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.. THE iaCICXOND'lALUU)IUn AND 8U2MTELEGIIAU, MONDAY. AUGUST 8, 19 10. LI3E011 FI1A1C E III YAI1KEE IIAHDS U. S. Government Will Appoint Officials to Collect Cus toms and Tax $1,500,000 LOAN NEEDED KUHN, LOCB A COMPANY ARK HIAOINO INTERNATIONAL SYN DICATE TO ASSIST THE LITTLE NATION London, Aug. 8. Roland P. Fallc ntr who at the suggestion of the state department In Washington bat been appointed tbe financial representative of tbe republic of Liberia, arrived in London tbla week in connection with tbe flotation of a loan of $1,500,000, for tbe purpose, as he put it. of setting Liberia on ber feet. Although tbe negotiations are In complete so far, there Is little doubt that tbe matter will be clinched be fore long, as an International syndi cate has been formed with Kubn, Loeb St Co. at the head and various Europ ean banking associations as members for the purpose ofataklng up tbe loan at 5 per cent. It is understood according to Mr. Palkner, that tbe loan will be secured by the appointment by the United States government of American offi cials who will be responsible for the collection of customs duties, and taxes generally In Liberia. Falkner Statement. v In view of the general misapprehen sion which seems to prevail regarding tbe Liberlan matter, Mr. Falkner has made tbe following statement "In 300S Liberia sent three Liber Jans to American who practically ask ed the United States to assume a pro tectorate over the country. Mr. Root, then secretary of state, declined to grant the appeal, as being entirely contrary to the constitution. The en voys pleaded to be helped In some way and one of the last acts of Mr. Roose velt as president was a recommenda tion to send out a commission to study the condition. ments' views being to see what could be done to help the Uberlans to get on their feet We found that the amount of Llberlas' Indebtedness was about $ 1.400X00. of which a Uttle less than $1,000,000 was held abroad In regular bonds, while the rest was In miscellaneous obligations due locally. Tbe latter Is the heavier millstone. Tbe Kovernment cannot collect customs duties or taxes In cash, as the citizens of the republlo set off against their own obligations the loans they have made to the government and the in terest due on them. "As a result of our report the state department at Washington Interested Itself In Liberia and has been in ne gotiation with banking firms for the purpose of obtaining a loan sufficient to pay off all existing debts, foreign and domestic, and to place them on a secure basis. The result was that at the suggestion of "Washington I was appointed the financial represent ative of Liberia. The negotiations are now proceeding. Mr. Falkner expects to stay In Lon don some time. Ae She Saw It. They say, Mrs. Oldcastle remark ed, "that he has made a study of oc cultism." "lias her replied ber hostess as she straightened tbe $900 rug. -He's about the last man I'd pick out for an eye doctor." Chicago Kecord-Herald. Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Chicago. 111. I was troubled with ftUUpt and Inflammation, and the doe- ntors said I could not at well nnleaa I A an operation. II knew I could not 1 stand the strain of one, so I wrote to you sometime ago about my health ana you voia me what to do. After taklne? Lrdia L IPUkham's Yegeta. i Ible Compound and IRlAM VniHflor T am to-day a well woman," lira. Wilxjax aiiimi w n.xisi uueago. xu. Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable Com pomnd, nade from native roots and herbs, contains no narcotics or harm ful dxn-s, and to-day holds the record cf fsssto fcseases of any similar medU An ta the) country, and thousands of wetaaHrj testimonials are on file in t Ptekham laboratory at Lynn. -t from women who have been cored from almost every form of fataaia eomplainta. Inflammation, nL csTasan.cxspiaoementa,nDroia rumors, iR?x!2rtf periodic pains, backache, t-lctlca and nervous prostration, Vrtrr czzik tularin? woman owes it tc f -rsl to five Lydla F- Pinkbam's , V cjstaUa Compound a trial. 12 ?ca woaU like special advice ccrSjocr ease write a eonfldea Cl lzx to Km, Piakham, at ZT" XZzr ttriz is tree. mm .UBS . LffEfi 1 r 1 News of Surrounding Towns EATON, OHIO. Eaton. O.. Aug. 8. Miss Kendall Franke, of Salt Lake City, is a guest of Eaton friends. Mrs. Carl Thoma. of Cincinnati, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Longnecke'r, and family. Mr. and Mrs. L. R, Pryor and son. William, are at Manltou Beach. Mich. for an outing. Tbe annual reunion of the Focht family was held Saturday at tbe Eat on fair grounds and a large number of the family relationship were pres ent to enjoy the day. Mrs. Mary Fassnacht Diebl has re turned after a visit with friends in De troit In the absence of Rev. Earle M. Ells worth. 8unday. the pulpit at tbe M. E. church was filled at the morning ser vice by the Rev. Clarence S. Grauser. of New Paris. John H. Jones was a Dayton visitor. Saturday. The remains of Merrill Arthur, a son born a few days ago to Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Parsons at their home in New Castle, Ind., was brougbt to Eaton, Sat urday evening and was interred Sun day morning in Mound Hill cemetery. Until about a month ago, Mr. and Mrs. Parsons were residents of Eaton. John Klemmer and son, Leo, were Richmond visitors, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Scheid and Mr. and Mrs. Harry O. King are planning to spend a two weeks vacation at Bay View, Mich. They will leave August 16th. Mr. and Mrs. David L. Fudge and Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Griffis have re turned from a trip to Niagara Falls and points in Canada. Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Oldfather will leave this week for a stay at At lantic City. N. J. Edwin Trunck of Cincinnati, and Charles Trunck, of Dayton, spent Sun day with their parents, Mrs. Martha Trunck. , Fred Trunck of Richmond was home here, Sunday, a guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Trunck. Ralph Springer of Richmond, was the guest of Eaton friends, Sunday. Mr. . and Mrs. Daniel Crumbaker spent Sunday with friends in Rich mond. Miss Helen Tyrrell is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Brower in Xenla. Allen Floyd was here from Lewis- burg Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. J. L. Hooper of Chicago, is here visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Markley. E. B. Gray and wife, of Gratis, spent Sunday in Eaton with their daughter, Mrs. R. C. Green and fatally. Pauline, 2-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Horine, Is critically ill at their home on East Main street. , Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Harris and lit tle daughter of Richmond, were Sun day guests at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Harris. Ed Gray and family spent Sunday in Lewlsburg with Mrs. Ellen Keltner and family. Adrian Good and George Walker of Dayton, enroute to Indianapolis, Ind. were guests of Eaton relatives a few hours Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Kerns and daugh ter of Hamilton, are guests of his par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kerns. The former's daughter is seriously sick with cholera Infantum. Mrs. Mary Zeek and daughter, Miss Dessie, attended the Stanley reunion, held Sunday afternoon in Glen Miller Park, Richmond. Mr. and Mrs. John Peters, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peters and family and Nathan Peters, of New Lebanon, spent Sunday at tbe home of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Douglass. Raymond Harris Is in Hamilton for a several days' visit with Mr. and Mrs. Jake Johnson. HAGERSTOWN, IND. Hagerstown. Ind.. August 8 Miss Hazel Knapp entertained at a six o'clock dinner Friday evenine In hon or of Miss Lela Jones, a bride-to-be. Tbe table decorations were white chi na asters with smilax. The guests were Miss Mattie Terhune of Muncie, Miss Mable Teetor, Miss Eva Wort, Miss Irene Addington. Miss Lela Jones and Mrs. Fred Smith, Mrs. Syril Hiatt and Mrs. Raymond Knapp. Mrs. Elsbie Swinehart of Muncie is visiting her father and sister, Mr. Burkett and Miss Belle Burkett. north of town. - Mrs. Alice Brown has been ouite sick. Mrs. Laura Gebphart has returned from a several weeks' stay in Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Lord WiUianms of in. dlanapolis came Friday to visit with their daughter. Mrs. Raymond Fleet- meyer. Born, recently a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. O. Demp Coryell at their nome at Richmond. Mrs. Coryell Is the daughter of Rhodes Stewart of this place. Miss Madge Thornbura- Of Mnnrta Is visiting relatives here. Samuel Loomas baa cone to Cinrfn. natl for a two weeks visit with his family. Augustus Weidman la from a serious attack of neuralgia. Miss Dorothy pool returned to her home at Chicago, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C m. Mm .. daughters of Anderson were the guests over eunasy or w. o. Jones and fam ily. MILTON. IND, Milton, Ind- Ana. & MIm hi Moore was called home to Rusbville Saturday to accompany her friends to roe laaes. Mrs. O. A. Morgan and babv vhn have been visiting Mrs. Sherman Wer King ana family, returned to Bellevue, Ky., Saturday. Miss Ella Morgan re mained with her aunt, Mrs. Werking. Mr. and Mrs. William Hawkins and son, of near Connersvllle, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Smullen. Miss Louise Mueller of Indianapolis Is visiting her father and sister. Chat, and Miss Katherlne Mueller. Mesdamea Carrie Johnson and Oran Bragg were hostesses at an elaborate six o'clock diner for their mother, Mrs. L. A. Bragg at tbe home of Mrs. Bragg Saturday evening. Their guests were Mesdames Martha Commons of Evansville, Tenn.. Ice of Logansport. Sarah Peters Gordon of New Castle, Alice Jones of Richmond, M. M. Cal laway of Cambridge City, Phoebe Mi chael of Dublin. Horace Hurst of near Connersvllle. Cbas. Hurst. D. H. War ren, F. M. Jones, Alice Green, H. L. Jones, G. W. Callaway. . Miss Ethel Doddridge of Doddridge, gave a slumber party Saturday night Her guests were Misses Hazel Wag ner, Jennie - Hussey, Maude Hussey, Nora Doddridge, Rhoda Wright of Cambridge City and Miss Myra John son of Ohio. Royden Wolfgang and Ivan Parkin were home from Richmond. Emerson Cause and Harold Hosh our were home from New Castle. Miss Mary Bragg of Irvington was tbe guest of her cousin, Verne Bragg yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Loring Wagner of Ko komo are visiting bis sister and aunt. Miss Hazel Wagner and Mrs. Frank Connelly. The Wagner reunion will be held at Jackson park on Wednesday. Mrs. Earl Doddridge and sister. Miss Inez Doddridge were at Richmond on Friday. Oran Bragg was at Indianapolis on Friday. W. E. Williams was at Richmond on Friday. Robert Du Granrut is on a business trip to Chicago. Mlisses Alice and Pearl Napier are at Niagara and will probably spend a few days in Canad. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Klrlin spent yes terday with Messrs. and Mesdames Clyde Leverton and Will Wissler. Charles Davis was at Franklin on Saturday. The James Shank Threshing com pany east of town reports oats fine. The average was from 35 to 65 bush els to the acre. Quality fine. TMeo Crist who has been threshing wheat for a company of thirteen threshed about 0,000 bushels. Quality good. The company is done. Mrs. E. K. Van Winkle and son, Henry are visiting at Toledo, O. Miss Dean Van Winkle is visiting at New port, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Duke have returned home. OLD TIME HAT STAMPS. Death Used to Be the Penalty In Eng. land For Forging Them. Bats have in England been subject to very severe protective enactments. The blocked beaver hat, for Instance, Imported by Sir Walter Balelgh from the Low Countries, won It way so rapidly that in 1571 Queen Elizabeth paased an act to protect the making of "thrummed caps, made from wool, for the advantage of the landed pro prietors, wboee sheep furnished the material. Tbe statute provided . that every male person "snail on Sundays and holidays wear on bis bead a cap of velvet wool made in England, pen alty, 3s. 6d. per day. bout a century later tbe law, for which there Is nothing too high or too low, having taxed men's shoes, turned its attention once more to their hats and soon put a check on all improve ments in tbe trade by requiring every vender of hats to take out a license under a heavy penalty.- Subsequently a atamp duty was imposed on all hats, which were officially marked inside where the maker's name now appears. The penalty for selling a hat without a stamp was 10, and tbe penalty for forging a hat stamp was death, whence, no doubt, the modern custom of the man wbo goes to church, alts down, looks into bis bat to read his maker's namel London Chronicle. An English 8anetuery. Beverley minster. 180 miles north of London, is the shrine of St John of Beverley, who died In tbe year 721. In 838 Athelstao, king of England gave several privileges te the monastery, one being the privilege of sanctuary. This waa not merely for man slaying; it was open to all wrongdoers except those wbo bad been guilty of treason. For ordinary offenses, such as horse stealing, cattle stealing, being back ward in accounts or being in receipt of suspected goods, a man came into sanctuary about a mile from the mon astery or church. There used to he four crosses on the main roads leading to Beverley marking the limit of the area. In cases of manslaughter and murder it was not sufficient to be with in one of tbeee crosses. Before the fugitive could claim sanctuary he must enter the church and seat himself in a stone chair known as the frld stool" or "freed chair." To this place many fled for refuge from all parts of the country. Appropriate. The worshipers in a certain chapel had soma trouble to keep their faces straight a abort time ago. During the service some commotion waa caused by a gentleman who accidentally ig nited a box of wax matches in his pocket and was trying to put them out while his alarmed neighbors strug gled equally hard to help him. Tbe minister, being shortsighted, could not make out the reason of the disturb ance, and. thinking to diplomatically cover the incident he innocently said: "Brethren, there Is a Uttle noise go ing on. Until it Is over let us sing Sometimes a Light Surprises.' "Lon don Answers. A New Reason. Annette, aged three, has two very talkative little sisters, and sometimes she finds It difficult to make herself heard at the table. One day when the others had been monopolizing the con versation longer than she liked An nette raised her finger with a warning gesture and whispered half aloud. "Everybody keep still. My foot's asleep. P"H?. r Have yoa t a disordered of ear saw Go to roar 4ntt mr U settle of Dr. Caldwell's oyrap wafcfcls ONE OF THE SHIPS TAFT POLICE INSPECTOR, APPEALS TO HA VE EYESIGHT RESTORED New York, Aug. S In the pathetic appeal of former Inspector Henry W. Steers for some one to restore to him his eyesight there is a striking sugges tion of the late Charles Broadway Rouss, multi-millionaire merchant. Pestered to death by quacks and moun tebanks of every kind, claiming to be able to correct the optical defection which had rendered him totally blind for many years preceding his death, Rouss offered the first man who could establish his ability to do what he claimed he could, one million dollars. With the shrewdness of the exper ienced business man, he stipulated, however that if the cure required any vivisecting the proponents must first demonstrate the efficacy of their reme dy upon some other subject than him self. Several homeless blind men, will ing to ' take the risk of having their sight returned to them at whatever sacrifice to their feelings might be necessary were secured, upon whom elaborate experiments were made to no avail. Rouss died as he had lived for years blind. The case of the former police official, who is very wealthy, has all the characteristics of the affliction from which Rouss suf fered and seems as hopelessly incura ble. Reconciled to this conviction Steers has now taken to prayer in the hope that the remedy which science is unable to furnish him may be wrought through the miraculous inter vention of Providence. In the hope of cheering the sightless man in his mis fortune the choir of the church of which he has been a member for some years calls at his handsome home on Washington Heights several times a week and sings hymns for him. Andrew Carnegie Is the only other New Yorker who Is know to enjoy the luxury of a choir in his home. The Laird of Skibo Castle is very fond of ecclesiastical music. For years he has had an arrangement with a quartet of well known church singers to call ev ery morning at his handsome home at Ninety-first street and Fifth avenue when he is in town and wake him to tbe soft cadences of "Lead. Kindly Light," "Nearer My God To Thee," "Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep," and other familiar hymns. He has one of the largest and most exquisitely toned organs in the country in his music room, which is but a short dis tance from his sleeping apartment. Sticking in affluence to the habit learned when he was a messenger boy at Altoona. Pa., he arises shortly af ter seven every morning, so that the choir contrives to get there a short time before that hour. As the voices of the singers accompanied by the or gan, roll through the grat mansion the sleeping man's first thought on wak ing is one of spiritual exaltation. To some this dramatic opening of the day may. appeal as the sublimation of the ridiculous, but to the multimillionaire wbo foots the bills and has few hob bies it is a tonic that stimulates him WANTED To know who bought Chest of Drawers from W. W. Rattray Sale on North Franklin Street. now named North 7th St. In the year of 1871. Call 519 Main St. Grips, Sz$ Ccss end Traveling Cr3 Our line consists of tho very newest to be found in all leathers, as the Alligator, Walrus, Seal and Cow-hide leathers, with all the trimmings which make them the kind you've always .wanted, but could never find. See us before buying as you will certainly want a nice one on your vacation trip. Gripe, $2X0 to $26.00. Suit Cases, 90c to $1240. niter Ikrcess Stcre 627 MAIN STREET. The Store for Quality Leather ' Goode, " i U. S. BATTLESHIP "DELAWARE." for his day's labor, whether it is play ing golf, planning new libraries or de vising ways and means of fulfilling his oft expressed determination to die a poor man. It is more expensive than the whisky baths prescribed recently as part of the anti-rheumatic treat- i ment . of John D. Rockefeller, about ! the curative value of which the Laird has his "doots." The exhilaration pro duced by bis method he thinks is pe culiarly mental, while John" D.'s for mula is essentially physical. Though the latter would probably commend it self to a vast majority of his fellow citizens as the more popular of the two,- "Andy" thinks his scheme is the best So there you are. 8p9tled Her Day. In tbe days when executions f were still carried out in public a servant girl upon one occasion begged ber, mis tress to allow her a day out for a purpose which she did not divulge.; The lad,v of the! house gave the required per mission, and the girl accordingly west off for the day, but returned' in tbe evening weeping copiously. "Why, Mary,", asked ber kindly mis tress, greatly perturbed at the poor girl's evident distress, "what on earth is your trouble? , Tell me, and perhaps I can help you." "Oh, .ma'am," blubbered Mary, "I went to see the man hanged at Salis bury, b-b-but he's been reprieved" London Answers. Nemsais. "Pa," said tbe senator's Uttle boy, looking up from his book, "what is a Nemesis r" "A Nemesis, my son." replied the senator -wearily, "is a female office seeker that you foolishly promised to assist" Catholic Standard and Times. Ttaara Is no .medietas to safe and at tbe sasM time o pleasant to take as Dr. Caldwell ' Syrup Pepsin, tbe positive cure for ail diseases arising from stomach trouble. Tbe price Is very reaa- rn&ble- 50c and tX . . SOUTHERN INDIANA NUTMEGS RECEIVED DAILY 4 HADLEY GROCERY BUY YOUR WINTER SUPPLY COAL NOW Prices Low II. C- DULLERDICH & SON. PHONE 1235 EMKSE SALE The undersigned will sell at public sale at Manilla, Ind., on Wednesday, August 24, 1910 BEGINNING AT 10:30 O'CLOCK. A. M. 62 HEAD OF HORSES 8 HEAD OF MULES 100 head of native yearling breeding Ewes 1 Percheron Mare (registered) 1 pure bred Percheron Colt 1 Shetland Pony with buggy harness All Stock Sold Under a Strict Guarantee Clerks Auctioneers TH0S. K. MULL F. A. CAPP GEO. W. GROSS D. C. KARR L. H. MULL, Manilla, Indiana INSPECTED ' MANY KINDS OF FLEAS. About 400 Different Speoiee Are Known to Naturalists. One of the first natnrallsts who de voted themselves to watching fleas, with such microscopes as were then available, was Leeuwenhoek. a Dutch man, who lived at the end of theseven teenth century. Leeuwenhoek discov ered that a small mite fed on tbe flea, and it was this discovery which in spired Swift's familiar lines: Bo. naturalists observe), a flea Hatb smaller fleas that on Dim prey. And tbese nave smaller still to Dlte 'era. And so proceed ad infinitum. The flea's parasite, however, to be accurate, is not another flea or even another insect, but is a mite clsssed among tbe sarcoptldae. Lin naeus, writing In 1753. described only two speciea of flea. Tbe first, which was tbe bnuiau flea, be rightly named Pulez Irrltans. Tbe second - was the chigoe' of hot countries. To -this, on account of its burrowing habit, be gave tbe name of rules penetrans. At tbe present day about 400 different species of flea bare been described and named by the small baod of scien tific men who tin v devoted themselves to their study. Most of tbese have been discovered wit bin quite recent years, so it is probable that many new forms and varieties will be collected and observed. Harold Russell in Lon don National Review. Yon needn't suiter with sick beadacbe. tatdl Est'.on, constipation or any other troubles sris r from a disordered storaacn. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin will cure you and keep yot well. Try it keep it oa band the rear around. J. H. PATTON Cambridge City, Ind. LIVERY, FEED AND SALE 4 STABLES Telephone No. 20 ' , 4 Last Excursion to Niagara Falls Via C & O.R. It. ci feicaa (BocSCD ..ROUND TRIP.. Tuesday, Aug. 16 12 Days' Limit with stop-over privi lege. Route via. Muncie and the Big 4 R. R. Stop over at Westfleld, N. Y. (for Chautauqua points) and Cleve land, O., on return trip. Pullman Tourist Sleeping Cars, dou ble berth rate from Muncie, $1.50; make reservations at once. Train leaves Richmond 10:30 a. m. For par ticulars call C A. BLAIR, P. A T. A, Richmond, Ind. Home Tel. 2062. WILL POWER, ta the sckook of the wfes&ng naster vdMB aboy faSi be is bid den to get ap again and to go on WrestWday by day til he has ac quired sh-engtheed we mtjst do the same and net be Eke those poor wretches who after one ten ure suffer rhenswhes to be swept along as bya etarent. Yen need bat wtl and it is done, but 2 you relax your cfiortsyou w3 be naned, for ruin and recovery are both from within. Epidebja, A CLEAR COMPLEXION Cannot be had with cosmetics. They don't go deep enough. A clear skin. without blotches or pimples can he had only with pure blood. Certainly a prescription that cures even the worst cases of blood disease, clears up eczema and scrofula and cures inflammatory rheumatism and catarrh will produce a rosy complexion. Dr. A. B. Simpson's Vegetable Com pound has for forty years been known as the most powerful of all alteratives or blood purifiers. There has never been a case of blood-poison even syph ilis) or skin disease that it could not cure. Thousands or women take it regularly to keep their blood healthy and their complexion clear. It is purely vegetable and harmless. It was orginally the prescription of Dv A. B. Simpson, who was one of the most celebrated physicians of the mid dle west,. Inflammatory rheumatism catarrh, scrofula, eczema, pimples, erysipelas and all troubles arising from impure blood yield to it readily. Cold at $1 per bottle at all drug stores. Time TaMes CHESAPEAKE V OHIO RAILROAD COMPANY. - Panne 3043. la Effect April IT. 1S10. East Bosiad Cfclas-Claclnatl Stallone. I 1 I 3 I a I 81 L.v. ID Ks U I U Iss. I . I I I Paly. Chicaa-o ..... 9:15a 10:05p t:Ua Peru Ar. ... l:'2Ip 2:02a l:22p Peru ........ l:32p 2:l!a :0a 4:S2p Marlon 2:25p 8:01a 7:00a fi:26p Muncie 3:18p 3:65a 7:69a :18t Klchmond ... 4:40p 6:08a :22a T:40p Ct. Grove .. 5:lp 5:43a :ln Cincinnati .. 6:60p 7 :20a S:S0p West BaV-Clasmatl-ChteW. Stations. I 3 14 1 e I S3 I m. I I I air Cincinnati . . Ct. Grove ... Richmond .. Muncie ..... Marion ..... Peru Ar. ... Peru ....... 8:15a OOpI 8:16 :53 :53a 4p 10:Sla Z&4 40, 7:00d 10:31a 11:48a S:30p 11:48a 12:41p 12:41p l:32p l:42p 36a 2al :jop lo:sp i:z3p 4:42a :44 3Cal Chicago :40pi 3SaJ 12th St. Station). Throufh Veatlbuled Trains between Chicago and Cincinnati. Double daltv service. Through slepers oa trains Noe. 3 and 4 between Chlcaaro and Cin cinnati. . ..: ,..J.. ':, Fine buffet service on trains 1 and t. All tra'ns run daily. For train connections and other ta formation call C A. BLAIR. P. A T. A. V Homo Phone 2042. Richmond. Ind. POPULAR EXCURSIOriS via c. & o. n. n. of Isilss. Low Rose. Trip Rates to tt.c .. r.u....i a e av 1 . . Atlantic City, N. J. $24.15 : - G. A. R. Encampment, Sept. It, 16,17.18.19th. Milwaukee, Wis. $10.05 K. of P. Grand Lodge, July 29, M, II. Aug. IsL Old Point Crafort, Va. CIK ftfl Friday, July 8th; Friday, Aug, 12th; Tuesday,, July 19th; Tues day, AUg. 23rd. , : Ni23ara falls, U. Y. $6.50 Saturday, 'July 30th ; Thursday. Aug. 4th; Toesday, Aug. 16th; good returning 12 days from date of sale. Atlantic CityT N. J. $16. .00 Thursday, August 11th, via C. O. R. B. Thursday, August 18th, ria B. O. R. R. ChiC2:o, III. $7.80 Knights Templar Conclare, Aug. e. i. . KnV YorMTY. $25.50 Final return limit 30 days from 'date of sale. C3Trip Tcrrfjt C:tes To Portland, Ore. .........$79.10 To San Francisco. Calf. .... 770 To Yellowstone Park .... S1.10 To Denver, Colo. ......... 37.05 To St. Paul, Minn Etc.;.. 24.15 For further information, call . , C A. BLAIR, Pasa. TkL Agt, Heme Tel. 2962. Richmond!. Ind.