Newspaper Page Text
THE BlCiraUJtl) l-ALLADIUIZ AND SUN-TELEGRAM, MONDAY, JULY 25, 1910. News of Surrounding Towns EATON, GHIO. Eaton. O., July 25. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Clawaon returned to Dayton at tar a two weeks visit her with their parent. Allen Floyd, Dick Davlssoa and Ferae Wilson of Lewlsburg, ipent Sunday in Eaton. Mil. R. B. Sharp and Miss Martha Sharkey have returned after an ex tended visit 'with relatives in New Castle, Ind. C. B. Unger was a guest of relatives at Mlddletown, Ind., Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Surface of Day ton, were entertained Suuday at the home of Mrs. B. F. Brower. Elmer Smith of .Richmond, Ind., spent Sunday here with his wife, who has been visiting her mother, Mrs. Rebecca Dwlre, and other relatives the past week. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Grauser of Day ton, spent Sunday with Mrs. Grausers' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ell Murphy. William M. Rehfuss, who is em ployed in New Castle,' Ind., spent Sun day here with his wife and son. Mr. Rehfuss will move his family to that city In about three weeks. C. B. Green of Dayton spent Sunday here with his parents. C. A. Bennet spent Saturday at the Franklin Chautauqua. MILTON, IND. Milton, Ind., July 25. Mr. and Mra. Roy Maple of Indianapolis, were at supper with Mrs. Walker Friday even ing. Mr. Klnsminger and family and Mrs. Conway and daughter camped over Sunday neaer Charles Shank's, south of town. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Ward were at their son's. Henry Ward,, south of town Saturday. The latter waa threshing. Albert Kellam waa at Cincinnati yesterday. Miss Esther Burroughs of Jackson burg is visiting her cousin. Miss Mabel Scott. The young ladles and Frank Scott visited Mra. Ellas Scott at Cam bridge City. Mrs. Anna? "Maria Whitely of west of Milton called on. Mrs. Elizabeth At , Vinson Friday. Mrs. Henry Hess gave a party Fri day evening In honor of Mrs. Clyde Miller. The guests were made up from the ladlea of the Rebekah degree lodge of which Meadamea Hess and Miller are members. The evening was spent In music. Dainty refreshments were served and favors were flowering peas. Mrs. Mlllor received many beautiful presents, the party being In the way of a miscellaneous shower. Mlssea Jessie and Luella Lauts have returned from a visit wltih relatives at Pendleton. Mrs. OUie Van Camp Cook and chil dren spent Friday with Mrs. Charlie Clawaon at Cambridge City. Mtsa lone Anderson of Lynn spent yesterday with her Earlham college room mate, Miss Marie Snyder. Misaea Lola and Eunice McClung have returned from a visit at Rich mond. Tbeo Crist received a new threshing belt Saturday. Messrs. and Mesdamea Fred Jones and Charles Grafton of Muncie and Ed Jones and family spent yesterday at F. M. Jones' Mrs. Turner of Cambridge City, vis ited Mrs. Nugent Saturday. Ivan', Orvllle and Russell Clevenger, who have been visiting their grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Bolan, east of town returned home yesterday. ' .Mrs. fiarah Lemmon of Indianapolis, was 70 years old today. Relatives and friends here remembered her with a post card shower. Mrs. Lemmon for ' marly lived here. . Messrs. and Mesdames Clyde Lev- erton, George Keever and family. Clyde Miller and guests, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Cannady of Losantvllle, were entertained at 6 o'clock dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Willis Leverton Satur day. The sale of personal property held by Mrs. Ruth Hoel Saturday after mm I.: CUES Added to its Lor? List &3 to Ttb Fcscss Jfccsdy. Oronogo, Mo." I was simply a ner vous wreck. I could not walk across I toe floor without my heart flattering and I could not even receive) a letter. Every month I had such a bearing down sensation, aa if the lower parte would fall out Lydia E. PlnkbAnVs Vegeta ble compound has done my nerves a arreat deal of good and has also relieved tae bearina down. I recommended it to some friends and two of them have been greatly benefited by It." lira. HAS McKkioht. Oronogo, Mo. Another Grateful woman' t Louis, Mo. "I was bothered terribly with a female weakness and had backache, bearing- down sains and pains in lower parts. I began taking Lydia B Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound regularlv and used the Sanative Wash and now I have no more troubles that way." Mrs. Ax. Herzoo, 6723 Freaoott Ave- St. Louis. Ma Because your case is a dlficult one, doctors ha vine done yon no good. do not continue to suffer without riving Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial. It surely baa cured many cases of female ills, such aa in flammation, ulceration, displace men ta. fibrcii tumors, irmrularlties. periodic taiss backache, that bearing-down trains iarstittv dlzdnees, and ner. vera rrcrtrtiisa. It coats but a'trifia try U t4 tie la wort cii- m Ml I,. .I'V! L5J noon was well attended and goods sold well generally. James Baker bought the pony for $45. Mrs. Henry Hoover Is sick. Mrs. Rebecca, Werklng ham been sick. Meadamea Jerome Vernon and Mary Walker visited Mrs. John Newbold north of Cambridge City Saturday. W. HL Miller, trustee of ths town ship received a clean bill of his last year's work as trustee. He bandied $8,000 for the year and every cent was properly placed. The public ac counting board highly commend Mr. Miller for the Interest he shows in his work. Mrs. Klngan of Greenfield is visit ing her sister Mrs. Colbert Crownover. WHAT CLEAN BLOOD MEANS They used to accuse Dr. A. B. Simp son, one of the famous physicians of Indiana, of having a cure-all because his great reputation waa established largely on one prescription, the most effective alterative or blood-purifier known. "No," he would remark, "it will not cure consumption, nor typhoid, nor any one of a hundred common dis eases. It simply purifies the blood. but It does that very thoroughly." What are the symptoms of poisoned, Impure blood? They range all the way from the dreadful syphilis to a muddy complexion. ' They include inflamma tory rheumatism, catarrh, scrofula, ec zema, erysipelas, pimples, boils, run ning sores, erysipelas, pimples, bolls, and a number of simi lar afflictions. All these yielded readily to Dr. Simpson's treatment. And during the forty years this prep aration has been on the market as Dr. A. B. Simpson's Vegetable Compound It has never failed in a single case. The very worst cases of syphillis have been cured as well as all the other blood diseases named above and the aame compound has always given clear, clean complexions to those, oth erwise in good health. It is sold at $1.00 a bottle at all drug stores. HAGERST0WN, IND. Hagerstown, Ind., July 25. Miss Ruby Replogle Is seriously ill with heart trouble. Ivan Cramer of New Castle spent Friday at the home of Michael Con- nlff. Miss Hazel Wright of Mooreland is the guest of her cousin Miss Mabel Teetor. Mrs. Martin Wisehart of Anderson Is visiting her husband's parents. Frank Sherry has purchased a new five passenger Ford auto. Mrs. Charles Cain and little daugh ter, of Huntington, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Newell Cain over Sunday. Miss Myra Leonard is visiting with her grandparents, Dave Leonard and wife at Milville. Mrs. Mamie Thompson and son Walter of Indianapolis are guests of her aunt and uncle Mr. and Mrs. Mi chael Connlff. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Rinehart a daughter first child. Mra. Oliver Brown entertained a company of ladies Friday afternoon In honor of her sister Mrs. Will Dolley of California. The guests were mem bers of the Social Circle as follows: Mrs. W. T. Warbinton, Mrs. H. C. Teetor, Mrs. Carlos Burton, Mrs. R. R. Brant, Mrs. M. T. Fox, Mrs. H. W, Keagy, Mrs. W. K. Porter, Mrs. John Teetor. The other guests were Mrs. Dolley, Mrs. John Harris, Mrs. Albert Jones, Mrs. Charles Teetor, Mrs. Oli ver Rowe, Mrs. Raymond Fleetemeyer, Mrs. Charles Werklng and Mrs. Dor othy Dolley. Solomon -Miller visited Saturday at Montreville Miller's. Dick Elvord, Ora Green, Harvey Flood, Hugh Hutchison. Charles Gen try and a few others returned Satur day from a week's outing at Beeson's station near Milton. LAX MINING LAWS. John Mitchell Urges Legislation to Protect Mine Workers. Workmen's compensation laws and better protective legislation tor Indus trial workers of the country were urged by John Mitchell, former head of the United Mine Workers of America, in a talk before state mine inspectors at a banquet held recently In Chicago. He declared that the United States la far behind European nations In the matter of Industrial legislation and the use of safety devices for the protec tion of life and limb of workmen in hazardous occupations. "The terrible mine catastrophe at Cherry suggests to our minds reme dies for the prevention of similar oc currences,' said Mr. Mitchell. No body of men has done more In the way of making mines safer than the state mine inspectors. "It is no credit, however, to the United States that a larger number is killed in industry than if two great nations were continually at war. 1 want to say with that great man The odore Rooaevelt that this country Is far behind European nations In indus trial legislation. "It seems to me It is high time that our country takes its place among the most advanced. The United States Is now the only place where the. anti quated system of assumed risk and other legal doctrines still obtain. Isn't It much better to have an automatic compensation system for the workers? But the real problem is to preserve the Uvea and Umbo of our wag earners. It is more valuable to society that the workers save their Umbo and preserve their health. Aa Americans we should be ashamed to confess that our conn try is the most backward nation in the world in Industrial legislation. "To you men who are charged with great responsibility belongs part of the task of developing a uniform system of legislation for the protection of min era. X submit that the conservation of our human resources is vastly more Important than the conservation of all the . material resources on earth.- 1 urge upon you to do your part in mak lag the United States the safest and best protected nation In the world ia- Of Interest to This matter must not be reprinted with out special permission. THE ABANDONED FARM. With about all of the free govern ment land taken up and the hunger of folks for land Increasing rather than diminishing, a good deal of interest is being shown by home seekers In some sactlons la what are known as the abandoned farms found In the New England states, but In larger number In the state ef New York. These farms are usually found in hilly sections and comprise tracts which in the begin ning never should have been reclaimed from the forest areas of which they were a part or are tracts which orig inally possessed an agricultural value which has been reduced and depleted as a result of a skinning snd robbing system of handling. In some fewer in stances these farms, possessing consid erable agricultural value, are to b found In localities which are particu larly remote -and lonesome or at too great a distance from market. Often the neighborhoods in which these farms sre found are peopled by folks of an ultra conservative and nonpro gressive class, the remnant following a long period In which there has been an exodus of the younger and more progressive members of the commu nity to sections farther west where ag ricultural conditions were more invit ing. The farms in question still pos sessing possibility of regeneration and agricultural usefulness have become unproductive as a result of Improper handling, which has brought about a poor physical condition of the soil, lack in humus and soil souruess or scidity. A good deal of .thought has been de voted to the possibility of reclaiming these abandoned farms, and as a result of these Investigations some practical suggestions have been made. One of these Investigators is Dean Bailey of the New York experiment station at Cornell, N. Y. He beiieves that these farms may be used for one of three purposes the growing of fruit, the re vival of animal Industries and exten sion of dairying and for the growing of forests. Properly bandied. Including the raising of stock and dairying and the application of fertilizers and lime, there Is little question that many of these farms could be brought to a sat isfactory profit giving basis. A point In their favor is nearness to large mar ket centers, which will continue to Im prove as the years go by. Many of these farms will never be reclaimed. Others, however, will be. and are de serving of the careful investigation of the land seeker who may not have a considerable amount to Invest. AN EASY WAY TO SAVE MONEY. Bankers should be and the vast ma jority of them are conservators of business Integrity and financial stabil ity. In serving their patrons they make It a business of Inquiring Into the financial rating of business bouses. Investment companies and other cor porations which seek loans of tb; pub lic's money. Occupying the position they do, they are in an especially fa vorable position for knowing of or as certaining the reliability of individuals or firms that seek such investment Millions upon millions of hard arned money belonging to small Investors might be saved from dissipation an nually were they to exercise the simple precaution of stepping Into thlr local bank and inquiring the financial stand ing of such and such company that they may think of Intrusting with their money. If the banker should not be able to give the required information offhand it is safe to say that he can set inquiries afoot which will result In securing the desired information. The next time you have in mind Investing your hard won coin in some Invest ment scheme promising more than legitimate returns refer the matter to your banker. It is quite likely he can be useful to you. AN ICELESS REFRIGERATOR. Where one is so located that ice can not be had for a refrigerator a very good substitute may be Arranged by making a cooler of the size desired with board top and bottom and screen frames for the sides, one side serving as a door. On the top of the cooler a email tank should be placed contain ing .water, a galvanized tank being most durable. Pieces of duck cloth or other material of about the same weight should be fixed so as to bang over the screen sides of the cooler, the upper ends extending Into the tank of water. As a result of the law of cap illary attraction, that operative in a common lamp wick, the water Is slow ly absorbed from the tank and spreads through the cloths and as fast as evap orated Is renewed from above. It is this process of evaporation that keeps the inclosure cool. The water should be renewed as frequently as necessary. The cooler will give the best results If placed in the abade. where there are currents of air moving, which will in crease the process of evaporation. The small boy may be able to muster a little more enthusiasm in the matter of waging war on the weeds in the garden patch if his daddy keeps a good edge on the old boe. Inherited vigor and hardiness as well as care determine both the lon gevity and usefulness of a horse. While the average horse is considered past its prime at twelve years old. one now and then runs across a team that are remarkably well preserved and doing their dally stint of work' at twenty- five. It is a mighty poor adaption of means to end to cut out with a hand hoe In hot weather weeds that can Just as well be upturned with a single horse plow. It is quite likely that in the case of the small home garden there la a steady old horse on the place that needs Just this stint of work to keep it in good rig. We think there has been reference in this department in a previous sea son to the farm owner who made it a practice of paying his tenant a bo the Farmers was plowed before Sept: 1. Thte'wa done to bead off the work of myriads of weeds which usually get In their work of seed production between bar vest and the first killing frost. We re member the farm In question, and the tilled fields were among the cleanest in the locality. All kinds of vexation and a whole lot of reboiling of fruit in the canning season can be prevented if the house wife will see that she has a supply of new rubbers for her cans. After be ing used a couple of times rubbers be come hard and inelastic and greatly increase the chance of leaking. The best rubbers cost about two-thirds of a cent apiece, while one can of fruit lost Is worth from 20 to 25 cents. which makes the reason for the above precaution quite plain. That lad was certainly an excep tion to the run of boys who cried be cause his father had considerately and properly made the necessary arrange ments for him to go to the circus, pre ferring rather to stay home and plow corn so that be could be with the horses, which he bad lately learned to drive, an accomplishment in which be took a deal of pride. If we remember correctly said boy was not compelled to put in a dull day at the circus. It may be Interesting to note that this lad, now grown, is making a nice suc cess of his farming operations. The bee moth Is a pest that is like ly to lay Its eggs in comb honey that is stored and not properly protected, and also does so in hives in which the swarm has made headquarters for too long a time. The super- of a hive into which we looked the other evening was literally alive with lusty larvae and the newly batched moths. When this state of affairs exists the swarm is usually done for. and the moths and larvae should be given a sulphur smudge or a dose of carbon bisulphide by placing a few drops of the chemical on a piece of cotton and inserting it into the entrance to the hive. With the north pole tagged by Peary and the battle against the air seeming ly won, as shown in the remarkable performances of aviators in America and Europe during the past few weeks, there would appear to be little else to achieve along the line of accomplish ing the seemingly impossible and won derful. Yet a( large place in public es teem waits for the man who may be able to catch and conserve the swel tering heat of summer for use during the winter season, as we already do winter's cold when we store cakes of ice. Experiments have been conducted along this line, but so far they have been without result. With meat products at a high notch as a result of a scarcity of food ani mals and with an ever increasing out put of gold tending to still further in flate prices, the time would seem to be appropriate for a whole lot of fellows to diversify their agricultural opera tions by making a start with a flock of sheep. With Intelligent care they are easy to raise, while a major part of their keep is furnished by the weeds the bane and waste byprod uct of most every farm. Besides very satisfactory prices which one may ex pect for mutton, the Payne-Aldrlcb tariff biti. .which- shoved wool duties to a still higher level, will hardly be changed within a decade, hence good prices may be counted on for the fleece of the flock. To a man up a tree the sheep business looks mighty good for several years to come. The government Crop Reporter for June contains some very interesting statistics on the fruit situation by states and for the country as a whole. The condition of apples, which outrank In value any other single fruit crop. Is placed at S3 per cent, as against 61.4 for June, 1900, and 69.8 per cent, which Is the ten year average .yield. Washington leads with a percentage of 95. Oregon shows 93 per cent, while of other Important apple producing states Idaho promises 92 per cent of a normal crop. New York 75,. Colorado SS. Michigan 57. Arkansas 50 and Mis souri 32 per cent. Iowa was hardest hit of all with the April freezes and shows but 7 per cent of a normal pros pect The estimate on pears for the whole country Is placed at 63.2 per cent of a normal crop as compared with 61.8 a year ago, while the pros pect for the peach crop Is placed at 62 per cent as against 54.1 per cent a year ago. The slugs may be given an effectual knockout on the . small cherry and peach trees by throwing a handful or two or fine dust or earth over the leaves. The same plan is good for the slug that infects the rosebushes. If the full facts were known it Is more than likely that much of the benefit resulting from the application of stable manures to the soil Is due to the fact that the alkalis they cos tain tend to correct and sweeten a somewhat sour condition of soil, as well as to the known fertilizing ele ments which they contain. Those starting- in the growing of chrysanthemums should keep in mind that these plants are gross consumers of plant food, need heavy fertilizing and frequent watering, if the largest measure of success Is to be attained with them. Failure with this fine flow er is sometimes due to the fact that the bed in which they are set is placed too near a hedge or shrubs, which ere also heavy pullers on both fertility asd moisture. y .. " . If sheep had no further point in theii favor the keeping of a flock of from thirty to sixty on the avenge farm would be amply Justified from . the service they render as weed destroyers, it being a matter of statistics that r,i more than 500 different kinds of-wecd they will consume all but about fiftj varieties. Along with dairying tLr practice of sheep raising needs intro- dudar U j of the couutry, wfiBe'lt needs reintro ducing into some sections where it waa once in vogue. The northeast slope has been viewed for many years past as the ideal site for an orchard location. This seems to be due to the fact that on such loca tions orchards are not only exposed to the cold winds of spring, which tend to retard a development of blossom, bud and leaf, but receive much less directly the rays of the warming sun.. In lo calities where there is never danger from spring frosts these factors are not so vital, but in latitudes where this la a recurrent danger this matter of loca tion is an Important one. With parcels post systems In opera tion and beneficially so in practically all leading foreign countries. It would seem to be but a short time until such a system, or a modification of it. will be adopted in this country. Country dwellers are beginning to make Insist ent demand for the adoption of the plan, and this means that the profes sional politician who has his ear nearer to the speaking tube of the ex press companies than the folks out in the corn, wheat and cotton fields will have to get busy shortly if be 6tays in office. An invention which gives promise of being of immense benefit to the orange packing industry has lately been in stalled in the plant of the Redlands Orange Growers association. In brief, it is a device in which the fruit is sub jected to an alcohol bath, the perfectly sound and solid fruit going to the bot tom of the tank and the light and Im perfect fruit remaining at the surface, whence it is removed by an endless conveyor. This simple device not only accomplishes what the human hand and eye cannot, but it has been found that fruit given the alcohol bath keeps longer and in a better state of preser vation through a destruction of all rot spores on the surface. The cost of the operation Is 1 cents per box for al cohol and 2 cents for labor. The New York state department of agriculture has lately issued a book of some 200 pages giving descriptions of occupied and unoccupied farms in the Empire State which are for sale or rent. Doubtless such descriptions would give a prospective buyer a fair idea of these properties; but, as Is equally true In the purchase of lands in the west, they should not be bought without being given a careful first hand Inspection. There is little ques tion that many of these places are real bargains price, quality of land and nearness to market considered while there are some others which would hardly justify paying a price which would equal the taxes .and cost of keeping in repair. Notwithstand ing this they might well be looked Into carefully by those who are look ing for "homes on the land." The conviction seems to be growing in the minds of those who have in quired Into the matter that sweet clo veruntil lately viewed as a useless roadside weed may have much to commend it as a substitute for alfalfa In sections where climatic or soil con ditions seem to forbid the growing of the latter most valuable legume. No soil seems so thin and unpromising that the sweet clover does not flourish and do well on it. It is a rank grower, laughs at dry weather and yields a hay that is nutritious and that stock will readily acquire a liking for if cut before the stalks get too dry and tough. There are firms which have the seed for sale, while the conditions for sowing it are about the same one should follow in getting a start with alfalfa. Including a well mellowed seed bed. free from weed seed and inocu lated with soil from a spot where sweet clover has been growing thrift ily. A few who have tried it speak encouragingly of the results which they have had with It 'Others might well male a trial of it. London schools have 583,255 school sittings. New York 689,959; not all oc cupied in either case. London has 5, 03$ men teachers and 12,431 women to 2,740 men and 15.651 women in New York. PEMMSYLVAMA LINES EXCURSIONS To Mapra Falls ROUND TRIP $6.50, AUGUST 23. Rail and Steamer or All Rail via Cleveland and Buffalo To the S22ste AUGUST 4, $16.00 ROUND TRIP to Atlantic City, Cape May, and Eight Other Resorts Colorado and Pacilic Coast North Michigan Resorts Tourist Tickets on sale dally during the summer, minimizing the ex pense of a delightful vacation outing on the Great Lakes and in the Northwest and West. Long retnrn limit 30-DAY R0UUD TRIP TICKETS To Mew YofU Cflfly Atlantic City and other Ocean Resorts including Aabury Park and Long Branch DIRECT ROUTE OR VIA WASHINGTON WITH STOP-OVERS Foil information wfll be cheerfully furnished on request. Call on or address C. W.. ELMER, Ticket Agent, Richmond, Ind. , Read This All Who Suffer from Catarrh, Sore Throat or Colds . Millions of people throughout Am erica, have breathed Hyomei (pro nounce it Hyomei) and now own a Hy omei Inhaler made of hard rubber. It you own a Hyomei Inhaler, no matter where you live, you can get a bottle of Hyomei at druggists every where and at L. H. Fine's for only 50c Ask for an extra bottle of Hyomei Inhalent; the price is only 50c and with it you can cure a cough or a cold in a day. You can get relief from catarrh or stuffed up head in two minutes and stop hawking and snuffling in a week. Just pour a few drops of' Hyomei in to the inhaler and breathe it In that's ail you have to do. It s'so easy and so pleasant and so much more desirable than swallowing nauseating drugs. Breathe Hyomei over the inflamed membrane of ths nose and throat and its soothing, heal ing action will be felt immediately. If you have not a Hyomei Inhaler get a complete Hyomei outfit at once. This only costs $1.00 and with it comes a Hyomei Inhaler that will last a life time and ought to be in every family. Cures indigestion It relieves stomach misery, sour stom ach, belching, and cures all stomach dia ease, or money back. Large box of tab avia, ew vents, vruggists in a Keep the Label In Mind. Don't forget that there Is n bitter war oa against the union label. You have uew friends and old and numer ous enemies who mean to destroy the unions and the union label. You can defeat them by demanding the uniou label on everything you buy and by encouraging your friends to do like wise1. Shoe Workers' Journal. To Boom the Label. Canadian unions this year are going to make special efforts to turn their Labor day demonstrations into label parades. It is claimed that it will be the biggest campaign of publicity for union labeled products ever under taken. Damagss For Injured. In Australia a seamen's compensa tion act is in force which provides lia bility on the part of employers regard less of negligence on the part of the Injured and gives damages for nearly every kind of injury. Strike Breakers Clubbed. The strike breakers for the sugar trust In New York objected to being fired when the trust capitulated to un ion labor, and for the first time in the history of America the police clubbed the strike lrnkr. Time Tables CHESAPEAKE & OHIO RAILROAD COMPANY. Pboae 3063. Is Effect April IT. 1010. East Bound Chlcas-o-OnclssatL Stations. I.v. I 1 I D El I Sam. 1-11 SI Sua. Only Chicago 8:16a 10:05p 8:16a Peru Ar. ... l:22p 2:02a l:22p Peru l:32p 2:12a :00a 4:32p Marion 2:25p 3:01a 7:00a 5:26? Muncie 3:lp 3:55a 7:59a :18p Richmond ... 4:40p 5:08a 8:22a 7:40p Ct. Grove .. S:19p 6:43a 8:19p Cincinnati .. 6:50p 7:20a :50p Went Boaaa Ctaelaaatl-Calcaso. Statloaa. I 3 I 4 I I S3 Lt. ID Ei DID Saa. I Sum. I 1 I Paly Cincinnati .. 8:15a 10:00p . I 8:15a Ct. Grove ... 9:53a U:46p I 9:53a Richmond .. 10:31a 12:25a 7:00pll0:31 Muncie 11:48a 1:40a 8:30pll:4Sa Marion 12:41p 2:35a 9:30p 1 1 2 : 4 J p Peru Ar. ... l:32p 3:26a 10:30pl l:23p Peru l:42p 3:36a , J 4:42p Chicago .... 5:40pf 7:35a 8:40p 12th St. Station). Through Veetibuled Trains between Chlcaaro and Cincinnati. Double daily service. Through sleepers on tratna Nos. 3 and 4 between Chicago and Cin cinnati. Fine buffet service on trains 1 and S. All trains run daily. For train connections and other In formation call C. A. BL.AIR. P. A T. A. Home Phone 2062. Richmond. Ind. HEW AT1AI1TIC HUE (American. Xw Service) New York. July JS. The new steam ship service between, New York and West Africa, to be operated by the' Hamburg-American Steamship com pany in conjunction with two other German companies, was Inaugurated today with the sailing of the steamer Otavi. The steamers will call at Las F&lmas, Canary Islands, and at var ious ports on the West African coast There are no venomous snakes or beasts. in all of the great Adirondack forest section, although there are deer in abundance, eagles, pheasants, bears and beavers. 7l0 tfln St JilCuMOSP POPULAR EXCURSIONS VlaC.&0. R.R. of Indiana Low Round Trip. Rates to the Following Points: Atlantic City, N. J. $24.15 G. A. R. Encampment. Sept. IS, 16. 17. IS. 19th. Milwaukee, Wis. $10.05 IC of P. Grand Lodge. July 29. Z9, 31, Aug. 1st. Old Point Comfort, Va. $15.00 Friday, - July 8th ; Friday, Aug. 12th; Tuesday, July 19th; Tuea. day, Aug. 23rd. Niagara falls, N. Y. $6.50 Saturday, July 30th; Thursday, Aug. 4th; Tuesday, ' Aug. 16th; good returning 12 days from date of sale. Atlantic City, N. J. $16.00 Thursday, August 11th, via C. O. R. R. Thursday. August 18th, via B. & O. R. R. Chicaao. III. $7.80 Knights Templar Conclave, Aug.' 5. 6, 7. 8, New York, N. Y. $25.50 Final return limit 30 days from date of sale. RcssJ Trb Summer Tcsrlst Rates To Portland, Ore. .........$79.1 To San Francisco. Calf. .... 77.90 To Yellowstone Park ..... 51.10 . To Denver, Colo 37.05 To St. Paul, Minn., Etc.. ... 24.15 For further information, call C. A. BLAIR, Pass. A TkL Agt, Home Tel. 2062. , Richmond. Ind. Excnrsioas to Kicncra Falls This Secsoa VIA TheG&O. Of Indiana. OG.50 Round Tirlp 12 day limit, with stopovers. , i First Excursion Saturday, July 80th. Via Marion and the Clover Leaf R. R. Stopovers at WestfJeld, N. T, (for Chautauqua points) Cleveland, San dusky and Toledo on return trip. Pull' man tourist sleepers. Double Berth rate from Marion S1.50. Make reser vations at once. Second Excursion, Thursday, August 4 via. - , " Ten and the Wabash R. JR. Stopovei : at Detroit, MiclL, on eturn trip. Third Excursion, Saturday, August & via. Muncie and the Big Four R. B, Stop overs at Westfleld, N. Y and Cleve land. O. Excursion trains leave Richmond 10:30 a. m. on above dates. For particulars can C. A. Blair, Pas Senear and Ticket Agent. RjrhrsfMWL n of tk stent.- . . nus fnc.ererjy. r.yjajjr stbbie:wfcjch .,' . . v . . -i ' .''