retiring by any one troubled with a bad cough always ensures a good night's rest. ''It will soon cure the couch too. writes Mrs. S. Himelburger, 4 for three gen erations of our family have used Dr. King's New Discovery for Consump tion and never found its equal for coughs and colds. It s an unrivaled life saver when used for desperate luDg diseases. Cuaranteed bottles 50c and SI at A. G, Luken & Co. 's Trial bottles free. That Throbbing; Headache Would quicklv leave you, if you used Dr. King's New Life Pills. Thou sands of sufferers have proved their matchless merit for Sick and Ner vous Headaches. They make pure blood and build up your health. Only 25 cents. Money back if not cured. Sold by A. G. Luken & Co., drug gists. PUBLIC NOTICE 'rVe wish to announce to the poopia of this Wrinity tbat we ha-o secured the Agency for C. E. Carter's Catarrh Cure A poslti sn cure for Nasal Catarrh. Cold ta the Head. Sore Throat, Inflamed and Swollen Tonsils, All Catarrhal Throat Troubles, Closfg-ad Nostrils, Excessive Nasal Dischargve. Hacking Cough, Dry . Caoxlnat Feeling. Thl remedj has been a tnl aal instant." ecraa aocceas. It is soothing ia its action, and -itices on its first appUcatioa a sensation of ' sitfal relief and benefit, instant.' r kills the Baetwrial Germ, wuich prod-ices Catarrh of the Head, Nose and Throat, a ad e-rntnally leads to sae'a aeriooa trouble as Anhroa. Consnmptioa, Laryngitis, droschiils, and many other diseases too nosv erotis to mention. Can be nsed by the most aeiicate persons er children without Larxiui 3i nauseous results. PRICE SOC. AND SI. OO. The (1.00 size contains two and one-half times the quantity of the 5Gb size. C. E. CARTES CO.. 71 Jacksas SU. CHICAGO Trade supplied by A. G. Luken & Co., wholesale druggist", 628 and 630 Vtain ttrwt. Tiir.hmnnf3 Tnti ar.rf Cbarles L.. Magaw, druggist, 201 Ft. TT . T' V.-r-rt TJ i Pennsylvania Linoo TIME TABLE. In Effect Sunpay, Sept. 29, 1901. Train ru fcjr swats! standard Urn. $ laalaioM Ltosv Oscar Aass Hasailtoa ft Chcinaad Ctacaaiiari A Hamusoafc R.K.SLI Ck. Acc. Cta. A Mack. Mul and Is. I stall NtwTorttSiLoiaikUII jmisi ioI(S) 3 Uis I -. 4 45 a at ijcpsB ladianapnlis Ace--.,,. .... 6 so a SB J p m Nr York ft S( Bonis MmOn...tsisasB -I'ew son at at Lnui sjq i so p i tooaal aw York tSlL. Fast Mail 1 ia e m 7 ISP' sas. 1 EC I W IS BeSB)a i-Mojo r atajj St nap ii ails 4 jj a ss Crnritmsri A LaajaiiaDOtt attt Vispss jaas. Ctas. Cbicafo Ntfht Ess..s ss s ss a. a as OavtM AXssBla Um. Xanla. Spcd. CoU. JUc Dartosi Xcaia A Cnsnmh ,. Oaysoa Pttss. Mw Voak... Cols. Puts. A Nw York Daysnm Xsas - N.w York Ussitaa , , S 10 s. ai as ..so as a as Ms aaa BO OS SB BBasB .4Us tiagsa 00 a bb Isssss 4 OS s ss Plsjsia, Urfci A MuAm Ltetv S Louis a Now York Mall S lj ss 4 M 'IndpU. A Cola. Aoc 15 a as 1 as as Pirts A East Mail A Esp s 45 a ss I o a as Si LouJa Usaisad Mall.,,. 4 fa a ss rsvaat KapWa a I lla My. Ft. W.,G R. ft Petoaker E 5:40 a at 3 :o a at Orud Kapid. ft Mack Mail o a b 10 oa a at Nortalaad lapmi u i a a 55 a a Dally. All othor traias sally J.J C W. Issst. Ttckat Acaat. Cincinnati, Richmond & Muncle R. R. svaftagar Sahaslala in Cttaat Oetobai 7, 1Ot. EAST AND SOUTH. Line lo Cincinnati. Hamilton and Southern Points ! o MS s 1 4:jam 9:0s mm mmUm Uaa. a . -a o 3 e 2 a- 6 if 9 jo am 5 SS pm j a pan 9 35 am 4 00 pm 5 4s pas 54 am tspm 60s pas 10 03 am 4 S3 pm 0 11 pam 10 15 am 4 35 pm 6 ss psm 1057am 5 ao pm 7 00 pas 11 35 ana 600 pm 7 45 pas STATIONS Richmond ... 44 S. Kichmo'd " Boston " Witt, " Kitchell 4 C't'ee Grovo ArviaC H& D Has iltn Cincinnati No. 2 connects at C incinnati with the C. tt O., Ar Ashland A-AA run Ar Charleston 5:9-1 pm Wr-ne Sulphur .9-47 pm Baltimore 7:S7 am Washington :47 am Philadelphia 10: U am Mew York 1:00 pm Vis B. a O - - Arriv. Arrive Parkersbura" 6:00 pm B<imora 7 50 nra Chillicothe8:18 pm war hlnRton wtj:4l ;im Pkli'ariellthia. lnlS am NewYork I: pm No. 4 connects at Cincinnati with O. A C Arrive Arrive Lexington.. 10: JO pm Chat tanoogo., S OS ana Rirminirham.. 9 am Mririian ' nm New OrTeana:lo pm WEST AND NORTH. Line to Muncie, Cleveland, ButfeUo and tha 2 a. "J? -3 a 6'S o'3 x 6 53 10 35 m 5 S pm 9 j$ pan 10 59 am 6 11 pm so oe asm 11 11 fta 6 4 pm soifpsa 11 96 am 6 40 pm 10 14 pas 1 1 35 in 6 50 pm so 43 pas 11 48 am 7 05 pm so 59 pan is oa pm 7 ao pm ss 15 pas is ss pm 7 44 pm si 40 pm is 40 pm 8 ao pm ss 99 pm I is 55pm I Isopm ssaaam STATIONS Lv Richmond " Willtamsb's Kcoooaay . " I .sntvi!!e " HlounU villa. " Med lord Ar Mudckm. " Gaston Kowlerton Jonesboro ... No. 9 connects at Muncic with the Bis; Fttu Knickerbocker Special. Arrive Arrive Elwood 8: SI cm Tipton - J pam Lvayeiieio:u p m No. 1 connects at Muncie with L. K. A W. Arrive Redkey 3:50 pm Celina ,,,, pm Kimilav7 0" pm 8ndusky 8:00 pm F Stop for Passengers. . At Muncie No. I connects srith the Big Fe Knickerbocker tipecial. C. A. BLAIR, Cltv Ticket Affeat. Cincinnati Northern R. R. Trains pas West Manchester dally a iuuowb . Nai-tit Baa-isl. Swath No. a.. ...10:30 a as No. t.... . 9; No. 4 7 :iz p B No. .. 4rs9pi Nos. 3 and 4 run only between Clar'aa aff aahd Tam Wart. Nos. s and s run through hut a am Oaaaaaaaaf and Jackson. T. G. . Mtor, 4ft. P.m. TOLa-00, O. Richmond and Dayton Leave Richmond via P C C A St L Kv Co a-.M am kll Leave Eaton via Dayton A Western TractionCo Him) S0 Arrive Dayton ll:Wam Ml asTCRjriso, Leave Dayton via Dayton Jk Wei em Traction Co gKX aas IMti 6:00 pes tottl Leave Eaton via P O CA gt L y Co la ss am XI as -7 Arrive Richmond via P 0 O A St L By Oo . lfrM i 7:aV B4TBS0S tiSB. Round trip, Richmond and Eateau via P. O. C. A St. By Ronnd tr p, Kat-on and Dayton, via D. A W. rrscuoi vo ................ Rouad tap, Richmond and Daytoa , - ED. F. DALBEY 4 X. EIGHTH ST. OlT.OF-IKK)R.W(UK , A S PEC1ALTV landscapes animals; GBOUPS , rio ics r - I ART IE ;'' GATHERINGS. Arrive Portland All Lima l Fostoria ...7M Photographer