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RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, MONDAY, ypVEMBER 1,8 1901
THE EICON'S CHANGES THEY HAVE NO INFLUENCE WHAT EVER UPON THE WEATHER. Superstitions That Still Eslat I pn the Subject -Moon Tkroriri That Are Mere Sirvliali From n 'as Credulity. ' A belief prevail.- that the moon's I-bases and changes Lave a controlliu Influence over the weather, but so great an authority as Professor C. A. Youn of Princeton Las assured us that tlie rr:otn Las absolutely nothing to do with the weather. Such a belief is in the strict sense of the word a suierst!tIon "mere sur vival from a past credulity. It is quite certain that if there is any influence at all of the sort it is extremely slight, so slight that it cannot be demonstrat ed with certainty, although nun?rous investigations have been made express ly for the purpose of detecting It. We Lave never been able to ascertain, for instance, with certainty whether it Is warmer or not or less cloudy or not at the time of the full moon. Different in vestigations have led to contradictory tesults. "As to the supposed connection be tween "changes of the moon' and changes of the weather. It should be enough to note that even within the United States the weather changes are rot simultaneous (in Kansas and Maine, for instance), as they should be If they were due to the changing phases of the moon. Since, however, a change of the moon occurs every week, every weather change must necessarily occur within about three days and a half of lunar change, and half of them ought to fall within about forty-five hours, even if perfectly iude I endeut. "Now. It requires only a very slight prepossession iu favor of a lIief in the effectiveness of the moon's changes to make one forget a few of the weather changes that occur two far from the proper time. Coincidences enough cnu eusily be found to justify a pre-esiting belief." Prom a very remote antiquity, in the twilight of natural astrology, a belief arose that changes in the weather were occasioned by the moon. That the be lief still exists Is clear to any one who is acquainted with current literature and common folklore. In fact, it must be admitted that even Intelligent and well Informed people Lave been known to accept the theory. The Idea that tLe weather is affected by the changes In the" moon Is still held with great vigor In England, and one of our proverbs Is, "So many days old the moon is on Michaelmas day, so many floods after." If it rains on St. Swith In's day, we are told to expect rain for forty days after. An equally wise pre diction is that if Christmas comes dur ing a waxing moon we shall have a very good year, and the nearer to the moon the better, but if during a waning moon a hard year, and the nearer the end of the moon so much the worse. - Another- belief - ta tluit the . condition of the weather depends upon the day of the week on which the new moon chances to fall. New moon on Monday, or moon day, is everywhere held as a sign of good weather. Friday's new moon is much disliked, while Saturday is unlucky for the new and Sunday for the full moon. In Scotland the farmers believe that a misty moon is a misfortune, and an agricultural maxim among them teach es that If tbe moon (hows like a silver shield. Yon need not be afraid to reap your field. But if she rises haloed round Soon we'll tread on deluged ground. Another weather guide connected with the moon Is that to see "the old moon in the arms of the new moon" is reck oned a sign of fair weather, and so is the turning up of the horns of the new moon. In this position It is supposed to retain the water which is imagined to be in it and which would run out if the horns were turned down. Men who look much older than they are never appear to such ill sad- vantage as with the wife who keeps her matronly beauty. The secret of health and the manly vigor which goes with health is nutrition. When the stomach and other or gans of digestion and nutrition are diseased there is loss of nutri tion, and correspond ing physical weakness. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery cures diseases of the stomach and its allied nrmns. which prevent nutrition, and makes men healthy and vig orous. I vr-t a preat sufferer from dvsp-p- fjr ovtx two years, and was a corn- Mr. Preston E. Fenstwroacher. of Egypt. v Pa I also miaereo nn I.ehigb CO.. rTV-rent medicines sttpation eVor-mZnJed to cure the trouble vrhicn but th made me worse, i - . - H-r,;.i.ted appearance that ifVhsd hardly aT .lLZ. At last I came across a . r.oldea Pierce a. I at once inea ' o-n-... r rL, end Tlearant Pellets. I romi ' , r . u-itets- ami tea used about eight rulj of h brought me bottle of the Dt.-x.very ' whwh brouS me back to my former state of ht-a-ta Dr. Pierce's Pellets cure coaitipauoa. Mcdical 1 The couulij people iu Sx.-oi lu nd fore tell the changes of the weather from the changes in the appearance of the new moon. If she "lies sair on her back." it is a sure sign of bad weather, or when her horns are pointed toward the zenith. At Whitby when the moon is snr rounded by a balo with watery eluinl the seamen say that there will lw a change In the weather, for the "moot: dogs" are about. There is also a bel: i prevalent among sailors and seafaring men that when a large star or planet is seen near the moon or. as they express It, a big star is dogging the uioou." this is a certain sign of stormy weath er. Exchange. Darkness of Ocean Depths. Ilow far does sunlight penetrate be neath the surface of the seas" has been asked many times, and now the camera has answered the question. By expos ing the most sensitive photographic plates at various depths it Las been as certained with deflniteness Low much sunlight there la in the water each de scending foot. There is a point at which no action of light is found, and that point is GOO feet under the surface. Below that Is abso lute darkness, and the only way in which the most delicate plate can ba ef fected In that black abyss is to' send down an electric light with It. A Display f Avarice. On the occasion of giving a concert Mme. Sala engaged Paganinl at a fee of 50 guineas, says tbe CJoiden Penny. The next day she repaired to the vio linist's bouse and handed him the sum in gold, tbe sight of which filled tbe great player with such violent emotion that he plunged his fingers among the bright pieces, which he poured over his arms and hands as though they were water. Despite this display of avarice, however, he returned the fee to Mme. Sala, A TIRED MUSICIAN. now Strauss Once Snnbbed at Ri alan Court DlKaltary. When Johann Strauss took his or chestra to Russia, he had some unusu al exierienees not generally vouchsaf ed to those who live outside an auto cratic government. Oite day he received the czarina's commands to play before her at her summer resort and was told, on arriv ing there, that he would have to re hearse his programme three times be fore the performance. He begged to know the reason for that, but no ex planation was given him. These were her majesty's orders, and he could only comply. Still, his astonishment grew when he saw during the three rehear sals an empty court carriage drawn by a pair of horses slowly going back and forth in front of his orchestra. Throughout the final performance the mysterious act was explained. The empress, having a sharp attack of gout, was obliged to recline in the carriage, her foot on a cushion, while the con cert took place, and the object of re hearsal had been to accustom the horses to a full string band lest they should take fright and bolt with her. At the end of the ierformauce an ex alted dignitary of the court bade Strauss follow him to a splendid grand piano, saying: "Now be good enough to play me all the newest Vienna music." Although he was pretty fatigued by his three rehearsals and state perform ance, Strauss thought It expedient to comply, but after he had played con tinuously for over an hour he stopped, saying. "I presume that will be suffi cient?" 'I am not at all tired," coolly rejoin ed his excellency. "But I am!" said Strauss and rose from the Instrument. Youth's Com panion. TO TALK OR NOT TO TALK? la Silence Golden or Is It Foolish and Cnsoclnlf Is the old figure of a "golden silence" being washed away in the flood of twentieth century volubility? And is It right that it should be so washed away? We do not know the answers to these questions. Perhaps you. gen tle reader, know and will telL We do know that there Is a good deal more talk in the world than would have been considered strictly necessary by our forbears. If you don't believe this, go to the nearest library and ask to see the bound volumes of The Congression al Record. You might also take along a certificate of sanity in case tbe libra rian became alarmed at the request. The ld timers used to tell the youth of the land to consider if what they were about to say were not only "true and tried." but also "necessary." The Idea held for quite a time that it was as reprehensible to waste words as to dissipate wealth. Our old friend Montaigne, however, had a tender place in his heart for the talker. He declared, "The most nat ural and fruitful exercise of the mind is conversation, and I find the use of it more sweet than any other action in j life." In some quarters members of the fern-! inine sex are credited with an indorse ! meut of Mr. Montaigne's sentiment. j Is it wise to talk much? Or is it fool- Ish? Is silence golden? Or is it unso-i cial and therefore against civilization: What do you think? New York Tele-; gram. A Wide Open Library. Dr. Parker was asked how he man- ' aged to draw thousands to his City! temple la London. He said, "You j would understand If you read my li- brary." i "Is it such a good one?" asked a lis- tener. j "Oh. It's good. bad. indifferent, grand I and squalid." answered the mighty talker. "It's everything. It's in un derground trains and on buses, in ae-j rated tea shops, smart restaurants, at COMMON SENSE AND CONSUMPTION The treatment of eonsump- tion is every year becom- j ing more successful. The ! majority of cases can be cured j if taken in time. Not' more i ... medicine but more common sense is the cause of the im provement. Fresh air, good climate, food, clothing, exercise, all these are important features of common sense treatment. As a builder of flesh and restorer of strength Scott's Emulsion is still unequal ed. The special action of Scott's Emulsion on the lungs is as much of a mystery as ever but an undoubted fact. Common sense and Scott's Emulsion is good treatment. We'll send you a little to try, if you tke. SCOTT & RIWNt, 409 Pearl street, Sew York. cnurcnes. stations, parties, receptions, meetings, jubilees and sickbeds; you find it in prisons and boudoirs. The fact is you can never get away from It. We call it 'human nature' for want of a better name. I study It. That's why I call it my library. Most men don't, you see. But that's why I'm listened to." How She Helped a Young; Man. A druggist in Memphis was holding forth recently on the difficulties which beset a young man in his first struggle with the world. "I had a hard time when I first started In business for my self," he said, apropos of a remark made by one of his hearers. "The pub lic has good Intentions toward you but It sometimes has strange ways of expressing them. An old lady used to come in to buy postage stamps. I observed to her one day that she was evidently a great letter writer. 'Oh,' she said sweetly, 'I don't really need all the stamps I buy here. It's only be cause I wish to help a young man like yourself, just beginning to build up a business, that I purchase them.' ' Kansas City Star. A Pleasure of Memory. Drolichon bought a phonograph and insisted npon his mother-in-law hav ing her voice registered by the instru ment. As the good woman refused he added maliciously: "Oh, come, now; just a few words. You can't think how much pleasure it will glTe me to hear your voice when you are gone!" Paris Figaro. Turquoise mining in New Mexico is of very remote origin. Many of the present mines when located indicated operations by the Inhabitants of New Mexico at a time prior to or contempo raneous with the Aztecs. The first antislavery society was or ganized In 1775 at Philadelphia. One First? Horses. The first horses imported into Amer ica, says a London journal, were taken over by Columbus on his second voy age in 1493. Thirty years later forty two horses were landed in Florida, but they all died soon after their arrival. Ie Soto, who made an expedition to the new world In 1340-41, left a number of fine Spanish horses behind him when obliged to quit the country after his conquest of Louisiana, and this stock is thought to have formed tbe founda tion of the wild horse of the southwest ern states. In 1004 a French immi grant brought to Acadia a number of animals from which the modern Cann dian pony is thought to be descended Horses from Flanders were imported into New York in 1G23. Too Hard ittbt Work For at I'npll. A teacher in tbe Dallas county puti. school received the following letter: Sir Will rou in the future give my son easier Rome to do at nites? This is whit he's brought hoam two or three nttes back: "If fore gallins of bere will fill thirty to pint bottles, how manv pints and halt bottles will nine gallins of bert fll?" Well, we tried and could make nothin" of it at all, and my boy cried and laughed and sed he didn't dare to go bak in the mornin' without doin' it. So 1 had to go and buy a nine galhti keg of bere. which 1 cotiid ill afford to do. am: then be went and borrowed a lot of wine and brandy bottles. We fill them, and my boy put the number down for an answer. I don't know whether it is right or not, as we spilt some whllf doin' it. P. S. Please let the neit some be in water, as am not able to buy more bere. Mobile Register. -Mere Man." When you meet a man who describes himself as a "mere man." you would always do well to ask what be wants, for since man first swung himself from tbe bough in the forest primeval and ! stood upen bis two legs be bus never assumed that lKs;tion for nothing. Mv own private opinion, which 1 couSde to j you. knowing n will go no further, is that he assuui-s that tone, as a rule, to overawe sovereign woman. Sarah CJrand. A (irrat Se-eret. Old Bachelor Uncle Well. Charlie, what do you want now? Charlie Oh. 1 want to be rich. "Rich: Why so?" "Because I want to be petted. Ma says you are an old fool, but must be petted because you are rich. But it's a great secret, and 1 mustn't tell it Blasa Wklaale as a Dentist. On one of the first of his jouru-.-ys to the west on? of the liuKacs cau:e to Bishop Whipple and said. "Wi-bid-akosi" (My tooth is sicki. and asked for relief. Bishop Whipple was unable to give it and was greatly distressed. Accordingly, upon his frst vitOt t j Chi cago he neat to a friend who was a dentist and asked to be shown Low to extract teeth. He was told to separate the ligaments around the tooth, to take a firm grip and then to pull. Equipped with an old pair of den tist's forceps, he went Iiack to Lis work, and when, after the service at White fish lake, an Indian came to him with his hand to his fafe and asked for re lief the good bishop produced Ms forceps and started upon his career as an unregistered dentist. The sick tooth" was a large upper molar, but the bishop never blanched. Neither did the Indian. With stolid in difference to the pain the red man sub mitted to the operation, which. Bishop Whipple confessed, must have been a bungling one at best, and the tooth was finally twisted out. and the bishop had tbe satisfaction of hearing the old chief afterward telling his people. "Kichimekadewiconaye great medicine man!" Boston Transcript. Faselnatlns Old Silver. Teapots and coffeepots do not go back very far. since tea and coffee were not introduced into Europe until the seventeenth century, and no silver tea pot or kettle is known of earlier than 1700. Festoons and medallions Jre characteristic ornaments of tea Iots of the time of the early Georges. Not until the middle of the eighteenth century, however, do we find silver urns, tea strainers and tea caddies. Cream jugs followed the fashions ot the larger pieces. The first English sauceboat in 6llver belongs to the year 1727. Silver can dlesticks are older, being found first, with square bases and fluted columns, in the reign of Charles II. Medallions, festoons and drapery characterize later candlesticks, and the Corinthian col umn pattern, so great a favorite, was first Introduced about 1705. Cake bas kets of the beautiful cut silver in which Paul Lamerie so excelled as a maker belong also to the eighteenth century. Many trays and salvers were made in this cut silver, which now, by the way. is again In fashion, and deservedly so. Harper's Bazar. Democracy In Switzerland. The Swiss girl is taught to te hum ble and practical from the moment when, at four, she enters the Infants' school until, at eighteen, she returns finished from the pension. There is absolutely no difference between the treatment of the masses and the classes. They sit together at school, are taught the same subjects by the same masters, receive the same punish ments and the same praises. Little cares the daughter of the millionaire if her bosom friend is the daughter of her own father's coachman. They have been brought up together and remain together without let or hindrance. The Swi8 girl is never ashamed of being seen at her work, be that work of the most humble description. Hydrophobia and St. Hubert. It is well known that St. Hubert (died A. D. 727) was reputed to cure hydrophobia by touch, as kings cured the "king's evil." The saint was a fa ther before he was a saint and left a son, from whom descends a family, the Lavemots, still flourishing In Flcar dy. This family claims, and the claim is admitted throughout Picardy, to have inherited the magical powers of the saint and exercises them regular ly to this day. The neighbors still prefer their treatment to that of the Pasteur Institute. The Kind She Was After. "Lounges!" echoed the salesman. "Y'es. ma'am. This way. please. What kind of lounge would you like?" "I'd like one," said the sharp fea tured woman, "that can get right up and kick a man out of doors when he comes home and throws himself down on it with his muddy feet and growls and scolds because he has to wait two minutes for his supper. That's the kind I'd like, but I'll have to take what I can get, I reckon. What's the price of this one with the green cover?" Chicago Tribune. One Exception. Joakley Speaking of Lincoln, I heard a humorous anecdote the other day that was the most remarkable Coakley Oh, pshaw! Everybody who has a funny anecdote to tell swears it on Lincoln. Joakley Exactly, and that's the re markable thing about this one. No one has ever yet attributed it to him. Philadelphia Press. He Went. She What are you thinking of, Mr. Boreley ? He 1 was thinking it was time to go home. She Now, here is the difference be tween men and women: I arrived at that conclusion long ago, and you have only just worked it out. Tart Retort. A lawyer once said to a countryman In a smock frock wbo was undergoing aa examination in the witness box, "You in the smock frock, how much are you juiid for telling untruths?" "Lesi than you are." was the reply, "or you would be in a smock frock too." London Fun. Trees la Charches. Two English churches possess trees growing within their walls. One Is at Ross, the other at Kempsey. in Worces ter. The latter tjre is well developed and grows frbni fbe tomb of Sir Ed mund Wilde, which stands on the left side of tbe chauc-eL OUT A CHESS akd HEAD UEMlTflOISES CURED wio.iyai some bvia Invisible device : helps ears 4 glasses help eves, alter at! remedies have tailed. Music, c?wveraton. whisper heard- No fi. Mdanfl. w rrre to r HtMrc. ijq- FREE lli iUavette ireet. Newark. N I ., tor &-i4c bows, ot testimonials IF YOU TOT The Big 4 Knickerbocker Special to Buflalo. Boston and New York Take the C. R. & M. via. Muncle. The C. R. & M. train leaves Rich mond at 5.45 p. m every day except Sunday, makes cloe connection with the magnificent Bir 4 Knickerbocker special from St. Louis to New York. This train has in addition to Buffett sleeping cars, library and smokintf cars and din in tr cars. Train reaches Buffalo 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. Remedy For Nerrous 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 vitalier and strengthened 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 ard Life Strengthener. Sold by A. G. Luken & Co., druggists, Rich mond. 3 Sundav Rates to all Points On tbe C. R. & 91. 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 ieave Cincinnati 7:30 p. m. arriving at Richmond 9:35 p. m. C. A. Blair, City Ticket Agent. Phone 44. Astounding: Discover?. 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 cough too." writes Mrs. S. Himelburger, ' 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 lung diseases. Cuaranteed bottles 50c and $1 at A. G, Luken & Co.'s. Trial bottles free. EIRE ALAR9I BOXES. FIRST DISTRICT. South of Main, West of Seventh Stree 12, First and south C, Piano factory 13, Second and south B 14, Fourth and south D 15, Fifth and south B 10, Fifth and south H 18, Seventh and south C SECOND DISTRICT. t-outh of Main, between 7thand llthU 21, Eighth and Main 23 Eighth and south E 24, Seventh and south G 25, Ninth and south A 26, Tenth and south C 27, Eleventh and Main 28, Eleventh and south J THIRD DISTRICT. Fouth of Main, East of Eleventh Stree 31, Twelfth and south B 32, Twelfth and south E 34, Fourteenth and Main 85, Fourteenth and south C 36 Eighteenth and south A 87, Twentieth and Main FOURTH DISTRICT. North of Main, West of 10th st. to River 41, Third and Main, Robinson's shop. 42, Third and north C 43, City Building, Fire Headquarters 45, Gaar, Scott & Co 46, No. 1 hose house, north 8th street 47, Champion Mills 48, Tenth and north I FIFTH DISTRICT. West Richmond and Sevastopol. ' 6. West Third and Chestnut 51, West Third and National roadj 52, West Third and Kinsey 53, West Third and Richmond avenue 64, Earlham College 55, State and Eoyex 56, Grant and Ridge 67, Hunt and Maple 58, Grant and Sheridan 59, Bridge avenue, Paper Mill SIXTH DISTRICT. North of D Street, East o r-nth Stre 61, Railroad Shops 62, Hutton's Coffin Factory 63, Hoosier Drill Works 64, Wayne Agricultural Works 65, Richmond City Mill Works 66, Westcott Carriage Co 67, Thirteenth and north H SEVENTH DISTRICT. Between Main and North D Bis, EoflOtk 7, Ninth and north A 71, Eletrenth and north B 72, Fourteenth and north C 7S, No. 3 hone house, east end 74, Eighteenth and north C 75, Twenty-econd and north E SPECIAL SICRALS 2-2-2 Patrol call 1-2-1 Fire out 8-83 Fire pleasure 8 Fire pressure off 10-10-10 Natural gas off 110 Natural sua on Ponnsvlvama Linoo TIME TABLE. In Effect Sunpay, Sept. 29, 1901, Trains ni by enatral standard ttaaa. UMlaMtl Una. Depart Haa-Hkoa ft Cladaaas 9 so SB T so p I a laosBI Cincinnati Aoooaoodai HaaUlaoaft G. R. 1. ft Cts. Acc 4 05 p tsjopl Cis. & Mack. Mail and E.- 4 : a m 9:0) p 1 IsilaHstll LlM. Ncw York ft St Loots Mail 5 00 a a J o s 1 3c Louaa LttniMd 4 as s aa jc p 1 Nrv York A S Houia Mail 10 ilia 4DS Nw York A S Louia kap i;a mas as St Louis 1 JmitsJ Mail ... 4 up a 7 33 P aa York ft St L. Fast Mail luan 9 50 a as Chlaaa Um. Logsaavon Ace. , 7 05 a aa ft as s SI Chicago Fast Mail ft Kap 00 s as 4 33 a SB Candnsari A Loaranaport lir , vuan soossa ft Ckicao M icbt Eap....at ijsb issia DirtM a Xaala Ust. rto. Xaoia SpcBd. ft Cols. Acc, S o a as S ss p ssejaa so to si sooj a sa so so as 4 55 " oj p loots OBI Daytoa Xcais A Coinmbas. layioB fits. Maw York. Cola. Pins, ft New York Da-ana ft Xaoia , wrs 1 ora itautsa . a 53 p as 4 40 a Plana, Urfeaaa A Oslmsu Um. St Louia Now York Mall 5 Is s as 4 54 a Indpla. ft Cola- Aoc , to ij s ss a oj p Pitta ft East Mail ft Kap St Louia Uastasd Mall,.... 7 44 P SB oepl 4 s 1 fftrttlstl Hflftpnft afc inSjlAftA HV. Ft. W..U R. ft Petoakc Ex. 5:40 a aa 3:40 p 1 masd stApsd a Mack aaau Northland Esyiaas . ,.ia 50 s 1 . II IS B I 1 55 Daily. All otbar traisa daUy J- ft. C W. Cincinnati, Richmond A Muncle R. R. Pmmii SshatJiiU la Eftoat Eoitef' Ootobar 7, ISO I. EAST AND SOCTH. Line to Cincinnati, Hamilton and Southern Point , K "3 la c fe. o"5 d'3 S, o S3 za za s Ztco 9 30 am 3 55 prn 5 40 pas 9 35 am 4 00 pm 5 43 pos 954 aw 4 15 pea 6 oa pat F K F to 03 am 4 33 pm 6 11 pas 10 15 am 4 33 pm 6 B5 pas 10 57 am 5 so pm 7 oa pas 1 1 35 " 6 00 pm 7 45 pas S TATIOXS ' Richmond ... " S. kichtno'd " Boston. " Witts ' Kitchell. " C't'gc Grova Ar viaC H & D Has ilt'n ......... Cincinnati M No. 2 cod nee t a at On Ar Ashland -t:.4 pm White Sulphur .8 47 pm Baltimore 7:67 am New York ......1:U0 fin Via B. a O Arrive Chillicotho .8:18 pm WarhiDfTton 6:4I pm Philadelphia. ..10:15 am innati sith the C ft O., Ar Charleston 5:2 vn Waahinirton 6:47 am Philadelphia lO-.ii an Arrive Pr raerahura;.. 6:00 pm Baltimore -.T 10 prn NewYork.fcfS pm No. 4 connects at Ci Dcinnati with Q. as C Arrive Le x i n Kton ......10: JO pm HirniiuKham:5 am New Urlesna-a:iu pm Airive (hat :anoo(t. :06 ana Meridian -.2;a pm WE9T AND NORTH. Line to Muncie, Cleveland, Buffalo and ihs i -a I - 43 s iL AM- 10 35 am 5 45 P"a 9 35 BBS to 59 am 611 pm 10 ss pas II it aa 6a4pm 10 is pas 11 am 6 40 pm to St Boa 1133 am 650 pm so 43 aa 1 1 48 am 7 05 pm so 59 pas ta 09 pm 7 so pm ss is pan 11 as pm 744 pm it 40 pan ta 40 pm SsopsB si 99 pas ia 55pm I 8 ao pm ss as aaa STATIONS Lv Richmond " WUUamsb't; " Economy " Losantvtlle n " Klountsville " Medlbrd.... Ar Munci..m. " i Rston .. 1 " Fowlerton Joneaboro ... No. S connects st Muncie with the Big Fomr Knickerbocker Special. Arrive Arrive El wood- 8:81 pm Tipton SjSS pm Lafayette.10:40 p ra No 1 connects at Mancie with Lv K. ft W. Arrive Arrive Redkey3:50 pm Portland Celina - ,..5:0" pm Lima Findlav 7 ns pm Fos'oria 8andusky.9:O0 pm 11 : s at 1 T Stop for Passengers. At Muncie No. S connects with the Bia Fo Knickerbocker Special. C. A. BLAIR, Cltv Ticket Agest. Cincinnati Northern R. R. Tralia pass West Manchester dally a follows : Narth BanntJ. StMrth No. 3. .. No. 1 "O.S.. ..:30ia WO. 3... .Stll -4 r:sapa No. 1 4:ispa Noe. 3 and 4 ran only between Clndaaaal sad Tan Wert. Noe. a and a run throua;h between CaBCasnsat a ea. hlB4liar, a. p.A, Tolsdo, O. Richmond and Dayton Leave Richmond via PUC 8t L R Co :10 am fcU Leave Eaton via Lisyton A Western TractionCo 9:50 am 4:40 1 Arrive Daylon . 11:00 am BaOU BBTCaUtlBO. Leave Iwyton via Dsvton ft W ext ern Traction Co ...... 8:00 am lftOtl &:00 pm Pi00 I Leave Eatou via P O C A Bt L By Co 10:28 am U no 8 47 pm lads' 1 Arrive Richmond yia P O O A St L By Go 10:56 sm 12: SO 1 7:20 pm UC J bstss op rank. Bound trip. Richmond and Eaton, via P. CL CsHtBt 71 , Roun i trip, Eaton and Ifsytoo, via D. ft W. Traction Co . , Bound trip, Richmond and Dsytoa . ED. F. DALBEY 48 X. EIGHTH ST. Photographer OUT-OF-DOOR WOEK A SPEC1ALTV LAXDSCAPES ANIMALS GBOUPS PICNTC3 PARTIES GATHERINGS.