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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 11. 1910.
PAGE FIVE Communications to be Inserted fn the society news and the club notes columns must be signed by the writer to insure publication. No consideration will be given anonymous communications. THEATER PARTY. Mrs. Dudley Elmer and Mrs. Wil lard Ittino nave a theater party Thurs day afternoon at Iho Murray in honor of Mrs. (ioorgo Briseo. of Clean, X. Y., who is the guest of Mrs. Joseph Hill. Those invited to make up the party were: Miss Juliet Svvayne, Miss Jos ephine dates, Miss Marie Campbell, Miss Mildred CJaar, Miss Fannie Jones, Miss Carolyn J lollingsworth. Mrs. Wickain Corwin, Mrs. Hay Khiveley, Mrs. Rudolph O. Leeds, Mrs. Wilbur llihberd, Mrs. W. 1). I'oundstone, Mrs. George K. IMlks, Mrs. Joseph Hill, Mrs. Ray Molton, Mrs. Thomas Kaufman, Mrs. Briseo and Mrs. Richard Study. AT INDIANAPOLIS. Mrs. W. A. Ellis went to Indiana polls yesterday for a few days visit with relatives. WAS A GUEST AT CAMBRIDGE. Mrs. Charles Shiveley spent, yester day in Cambridge City visiting rela tives. GUESTS AT INDIANAPOLIS. Mrs. J. M. Wamplcr, Mrs. Bonner or Greensburg. who has been visiting Mrs. Warn pier and Miss Elizabeth Thomas were guests at Indianapolis Thursday. , BOB SLED PARTY. A bob sled party was given Thurs day evening by Mrs. Joseph Hill and Mrs. Richard Study, complimentary to Mrs. George ISrisco, of Olean, N. Y., who is Mrs. Hill's guest. The party drove to the Gaar farm, where supper was served. In the party were Mr. and Mrs. George H. DilUs, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Study, Mr. and Mrs. Wil lard Rupe, Mrs. Dudley Elmer, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Holton, Miss Juliet Swayne, Miss Josephine Cates, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Shiveley, Miss Mildred Gaar, Mr. Julian Cates, Miss Opal Husson, Mr. Russell Gaar, Mrs. George Briseo of New York und Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hill. , GAVE A HOUSC WARMING. A surprise and house warming was given Mrs. Henry Kim yesterday af ternoon at her home, (17 South Ninth street by members of the Pleasure Seekers. Mrs. Kim was formerly Miss Rose Haner. Mr. and Mrs. Kim have been residing in Cincinnati, but recent ly came to this city for a residence. The time yesterday was spent in a social manner. Lunch which had been provided by the guests was served, late in the afternoon. GUESTS HERE. Mr. Howard Shaub of Canton, Ohio, and Mr. R. E. Parker of Indianapolis came to attend the funeral of Mrs. Pauline Meyer. , , RETURNED HOME. Mrs. Ralph Husson, who has been visiting relatives in Indianapolis re turned home last evening. fc CALLED TO UNION CITY. Mrs. Emma Eva was called to Union City today on account of illness in the family of a relative. MRS. HILL ENTERTAINS. This afternoon Mrs. Joseph Hill is entertaining the members of the Wed nesday Uridge club at her home, west of the city. The affair is in honor of Mrs. George Briseo of Olean, X. Y. Miso Opal Husson and Miss Mildred Gaar are the only invited guests for the afternoon. LEFT FOR CHICAGO. Mrs. Edwin H. Rupe has gone to , Chicago for a month's visit with friends and relatives. v CELEBRATE ANNIVERSARY. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Jones celebrat ed their .fiftieth wedding anniversary "Wednesday at their home, west of the city. The affair was in the nature of a surprise. el!ow and white was the color scheme used in decorating. Dinner was served to relatives at mid day. After dinner an informal reeep- Users of Grape-Nuts don't care how high meat goes. Strength, Economy and Comfort come to the steady user of Grape-Nuts. There's a Reason I'ontum Orval Co., Ltd., Battle Creek. Mich. EDITED BY ELIZABETH R. THOMAS. To Marry the Viscount of Maidstone 3fe Miss Margatetta Armstrong Drexel, the beautiful daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J. Drexel, whose engagement to the Viscount of Maidstone is announced. Miss Drexel is the sister of A. J. Drexel, Jr.. who is to mar ry Miss Marjorie Gould. Miss Drexel, during the past few months, has been reported engaged to no less than two Frinees, one duke and seven Lords. tion was held for friends. Among the guests from out-of-town were Mr. C. F. Jones of Chicago, Mrs. G. H. Clark, of Rensselaer, Mr. J. H. Jenkins, west of the city and Mrs. J. M. Fonts of Cen tcrville. Mr. and Mrs. Jones have thirteen grandchildren. at EXPECT TO GO TO RUSH VI LLE. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jay have been invited to attend a dance to be given in Rushville, Ind.. Tuesday evening, February fifteenth by Mr. and Mrs. William Jay, Mr. and Mrs. William Bliss and Mr. and Mrs. Harris Bliss. , CONCERT THIS EVENING. A concert will be given this even ing at the South Eighth Street Friends church by members of the Harmony Concert company. An admission fee will be asked. . INFORMAL MUSICAL. An informal musical was given Thursday afternoon by members of the Woman's Collegiate club at the home of Mrs. Ben Battel on South Eighteenth street. A program con sisting of Scandinavian music was presented during the afternoon. A number of invited guests were in at tendance. Miss Bicker of Cincinnati sang sev eral beautiful numbers. The other persons participating in the affair were Miss Amy Morton, Miss Engel bert. Miss Marguerite Doan and Miss Lucile Turner. The program was ar ranged by Miss Magdalena Engelbert and was much enjoyed by all. It was s follows: Fruhlit'gsauchen Marche Grotesque Sinding Miss Marguerite Doan Three Folk Songs fa) Silvio to Laura l No More With Yearning (c) Little Katie Miss Inn card Bicker Mondschlinwanderung I t ber die steppe Hiu Schytte Miss Lucy Turner j Violets Svendsen I I Heard the Gull Sinding Miss Bicker j Peer Gynt Suite Greig Miss Amy llorton Miss Engelbert .Margaret s nuile Song Sunshine Song Grieg Miss Bicker Danish National Hymn The hostess was assisted in enter taining by ht?r mother Mrs. Huff of Martinsville. Ind., and Mrs. Gurnoy Maple of Whit tier. California. Tea was served late in the afternoon. .4 CLUB NOTES CLUB EVENTS FOR TODAY. Mrs. Charles Kolp's dancing class PHONE 1121 meets this evening in the Odd Fel low's hall. Tourist club meets with Rev. and Mrs. T. J. Graham. A concert will be given at the South Eighth Street Friends church by the Harmony Concert company. A congregational picnic will be giv en this evening at the Grace Metho dist church. Mrs. Mason Byer is entertaining the Clover club. Social Number Nine is meeting this afternoon with Mrs. Jefferson Mey ers of North Fourteenth street. J J STAR EUCHRE CLUB. Among the delightful club meetings for yesterday was the session of the Star Euchre club held at the home of Mrs. Harvey Williams in Fairview. The hostess and Mrs. John Elliott were presented with the favors. Lunch was served in the dining room, which was aitractively decorated. Mrs. Wil liam Morrey will entertain the club in two weeks at her home in the McCon aha flats. v . WOMAN'S RELIEF CORPS. The Woman's Relief Corps held its weekly meeting Thursday afternoon in the post rooms at the court house. Application for a new member was received. Arrangements for a valen itine social to be given at the court I house Thursday evening were also completed at this time. ,t ,t , TOURIST CLUB TO MEET. The Tourist club will meet this ev ening at the home of Rev. and Mrs. T. .1. Graham. North Eleventh street. All members are urged to be present. , DONE HUER COTERIE. Miss .Mary hord was hostess for a i meeting of the Done Huer Coterie! i iub Thursday afternoon and evening; at her home on North Sixteenth street. The meeting was called to or-1 der by the president. Miss Marjorie: Curme. Several topics of interest i were discussed. After the program a!nADOU social time was spent. The house 'PARISH was necoraieu in rei ami wmte, ap-1 propriate to valentine day. At five o'clock a dainty luncheon in three' courses was served. The happy af-' fair came to a close at six-thirty I o'clock. In two weeks Mi.s Margaret : Smith entertains the club at her home! on Nortn Jwenty-tirst street. TEDDY BEAR CLUB. Mrs. Mason Byer pleasantly enter tained the members of the Teddy Bear Euchre club Thursday afternoon at her home on North A street. Favors wer presented to Mrs. John Tillman and Mrs. Mason Byer. the latter also receiving the hostess favor. After the game a valentine luncheon, was serv ed in the dining room. Cupids, hearts and flowers were used in appointing the table. Mrs. George Reid will en tertain the club in two weeks at her liome on South Fourth street. . S v HYMETTUS SOCIETY. The Hymettus society, a. literary or ganization of the St. Andrew's church met. last evening in tne assembly hall. Rev. Father Roe!! read a paper, ' Hints on Journalism." Several read inns and musical numbers were giv- i t en. j J CARD CLUB. Miss Magdalena Engelbert, enter-' tair.ed the members of a card club this alternoon at her home on North Ninth j street. There were no invited guests, only members being present. j v v AID SOCIETY MET. Thursday afternoon the Ladies Aid society uf tie Second Presbyterian! church met at the home of Mrs. Thorn-1 as J. McNary. Arrangements werei completed for a dinner to be s-erved ; 1. the society Wednesday in to the public February. the last HELPING HAND SOCIETY. The Helping Hand society met Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Fred Heit brink. The affair was a masquer ade party. Fourteen nu mbers were in attendance. Mrs. tiotz and Mrs. Sit -!oh were guests of the club. A lunch was served. , MRS. DE WEES HOSTESS. Mrs. w. A. De Wees was htess Thursday afternoon for a meeting of the "Boddkask" club at her home on Kinsey street. The time was spent will1, needlework and in social conver sation. Miss DeWees and Mrs. Wal ter Boone were guests for the after noon. A lunch was sered. ALICE CAREY CLUB. j A profitable? meeting of the Alice j Carey club was held Thursday after-1 noon with Mrs. Arthur Buudy at her , home on West Main street. Mrs.' Chauneey Riffle, Mrs. George Knight, j and Miss Victoria Lindemuth read in-1 teresting papers. The Misses Linde-j inu th will entertain the club m two weeks. AMERICAN CARD CLUB. Members of the American Card club were entertained in a charming man ner Thursday afternoon by Mrs. Smel ser at her home on South Eighth street. Favors were given to Mrs. William Dye. Mrs. Williams and Mrs. !ongstreth. Light refreshments were served. THURSDAY CLUB. Members of the Thursday evening club were entertained last evening by Mr. and Mrs. John Hewitt at their home on Sheridan street. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Brown and Mr. John Hewitt won the favors. Miss Barbara Brown was a guest. Lunch was served after the game. YOUNG MEN WANTED Government Pays Railway Mail Clerks $SC0 to $1,400 a Year. Free Scholarships Are Offered. Uncle Sam holds examinations fori railway mail clerk, postoffice clerk or! carrier, custom house and depart- j mental clerks. Prepare at once for the coming examinations. I The job is for life; hours are short,' salary twice monthly and vacation. To any young man who has energy '. enough to answer, this is the opportu-j nity of a lifetime. j Thousands of appointments are to . be made. Common school education is all you need; city and country peo ple have equal chance. Start to pre pare now free information. Free scholarships this month. Write im-; mediately to Central Schools, Dept. ! 232. Rochester, N. Y. There has been a "record" crop of holly berries, and some kind-hearted people were needlessly distressed to think that the birds would be deprived of their winter food through the ber ried boughs being used for decora tions. Few birds, except the missel thrush when sharp set. ever touch these berries, which are "violently emetic" and remain on the bushes for months. Our intemperate ancestors used to swallow holly berries after Christmas to cure the effects of their Gargantuan festivities. 'Years ago some French physicians pronounced a decoction of holly leaves or an extract from the bark, called "ilicine." to be superior to quinine as a tonic. Owing to commercial and other difficulties the boom died away, and "ilicine"' no longer appears in the Materia Medica. Westminster Gazette. A modern highway U7" miles long through the "short grass country." in western Kansas, would not only prove an illuminating object lesson for the entire state, but for all the country as well. The people of western Kansas have started a movement to afford the world just that object lesson in road building. From Newton to the Colo rado line it is proposed to construct a! : continuous boulevard along the Arkan-j sas river and call it "The New Santa j i Fe Trail."- Kansas City Times. i i t of t he ' '. I, tSK.. cut if.- The resources of all the banks country amount to about .21." :!?. or about one-fifth of the wealth of the country. PRIESFS ADVICE I LED TO HER RECOVERY Thin. weak, or frai! penp!e thoso who "take cold easily" should be prepared with Eekmnn's Alterative in th1 house. Ttemarknble cur.'S of pven Tulvrcu l ius (( 'nsi;n;pt!vei jrons are effoa accomplished, l-'or 15 pik-hit-is. Asthma, cud Hay Fever, no more effective reme dy exists. Laeon. III., April 14. lfK)7. I was troubled with Asthma and Bronchitis for seventeen years. After trying runny remedies. Eokinan's Alter ative was recommended to me by our Farish Priest. I am now feelinsr fine. I i j cannot speak too hichly of it. S-icned Atndaviti Anna Mae McEnte. Eckm.m's Alterative is Sooi for all throat and bang troubles, and is on sale at A. G. hukcu & Co. and other dru Kists. Ask for Booklet of cured ca.-s, or write to Ecknian Mfg. Co., Pliila., l'a- GREAT LOVE STORIES of HISTORY By Albert Pay son Terhune NAPOLEON III EUGENIE AND The love story of Napoleon III. and Eugenie de Montijo has been called by some Frenchmen "the romance of an adventurer and an adventuress." For though the latter term is too harsh to apply tin its worst sense) to Eugenie, yet Napoleon III. merited the title of adventurer and far worse. When Napoleon the Great (Napo leon I was crushed and the old Bour bon monarchy once more swayed France, there was a more or less strong party that still clamored for theresto at ion of the Bonapartes. Na poleon's next of kin. in succession, was his nephew, Ixiuls Napoleon, known later as Napoleon 111 , and nick named by his foes as "Napoleon, the Little." He was a pensationalist, a mountebank, a charlatan, a man whose word could nver be relted on Time and tim again, as a man. he made ridiculously useless efforts to per suade France to accept him as Its ruler. He was laughed at as a failure and twice was thrown into jail. Later he escaped to England, where he was at one time so poor that he was glad to accept a job as special policeman. He crossed to America, taught school in New Jersey and got into trou ble, near Borden- An Emperor in New Jersey. town, N. J , foF shooting a farm er's little pig, which ho mistook for a rabbit. At last he was allowed to return to France. Elected to the national assembly he wriggled and schemed his way to the presidency of the French republic. Then, violating his oath as president and causing his guards to commit wholesale slaughter he had himself declared emperor, in 1S52, under the title of Napoleon III. His empire was built upon a tissue of lies and was soaked in the blood of innocent people. It could not endure. Napoleon III., when he looked about for a wife, quickly learned that other European rulers had no faith in him or in his empire's permanency. For he could find no princess who would consent to marry him. It was about this time that he fell completely under Eugenie's influence. Eugenie was the daughter of an im poverished Spanish nobleman and a Scotchwoman. She grew to be one of the most beautiful of women. When Louis became emperor be met Eugenie much more often than before and speedily found him self as madly in love with her as hia sluggish, crafty tempera ment would permit. But Eugenie held him at arm's length. She had no in tention of becoming a morganatic wife like Mrs. Fitzherbert. She meant to make herself empresa. One day she was leaning from a balcony as the emperor rode past. Seeing her there and wishing to join her on the balcony, he called out: "How can I reach you?" "Through the church, only. Sire," was the girl's laughing retort. At another time he placed a crown of flowers on her head. "I would prefer a heavier crown than this," she suggested. At court she was snubbed right and left. At length she came to the em peror in tears, declaring she could endure his courtiers' insults no longer and that she was going to leave Paris forever. This move brought Napoleon to terms. He asked her to marry him. Eugenie, well-trained, referred him to her mother for consent. This consent, naturally, was easy to obtain; and Na poleon informed his ministry of his approaching marriage. In disgust his advisors resigned. But, by specious arguments, he won the nation over to his views and in January, 1853, made Eugenie his wife and empress of the French. She was 2"; he 44. Other royal families avoided the couple, with the exception of Queen Victoria, whose friendship Eugenie soon won. The young empress lifted her court to un equaled heights of gayety and set the fashions for all Europe. She also gave largely to charity and visited the plague hospitals. Before long she be gan to dabble in politics and to In fluence Napoleon to diplomatic blund ers that led to his final downfall. A son Napoleon Eugene Louis (the "Prince Imperial") was born to the couple. France rejoiced. But some historian observed that no French king's son, in more than two centuries, had Downfall of the Empire. lived to mount, his father's throne. "Napoleon the Little" continued utter ly under his wife's influence. Once (according to Malmesbury) wh? she was dangerously ill, "for 15 hours the emperor cried and sobbed without ceasing." The "empress" party" in 1ST0 brought on the disastrous war with Prussia, which cost Napoleon III. his crown. The empress called thh; conflict. "My war." When the down fall came she at first thought to ap- pease the furious Parisians by rising through the streets in black. But among all her 300 magnificent gowns no one black dress could be found. An American dentist. Dr. Evans, helped her escape to England, after the col lapse of the empire. There her son and husband joined her. Xapoleon III. died soon afterward: and fn 179 the prince imperial was killed in Zululand. The aged ex-empress lives on. lone ly, heartbroken, in England, some times stealing back to Paris to gaze on the scene where one she reigned supreme, and where si.e is now all but forgotten. The new iHuith Aui'-Th-au bank to be established ly American capitalists vv jil have behind it probably the most ! powerful financial coalition ever form ed. When any institution can count en the support of the Standard Oil in terests. .1. P. Morgan ,V Co.. Kuhn. Loeb iV Co.. and the Chicago packing interests, it is not likely to be toni- : pelled to ask for charity. l"p-halie day January 7-as the end i of the holy season, is still celebrated in thetland with many antique cere-j monies. Interesting Report on Bureau Live Stock, Provisions and Grain Movements During Past Year Are Shown in a Report Just Made. Washington. Feb. 11 Live s-tock seven of the receipts for the vear en leading interitir I'niU'd States. ;?.l the lowest since 1:1 l .;..-. at markets head, were RciHirts to the bureau ot statistics of the department af Commerce and Labor indicate thai the receipts of hogs at these markets, whicli during each of the four prior '.ears had been in cxi ess of j:t.o'.n. head, totaling "'"' h'..T'1 head for the j year r.. fell to sv.t;il lo ad in J rf'.. The cattle receipts for the year jtMvt.ol"-' head, while comparing favor ! ably witli the total for the previous year. s"JT head, were le!ov the like totals for cadi of the years t!C. I'.xx". and V.. The annual receipts of calvVs. sT 1.172 head, exceeded like I totals for ea h of the preceding four j years. The Bio. arrivals of sheep, I 1.2M .J:." head, .while in excels of like ! totals for the two preceding years, 'show a smaller total than the figures for BiC. anil 1'.h7. Th leceipts of horses and mules. .':;.". ,2. C in number, were above the total reported for the year before, showing, however, a large decrease when compared with the fig ures for earlier vears. The shortage, as compared with the i:is figures, in the supply of hogs does not affect par ticularly any one of the markets con sidered. As compaicd with inns fig ures, receipts at Chicago. 7.'K';;.ii47 head, or a decline of B per cent: those at Kansas City. ::.;2.s:;r. head, a minus 22.2"4 head, or a decline of 17 per cent: those at Omaha, an absolute de crease of 2s'..:,hs head and a relative decline of 12 per cent. The largest per tent decrease is shown in the re ceipts of hogs at St. Joseph, the l'.w figures. L'i'.Kl.S'U head, being 2S per cent below those reported the year be fore. The 1 receipts of hogs at St. Louis. :,o7;,Mki head, show a relative - I ly small decline of less than 4 per ient from the l'.xni total. The annual aggregate shipments of packing-house products from Chicago. 2.1ol,6t:$,713 pounds, were below those reported for any of the five previous years. All the items comprised in the grand total, with the exception of pickled beef and pork, show large de clines as compared with the figures for the earlier years. The largest rel ative losses since lftu5 appear under the head of canned meats, the loss amounting to about 70 per cent, and of lard, the shipments of which declined i about o;l per cent since that year, j The stocks of meat, as reported for I the five principal packing centers at i the end of the year. Io5,437,505 pounds jwere below like figures reported un i der the same dates in each of the last five years. ! The 1909 receipts of live stock at four principal Atlantic seaboard cities were 9.240,74s head, compared with 9.S4S.519 head in 1!0S, and S,782,3S:; head reported for the year 1907. Of the total reported, 1.140,170 head were cattle; 4.037.101. hogs; 3.41S.574 fcheep. and 644.903 calves. The number of calves and sheep received during the year show increases over like re ceipts in 190S and 1907. The receipts Appetite Gone Indigestion is the Cause Rid of it. of it Get People go on suffering fmiu little stomach troubles for vears and imagine they have a serious disease. They over eat or over drink and force on the stomach a lot of extra work. But they never think that the stom ach needs extra help to do extra work. If these peopl. would take a Mi-o-na tablet with or after meals it would be a big hflp to the stomach in its strain uf overwork. Mi-o-i)a is guaranteed by L. II. Fihe to cure indigestion or any stomach dls ase or money back. Mi-o-na for belching gas. Mi-o-na for distress ft-r eating.. Mi-o-na for foul breath. Mi-o-na fr biliousness. Mi-o-na to wake up the liver. Mi-o-tia for heartburn. Mi-o-na for sick headache. Mi-o-na fur nervous dyspepsia. Mi-o-ua after a banquet. Mi-o-na for vomiting of pregnancy. Mi-o-na for car or sea sickness. Fifty cents a large box at leading dealers everywhere and at L. II. Fihe's. Booth's Pills cure constipation dues fatarrh or money back. Jurt breathe it in. Complete outfit, including inhaver $1. Extra bottles 50c. Druggists. MES U MRS. BUCK ENSTAFF, 49-50 Colonial Bldg will leave for New York the last of this week for the purpose cf getting in touch with all the leading fads pertaining to her business, that the ladies of Richmond and vicinity may have the benefit of all the Spring and Summer styles well in advance of the season. Mrs. Blickenstaff will be absent one week and would be pleased to execute any com missions given her. During her absence her parlors will be open as usual. Phone 1524. The Modern Way of drawing water is not so picturesque as the old way but think how con venient and how much better in every other way. Now think of an up-to-date system of plumbing for our home. The health of your family demands it. See us about it and enjoy the benefits as soon as you can. CHAS. JOHANMNG 1036 Main Phone 2114 the ef cattle show a slight decrease as compared with like figures for the lat two vears; the re.-cipts of hogs show a large decline and were the lowest ou record since 1SMK',. Grain recti pts at fifteen principal interior markets during the past ear. ' 7 14."2 !.' bushels, wire lower than tor any vr since BHM. Of the tolal r lMrted for the v.ar 2.".K.770.;il bush els was wheat: 2K..iM:.M corn; 1 N."i.:'.:'.,". oats; 7.l6.t4N barley, and S,;:il.!.M rye. The largest wheat re ceipts during th- vear are shown for Minneapolis, this market taking about ".2 per cent of I he total commercial wheat supply reported for the fifteen markets. In the matter of corn, the I importance of Chicago is pre-eminent, i over 42 per cent of the article market j ed at fifteen centers having been re jceived at that city, as against 41 per cent, the average for the years 1901- , I'.'os. The annual flour shipments irom thirteen milling centers are stated a 4 4.oJ::.l."t barrels, a quantity exceed ing like totals for any of the five pre ceding ears. Minneapolis. Chicago. Duluth. Milwaukee and St. Ijouis are credited with s;'. per cent of the ac gregate shipments both during the past year and the preceding five year period. A new method of preserving flour has recently been adopted with success in England. It is done by means of compression. With hydraulic appa ratus the flour is souoexed into the forms of bricks, and the pressure de Mroys all forms of larval life, thus preserving the flour from the ravages of insects, while it Is equally secure from mold. Three hundred iounds f compressed flour occupy the same space as one hundred pounds iu the or dinary state. The more you eat Quaker Oats the better your health will be. Practical experi ments with athletes show Quaker . Oats to be the greatest strength maker. Regular parkars 10c. and hermetically scaled tioa ior hot climate. St Round Trip Tickets Via C C & L R. R. $7.15 Round Trip, to Chicago. Account Automobile Show Selling dates February 2nd to 7th. Final return limit, Feb. 16. To New Orleans, $23.45 Mobile, Ala $22.05 Pensacola, Fla., $22.05 On account of Mardi Graa Cele bration. Selling dates Feb. 1st to 7th. Final return limit. March 7th. For particulars, call C. A. BLAIR, P. A. T. A. Home Tel. 2062. Terre Haute, Indianapolis & Eastern Traction Co. Eastern Division Trains leave Richmond for Indian ipolis and intermediate station3t at I C:00 A. M.; 7:23; 8:00: 3:25; 10:00; 11:00; 12:00; 1:00; m2:'ZZ; 3:00; 4:00; 3:2:,; 6:00; 7:30; S:40; 9:00; 10:00; 11:10. Limited Trains. Lat Car to Indianaoolis. S:10 P. M. Last Car to New Castle. 10:00 P. M. Trains connect at Indianapolis for Lafayette, Frankfort. Crawforduville, Terre Haute, Clinton, Sullivan. Mar tinsville, Lebanon and Paris. 111. Tickets sold through.