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lfcclive .March 20. UHi EAST AND SOUTH AM No. 2 Daily I'M No 4 Dally ex. Sun. a.:$5 4.:7 fi.40 I'M No. a; Daily 4 on PM No. 5 Sin cnly 8.15 W i0 11.15 t,v Rlcbmoml I.,v Outrage Grove Ar Cincinnati .. .. Ki .' 7 i-i.lu A At No. 1 IDaily 7.45 iiv Cincinnati Richmond JNOIUH .10.45 .00 AND WEST AM PM No. I Dally No.H DaHv 7.00 8.:S7 -jT Richmond . Ar Muncte Ar Marlon Ar Peru A" North Judson . . ...10.45 ...12.25 ... 1.5J7pm ... 2.4-jpni . . . 5. lap in AM 9.50 ll.lO AM PM No. a San cal7 No. Daily ex 5.05 . . . 9.05 Nc.4 Daily Sun. lUOam 11.85pm 4.1C 3.:j." pm 8.15 v North Judson Lv Peru Ar Richmond F r-atesor information regi'ding con oectix '. nqulre of C. a HI-AIR. Home Phone 4i City Ticket Agent. TRAINS z Every Day Mnneie, Marion, Pern and Northern Indiana cities via - C. C. & ,L Lpavfi Richmond Daily, 10:45 a m 7:00 p m Through tickets sold to alJ points. For particulars enquire of C. A. Blajb. C. P. A, Home Tel. 44 $150,000 FOR. Athletic Ervents in the Great Arena at the Exposition a omrrr iSiOLook at theMaojL: OF THE SHORT T.TTTF.S A FINE On Street Cor Line In Boulevard A J Jfl. riaaaion AT A BARGAIN W. H. Bradbury & Son Westcott Block. TIME TABLE. On Sundays Cars Leave One Trip Later. First car leaves Richmond for In dianapolis at 5 a. m. First car leaves Dublin for Rich mond at 5 a. m. Every car for Indianapolis leaves Richmond on the odd hour, from 6:00 a. m. to 7:00 p. m. First car leaves Indianapolis for Richmond at 7:00 a. m. aud every other hour thereafter until 5:00 p. m. Hourly service from Richmond to Dublin and intermediate points, from 6:00 a. m. to 11:00 p. ru ' Subject to change without notice.. BATE OF FARE. Richmond to Graves .. .......$0.05 to Centerville ..... 10 to Jackson Park ... .15 to Washington Rd to Germantown . to. Cambridge City, to Dublin . . to Indianapolis . . .15 .20 .25 .30 1.05 Sotel Rates St. Louis World's Fair. For copy of World's Fair official pamphlet, naming Hotel accommoda ions and rates during Universal Ex position tf 1004. aiMi-fts "FL A VnrA jjeneral Passenger Agent Pennsylra-tia-Vandalia Lines, Pittsburg, Pa. t W 90. W . TAKE THE HE WW AY TO CIK CINH ATI The Popular Shoit Line. Twelve miles nearer toan any other rjute. .. Trains leave Rich uond Daily, 9:05 a m V 335 P 111 Sunday, 8:15 p m Returning, artiv in Richmond Daily, 10:45 am 7:00 p in Direct connection mtde at Cincinnati with all Southern and Kastertt Lines For any information call on C. A. BLAIR, City Ticket Agt. Home Phone 41 bitewash Fences and outbuildings when you can apply with just the same labor and just a little more cos' Lucas Cold Water Paint Then you have a far more permanent job. The rain won't wash it off. HORNADAY'S . HARDWARE Store Phone 199 8lOlain St. 3K Pensylrania Lines TIME TABLE CINCINNATI AND 'CHICAGO DIV. In Eflect a. p. m . Feb 16, 1904. Arrive 11.10 am 12.30 pra 4.45 pm 7.25 pm 10.50 pm 11.00 pm 4.05 am westward Depart Rich and Logan Ac Ex 6.45 am Chicago Mail and Ex" 11.15 am Cin and Mack E Cin and Loean Ex 5.00 pm Cin and Rich Ac Kx Cin and Mack Mail and Ex Cin and Chi Mail and Ex 11.15 pm Chi and Cin Mail and Ex Mack and Cin Mail and Ex Rich and Cin Ac Ex Losran and Cin Ac Ex Mack and Cin Ex Fast South Ex and Mail Logan and Rich Ac 4.15 am 5.15 am 7.00 am 10.10 am 3.45 pm 4.00 pm 9.48 am 3.5-') y'xa 5.40 pm COLUMBUS AND INDIANAPOLIS DIV. In Effect 0 a. m , Nov. 29. " WESTWARD' N Y and St L Mail St L Fast Ex' St L Fasi Mail and Ex Col and Ind Ac Ex N Y and St L Mail and Ex Col arnJ Ind Ac Ex EASTWARD 4.45 am 10.25 am 1.2 J pm 9 15 pax S-23 am 4 50 am 4.45 am 10.15 am 10 30 am 1 25 pm 10 10 pm am am St L and N Y Mail an' Ind and Col Ac Mailn St L and N Y Fast f Ind and Col A3 x: 9.45 am 9.50 am 3.45 pra 4.54 pm 7 20 pm 8.40 pm 8.57 pm 7:pm Penna Special (Mil) stLanaJN i Mauaa.i St L and N Y Limited Ex DAYTON" AND XENIA DIV. In Effect 12.01 p. m., Jan. 24 WESTWARD St L Fast Ex Sprinfd and Rich Ac St L Fast Mail and Ex Sprin and Rich Mail and Ex EASTWARD Rich and Sprin Mail and Ex Rich and Xenia Ac Ex N Y Fat Mail Penna Special Mail and Ex St L and N Y Limited Ex 4 37 am 10.00 am 10 10 am 10.02 pm 5 30 am 8.15 am 9 55 am 14.55 pm 8.49 pm GRAND RAPIDS AND INDIANA RY. n Effect 8 a. m., Feb. 16 SOUTHWARD Mack and Cin Mail and Ex Ft W and Rich Mail and Ex Mack and Cin Mall and Ex Sunday Acg ; NORTH WARD ' Rich and G R Mail and Ex 5.4 am Cin and Mack Mail and Ex 12.51) pm Cin and Mack Mail and Ex 10.55 pm 4.S5 am 9.42 am 3.40 pm 9.45 pm 'Daily. ?Snnd)iy only. All trains, unless otherwise indicated, depart and arrive daily, except aunaay. i timetable:;; Dayton and Western Xraction Co. In effect January 25, 1901. Cars leave union station, south 8th St., every hour t:uu, :. ana 4o minutes after every hour until 7:45 p. m., 9:00, 9:15 and 11 p.m., for New Westville, Eaton, West Alexandria, Dayton, Vnia? Tiorjecanoe. Troy. Pioua. SDrincr- field, Urbana, London, Columbus, Last car t Davton at 9 v. m.. stoos only at New W stvill e,New Hope, Eaton, West Alexanderia and way pointseast. 9.15 and 11 p. m, to West Alexandria only. ... . . New Pans local car leaves at 4 o0. b:20, 8;20, 10;20 a. ni., 12:20, 2:20 and 6:20 pm. jFor further information call pnone$209. C. O. BAKER, Agent. fcflrry" dSP like rnnvrlrfht. 19.11 hv Th.rl.. W r mi (Continued.) "T -VhT tell j'ou a secret," she re sponded. Mt's not for the fun that J should go, brt just to travel." "To get away from old surround ings?" "It is so beautiful here!" she cried. "Who could wish to go away? No, no; 1 want to take the surroundings with me and leave myself at home. Can you dis entangle that nonsense?" "Easily," I replied. "And really it isn't nonsense. It is always possible to go away and leave yourself at home'. The train starts every minute, and as much of you as you please gets aboard. The trouble is that most of us are dead ly careful that our regrets and our anxieties shall not miss the train. Shake 'em, Lucy Ann; leave 'em on the platform like a lot of bad actors wait ing to receive their tickets from a business manager who is already in the next county." She pressed her lips together prettily and nodded half a dozen times as if markiug the points in an unspoken ar gument. "It's not honest of the business man ager," said she. "lie should have staid and seen them through. And I haven't much respect for a person who is dis honest with himself about his trou bles. Mine shall go with me, but they shall be my maids and lackeys." "Discharge them all," said I, "pay them their wages and let them go. They are not worth their keep." "Yes, they are," she insisted. "I can make them work. Yet, on second thought, it occurs to me that I haven't any. It was a mefe fancy. 1 am really very happy." I gave her my hand as she seemed about to rise, and I did not let go when she was upon her feet. She smiled at me in the cheeriest fashion and gave me a little shake of the hand as if we were great friends. Looking down into the sunbonnet, I perceived that Trask had been right about her looks, confound him! She was as pret ty as a picture. My thinking of him seemed to par take of the nature of a psychic sugges tion, for I turned about immediately and looked straight at him as he came walking through the field. Miss Jones was with him, and they bore the cus tomary burden of sketching material. I had Tjp wish to meet the man at that moment, for my sentiments toward him were not cordial, so I made a lame excuse to Lucy Ann and slipped into the path by which I had come. At dinner that evening I was surpris ed to see Miss Jones in Seovel's place. It was the first time, to my knowledge, that she had appeared thus with Trask, and it struck me that this tete-a-tete dinner was a trifle pronounced. It was strange that this girl, obviously bred to all the conventionalities, should con tent herself with so little chaperonage. There was no longer any mystery about her so far as I was concerned. She was the original Miss Jones, and she shar ed with Sibyl a half of the apple tree lodge. Probably Miss Scott was some one whom they knew and who occu pied her present quarters upon their account. I could not see, however, that she was of any particular use. Miss Jones must have returned to the orchard directly, for when, after a rather warm debate with myself, I de cided to go down to the lake I found Trask and Miss Witherspoon upon the path. There are strange tricks of sound on a still night. Those two" people were talking when I first saw them both at once, to judge by their attitude. Yet I heard only a faint murmur. Then, when I had taken not more than threw steps toward them, Lucy Ann's voice became perfectly audible, though I am sure she spoke no louder than before. "I am so glad for you; so glad!" she said. "I know that you will be very happy." 1 stopped short, and at that moment they both saw me and began to walk toward me. Trask had a nervous air, and when he came close he looked at me with a singular embarrassment. Then he turned an eye on Lucy Ann, almost as if asking her advice. "I don't see any objection," said she, with a queer little laugh. "Suppose I tell him?" And, as he made no sign of negation, she continued: "There were two people who lived in a free country a long time without finding out about it. They imagined themselves to be chained In separate cells in the wilds of Siberia or some place like that. Their Jailer's name was the Opposition of the Young Lady's Family, and he looked fierce, but in reality he was a paper dummy. So at last, encouraged by some of their friends, they decided to walk out, leaving the poor dummy to guard an empty prison. They decided to walk out into the beautiful world, where love is the sun by day and the moon by night" IIer voice shook just the least bit, but she steadied it. "The man was a fine fellow, take him for all In all, and the girl was passing fair and had developed an admirable nature In the best surroundings. One of them will not live in so large a house for awhile nor have so many servants, but she will have plenty to eat and to wear, and both of them will be very happy. Ip plain words. Mr. . Trusk and Miss 0 jffsfr, i''ini!y off -All 23 J' ... Hctcsard Fie I ding Helena Jones have decided' that fli'e'y will be married in September." "I congratulate 3'ou heartily," said I, and the fellow mumbled something about his preat happiness and looked rather foolishly at Lucy Ann. For myself, I was full of admiration for her, but it was mingled with rage against the inconceivable, blind brute who paraded bis happiness in her pres ence. We wralked up the path together, and when we came to the corner of the house Trask said that he must go in and write some letters. Upon this I urged Lucy Ann to go out rowing up on the lake, which was all blended gold and silver under the moon. It was clear that she wished to go, and very opportunely her aunt came by so that I was able to beg her permission. Mrs. Witherspoon not only bears a name that is on the Declaration of Inde pendence, but is herself descended from a strong man of those times. So she is thoroughly American in her ideas. "I ddti't see't you need anybody's permission but Lucy Ann's," said she. "It looks so pretty," said the girl. "I doubt it'll be so pretty when you're there as it looks from here," remarked Mrs. Witherspoon. "That's the way of the world." "It is worth while to find out," re joined Lucy Ann. As we turned to go Trask called to me: "I may drop in upon you later- midnight, perhaps. Are you a night j owl? I want to have a talk wTith you." "Any time atrf4H," said.I. (To be continued.) The Northern Pacific Fight Is On at St. Paul. St. Paul, April 13. A great legal bat tle by corporation lawyers represent ing two of the wealthiest sets of cor porate interests in the United States, is being waged in the United States district court here before Judges San born, Vandevanter, Hook and Thayer. This action is based on a motion pre sented to the court by E. H. Harriman et al., for leave to file an Intervening petition for the purpose of showing why the Northern Securities compa ny's officials should not carry out a plan of distribution of the assets of the recently declared illegal Northern Se curities company in a manner alleged to be inimicaljto the interests of Har riman and Pierce. Blocking a Murderer's Refuge. Washington. April 13. Mr. LeiscL- man informs the department of state that in obedience to its instructions he has requested the imperial Ottoman government to exert every possible means to prevent an asylum being given to the murderer of Missionary Laboree in Turkey. Mr. Leischman also has conferred with some of his colleagues informally for the purpose of securing similar action" on their part. Charged With Wife Murder. Benton Harbor, Mich., April 13.- Thomas Fame, . aged seventy-nve, a wealthy farmer eighteen miles south of here, is under arrest, charged with murdering his wife by shooting her in the heart." The murdered woman was thirty-eight years of age and was Payne's second wifa. GUESS who it is?" The moth er knows the touch of the soft hands too well to need to guess, and for the moment she enters into the playful spirit of the child and for gets her toil and weariness. Then a sudden movement sends a thrill of pain through her and she realizes that though love may lighten labor it cannot lighten pain. Thousands of women who have suf fered from backache, headache, and other consequences of womanly disease, have been made well women by the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip tion. It establishes regularity, dries unhealthy drains, heals inflammation and ulceration and cures female weakness. " I cannot say enough in praise of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription as it has done me so much good." writes Mrs. Henry Harrell, of Tnrlwro. N. C, Box log. "I was swollen so I could hardly walk when I began taking the 'Favorite Pre scription I also had uterine trouhle and could neither eat nn- sleep onlv as 1 took morphine. Tried four cifterent doctors and thev all failed to do me any good, so one of mv friends recom mended your ' Favorite I'rescribtion to me aud I took only three bottles and am now well and hearty. Can do almost any kind of work." Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are the most desirable laxative for delicate women. bllil ALL VOTED DOffl Democratic Amendments to Post Oilice J5ill Were J ejected. . MEASURE THEN FASSEB Sharp ColloqiiyXOecurrert la the Sen ate Between Mr. Teller and Mr. Ho)kii:s. Hie Latter Uses Language Which the Former Declares Is Insult in". Washington. April A sharp col loquy occurred in tne senate between Senators Teller anu Hopkins, growing out of the reading by Mr. Teller of a letter written by tne late General H. H. Thomas of Chicago, attacking civil service administration of the treasury department. Mr. Hopkins took excep tion 'to the quoting of the letter and declared that the Colorado senator would be willing to accept "authority from the slums," whereupon Mr. Tel ler declined to yield further, declar ing Mr. Hopkins' reference to the slums to be insulting. The incident occurred in connection with the dis cussion of the poEtoflBce appropriation bill. That measure was under discus sion during the first half of the. ses sion and was passed, all amendments offered by the Democrats being voted down. The bill providing a form of gov ernment for the Panama canal zone was tuken up, but debate on it had not begun when the senate adjourned tor the day. SAYS HE NEVER G. Cleveland Denies That He Dined a Negro. Washington, April 13. The race question again was injected into the proceedings of the house of represent atives when Mr. Scott of Kansas deliv ered a long address in which he re ferred to his previous statement that it was current in Kansas that ex-President Cleveland had ained C. H. J. Tay lor, a Kansas negro politician. He read several letters from Kansas citi zens that it had been Taylor's boast that he had received such social atten tion from Mr. Cleveland He also Raid that Mr. Cleveland, while governor of New York, had signed a bill providing for mixed schools. In a spirited reply Mr. Williams (Miss.), the minority leader, defended the attitude of the South toward the negro and said that discussion of the race question by the Republicans was an old gamo by which when the Re publican party found itself confronted with issues that threatened its suprem acy it began to wave the bloody shirt. At the instance of Mr. Bartlett of Georgia, a letter from ex-President Cleveland was read, denying that he had ever dined a negro. Mr. Bartlett also declared Judge Parker of New York to be the man whom the Demo crats will nominate for president JOHN BULL ALERT Nicaragua's Infringement of Treaty to Be Looked Into. Washington, April 13. Friction, it is learned, is again developing between Great Britain and Nicaragua over the Mosquito coast, which since the early 60's has been a matter of contention between the London government and the Central American republic. It is said that the London authorities once more will protest against any violation of the Zeledon-Wike treaty of 1860 by the terms of which her Brittanic maj esty agred to recognize the sovereign ty of the republic of Nicaragua over the country hitherto occupied or claim ed by the Mosquito Indians, the British protectorate over this territory ceased and in return the Nicaraguan govern ment pledged itself to assign the Mos quito reservation to the Indians and grant them certain rights of local au tonomy. While the negotiations for a Nicaraguan canal were pending dur ing the last few years the British gov ernment was averse to pushing the Mosquito question. With the ratifica tion of the Hay-Bunau-Varilla canal treaty the London authorities believe the time auspicious to settle the ques- POLO WEDNESDAY NIGHT APILR 13 Ft. Wayne vs. Ik J mt Fatal! No Matter What Doc tors Say We Know That Heart Trou ble in Many Cases Can Be Cured. Tbe-ra are seven mala features of OP- I heart disease, viz.: (1) Weakness j Debility; 2) Rheumatism or Neuralgia; (3) Valvular Disorder; , (4) Dilation; (5) Enlarg-ement; (6) Fatty Degenera tion; (7) Dropsy. Documentary evidence will prove thousands of so-called "Incurables" havo been absolutely cured by Dr. Miles New Heart Cure. Patients often have no Idea their dls- ease is heart trouble, but ascribe It tQ Indigestion, Liver Complaint, etc. Here are some of the symptoms: Shortness of breath after exercise. Smothering1 Spells. Pain In Chest, left Shoulder and arm. Discomfort In Lying; on one side. Fainting Spells. Nervous Cough. Swelling: of Feet and Ankles. Paleness of Face and Lips. Palpitation. Nightmare. Irregular Pulse. "I have great faith In Dr. Miles New Heart Cure, and speak of its merita whenever opportunity presents. I can now go up and down stairs with ease, where three weeks ago I could hardly walk one block." One year later. "I am still in good health; the Heart Cure did so much for me, that I find it a far greater medicine than you claimed it to be." S. D. YOUNG. D. D., 697 North Pine St., Natchez, Miss. Money back If first bottle fails to benefit. FREE Write us and we will mail you a Free Trial Package of Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills, the New. torn Blank for our Specialist to diagnose your case and tell you what Is wrong and how to right it. Absolutely Free. Address: DR. MILES MEDICAL CO., LABORATORIES. ELKHART, IND. tlon with Nicaragua. ,The sole wish of the British govern ment, it is stated, is to bring to a re alization of the treaty obligation she is under to deal with the Mosquito In dians with justice and give to them those rights which Nicaragua prom ised they should at all times enjoy. A Short-Lived Strike. Chicago, April 13. The strike at tho plant of Swift & Co., here, lasted but ten minutes. Five hundred cattle butchers walked out. Almost at the moment, however, word came from a meeting then in session between the union officials and the employers that a settlement had been reached, and the men returned to work. Put It Out of Business. Chicago, April 13. Linemen sent out by the Chicago Telephone corn- pany destroyed a swftchboard govern ing telephones which, it Is alleged, were used for gambling purposes. This switchboard, according to the police, was part of one of the biggest "clear ing houses" for race information ex isting in Chicago. SPANISH PfflMIER STABBED Anarchist at Barcelona Attempts As sassination. Barcelona, April 13. Premier Mau ra of Spain was attacked and wound ed by a man armed with a dagger, while entering the grounds of the pal ace. His assailant was at once ar rested. A semi-official report of the attack on Premier Maura was issued, according to which the assailant held concealed a kitchen knife, with which he stabbed the premier, but the force of the blow was broken and its direc tion diverted byfhe heavy lace on the minister's coat, resulting in only a slight scratch under the sixth rib. A doctor attached to King Alfonso's suite examined the premier and pre scribed a few hours' rest. His majesty sent a messenger to inquire concern ing the attack and as to the prima minister's condition. Joaquin Miguel Artao, the assailant, was employed as a domestic. He is an anarchist and when arrested attempt ed suicide by dashing his head against the wall. TERSE TELEGRAMS Th Khedive of Egypt will visit the World' Fair. The Post Office appropriation bill was pasaed by the Senate. Heavy rains hare caaeed washouts along the Manchurian railway and the movement of troops ia delayed. Q The Brannock district local option bill for municipalities passed the Ohio state senate by a vote of 27 to 6. Geronimo, the noted Apache chief, will viaife the World's Fair and will bring with him 179 Indian bravea. Heat will be generated from the inn rays, through the medium of .40,000 mirrors, by "solar engine" at the World's Fair. nr Ml Richmond.