Newspaper Page Text
BICnMOJTD DAILT PALLADIUM TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19. 1901
LURED BY SCENT. Rati Caaant la Xambrri bi a la- ajealona Mean. Kat are rery susceptible to tli xlor of certain druirs. and auy trH:i:irv trap Bet in their haunts is likely to Ik- suc cessful If drensed with these seems, the attraction of which, rat catchers affirm, they cannot resist. An example is: Towdered aafetida. eight grains; oil of rhodium, two drams: oil of aniseed, one dram; oil of lavender, one-half dram. Shake together In a bottle and tise a Tory small quantity to dress the lait. To catch rats, cover a common barrel with griff, stout pair. tying the edge round the barrel. Place a board so that the rats may hare easy access to the top. hprinkle cheese parings or othei lood for the rats oa the paiier for set ral days until they begin to think that they have a right to their daily rations from this source. Then place in the bottom of the barrel a piece of rock About six or seven inches high, filling witn water until only enough of it projects above the water for one rat to lodge upon. x ,. . t . ... ku" replace me paper, nrst cutting a cross In the middle, and the first rat uui comes on me barrel top goes through Into the water and climbs ou the rock. The paper comes back to Its original position, and the second rat follows the first. Then begins a fight for the possession of the dry place on the stone, the noise of which attracts the others, who share the same fate. Baltimore American. Aa Embarraiaiag Qatrr, In a city where children above the age of five years have to pay full fare ou the tramcars while those who are younger go free the passengers in a car saw one day a rathet large boy looking seveu years old at ltast. held in Lis mother's lap as though he were a baby. The big child seemed restless about something. l'resently he cried: -Mamma! Mam ma T' The mother, as If with a premonition of something wrong, tried to hush him, but he still kept saying: Mamma! Mamma!" "Well, what Is it?" she asked at last. "Mamma, when tlo I have to say I'm only five?" Then the passengers some of them laughed and the mother turned very "d. London Answers. The Cat aad tbe Tall. Once upon a time a cat who prided herself ou her wit and wisdom was prowling about the barn In search of food and saw a tail protruding from a hole. "There is the conclusion of a rat, he said. Then she crept stealthily toward It until within striking distance, when he made a jump and reached It with lier claws. Alas, It was not the ap pendage of a rat. but the tail of a snake, who Immediately turned aDd save her a mortal bite. - - Moral. It is dangerous to jump at -conclusions. A Good I'ae For Old Graveyards. There are now in London and its im mediate neighborhood 300 public recre ation grounds, varying in size from Kpping forest, which, with Wanstead fiats, Is over 5.0OO acres in extent, to little city gardens and playgrounds measuring an eighth or tenth of an acre. These include 100 plots of ground -which have been used for in terment, parish churchyards and other -disused burial grounds, of which the largest is eleven acres and the smallest a few yards square. Humanitarian. . Soldlera Are Like Children. To the medical man the soldier is very like a child that is to say. he suf fers from precisely the same diseases aa children. In any large army hospital you will find rows of patients down with measles." scarlatina, diphtheria, mumps and sometimes whooping cough. In fact, the soldiers' hospital is as like as can le to the, children's hospital. Men who look much older than they are never appear to such aisad- vantage as with the wife who keeps her matronlv beauty. The secret o'f 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 phvsical weakness. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery cures diseases of the stomach and its allied organs which prevent nutrition, and makes men healthy and vig orous. I was a itreat sufferer from dvspepia for over two year, and was a com niM nhTsictt wreck, writes Mr. Preston E. FtnrtermichCT TThistx Co. Pa. " I also suffered much with coa STnifwit I tried man? diifcrent medtnea whVh were rexrnendedcure the treble tit these only made me I 1 weak and debilitated appearance that a astf 1 had hardlv blood n mv whole body. At last I came aTO-n dTSohI Pierces. 1 at once cried Dr. lcnT,l, , MeScat Discovery. "Uet? tea atsed about "SMSii m bottles of the -rcoverr wh-h brougnt me w.w to m. former state of health- Dr. Pierce '3 Pellets cures consUpaUoa. i fed p Ol THE NATIONAL CAPITAL President Roosevelt's Way cl Doing Eusincss. MORE DIRECT THA9 MTIXLEY'. Chief Kaclttrate Works Vigorously Ha aa luflertive Urtkod of Trrui - mm I alrnlf n Drraraiiaa ol Huluiliaa Kuaiil la a aVnabiaattoa Fawaihop. President Roosevelt's way of doing business is very different fn.ni that of any of his predecessors, writes the Washington correspondent of the New York Post. Considerable formality al ways attended White House conferen ces In the past. President McKinley sat at his desk In his executive office, and visitors were shown Into the ante room, where they waited until their turn came for an interview. Then they went before the president and set forth their business. He would listen, occa sionally asking a question to bring out some new aspect, and w hen the visitor had completed his story Mr. McKinley would announce that he would take the matter under consideration. He seldom promised definite results or said what he would be likely to do. Later the caller would learn by mail or oth erwise that the president had or had not done what be asked. President Roosevelt's way Is more direct. He has almost abandoned the Inner room except for cabinet meet ings, a rid 'most of the Interviews are now held in the large room ndjoining. During receiving hours this fills up un til there may be forty or fifty persons In waiting. Mr. Roosevelt goes at his task with vigor. He will seize a caller by the haivl. almost wring it off and frequently begin talking before the other has had time to state the occa sion for his presence. "Glad to see you! CJlad to see you!" he will exclaim. Possibly It will be an old acquaint ance, and Roosevelt will direct a few lightning questions at him. "What reg iment? Oil. yes. Knew your brother. How's Sam? When did you get back?" It may chance to be a congressman in search of an appointment for a constit uent. "Can't do it! Can't do it! All full! Mighty sorry! Come again! Good- by! And the hopes of the congressman and constituent are Hasted in a twin kllng. With others he will argue more at length, but just as vigorously. The visitor will be making a nice little pre pared speech, when Roosevelt will cut in: "Now, right there! That's where you are all wrong. It's like this" And in a moment he is pounding one fist Into the other palm and sweeping the air like a walking beam on the double quick. His method of terminating an inter view is effective. Out goes bis hand. It grasps that of the visitor in an eager farewell which almost takes him off his feet. "Goodby!" And it is all done. Before this victim can recover the president is wringing the hand of a new one. In a pawnshop in Washington a col lector has just discovered a sash and decoration worn by Maximilian, arch duke of Austria, who was placed on the throne of Mexico and ruled till his overthrow and death on June 19, 1SGT. The Austrian embassy Is much inter ested in the discovery and has taken steps to communicate with Maximil ian's relatives in Europe, who will doubtless wish to rc-jover it. The sash is of blue and purple moire silk, and attached to it is the badge of the Order of Isabella in beautiful enamel. On the reverse side Is the motto, "Al Merlto y Vlrtudes." With the sash is the star of the order, eight pointed and surround ed by a laurel wreath. Tbe whole is in the original shagreen case bearing the mark of the maker, who was Jeweler to the imperial court at Vienna. The star and mountings are of silver, plat ed with gold and heavily enameled. The wife of Maximilian. Carlotta, is still living, though hopelessly insane and confined in an asylum under the guardianship of the Austrian govern ment. She is the daughter of King Leopold I. of Belgium. She was crowned queen of Mexico when her husband became king. The family rel ics fell into the hands of an unworthy scion of the illustrious family, who married a South Carolina woman. The man who pawned this sash used to be well known in Washington diplomatic circles. His habits were such that finally there was nothing he would not pledge In order to raise money. Dr. Mary Wa!ker of Washington, the eccentric woman suffragist, whose ad vanced ideas on tbe subject of wom an's rights caused her to adopt man's attire many years ago, will not lose her pension because of her utterances re garding the assassination of the late president, says the New York Sun. This statement is made on tbe author ity of Commissioner of Tensions Ev ans, who says that even if it could be proved that Dr. Walker had uttered the alleged treasonable sentiments there is no law under which she could be deprived of her pension. Lr. Mary I Walker s husband was a soldier in the j Union army and served with Sherman j u tutr lauious motcuju tue -a. j '' The syctlicate cf western electric railroad mtn headed by Henry Everett of Cleveland. O.. is making progress, it Is reported, in the development of the enterprise it has in hand in Washing ton. As will be recalled, the syndicate acquired last spring the charter obtain ed from the legislature of Maryland authorizing the building of an electric road between Washington and Annap olis and from the latter place to Balti more, says tbe Washington Star. Since then the work of surveying several ten tative Uzies has been gois oq. RESTORING THE MimU. Idiotic Boy Cared by Dariaj Sarcl ral Operation. A remarkable surgical which consisted in rs.aio j of an abnormally tUU-k or misshaped i skull, was recently performed by Dr.; Uottlieb Sterulerg of New York. His patient was thirteen-year-old Isa.lor Levine. aliio of New York, who had been an idiot from birth. The boy is now able to learn, and his educat.or:; j has been begun. Before I performed the operation." said Dr. Sternberg the other day to a reporter cf the New York Journal, "there had been two successful cases out of ten attempts in Paris. I first saw the boy in the early part of last May and gave him frequent examina tions. He was quite Insane. There was a lack of co-ordination In his muscular movements, no concentration of mind, and his eyes were not responsive to our ItcHt Af 1nrfilliconA 1 fnilnil a considerable depression on the left side of the top of the skull, which showed a great contrast to that of the right side. "I came to the conclusion that the boy's mental condition resulted from the undue pressure of the skull upon the left side of the brain. Partial pa ralysis of some of the right muscles and limbs helped me to this conclusion. As is well known, an affliction of the left part of the brain affects the limbs on the opposite side of the body, and vice versa. "The operation lasted just twenty five minutes. I first of all trephined the boy's skull just over the left eye, removing a circular piece of bone the size of a five cent piece, which en abled me to examine the brain and in sert a pair of rongeur forceps, with which the skull would be cl!pied away. Before this the skin of the scalp had been laid back in flaps. "With the forceps I chiseled out a strip of the patient's skull about six inches in length by one and a half inches wide at the front to two inches wide at the back. "That my diagnosis was correct was immediately demonstrated, as the brain sprung up through the orifice like a sponge. After antiseptic treat ment the scalp was replaced. One of the instantaneous results of the opera tion when the patient regained con sciousness was that the pupils of the eyes became sensitive to light and contracted In response to Increased illumination. Since then the lad's men tal capacity has gradually Increased. He is a well boy and has commenced to go to a school of elementary In struction, and, in my opinion, be will go on improving." LARGEST SCHOONER OF ALL Seven Master Balldlna- Will Require Crew of Only Sixteen. The largest schooner in the world is now being built and is remarkable chiefly because she will have seven masts, two more than the largest ships and one more than bas ever ap peared from the deck of a fore and after. The first seven master has been de signed by D. r. Crowninshield and Is being built In the Fore River shipyard In Boston harbor, alongside of the cruiser Des Moines, and Is more than 100 feet longer than that vessel, says the New York Press. The new seven master, which will carry 8,000 tons of coal, will have all the modern equipment, steam winches and sail hoists, steam steering gear and a double steel bottom, capable of holding 1,200 tons of water ballast. This vessel will cost about $250,000. and her ability to pay for herself will depend largely upon the fact that she will require a crew of only sixteen men. less than half the number neces sary for working an ordinary square rigged ship. Captain J. C. Crowley, for whom she is being built, has settled the question of the nomenclature of the masts by calling them respectively fore, main, mizzen, spanker, jigger, driver and pusher. Knallih Good Seaae oa tbe Canal. When once the isthmian canal is made by the United States, opened to the whole world on equal terms and held so strongly that no power at war with Great Britain will be able to vio late its neutrality, the nation will re alize that instead of the abrogation of the Clayton-Bulwer treaty proving an injury it is a great benefit, says the London Spectator. The notion that America, though she will make, work and bold the canal, should bind herself to preserve Its neutrality as regards a power with which she is at war. is ab surd. Such a stipulation would not and could not be observed for ten min utes after war had been declared. An American isthmian canal, like every thing else American, will be used against America's enemies in case of war. Whatever the jurists may ay. we should do the same in the case of the Suez canaL Li Hans Cbang-'s Frank Reply. Li Hung Chang visited Philadelphia ! on Sept. 3, 1S06. when Charles F. War i wfcfc wss msTiir savs the Philadel- hu Times. Vhe procession started dcwD Broad street ,t was soon after ,hs lhat MaTor WarwicU. pointing to crowds wh,CQ lined said: the streets. "Your eso?I!M?oy. Philadelphia is fa mons for its beautiful women." Li was quiet a few minutes and then made the famojs reply: "I have not seen any yet." FlliiimDoai Sovw a Citisen. Robert Fitzsimmons. the pugilist, has Just received his citizenship papers be fore Judge Aspinwall in Brooklyn. He said he was an actor, and he carried his certificate away with a very seri ous air. New Yjrk Tost. .. J s-- ir TEUTONS AND BRITONS ?!, rrrlnf erman Army CfScer Talks ol viug a oriio:i3 Conflict With England. IEW3 OF BAROS TON EDELSHEIL lalms One lined red Thonsand Slri Conld Be Landed on tbe Caajllab Coaat la About Thirty Honrs QaleL Sal Aetloa Might tiain Tempo rary Saeeess Aa to War With Aaaerieaaa. Considerable attention is attracted in Jerlia by a pamphlet just published y Baron von Edelsheim, an officer in ie chief general staff of the German rmy. In which he declares that Ger tany could throw 100,000 men on the "Ilu;" l,UJC' Pe lron put forward his statement ;1 a matter of absolute certainty, and f is considered somewhat cu -ious that t . . . . , . . , p a lumiru uv ms goveruiueui to pblish it. says the New York Sun. He so discusses the possibility of landing loops in Russia and France and pro a?ds to contemplate the hypothesis of war between Germany and the Cnit 4 States. fie starts from the assumption that rmany must one day be Involved in a conflict because the growth of her Qiffle and commerce Is a source of dinger to England. He holds the opin id that Germany might hope to secure sane success at sea shortly after hos tlties began, as the German navy uld start mobilization first, but be fce long England would be able to set sch iMjwerful naval forces In action tkit Germany would be reduced to de foisive tactics. In which success could nit be reckoned upon. His paper pro cds: fEngland's weakness is our strength, lie land forces of the English army corespond neither In strength nor In qtality with her position as a great power. England Is convinced that ev ery hostile invasion can le prevented by her fleet, but this conviction Is not by any means well founded. Even If England after a time could set in mo tion great naval forces, those which would be ready at the beginning are not so overwhelming that an opponent essentially weaker at sea who has ev erything ready may not have a chance of scoring a temporary success. Ger many must throw part of her land forces on the-English coast and thus bring the conflict to an issue on land, where German troops are much supe rior to English.' After summing up the shortcomings of England's land forces the baron de clares that only her present standing army and regular reserve can be count ed on in case of sudden Invasion, as the others would take a considerable tmie to mobilize. . Ho observes "We must also take account of their slight fighting value compared with well trained German troops. The only troops ready in England for action are three divisions of the First army corps, about two divisions of the Secou.l and a combined division of the Third, to gether with three cavalry brigades. The strength of an English division on a war footing Is only 10.000 men, while a similar German division numbers about 1G.000 mrti. Germany can trans port six infantry divisions or one cav alry brigade and five infantry divisions to England in a very short time. How the operation could be carried out must not. of course, be explained here, but this can be said, that It can be done within little more than thirty hours In favorable weather from German har bors in the North sea. Large tracts of the English coast furnish good landing places for troops, and the country itself has so many resources that an Invad ing army could live on them for a long time. On the other hand, the island is not large enough to allow English troops to destroy a once victorious hos tile army. It is unlikely that such a war would last very long, and consid erable re-enforcements would, there fore, not be needed." Kovel Moose Call. A new kind of moose call, says the Kennebec Journal, is lu use down In Washington county. It Is the whistling buoy near the entrance of Moosabec reach, and It Is said to be the cause of the big bull moose which for several weeks has leen known to frequent the shore In that section lingering in that vicinity. With the wind blowing from the east the blast of the buoy is heard several miles inland, and the sound at this distance Is said by old hunters to closely resemble the tru nope tings of a moose. It Is alleged even that the wandering moose has been heard to re spond with answering call when the sound of the buoy is heard. Gresroome Find In Mexico. Workmen employed In the Veladora mine, situated near Monterey, Mexico. recently opened up a large cavern by means of a tunnel. In it were found tbe skeletons of fifteen men, surround- j ed by ancient mining tools, says the j "ew York Times. Piled up in tbe cav- j ern were more than two carloads of horn silver and galena, with wire sil ver, all of great richness. The old Spanish records show that this mine was worked more than 200 years ago, and the skeletons are of miners who are supposed to have been suffocated by a cavein. In Memory of Sir Walter Raletnrk. A project Is on foot to erect a me morial to Sir Walter It a lei gh in recog nition of his services to mankind in in troducing tobaoco and the potato into Europe. The funds will be raised by public subscription. It is proposed to erect the memorial at lialeijh, N. C UARIFINA SOAP. aftanapana followed bv a light dressing of Mmy"m Mmlr-Mmmitt. gently rubbed into the scalp, will soften and remove scale, crust and dandruff, stop itching and promote a sweet growth of luxuriant hair. It combines in one soap at one price the best skin and complexion soap and the best bath and baby soap in the world. 25c cakes at kadis; drngsUt, 3 for 65c NESS AND HEAD KOISES CURED ie-,t 4ijMfiK. P4tadiaiiid byyky. FREE ii la r . tils vi, SM t-fr im . dWUaV J 0-fcWatO aHliaiWtlKI aaTJst IF YOU TOT Tbe Big 4 Knickerbocker Special to Buflalo, Boston and New York Take the C.R.SM. via. Muncle. The C. R. & M. train leaves Rich mond at 5:45 p. m everyday except Sunday, makes close connection with tbe matrniDoent isis Knickerbocker special from St. Louis to New York. This train has in addition to Buffett sleeping cars, library and smoking cars and dining cars. Train reaches Buffalo at 6:15 a. m. after a night s ride and lands passengers at Grand Central 6tation,New York City, 42nd street and 4th avenue at 6 p. m., 23 hours from Richmond. Thanksgiving Rates via the C. R. & M. The C R. & M. will sell round trip tickets to all points on their lice at rvta of fare and one-third. Selling dates November 27th and 2Sth. Good returning November 21th. C. A. Blair, Tel. 4.4 City Ticket Agent. SundRT Rates to all Points Ou the C. K. & 91. The C. R & M. made a Sunday rate to all points on their line one fare for the round trip. Tickets good returnicg 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. Blaie, City Ticket Agent. Phone 44. Astonudlnie Discover. From Coopersville, Mich., comes word of a wonderful discovery of a pleasant tasting liquid that when used btfore 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. FIRE AL.AQ.SI 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 16, Fifth and south B 16, Fifth and south H 18, Seventh and south C ' SECOND DISTRICT. Couth of Main, between 7th and llthU 21, Eighth and Main 23 Eighth and south B 24, Seventh and south G 25, Ninth acd 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 81, Twelfth and south B 32. Twelfth and south E 84, Fourteenth and Main 86, Fourteenth and south C 86 Eighteenth and south A 37. 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 46, 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 61, West Third and National road; 62, West Third and Kinney 63, West Third and Richmond avenue 64, Earlham College 65, State and Boyer 66, Grant and Ridge 67, Hnnt and Maple 68, Grant and Sheridan 69, Bridge avenue. Paper Mill SIXTH DISTRICT. North of D Street, East o Tnth Stre 61, Railroad Shop 62, Button's Coffin Factory 63, Hoosier Drill Work e,i, Wayne Agricultural Works 66, Richmond City Mill Works 66, Westcott Carriage Co 67, Thirteenth and north H SEVENTH DISTRICT. Between Main and North D sta, EofJlOti 7, Ninth and north A 71, Eleventh and north B 72, Fourteenth and north C 73, No. S hose house, east end 74, Eighteenth and north C 75, 1 wenty -second and north B SPECIAL SICNALS 2-- Patrol call 1-2-1 Fire out S-S-a Fire pressure S Fire prearure off 10-10-10 Natural gas off J 10 Natural gms oa. Pennsylvania Linoo TISB TIBLB. In Effect Sunpay, Sept. 29, 1901. Trains raa y oaainU aaaadara tta. laolMfftl Uaav. HajaOaoa ft CWasaaa 5aaa asai ta asat 4aasai lioapl assent taasai Haaulaon ft G. R. ft I. ft Cto. Ace. Cla. ft Mack. Mat aad ti , . ijaaai :oj a i Indlannnalla Um. York ft St Louia Mail s ao a aa I OS a St Louis Lagwso 4 5 a aa i jc a Isdianapoha Acc . so a a 9U Nn Vara ft St Soola Mai ao 15 a aa 4 p Nw York ft St Lotus &zp liopa aooaa St Louis Lnaitsd Mail. . Spa J 39 4sw York ft St L. Fast Mail as s aa ja a Loaasawort Ac ...... ... Chjcaco Fast Mail ft XaB .Tessas as o 1 at ao s aa 4 M a 1 T$aai toon S m J u 1 Cutonsad ft ijocaaaport an as Cla ft Caicaco Night Mm Daytaa at : Xsoia Sc't'fld. ft Coia. Ace 10 a as 1 oa s aa Payaon Xania ft rpanaahna aa as a aa as as ana Dayaoo Ptta. m Near Yoak 0005 a aa as ao aaa Cola. Pitta, ft Near York...- 4 s aa aaaspaa Dayaoa ft Xaaaa aw , as a as sa) Nov York ' aniata .,, ... 1 1 B aa 4 on s St Looto ft Nov York Isdpla. ft Cos. Aoc. Sis aaa 4S4 so is a sa oj a a fuis latti St Loola 1 aawait Mail 4 f-aatd Ran ladtaM By. rt.W.,0 R-ft PotoakovEs. 3 4a ;o a Grand Raoida ft Mack Maa..7...aa aaa asssaa Northland ganraas, u is an a jj a i Dally. All otka trains daily J.A. C. Cincinnati, Richmond A Muncle R. R. Pasaaagar SafcatfMl Is Kffnat Mm OftUkar 7, INI. EAST AND SOUTH. Line to Cincinnati, Hamilton and Southern Poisia s , o J- STATIONS -i o'5 6 5 P. o' "3 za za s zo5 , Richmond... 930 am 555 pm 5 40 pss S. Kichmo'd 035 am 400 pm 345 pm " Botoo.. ....... 9 54 am 4 15 pm 6 oa pm " Witts F F F " K 1 u hell ...... 1003 am 4 3 pm 611pm " C't'ee Grovs 10 is am 4 35 pm 6 as pm ArviaCH&U Has iltB 1057 am 5 o pm yoopai " Cincinnati ti 35 am 6 00 pm y 4J pat No. 2 connects at Cincinnati with tlw C. a O., Ar Ashland .1..S4 pm At fjbarieaton ansa on WMie Sulphur -9:47 pm Ball i more- 7:57 am Waahina-toa a7 am Philadelphia leaf am New York J :U0 pm Via B. a O. Arrive Chilltcothe8:lH pm Washington fi:41 pm Philadelphia. ..lie 15 am Arrive Parkeraborg pm Baltimore 7 6 pm NewYork.12.a9 pm No. 4 connect at Cincinnati Arrive Airive rith Q. m C Lenogton10: JO cm hattanoogo.. 6:05am Hirminjham.:5 am Meridian ....2:A) pm New Orleana a: 10 pm WEST AND NORTH. Line to Muncie, Cleveland, BuHklo and the STATIONS il &i ill to 35 am 5 45 pm 15 aa so 59 am 6 xi pm , 10 as pm ix it am 6 94 pm aorsnaa xiao am 640 pm loajprn 1135 am 650 pm 1043 pm 1148 am 705 pm xo 50 aa xa oa pm 7 ao pm aa a$ as mips 744 pm xx 40 pm xa 40 pm 8 so pm ti 50 pm xa 55pm I S so pm ts ss am l.v Richmond WUl-unsb' Economy LosanrvUle M " BlounUviUtu " Med lord Ar M uncic...M. Gaston " Fowierton Jonegboro ... No. 8 connects at Muncie with the Bin Fou Knickerbocker Special. Arrive Arrive El wood- 8:81 in Tipton Jam Ma Lafayette 10 : 40 p m No 1 connect at Muncie with L. K. a V, Arrive Arrive Kedkey 8.50 pm Portland 4 11 aaa Celina : pm Lima aVl nan Findlar- , 7 Ob pm Foa oris 7-m am 8andaaky.9:U0 pm F Stop for Passengers. At M uneis No. connects with the Big; Foa Knickerbocker Hpecial. C. A. BLAIR, Citv Ticket Agent, Cincinnati Northern R. R. Trains pass Wast Manehest r oaOy s follows : earth Baaa4. Saatfc No. a No. 4 ...10:30 a as No. 3....M...s:of am :as pm No. !...., iiafa- Nam. and 4 ran onlv hdwa C?laelnml ssuf Vm Wert. N os. x and a run throush lim m aaa Clasmannxf Richmond and Dayton Leave Richmond via P C C A 8t L Ry Co 9:10 am 4:1a m Leave Eaton via Iwytoa A Western Traction Co . . 50 am 4:40 aaa) Arrive Payton. ....... . 11:00 am MO am Bxrrcavsiaa. Leave I "avion via IaytoB aV West era Traction Co . . 8:00 am UMM am 6:00 pm Bam Ban Leave Eaton via P O C m 81 L By Co 10 2 am 13 aaoa 6:47 pm 10:as am Arrive Richmond yia PC 0 A St L Ry Oo 10-86 am OH am 7 Wpm limpm Bans or raaa. Round trip, Bichtoond and Eaton, via P. OL CtHtB; jm- Bound trip, kMou and lavytoa. via D. at W. Tract 10B Co Jt Booad trip, Richmond and Dayton , ED. F. DALBEY 49 x. Eicmn st. Photographer OIT-OF-DOOB.WOEK A SPEClAtTT LANDSCAPES AXBIALS. GBOUPS proxies PAKT1E3 CATHEEISC.!