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TinrirwiiiTuiiiy vaiaapitoi and buk-tklegram, moxd ay, august 2, 1909.
F&GE BIX. siteet ciiaoity Afews of Surrounding Towns Wm 03OM r nin city Indianapolis Residents Open Purses and Pour Forth Wealth to Needy. NEWSPAPERS ARE HELPING MAN HAD HAND 8 AW CD OFF WHILE AT WORK IN SHOP AND NOW 18 IN A HELPLESS DITION. CON Indianapolis, Ind., Aug. 2. One of the most remarkable outbursts of spontaneous charity that has ever been Seen 18 )UBt now occupying me neai w of Indianapolis people. It came on without invitation or suggestion from any one, having been Induced solely by the sad plight in which a young married man and his family found themselves a few days ago. George W Larimore is a young man who up to a few days ago was not known outside of : his own : neighbor hood. He was emnloyed at a handle factory at the edge of town and lived I with his young wife and little child ; Frank Daniels of Indianapolis is vis and bis aged father in a small cottage, iting his brother Will Daniels and Last Tuesday Larimore was working ... .. e sj -1 J lt I with a taw woen ne suppeu ana iu forward. The saw cut off both his ..m.Am IasvIhv Afflfv O fTftlvVTlTB ffetl AllA 1 r vr w -ri 1k w- r , "and baby'd -ieTaH the wav home In the ambulance because he would no looser be able to support hem. Officers, doctors and newspaper men found the Larimore home as clean ana neat as a nin. The wife was a beautl- ful. housekeeper. But grief reigned in the household and it was a pitiable case. Scarcely had the papers come off the nress containing the account of the ac cident than people began taking an Interest in the case. Public sympathy was aroused and the people's hearts were touched. Immediately contributions for the re- Uet of the family began to pour into I newspaper offices. Larimore . is a poor man with nothing to go on except his dally wages, and the accident left the family in need.. All ' AUTO ACCIDENT Cambridge City Party Went Down Bank After Trying To Pass a Rig. ROAD WAS TOO NARROW Cambridge CityInd., Aug. 2. In at tempting to pass1 a vehicle on their return from the Hagerstown fair last week an automobile including Grover Hamilton and Claude Ricord in the party overturned and crashed down an embankment at the side of the road injuring; the two named. The others In the party were not hurt. Mr. Hamilton's injuries included bruises about the arms, shoulders and legs, while those to Mr. Ricord were not so serious, being bruises and scratches upon the face and body. The road at tne point wnere ue pariy anempwa to pass the vehicle la very narrow. The machine skidded rendering it beyond control, ax. uw 1001 01 we emua.nK- ment is a rail fence into wnicn ue machine crasned. me ract tnat tne top of the machine was very strongly constructed probably saved the party from more serious injuries. MOTER OffiD ByLydiaEPinkham's Vegetable Compound Gardiner. Ualnev ul bare been a great sufferer from organic troubles ana a severe zemaie weakness. The doctor said I would have to go to the hospital f or - an operation, but 1 think, of it. 1 de elded to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg- etable Compound and Sanative Wash and was entirely cored after three months' ef them." Mrs. 8. A. Williams, j GaiCmer, Hi Ta woman B, F D. No. 14, Box 39, e. shookl submit to a snrgi - eal operatioa. which may mean death, until she baa given Lvdia E. Pinkm's ytabi5mJKSlJ1t?W 17tS?S& SfSSSsn has for tiSrtr years proved to be the most TXti tonio and renewer of tho fag-da QTfanlam. Women resid - In aSanack everv eitv and town in the Ucitad States bear t wuung su. .TbYe Compound: It eSSTu-stSa and creates radt ant. er-rsn female beaitn. it yoa are 3, li yw own sate as weU as 1 -MMesi ysai iAsasm anwsi ve h mai. Ti TvM.llaa- tnrttss mH sttiTrcsseiK to write herfxrsvdTide nersdTtosi3rsja MIAN UlLTOn. IND. Hilton, Ind., Aug. 2. Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Beeson who attended the funeral of the late Eli Marven at Frankfort came home Friday. Miss Lulu Faucett of east of town. spent several days with Mr. and Mrs. Stenger, west of town. She was also the guest of Miss Jessie Lantz Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. 11 V. Kennedy of Pitts burg were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Cfaas. Frasee and Miss Bertie Frazee Satur day. George Borders has returned from his brother's, Charles Borders, at Mt. Summit. John Sipple was home from . Ft. Wayne, to spend over Sunday with his father and other relatives. Mrs Andrew Fink of Connersville. was the guest of Charles Mueller and daughter Saturday and attended the funeral Qf Mr8 Emma Knauf Mrs. Elizabeth Atkinson, Earl At kinson and the Misses Pearl and Ber nice Atkinson of Richmond, formed a picnic and fishing party south of J. At, Brown's on the river Saturday. A good dinner accompanied them. Mr. and Mrs. William Otto and son of Brookville and Charles Mueller were at dinner with Mr. and Mrs. John Kizer of near East Germantown yesterday. Wife mtle of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Doddridge of Doddridge is sick. Mrs. Mary Coyne Kennedy of Cin cinnati is visiting her mother, Mrs. Coyne Jr.. south of town, also r" - "" Mr, and Mrs. Wiley Cook of south of town were host and hostess at dinner yesetraay ior unns uinsnawe and nss addic wissier. Clement Store h of Connersville is the guest of James Murphy of south of town. They belong to the choir of St. Gabriel's church at Connersville, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Mills, Straughn, were guests of her parents Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ferris over Sunday. Bruce and Dean Manlove are spend ing a few days at their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Manlove. Scott Fisher of Markle is visiting his sister, Mrs. H. M. Spell and family. Mrs. John Deschler, Mrs. George Knarzer, Mrs. Lena Myers, Carl Knarzer, Indainapolis,; and Phillip Benninger and sons of Springfield, O., were the guests of the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Benninger yes terday. : . Clement Storch of Connersville is visiting James Murphy, south of town. The boys belong to the choir at St. Gabriel's church at Connersville. Mrs. Gillespie of Doddridge called on Miss Nora Campbell Saturday. She is just recovering from a fall in which one of her lower limbs was badly hurt. Mr. and Mrs. George Kimmel enter tained Mr. and Mrs. Luther Kimmel and bay of Winchester and , Mr. and Mrs. Joe Burris and daughter yester day.-.. .-: -: Miss Anna Reers of Richmond, Mrs. Bottsfield and daughters, Miss Rose and Mrs. Stonecipher, attended the funeral of the late Emma Knauf Sat urday. Miss Reers is also a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Kerber. J. M. Grigsby of Logansport was the guest of his daughter, Mrs. Oliver Wal lace yesterday. Mr. Grigsby and Mr. and Mrs., Wallace attended the funeral of their relative, the late Dr. Reed of Dublin yesterday. Miss Minnie Werking is suffering from an abscess on her neck. Mrs. Isaac Davis of Cambridge City attended the funeral of Mrs. Knauf. Mr. Stant's son of Connersville came after the Rev. F. A. Scott in the auto gm-day 0 take him to the bedside of John Bowman wno was not expected to live through the day. Mr ana Mrs. Fred Sizelove of near Bentoville were calling on friends here Saturday. Mrs.' Sizelove recently had la cancer removed from her breast. Mrs. Blue of south of town visited with Mrs. Isaac Davis at Cambridge City yesterday. HAGERSTOWN. IND. Hagerstown, Ind., Aug. 2. Mrs. Mary Hindman of Cambridge City spent the last week with her son Arch Hindman and family. Mr. and Mrs. McMann of Richmond spent a part of alst weeto with their daughter Mrs. Allen Fouts. - Miss Maud Neal has been visiting Mrs. Horace Scott. Mr. and Mrs. John Bowman c and children of Economy were entertained Friday by Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dough ty, ; Mrs. Albert- Gladswell ; and step daughter ot Indianapolis have been visiting her father, Charles Petro and wife; Mr. and Mrs. George Beeson . and daughter of New uasue visitea irienos here last week. I Aaron 'Walts of Hartford City is I BDendinK a few days with his sister Mrg Charles Werking and others. '"" - vcji nu to Michigantown Saturday to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas MerrllL Miss Charlotte Merrill wllll accompany I ner sister home for a visit. Mrs. Cs E. Canaday, returned to her home at New Castle' Saturday morn ing after a visit here. Ellas M. Hoover has tost his $8 Pa 1 nama hat. Mr. Hoover was assisting in taking down the goods in the art ha11 Iat(, Friday afternoon, and had laid bis hat on a shelf near by. But the hat disappeared and was supposed to have been stolen, A son of Martin Worl had his buggy 1 imntt comnletelv torn un : and , his I i,nrrihw hmiux! tmiv ftw. t falr gro His horse fened at an automobile causing it to rear and plunge and d 1 tne oamage. Howard-Before marriage he said I be'd go to the ends of the earth for I her. Coward Aad after marriage he CAMBRIDGE CITY, IND. Cambridge City, Ind., Aug. 2. Miss Amy Johnson of Richmond spent Fri day in this place the guest of Mrs. Nora Wright. The many friends of Mrs. Walter Davis of Elkhart, will be glad to learn that" she is recovering from her ser ious illness. ; Mr. and Mrs. EHihu Mills and daugh ter, Grace, have returned from a trip through the West. They returned by the way of the Canadian Pacific. W. J. Carson of Chicago was the guest of friends in this place Friday. Stephen Ward who formerly resided west of this place died at his home in Straughn Friday. Mrs, Fannie Fogarty has returned to her home in Dayton after a visit with friends in this place and at Milton. The Misses Clara Tuttle of New Cas tle, Mary Tuttle of Aurora and Mary Flanagan of Richmond are the guesU of Mr. and Mrs." Frank Ebert. Clarence, the six months old son ot Mr. and Mrs. Mclinerney, died Frida morning and was buried Saturday af ternoon in the St. Elizabeth cemetery. Clara the twin sister died last Tues day,' Dr. H. B. Boyd, Mrs. Margaret Mc Caffrey and Miss Gertrude Routh at tended the funeral of Dr. Ernest Red at Dublin Sundays afternoon. Mrs. Reed was formerly Miss Edna Bond and was well known in this vicinity. Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Mauk, Mrs. Ada Dennis and daughter, Mary, leave on Thursday for Niagara Falls and other points east. They will stop in Chau tauqua, N. Y.," for several days on the return trip. Mr. and Mrs. C E. Hagaman and daughter, Gaynelle, spent Sunday with relatives in New Madison, O. Rev. and Mrs. T. P. Walter visited friends in Cambridge City the past week. . t Mrs. Elmer Beeson of Indianapolis and her guest, Mrs. Mae Beeson of Bal timore will come Tuesday for a visit with friends in this place. Mrs. Waltz of Greenfield, who is vis iting her daughter, Mrs." P. H. Cassidy is auite sick. Miss Ocie Shoff of Chattanooga, Tmn.. Is vlsitine relatives in Cam- bridee City and Germantown. -The Misses Ruth Clark and Rutn rwinovan snent the past week with friends in Indainapolis. Mrs. Clementine Winslow has im proved her property by having her house placed on a cement foundation, painted and otherwise improved. GREENSFORK, IND. Greensfork, Ind., Aug. 2. Jesse Brooks of Martinsville is spending a few days here. Miss Theodosia McDlvitt is the guest of relatives at Rushville. Mrs. John Nicholson has returned from a visit with relatives at Hagers town. Mrs. Luther Murdock ' and children have' returned from "a month's visit with relatives at Versailles, Indiana: Florence Nicholson of Hagerstown, was in town on business, Friday. Miss Jennie Stallard has returned to her home in Portsmouth,- Ohic. after a several weeks' visit with Mr. and Mrs. Dan Moore. John Boyd of Tipton has been visit ing relatives here for a few days. John Roller is slowly improving aft er a two weeks' illness. Mrs. Chamberlain of Cenferville is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Boyd. Mr. and Mrs. Al Carter of Indianap olis spent Friday with George Yager and family. ' Mr. and Mrs. Frank Roller have re turned to their home in Indianapolis after a week's visit with relatives here. Mrs. Howard Cook spent Saturday in Richmond. Mr. and Mrs. . Miller of Kentucky have moved into the George Nicholson property on Main street. s Mr. and Mrs. Verl Shaffer of near Williamsburg, spent Friday here. Mr. and Mrs. Outland have returned to their home in Richmond after a short visit with Mrs. Amanda Waltz. As In a Looking Glass. "I know I am looking like a fright tonight," said the woman. The man studied her dress, her hair and her complexion closely. . "I don't see anything the matter with you," he said. "So far as I can see, yeu are looking as well as usual. "But I am not," she insisted. "There. is something wrong, and that head waiter saw at a glance what it is. If I bad been up to the mark be wouldn't have put us away over here in this out of the way corner. He would have given us a table right under the chandelier in the middle of the room. All the best dressed people are always seated in the most conspicuous places. so as to make the restaurant look at tractive. I am glad to say that that is where I usually sit. The plain peo ple are ranged along the sides of the room Just as we are . tonight." Phil adelphia Ledger. A Job Deferred. "Ay tank Ay go across the street and get the tailor to mend my vaist' drawled a Swedish foreman, showing his employer a very ragged vest. -All right. John." In a few minutes the Swede return ed with his vest untouched. "Aren't you going to have it mend ed?" asked the boss. "Ay tank not in that shop," replied the Swede. "Ay ask him what be charge an he say, Two dollar.' ' Then Ay ask him. "Will you take the vest in nart payment? an' he wouldn't do it." Everybody's Magazine. THROUGH SLEEPING CAR TO MARQUETTE Leaving Chicago, daily, 8:00 p. m. via the Chicago & North Western R'y. The Direct Route to the Lake Super ior iron and copper country. Through without change. For further particu lars apply to your nearest ticket agent or address W. B. Kniskern, Passenger Traffic Manager. Chicago, HL nn F.ETRIGG REGISTER. R0CKrORD.1V comespONOENcc solicited ICopyrtg-ht, 1909. ly American Pre elation. This matter must not M re printed without special permission. FIGHTING THE PLUM CURCULIO. The chief enemy of the plum family is the curcullo, one of a large family of beetles and weevils which makes a small, crescent shaped incision In the green plum when it is about as large as a pea and in this lays its egg. Here the little worm batches and works to ward the middle nntil maturity. Since the' exterior wound makes the fruit de fective, whether the worm survives or not, and the curcullo does not in the process eat the flesh of the plum, th ordinary poison sprays, effective in the case of leaf eating worms and Insects, are of little use." The method usually followed by plum raisers and one fea slble for a few trees is to sew together sufficient white sheeting to equal the area of the fruit bearing portion ot the tree, leaving a slit in it from one edge to the middle to allow for. the trunk. This should be spread beneath the tree, and each morning during the period when the curcullo Is at work the trunk should be given repeated jar rings, which dislodge the beetles and cause them to fall to the sheet below. Being sluggish In the cool of the morn ing, they may be gathered and doused in kerosene or burned. Where the number of trees to be treated is lar ger, time may be saved by fastening the sheet on a circular and broadly funnel shaped frame mounted on wheels, so fixed as to permit of open ing and closing on one side to admit the trunk. With such a contrivance a large number of trees may be gone over in a comparatively short time. BRACE 'EM UP. . A good turn may be done orchard trees which show signs of splitting down the trunk by boring a hole with a three-sixteenth inch augur Just below the point where the trunk divides and at right angles to the crack and in serting a bolt of the desired length and the size mentioned and screwing things up tight with a good sized washer at both ends. The thread end of the bolt should extend through the tree far enough to accommodate the washer and Just catch the bur, which will make the bolt about the right length when the bur is screwed tight. The ends of the bolt will heal over in two or three years and the tree be as good as ever and proof against many- a windstorm which it would not otherwise weather. The same plan, using, a five-sixteenth or half inch .bolt, works nicely , on large shade trees. THE CORN ROOT LOUSE. The corn root louse is recognized as one of the worst enemies of the corn plant. Of themselves they could do but little damage, but it seems that they are used as "dairy cows" by a variety of ants, which place them on or near the roots of the corn plant and at intervals, by pressing the backs of the lice, extract from them a honey- dew. One of the most effective meth ods of coping with this louse problem is to give the field in which the corn is to be grown thorough plowing and harrowing before the seed is sown and frequent cultivation during the growing season. In this way the nests of the ants are broken up 'and their operations in herding and placing their 'dairy cows" greatly interfered with in handling this, as a number of other problems, a system of crop rotation is a great help. A COMMENDABLE CHARITY. Acting on the sensible theory that the best way to aid the poor of the large cities is to give them an oppor tunity to help themselves, a benev olent organization in Chicago has pur chased' 120 acres of land near that city which it has allotted to 150 needy families, who are to plant and tend the garden stuff which it will grow, a small sum to be paid the board for the use of the land. An expert gardener 'has been hired to superintend the gar den operations, look after the tools. etc The families who take advan tage of this opportunity will not only have something with which to stock their larders next winter, but will have had the advantage of sunshine and fresh sir while at . work, which should be a powerful factor in uplift ing them. , - GOVERNMENT WHITEWASH. The whitewash which the govern ment recommends for' the interior of cow bafts is made according to the following recipe: Take half a bushel of unslaked lime, slake with boiling water and cover during the process to keep in steam. Strain through a fine sieve or strainer and add to It a peck ot salt previously dissolved in warm water. Add three pounds of ground rice boiled to a thin paste, storing in while hot. Add live . gallons of hot water to the mixture. . stir . well .and let stand for a few days, covered as nearly air tight as possible. When ready to use the wash may be colored by adding ocher, lampblack or bluing to suit, 'Considering the kind' of' a spring had this year, there was possibly Justification for the admonition con tained in the April 1 Issue of a western agricultural paper to "beware frosty bits A small area of manxel might well be grown on every farm. they are a highly relished and a trial ration for hogs, cattle, sheep and chickens In the fall and winter months, when other succulent feeds are scarce. 1 - m mw m IJVVH 9 MS Y 1 MA I Forging Ahead j&K&l The sale of Fatima Cigarettes last year was double .55 that of the year previous. In five years their sales VSSfK have jumped from almost nothing to over eae hundred Vf jvy million a year and the demand is still growing. xa Svu The reason for this popularity is found in their - rr superior quality and unusual quantity, which make for X5C Fatima the greatest value ever offered in cigarettes. tub amesucan tobaooo COWSMY inl";jMBBMiA horses supposedly fi'om eaflng ariage that was moldy. While it was not stated just bow this came about, it would seem to suggest caution In the use of silage as a horse ration. Ohio agricultural papers mention the significant fact that carloads of silos are being shipped Into the southern part of that state. There Is many an other state whose farm papers ought to contain Just such an item, only It should read "northern and southern." From the very nature of the case horses do not require as much salt nor so frequently as do cattle, but they both need and relish it. and if it is where they may get it whenever they want it quite a bit will be done toward keeping them in good condition. However good any pasture may be, it is not what it should be unless It contains some corner in which the dairy cows msy seek shsde in the heat of the day. A clump of shade trees fills the bill. If these are lacking a shed open on two or three sides or all around win answer the purpose. ' Pumpkins do not possess a large food valne. but, like turnips and some other root crops, are a good system regula tor which tends to create a hearty ap petite for the regular rations. They are good for the milk cow, the steer In the feed lot and the porker. They are easily raised in the cornfield and are preferable to a like volume of weeds. A whole lot of dairy herds look like 30 cents when they have had a round with the Bsbcock tester and wind up with an examination for tu berculosis. The more herds there are made to look like 30 cents on the two above accounts the better it will be for the pocketbook of the owner and the health of the consuming pub lic. In some sections of Germany cows are used with horses in the plowing operations, the practice being to bal ance the work of four cows against that of one hone, giving each cow an boor's work in the forenoon and in the afternoon. The plow used cuts a fur row nine inches deep and eight wide, and about two and a half days are re quired to plow an acre. There hasn't been a period in the past fifteen years when grain prices have ruled as high as they have dur ing the past two years and when it was so urgent a matter to weed out the unprofitable cows in the dairy herd. When corn is 25 cents and oth er feeds in proportion the cow which Is Just barely paying her keep is use less, but when it is 60 cents a bushel or better she becomes a good deal of a luxury. - " Ohio Is in advance of many other states in that she has lately passed stringent laws touching the sale of milk. It requires, among other things. that the cows themselves must be healthy, that they must be fed whole- somefood. that the conditions under which they are kept must be sanitary and that the milk must reach a given standard as to butter fst and must be free from water or other foreign or in jurious Ingredients. . . I Not every farm hand and this In cludes a fst of pretty good ones can successfully adjust and operate the surface cultivator, but where they do get on to the "hang of it very excel lent results are obtained, for not only do the knives kill many weeds which the shovel cultivators do not. but the surface , sell ts left so fine and level that moisture la more easily conserved, resulting la aa increase la yield of all the way from eight to twelve bushels per acre. '.- .' - .' There would be eensfderable benefit to the horse raisers la any If they cenM agree en of some aartkrular tree mt Not only could they thus by co-operating secure higher prtced and snore per fect sires, but the saisaa would tend to give the reputation In this regard which weald attract more buyers and In so far ia- higber scfees through the cesanetttlen which coeaideraWy in Cue United tate wnere there is no gospel which needs proclaiming more emphatically than that of an Intensive type of agriculture the thorough and intelligent working of forty, fifty or sixty acres. In place of the shiftless, skin over and devil-may-care methods the baleful effects of which are seen so commonly on 1G0 to 320 acre fsrms. Increase in land values, coupled with a decrease in yield as a result of fol lowing slipshod methods and the scar city of reliable help, is going to com pel this partition of land areas some time, but the change might be accel erated m good deal If the wholesome- ness and good horse sense of It were recognised now. HAD EATOil RECORD Italian "Black Hand" Suspect Arrested at Cincinnati, Former Eatpnian. STORY TOLD ABOUT HIM Eaton, O., Aug. 2. Salvatore Arri- go, suspected "BiacK-Hanor cniei, ar rested in a log cabin near Batavla, O., was a resident of Eaton several years ago having conducted a wholesale fruit house on North Barron street. It la claimed here that Arrigo, in order to beat his creditors, late one night represented to the local police depart ment that he had been robbed ot $600 in cash. A couple of suspects were rounded up, but it later developed that the whole story of Arrigo was without foundation. A DEBT OF HONOR. The Debtor, the Creditor and the Promissory Neto. The inconsiderate creditor pressed for Immediate payment of his promis sory note. V "But 1 have no money, said the debtor wearily. "I ssw you pay that man who just went out," retorted the creditor indig nantly. "That was a debt of boner, replied the other, with hauteur. The creditor Immediately tore up the promissory note which he held In his band and threw it in the fire. "So Is mine a debt of honor. he re marked simply. So far so good, snd the master Is pro ceeding slong the proper lines for such cases made and provided. The debtor assured himself that the promise to pay had been really con sumed. "Pardon me." be then politely said, "but you tore up that nets veiuntarOy snd from mercenary motives. 1 can not therefore reeegaine It as a debt of honor." Which proves thst a nice sense of honor is a good thing to have lying about handy. The creditor smiled ladalgwatly. "Oh. thst was only a copy I tore up," he replied. He took another note from his pocket. "This Is the original, you see. he remarked, with pardonable pride. . .. --.' Which proves again that a careful man before burning his bridges assures himself that the ferry . Is still doing business at the same old stand. Bs cnance. What He Thought. , The old gentleman was not accus tomed to having the new railway In hie town. Cpos) seeing a train ap proachJng he whippet up his bone and tried to cross the track In front of It. He and his horse came out safe ly, but the wagon was badly broken. when he found that be Jured he called to the I theagfst yen saw , SF . Do nouno TRIP TO cincinrjATi VbCCCLUQ. AllQUOt loft Numerous attractions 1 ball -Reds" vs. Brooklyn. Train leaves Richmond S:tt a. m. Returning leave Cin cinnati 10 p. m. For particulars call C. A. BLAIR. P. A T. A, Home TeL 20CS. Richmond. - via 'l.;: : tutu t tl a n BdticcreGC:n.n. today, Ac?. 12 Train leaves Richmond 520 a. m. and 420 p. m. Stop over on return trip, at PhUa- Park, Harpers Ferry, Sbc. Final limit for return to leave des tination August 2d, For particulars call C. A. BLAIR, Pass, and Ticket Agent, RJchmond. Home Telephone 2083 3(Eop(0) Via TTBne C C & IL Train leaves' Richmond K20 a. m. Free reclining chair cars wfil start from Richmond raaaiag direct ts the Fans without changa of cars, via Peru and the Wabash railroad. Stop over on the return trin at De troit- . Make lesenaUuns at one. DouV? berth rate from Pern fLSO. Final return limit August 17. . For particulara can . CL A. BLAIR. and Ticket PALLACSIO VATJT AC3. PAY. gpet away. ew Texs- Ufa. 1S-2C-2