rilC K1CII310MJ 1'AI.I.A1J1L 31 AD S U JL" 1j KIJ K A 31 . WKIKN KSl) A V, AI'KII, .H, HMKS.
In Short Game Professionals
Downed Collegians by a
5 to 1 Score.
HERB WHITE WAS "IT.'
HE IS PROBABLY THE BEST COL
LEGE PITCHER IN THE STATE
AND LOCAL PLAYERS ADMIRE
HIS STYLE HE MAY SIGN.
The Richmond squad worked out
yesterday at Reid Field, which Coach
Vail has generously placed at their
disposal when needed. All the candi
dates went through their (stunts in a
gingery manner except the pitcnors,
who are suffering considerably from
lamewingis, a disease which effects
the twirling arm. Iledjuk was a little
under the weather but that did not
prevent him from taking a hard work
out. Vail's squad of husky Quaker colle
gians took the field about four o'clock
and after a half hour practice they
lined up against the professionals.
White was in the box for Karlham and
the first two innings of the four inn
ing game which was played he was
the whole works. In these two innings
he whilled nix of the locals. In the
third White's support went bad on
him. This disheartened the big fel
low and in the last round the profes
sionals rapped him hard. The locals
took the contest by 'a score of 5 to 3.
Capt. Parker worked Conner all four
innings and the big fellow held his
opponents well except in the third
when they combed him for two or
three bingles. Fiant went to short
yesterday with Hanna in center field.
Both men worked out nicely in these
Parker led off the batting list yes
terday with Shinn following him. "Ev
er since 1 have played professional
ball 1 have led off on the batting list."
stated Tarker. "If I have to bat third
or fourth I feel lost."
The captain succeeded in getting his
base every time up yesterday and
Shinn was pretty successful in ad
vancing him. Shinn is a good hunter
and is as fast as a streak. This com
bination may work out all right. Burns
and Bamhraugh batted third and
fourth and each of them succeeded in
getting a clean drive.
Members of the local team are loud
in their praises of Herb White, the
Karlham box artist, "lie has plenty
f speed and one of the nicest drop
balls I ever saw. lie also has splendid
control," remarked Manna. Last year
White came here to join the Rich
mond team but he decided that he
would remain in the amateur class a
year longer, so he returned home. He
may play professional ball at the
close of the college season. Its a
cinch that there is no college twirler
in the state that is in his class.
Ylie Method of Producing Flowrri
Ont of Season.
Lilies of the valley and many other
plants are now placed on the markets
cf the world's great cities months aft
er they are out of season. This is ac
complished by "plant retardation,"
holding back the development by
means of cold and darkness until what
ever time Is desired. Then they are
nice more subjected to light and
warmth, when they blossoru. The
most prominent feature of a plant re
tardation establishment is the huge
cold storage building in which the
plants are stowed away. I'nder the
care of the guide the visitor passes the
portals. In a moment ho steps from
the warmth and light of a summer's
day Into the cold bitterness of a win
ter's night, the darkness of which Is
but feebly relieved by the flickering
band lanterns. The interior of the
building Is divided into various cham
bers, and each one of these is allotted
to some particular kind of plant. One
chamber is full of lily of the valley
roots, the next is packed with boxes
containing lilium bulbs, while again a
compartment is crammed with small
patted plants of azalea and spiraea.
Each and all of these varieties are 1n
n dormant condition, sleeping away
their time entirely unconscious of the
changing seasons iu the outside world.
The walls of the chambers are thickly
coated with a deposit of frost crystals,
and millions of these flash like dia
monds lu response to the rays of light
from the lamp. The degree of cold is
usually obtained by means of a com
pressed air apparatus, and the freez
ing current is led into the different
chambers through wooden channels.
In course of time these passages get
choked with hoarfrost, and it becomes
necessary for a man to enter them and
clean the accumulation away. This is
a cold job. In places the temperature
Is as low as '20 degrees below zero.
The costume of a workman engaged
In this clearing out operation Is prac
tically an arctic outfit. Every part
of the body with the exception of
small holes for eyes and mouth must
be protected with thick wool. Other
wise serious frostbites would ensue.
Retarded plants may be kept in
check for eight months or at times as
long as a year, and curiously enough
they do not seem to be any the worse
for the treatment. Indeed, the experi
ence seems to make them grow all the
faster when they are allowed to make
a start Some varieties grow at a tre
mendous rate when they are brought
Into heat. Chicago News.
Chicken Dinner at Christian
Church Bazaar. Thursday,
25c- Pythian Temple.
Affairs of the
The following are the scores of the
various exhibition games played yes
At Dayton. O. Cincinnati 4. Dayton
2; at. Nashville, Tenn- Chicago Cubs
7, Nashville ''; at Quiney, 111. -Chicago
White Pox S, Quiney -J; Burlington,
la Wnite Sox Colls Burlington O;
at Philadelphia-Athletics 7; Nationals
'.: at Toledo. O. New York Nationals
4, Toledo 1: at Louibville-Cleveland :,
Casey Horn, the well known local
pitcher, worked with the Quiney team
yesterday against the White Sox regu
lars and was hit hard. Tom Plum
mer also played with Quiney. He
failed to make a showing.
Manager Armour of the Toledo team,
stairs that no "Merry Widow' hats
can rest on the heads of the Toledo
beauts while attending a ball game at
his park. This is a hop tip for Man
ager Jessup to play. Some of the
head coverings now being worn by lo
cal young women are big enough to
give a dancing party on.
Shinn, the little left fielder on the
SMOTE HIS LANDLADY
Now Wieland Is in
Trouble Over a
a Peck of
HIRAM GOT PEEVISH.
Hiram Wieland. former proprietor
of the New Windsor hotel, who some
weeks ago was heavily fined for oper
ating the house as a place of ill fame,
is again in trouble. Last night, he was
placed under arrest, on a charge of
having committed assault and battery
on Margaret Wysong, who runs a
boarding house in the east end of
town. Wieland has been boarding
with her. Yesterday she asked him to
pay his bill. This made Wieland peev
ish and he smote his landlady. This
morning Wieland entered a plea of not
guilty in the city court. The case was
postponed until tomorrow morning
and, at the request of the prosecutor,
will be heard by a jury.
Transition From the
Board of Primitive Man.
The first dining table was probably
just a block of stone or a log of wood,
but even primitive man must soon
have discovered that these devices did
not provide for the comfortable dis
posal of his legs and have set about
taxing all bis ingenuity to invent some
thing else. It is probable that as the
result of his cogitations a rough hewn
piece of board supported on two big
stones came into fashion among the
eiite in these far prehistoric times.
The early trestle table which was
used In the beginning of the fifteenth
century consisted of a parallelogram of
wood, fashioned into a board, resting
upon two or more pedestal-like sup
ports. And we have a reminiscence of
this movable kind of table in the ex
pression, "A seat at the board," today,
while that of "taking the chair" is ob
viously a survival of the time when a
chair was the place of honor reserved
for the master of the house or given by
the grand seigneur to the guest whom
he wished to honor, the other diners
sitting upon rude benches placed at
the side of the table.
One can imagine the inventor seated
at the head of his new dinner table,
clad iu his best bearskin and surround
ed by a select and admiring company
of his Intimates, who ate roast flesh
literally off the festive board and who
drank the first toast at this first prime
val dinner party in his honor in cool
water from a stream hard by. From
! this stage to planks resting on rude
! trestles would be an easy transition,
and civilisation had of course made
j considerable progress before the sup
j ports and the board were joined as one
piece of furniture.
The Word "Studio."
"Studio" is one of the many foreign
words that have acclimated them
selves in the English language. It is
a recent import from Ituly. unknown
to .Tohusou's Dictionary and apparent
ly not occurring before the nineteenth
century, but it has supplied a want.
"Study." which is the real English tor
"studio," suggests a room for reading
and writing, and "workroom" lacks
distinct ivene. The French get along
with "atelier." which literally means a
place in which small planks are pre-pared-in
other words, a carpenter's
The Mladic Class In Novels.
Is it true that the modern English
novel reader insists upon hearing about
the rich or the great? I can hardly
think so when I remember the many
successful works of fiction dealing
with costers and Scottish ministers,
journalists and typists, actresses and
novelists. The Disraeli tvpe of novel
seems almost extinct, and the great i
bulk of works of fiction deals with the !
middle classes. London Ladv. I
I.ayinsr For Him.
''There's a new young man calling on
Miss Maud this evening." said the fox
terrier, "and he seems real nice."
"Yes, I heard her say he wa3 nice
enough to eat." replied the bulldog on
the lawn. "That's what I'm waiting
for." Philadelphia Ledger.
"What part of speech is
"Woman isn't a part of speech,
son. She's the whole speech."
He Is trnly rich who desires noth
ing, and he Is truly poor who covet
PALLADIUM WANT ADS. PAY
locals, showed his speed yesterday
when he sprinted from left center on
Reid field and caught a foul fly on the
cinder path. He was given the hand
for this fast work.
If White, the Earlham twirler. wi'.l
sien with the locals at the close of the
college season, the fans will forgive
him for jumping the team last sum
in e r.
Yesterday Coach Vail received a con
tract from the management of the
Purdue team, which calls for an Earl
ham Purdue game at Iafayette next
Two Piqua baseball enthusiasts state
that if Sunday baseball is permitted in
that city, they will back an I.-O. league
club there. An effort is now being
made to secure this concession.
The Elks are now busy selling tick
ets for the polo carnival at the Colise
um, the week of April '-. According
to reports these tickets are going like
hot cakes at a hash factory.
Tyrus Cobb, trotting in the class of
an opera queen all winter, may get.
down to the "ten, twent, and thirt."
division unless be bits about .Too the
first part of this season.
ABOUT THE STREETS
Mary Sherry Registers Charg
es Against Botts.
Fred Botts. in the
morning, entered a pb
to a (barge of provok
city court this
a of not guilty
ing Mary Sher
ry. Prosecutor Jessup then filed the
charge against Botts in the circuit
court. The Sherry girl charges that
Potts has been following her about the
streets, and that she had him arrested
for self protection.
A TALL TIGER.
the Way the Sleek m-ate Impressed
an lxcited Frenchman.
Tigers are impressive creatures, es
pecially when one meets them in the
forest. George Maxwell writes
them: "There is little doubt that al
most every one has a peculiar sensa
tion of the almost godlike beauty, pow
er, activity and strength of a tiger. A
tiger will overawe and make conscious
of his inferiority a man who would be
unaffected by the bulk of an elephant.
The feeling is, however, elusive of de
scription, and I can perhaps best ex
plain it in the words of a most (harm
lug French gentleman who was once
manager of a great tin mining com
pany in Ferak. We had just finished
lunch when he entered in a state of
tremendous excitement. Walking alone
and unarmed along an unfrequented
bridle path through the forest, he had
walked almost on to a tiger.
"He gave us a most vivid narrative
of the encounter how the tiger had
been lying down concealed in some
long lalar.g grass beside the path; how
he was within ten yards of it before
he saw it; how then it rose and looked
at him; how it yawned at him; how it
then walked slowly across the path in
front of him and then stopped nnd
looked at him, again yawning, and how
it then deliberately walked away into
the forest, whose depths tinaily hid it
"Some one asked the Frenchman
whether it was a big tiger. He an
swered: 'Well, messieurs, I cannot say
if he is a big tiger. My eyes see that
he is big. but I cannot say how big 1
see him to be. and if I say how big it
is perhaps that 1 tell you a lie. But I
can tell you. messieurs, how big I feel
him to be, and I can tell you the truth.
When he is standing there in front of
me I tell you that I feel he is not less
than thir-r-ty feet high.' "Exchange.
THE GROWTH OF TROUT.
Afif, Food and Temperature Seem to
Hate o Ek4-arinK on Sire.
The Salvelinus foutinalis, which is
currently but inaccurately cplled brook
trout, was supposed for many years to
be a small fish. Agassiz was largely
instrumental in exploding this fallacy.
It is not an uncommon thing for an
angler with ordinary luck to get a s'.x
or seveu pound trout' of this variety.
It is known that a trout, may grow to
weigh eleven or twelve pounds. There
is, however, great difficulty in account
ing for its variation in size.
Iu northeastern Canada there are
large streams and lakes in which only
lingerlings have ever been found. In
the immediate vicinity of such water
three and four pound trout are quite
common, and seven and eight pounders
are not phenomenal. In all these wa
ters Crustacea do not abound; there are
no small fish of auy kind except small
trout. All the fish are pure fly feeders.
At some places, it is true, frogs abound,
but. taken as a whole, the difference in
food supply is not an adequate expla
nation for the difference in growth.
There is no substantial difference in
the waters as to temperature, size, ori
gin and course. Climatic conditions
are the same. The small trout taken to
virgin lakes in which there are no fish
have sometimes grown to a great size,
have sometimes remained small and
sometimes have njt thriven. The an
glers who haunt these waters have not
yet found a satisfactory explanation
of this peculiar condition of things. It
is one of the mysteries which lend
fascination to the art. "You never can
tell what is going to happen when you
go fishing." St Paul Dispatch.
The usefulness of urban libraries has
been proved up to the hilt, but the
question arises why similar advantages
cannot he supplied in rural districts.
As a matter of f.n.ct. they are more
needed in the country than in the
towns. The dullness of country life is
constantly bewailed, and it can be
readily believed that a young agricul
tural laborer or a young woman
brought up in the country would be
very glad to have the chance of the
wide choice of books which their cous
in in tawa eair
SONGS WERE SUNG
Wabash College Glee Club
Made a Distinct Hit in
MANDOLIN CLUB IS STRONG.
WAS ONE OF THE E EST EVER
HEARD IN THE CITY INDIVID
UAL ARTISTS WERE RECEIVED
A big audience at the First Presbyte
rian church was entertained in a most
pleasing manner last evening by a
real-for-sure band of rah-rah boys, just
fresh from Wabash eyjlege. The deeds
of the Crawfordsville institution iu
Athletics have been mighty. The lit
tle college; has made some of our
haughtiest universities bow' the knee
in football, track sports, basketball and
baseball. Now, judging of the glee
club and mandolin club Wabash has in
the field, the plucky college is out
with the intention of cornering all the
collegiate musical honors now infest
ing this section of the union.
Clad in evening dress and sporting
the scarlet, the color of their alma ma
t r, across immaculate shirt fronts, the
sturdy Wabash musicians created hav
oc, with numerous young society wo
men who were in attendance.
The. mandolin club is one of the best
organization of its kind ever heard in
ihis city. The quartette also made
a big hit. The glee club sang popular
selec tions and rollicking college songs.
10 very effort of the glee club list nod
like "more" to the audience and the
glee clubites responded gracefully to
the demands made on them.
W. Cm. Masters rendered a violin se
lection which was one of the features
of the highly pleasing program. This
voting man is a master of the instru
ment. Mr. Bees, the soloist, possess
es a rich baritone voice and he was en
thusiastically received. One of the
distinct hits of the evening was the
work of Mr. Walter. Clad in regular
'varsity glad rags, with a sassy white
outing hat, he sang "He Went to Col
lege." The audience liked him so well
that, he was forced to respond to three
A FAMOUS DIAMOND.
furious Incident In the History of
The Kohinoor fell into the hands of
the ruler of Lahore and on the con
quest of the Punjab became a posses
sion of Queen Victoria in the year
ISoO. The first authentic mention cf
ti;i$ matchless gem is by an eastern
monarch, who refers to a '"jewel valued
at Qpie-half the daily expenses of the
whole, world." A century or two later
the Persian conqueror of India, seeing
the diamond glitter iu the turban of
the unfortunate rajah, exclaimed, with
rough and somewhat costly humor,
"Come, let us change our turbans in
pledge of friendship:" The exchange
was promptly effected. The stone fell
at last into the hands of the British,
and pending its delivery to the crown
Sir John Lawrence, afterward Lord
Lawrence, was made its guardian.
His biographer, lios worth Smith, re
lates a curious incident of its custody.
Half unconsciously Sir John thrust it,
wrapped up in numerous folds of cloth,
Into his waistcoat pocket, the whole be
ing iti an insignificant little box. He
continued the work upon which he was
engaged and thought no more of his
precious treasure. He changed his
clothes for dinner and threw his waist
coat aside, still forgetting all about the
j little box contained in it.
j Some weeks afterward a message
came from the viceroy saying that the
cjueen had ordered the jewel to be im
j mediately transmitted to her.
j It: a moment the fact of his careless
i r.ess Hashed across Sir John, but he
slipped away to his private room
; and with his heart iu his mouth sent
! for his old bearer, of whom he asked:
"Have yon a small box that was in
j my waistcoat pocket some time ago?"
"Yes, sahib," the man replied. "I
! found it and put it in your chest of
! "Bring it here," said Sir John. "Open
j it.' he ordered when the little box hail
been produced, "and see what is in
' side "
! lie watched the man with tense anx
iety as fold after fold of the rags was
: taken off.
i "There is nothing here, sahib," said
i the old man at last, "but a bit of
glass." Sunday Magazine.
A erv York Jeweler.
There had been a difference of opin
ion as to whether the bill had been
paid. It resulted in favor of the cus
tomer, and the col'.ector from the jew
elry establishment on Fifth avenue
called to apologize. "Perhaps you will
be willing to pardon the mistake." he
said, "'if you knew how many accounts
we have on far books. There are Ok.
000 of them, and we are sometimes
likely therefore to make a mistake."
New York Sun.
Too rtlar a Mouthful.
Office Boy What name, please? For
eign Visitor Ilerr Scbwartseiburghhau
senmastergeschaftsmongosman teuf el.
Office Boy You'll have to call again,
sir. The office closes in five minutes,
and I shan't have time to pronounce
your name before the boss is gone.
A Broad Distinction.
"Perhaps," said the clerk, "you'd
like to look at goods a little more ex
pensive than these." "Not necessari
ly." rephed the shopper, "but I would
like to look at some of better quality.''
Simpkins When is your son coming j
home from college? Tompkins In
about six months, I guess. He has been
gone six months, and.he writes that he
is ha'J3aek now.-Judge.
Can't you spare a dollar or two
a week for a short time in or
der to have a comfortable home
for the rest of your life ?
Of course you can. Then go to Hassenbusch's. the Home-Outfitters. There you
can select whatever you need to completely furnish your home not poor, un
sightly goods but good substantial, beautiful furniture which you will find here
at lower prices than others charge for the inferior grades. We will deliver the
furniture at once, but you only pay us a little at a time say a dollar or two a
week just as you fin i you can conveniently spare the money, until the bill is
paid. The Hassenbus:h credit plan makes homefurnishing easy.
WON AND LOST IN
(Continued From Page One.)
tramps in box cars there for weeks,
but the authorities secured photo
graphs of the floaters and they feared
Dwight, the home of the Keeley
cure, voted to retain saloons. This
city joined the wet column last fall
and attracted the attention of the en
tire country thereby. In Sterling the
saloon interests carried tlx1 city by
one vote. The ballots have been
locked in a bank vault, as there will
be a contest. Clinton, made notorious
by the Snells, McGills and other trials,
voted out syloons.
Warren county is entirely dry with
the1 exception of Monmouth, the col
lege center. Henderson county voted
j out all saloons with the? exception of
i Oquawka. Only two s'oon.s are left
in Pike county. Douglass county has
none, while Edgar county is dry vith
the exception of Paris, which con
tains twenty saloons. Chicago, Peoria
j and- three or tour other ol the largeu
! cities did not vote on the saloon qtie;s
i t ion. Wherever this was the isu"
I the saloon people suffered defeat or
j partial defeat. Springfield, the capl
j tal. went wot by l.soo; Kankakee wet
j by l.ioo anl Elgin by 1,-00.
t i o n s.
Chieago, April S. The republicans
made' a net gain of ten aldermen in
Tuesday's election in this city. The
new c ouncil will contain forty four re
publicans and twenty-six democrats.
Tif makeup of the present council is
thirty-five democrats, one independent,
democrat and thirty-four republicans.
The election was purely aldermatic
and followed closely party lines.
LAOS Ml AWAY
Their Meanderings Were Halt
ed When Tliey Put in Ap
pearance in Richmond.
ONE WEPT COPIOUSLY.
: Two run-away boys from Cincinnati.
, Earl Emory and Karl Amlin. were ar
rested last e vening for safe keeping.
; This morninig the boys stated to Chief
i Bailey that they had !ot their jobs in
j Cincinnati and that they went to In
j dianapolis and then came here. Both
were releasee: on a promise to return
home. Amlin is a printers appren
tice. I'se-d to the cuffs and slams
which are the lot ot all printers' "dev
ils." he listened to the stern talk (if
the chief without displaying the slight
est concern. Young Emory wept co
piously. An Irishman, becoming interested in
the lcai excirement over eockfighting.
decided to enter a bird in whose prow
ess he evidently had every confidence.
On the eventful day Pat arrived at
the pit with a fat. sleek duck under
his arm and, proudly setting it down
before the slim adversary, remarked:
"Divil a bit can you thrip him up!
Luk at that futT' Short Stories.
If your dealer doesn't have
finder Cigar, ask him for it.
Special Sale of Rugs,
Curtains, Carpets, Etc.
We are having a special sample sale on FLOOR
RUGS, PORTIERES and LACE CURTAINS this week.
Mill Rugs, odds and ends in the Carpet line and Floor
Coverings in general will also corre under this heading.
In each department we are offering bargains at prices
that are below cost of production. If you want your
money to count two dollars for one, now is the opportu
nity. In some lines we are overstocked, and in other in
stances we have only one or two of a pattern. Don't miss
it, as you cannot save money easier than attending
505-507 Main St.
PUBLIC SALE 2
The undersigned will offer at Public Sale, at his residence, one mile
northwest of Richmond, on the Williamsburg Pike.
TUESDAY, APRIL 14, 1908
the following personal property:
3 HEAD OF HORSES. 1
Horse coining 7 years old
6 HEAD OF CATTLE 1 fresh cow. calf by her hide. Yearling
Shorthorn Heifers, bred, due to calf in July.
IMPLEMENTS, ETC. 2 Two-huso wagons. 1 one-horse wagon. 1
wood-bed. 2 hay bds. 1 grave'-bed. 1 set heavy single harness. 1
set good double breeching harness, nearly new. t set buggy harness.
1 mower. 1 hav rake. 1 tedeler. I double corn planter. 1 Solid Com
fort Breaking plow. 1 two-hors cultivator. 1 spiko tooth steel har
row. HAY AND GRAIN 3 tons of ti nothy hay. 2 tons of clover hay. ."0
dozen sheaves of oats. 200 bus'iels of coin. Various other articles
too numerous to mention.
Sale to begin at 1 o'clock p. in. Terms: All sums of $.".00 and under,
cash. On sums over $r.oo, a ere lit of 0 months will be given, without
interest, purchaser giving note with approved n-eurity. Four er
cent, discount for cash. J. C. HORRELL.
.ARCH HINDMAN, Auctioneer. H. J. H AN ES, Clerk.
Chicago, Cincinnati & Louisville Railroad Co.
Eastbound Chicago Cincinnati
1 S S 31
. Dally Dally Sunday
Lv Chicago j S.33am 9.20pm 8.3am
Ar Peru 12.40pm 1.5km 12.40pm
Lv Peru 12.."0pra S.OCara f .OOam- 4 40pm
Lv Marion 1.44pm 2. ."9am 7.05am 5.37pm
Lv Muncie 2.41pm 3 XTam 8.10am 6.40pm
Lv Richmond 4.0opm 5.15am 3aia 8 OSpra
Lv Cottac Grove 4.4Cprn 6.53am 8 45pm
Ar Cincinnati 6.35pm 7.20am , 10.2pm
VV estbound Cincinnati Chicago
2 4 6 I 32
STATIONS J Except I
I Dally Dally Snnday
j , 1
Lt Clcclnr-atl S.40ni J.OOpm 8.40ara
Lv Cottage Grove 10.15am 10.40pm 10.15am
Lv Richmond 10.55am 11.15pm 6 30pm 10 55am
Lv Muncie 12.17pra 32.4Sam S 00pm 12.17pra
Lv Marion 1.19pia 1 44am 9.00pm 1 lpra
Ar Pera 2.15pm 2.35am 10 00pm 2.15pm
Lv Peru 2.25pm 2 45am, 4.50pm
Ar Chicago f!2th St. Station) 6.40pm 7.00am j S.SOpa
Through Vestibuled Trains betwe Chicago and Cincinnati over our
own rails. Double daily service. Through. Sleepers on trains Nos. 3 and 4
between Chicago and Cincinnati. Local sleeper between Muncie. Marion,
Pera and Chicago, handled in trains Nos. 5 and 6, between iluacia &nl
Peru, thence trains Nos. 3 and 4, between Peru and Chicago.
For train connections and other information caJ
C. A. BLAIR, P. & T. A.
Horn Telephone 2062- Richmond. lad.
Brown Horse coming 5 years old;
; 1 Gray Horse coming ." years old.
BY YOUR OWN FIRESIDE
while enjoying your evening cigar
and preparing for your sweet and
peaceful slumber, a bottle of Rich
mond Export beer is a comforter, a
6oother and a pleasure. It Is a bev
erage for the most refineel palate, for
it is pure and delicious in flavor, be
sides being whejlcBomo and invigor
ating. Minck Brewing Co.
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