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title: 'Akron daily Democrat. (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, September 23, 1899, Image 7',
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Image provided by: Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH
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Fels-Naptha ought not to
v be called a soap ; it is so
much better than soap.
5c ; and your grocer re
turns the 5c, if you want it.
Fels & Co, maVers. Philadelphia.
Kflllnn le ,. .i .....g 1 f 1
nerve tonic and blood purifier. ' N ""
1 Orestes solid flesh, muscle and STRENGTH,
clears the brain, makes the blood pare and rich,
and caus.es a ceneral feelinc of health, powei
and rene el vitality, while the eeneratlve orsanj
are helped to recain their normal powers, and
the sufferer is quickly made conscious of direct
benefit. One box will work wonders, six should
perfect a cure. SOds.A BOX; 6 boxes. $150, For
sale by drarefcts everywhere, or mailed, sealed,
on receipt of price. Address DRS. BARTON
AND BENSON'. S-Bar-Hen Block. Cleveland. O.
'ALL BAR-BEN SOLD AT LESS
THAN 50 CENTS A BOX IS NOT
GUARANTEED BY US."
L'niiecf.-KKfaI Attempts to Convert
Tlicm In Carly Times.
In a report to the classis of Amster
ilaiu on the state of religion in the New
Netherlands in 1CD7, Iter. Johannes
Megapoleusis and Itev. Samuel Drisins
made the following somewhat discour
aging statement In regard to the ef
forts to convert the Indians. It will
be noted that the conclusions arrived
at by the reverend gentlemen in the
first sentence of the extract were in
tlie nature of a prediction which has
been completely fulfilled:
"Of the conversion of the heathens,
or Indinue, here, we can say but little,
nor do we see any means thereunto
until by the numbers aud power of our
nation Uiey are subdued aud brought
under some policy and our people show
them a better example than they have
"We have had one Indian here with
us full two years, so that he could read
and write good Dutch. "We instructed
him in the grounds of religion. lie also
answered publicly in the church and
repeated the prayers. We likewise pre
sented him with a Bible in order to
work through him some good among
the Indians. But it all resulted In noth
ing. He has taken to drinking of bran
dy. He pawned the Bible and became
a real beast, who is doing more harm
than good among the Indians." Al
The Court's Comment.
A Georgia justice of the peace, re
lates Case and Comment, once took
upon himself to charge a jury as fol
lows: "Gentlemen, this is a case which
has been tried by me before, and I de
cided in favor of the defendant" As
the jury took the -hint and found for
the defendant, just as the Justice had
done ieforc. although the evidence was
overwhelmingly in favor of the plain
tiff, Uie higher court refused to let the
verdict stand. It also commented as
"A justice of the peace is generally
a man of consequence In his neighbor
hood, lie writes the wills, draws the
def ds and pulls the teeth of the peo
ple; also he performs divers surgical
operations on the animals of his neigh
bore. The justice has played his part
on the busy stage of life from the time
of Mr. Justice Shallow down to the
time of Mr. Justice RIggins. Who has
not seen the gaping, listening crowd
assemblpd around his honor, the jus
tice, on tiptoe to catch the words of
wisdom as Uiey fell from his venerated
"And still they ?azcd,
A'nd still the wonder gTew
That one small head
Could carry all he knew."
The Kind of n Piece It WaV
One evening at a social function
where Sarasate was among the guests,
a young violinist had the bad taste to
play one of Sonicate's compositions
wltl'i variations of" his own creation.
The latter were inappropriate and in
artistic and jarred upon the ears of alL
The performer ended his work and
made his way to Sarasate. doubUess
expecting a word of recognition or
praise- Sarasate said nothiug, and the
player finally asked, "I hope you recog
nize that piece?"
"Certainly." Sarasate promptly re
plied; "it was a piece of impudence."
San Francisco Argonaut.
Colonel Ilell'K Joke.
Colonel Bell, the United States con-sul-at
Sydney, recently appeared as a
witness in the divorco court in that city
on the point whether a certain certifi
cate would bo accepted in the Ameri
can courts as formal proof of -marriage.
"Yon are a lawyer, I think. Colonel
Bell," remarked the judge.
"Well, no, sir," replied the colonel,
with a Mark Twainlike drawl. "I was
once, but I have reformed."
When the laughter had subsided, the
bench settled the matter with the dic
tum, "Once a lawyer, always a law
The colonel then pronounced the cer
tificate valid from the legal American
Dnp Cnffpp L
k Agree with i
You ? i
w If not,driuk Grain-0 niado from fc
2 pure grains. A lady writes: "The
first time I made Gruin-0 1 did not L
2 like it but after using it for one n
week nothing would induce mo to
3 go back to coffee." It nourishes g
Zand feeds the system. Tlio children
can drink it freely with great bene-
ft fit. It is the strengthening sub- m
stance of pure grains. Get a pack-
M ate toav from vnnr tf rnee.r. follow
y the directions in making it and you
ii will have a delicious and healthful
2 table beverage, for old and young.
15c and 25c.
2 Insist that yonr grocer given you OH AIN-O
Accept no imitation.
gags A "i?J
It was on the homeward voyage from
Buenos Ayres, in the Ibiyal Mail t-tram-er
Piatt, that I chanced to meet "Don
Miguel." He was always so addressed
by his South American friends aboard,
but his real name was Michael Corner.
He was an KnglUhnian and had been (or
many years an extensive owner of prop
erty in the Argentine, whieh, however, lie
had sold, and was now returning home
One evening he told me a great deal
about South America and its custom.
"I hate the place," he remarked medi
tatively, puffing at his cheroot, "not only
because of sad associations, but because
of a kind of half superstitious horror
with which it is invested in my eyes aud
which I can scarcely define. Had it not
been for the cursed native customs of the
place my elder brother Tom, my partner
there for many years, who died not
long ago, would have been alive at the
present moment aud probably coining
home with me now."
I siipiiose that I looked surprised, for
the don confined:
"My brother Tom came up to my place
one day, about five years ago now, and
told me that he had resolved to discon
tinue giving the ordinary remedies to
"Indeed?" I returned. 'Well, what do
you intend to use instead?'
" 'Las I'alabras, he replied, laivhing.
'I have got the secret.'
" 'You are joking,' I said. "Surely you
don't believe in that humbug?'
" 'I didn't once, but I do now, he re
plied quietly, "for I have tiied it and
found it woiUs admirably.'
"'Well, Mike, my boy,' he said, smil
ing, 'laugh away, but come down and see
for yourself. You won't laugh if I ive
our medicine bill on the estancia every
year, will you?'
"The end of it was that I did go down,
and I was convinced against my own will
by what I saw. So would any one have
been. There was no mistake, no possibil
ity of it, in the experiments my brother
conducted before me.
" 'How did you get it? the secret, I
mean for I suppose it's no use asking
you what the words are.'
" 'That is the curious part of it,' he
'returned. 'You know Pedro Viejo Pe
dro the peon? Well, he was very ill
lately thought he was dying, and so
did every one else. In return for a cer
tain provision to lie made for his widow
he offered to reveal to me the. secre't of
I.as Palnbras, of which he alone in the
neighborhood was possessed. I con
sented, handed over the number of ani
mals he demanded, and, in return, he
imparted to me the formula, which, as I
told you, works uncommonly well.
" 'But what?'
" 'Well, you see, old Pedro didn't die
after all. . He got better and soon was
all right again. Now he wants his pow
er back again which, of course, he can't
" 'Can't have?' I echoed.
" 'No, of course not! Once you com
municate the formula to any one, you
lose the power yourself, and also the
ability to impart it to others. Pedro
can't cure a single animal now, other
wise he wouldn't bother about getting
back the power, would he? And I have
the power which he had and use it every
day. The only chance of his ever re
gaining the power is that I should die
before him. In that event it is said that
he would recover the faculty of curing.'
" 'He doesn't want money, he says; he
wants his power back again, which is
just the one thing he cannot have. I
can't give it back to him if I wished to
"It flashed upon me that, though my
brother evidently did not see it in that
light, be had given Pedro the peon a
direct interest in his death.
"I didn't say anything to Tom then,
but when I went again to Jas Palmas I
had a long talk with him, pointing out
where I thought his danger lay, but he
only laughed at me. Finally I advised
him to impart the blessed thing to some
" 'What!' gasped Tom, 'uud pay $130 a
year for medicines once more? No, I
"As we parted at the gateway a man
followed closely at our heels, whom I
knew to be Pedro. I could see that Tom
instinctively shunned him, but he follow
ed us doggedly nevertheless.
" 'Well, Pedio. what is it?' -said my
brother at length, turning round upon
" 'Las Palabras, senor. Las Palabras!'
repeated the peon, with a pitiful gesture
of entieaty. 'Las Palabras!' "
Don Miguel paused so long at this
stage that I thought his narrative had
ended, but he went ou again after a little
in a somewhat altered voice:
"About four mouths after this I -Rent
down to Las Palmas. When I arrived,
my brother was absent. He had ridden
over in the morning to an estancia out
Frayle Muerto way, so his housekeeper
"I waited his return hour after hour.
Then 1 grew anxious. At last I saddled
my horse and set out in the direction in
which he had gone. I cannot tell what
possessed me to do this: perhaps it was
because that ceaseless refrain, 'Las Pala
bras, Las Palabras!' kept ringing in my
"I had ridden about 10 miles when I
suddenly caught sight of Tom's black
horse. It was riderless and grazing.
Then I kuew there was something wrong.
"Close by the riderless horse two bodies
were lying motionless. They were those
of my brother and Pedro. The peon was
quite dead, with a bullet wound in his
forehead. Tom was dying from internal
bleeding, having been shot in the chest,
and was quite unconscious. Having tried
in vain to revive him, I galloped back for
assistance. When we returned, my
brother had passed away.
"Can you wond( r that I hate the Ar
gentine and everything connected with
it? Buenas noches, senor!"
I have only to add to Don. Miguel's
narrative that I have recently made in
quiries regarding the formula of Las
Palabras as used in the Argentine He
public and find the facta to be substan
tially as above related. Can any one
JUTord a rational explanation of them?
Hiram (describing his trip, to Lon
don) I went Inter the stores an got In
one of them things that take you right
np tew the roof in a Jiffy what d'yer
call 'era, Mnrthy?
Martha Them's shop lifters Kug
eets. The smallest known Insect, a par
asite of the lizard, is but cne-nlnetlsti
of an Inch la length.
FOUGHT WITS ROPES
THE LASSO AS A"DALY WEAPON IN
A COWBOY DUEL.
IIoiv Two UeiiierniJem "Who Were
kilieil !n i:orsi::i:iiiMii ami
Aileii In KJiiivrinjc the Lariat Shnf
flcil (II Tills 3i:rtal Coll.
"I on-v witnessed a duel with lasso
ropes between a Mexican and an Amer
ican" said Joe Hamilton. "It hap
pened al out Vii yeai-s ago. and it was
about as exciting a piece of work as I
ever saw I wa foreman at that time
for the Seven L'p (7 U P) hor.se ranch
In WvoiiiiUl:. and we were on our way
from Sjilc -y. Neb., with a baud of
mares th.-;t had been shipped from the
Missomi ti Sydney. We had to drive
the animals overland to the home
"Well, J piej.t-d up an outfit of men
around Sydney, seven Americans and
three JIe.icans a tongii lot. We start
ed out. aad when we got to the Big
Cheyenne rher. t-outn of the Black
Hills, we stopped to Jet the horses rest
for a few days. There was one Mexi
can. Pedro Gonzales-, about the mo-l
III natured and most (pi.-irrelsoine linn
I cvers.iv He fill out with an Amer
ican by the name of Dick McAll. an
all around bad man. I knew Dick by
reputation, and he had a bad record.
"Well, one day at dinner time Dick
made some remark1 about roiling a
Greaser down in Texas and hauling
him across the prairie until he was
worn out. The Mexican answered by
saying that man must have been
asleep or dead, for you could not rope
a live man and do that. Dick jumped
to his feet and pulled his gun. and Pe
dro did the same. 1 rushed bctwren
them and ordered them to put up their
guns. The Mexican's black eyes shone
like a rattlen-ike's when about to
strike, but he put the gun back in his
belt, and Diik did the same.
"I knew there would be trouble, and
how to avoid it was a question not
easily solved. I ordered the horse
wi angler to fetch up the saddle horses,
for I ftitended to move on that after
noon. The Mexican spoke to Dick,
and they walked off to one side and
talked in a low tone for a few minutes.
When the horses came up. I noticed
both men saddled up their best horses.
"They both unwound their lasso
ropes and stretched them out side by
side. Dick's rope was about A7 feet
long and Pedro's about CO feet. Pedro
drew his knife from his licit and cut
his rope the exact leugth of Dick's.
Then they coiled up their ropes care
fully, aud each man led his horse in
opposite directions until they were
about 100 yards apart. Then they
mounted like a Hash and rode toward
"I stood holding my horse by the
bridle aud watched every move. I will
never forget the look of hate and mur
der oil the Mexican's face. His lips
were apart, showing his white teeth,
and a wicked smile seemed to play
about his month?" Dick's jaws were set
tight, aud a look of mingled fear and
rage combined ou his savage face.
"They rode slowly toward each oth
er for about .i0 yards, watching each
other like a couple of caged panthers.
Then they made a dash, and botli ropes
shot out like a streak of lightning.
Both men dodged and escaped. In an
instant they had gathered up their
ropes and begun to circle around aud
"I could hear the swish of their,
ropes as thej; swung them around their
heads, each man trying to get some
advantage. They charged back and
forth, and finally both threw their
rop-s again. It was a close call for
Blend most softly andN.
i play most effectively over
iia festive scene when thrown
'by waxen candles.
Ahe light that heightens
beauty's charm, that gives the
finished touch, to the drawing
room or dining room, is the
mellow glow of
Sold in all colors and shades fl
to harmonize with any interior 8
Hangings or decorations. J
Manufactured by g
STANDARD OIL CO.
Tm ror sale everywuere. fAJ
WHEN IN DOUBT, TRY
stood the testofvears.
and have cured thousands of
cases of Nervous Diseases, such
ness and Varicocele, Atrophy, &c
They clear the train, strengthen
the circulation, make digestion
perfect and impart a healthy
vigor to the whole being. All
drains and losses are checked
Strom? Affair! frrmantnttf. Unless patients
w...or,OM ar pronely curea,tneir condi
tion often worries them Into Insanity, Consump
tion or Death. Mailed sealed. Price $1 per box;
6 boxes, with Iron-clad legal guarantee to cure or
' refund the money, $5 00. Srnd for free book.
Address, PEAL MEDICINE CO., Cleveland, v.
A. Warner, druggist, 20S E. Market.
WAKE :RFECT MEN
no NOT PK9PAJK Z Do not But
fer Longer! The joys and ambitions ol
hfo can bo restored to jon. The very
worst caws of NervouTbIlUya.rj
absolutely cured by IMJJCFKClC
TARX.TS.Givorrompt relief to
cmnia, fnillnc memory and tbewasv
and drain of vital powers, inenrred b I
indiscretions or excesses of early yet re
Imnii t vicor and cotenc- to everv tatL.
iptu Brace up thesyotem. QiceAk im f h
thecks and lustre to tbo eyes ot-Ta oang or oVr
,3ne50c box renews vital en ergy. tr A. " J Q boxes at
ja.RO a complete guaranteed cure TcTEr op money r
fundsd. Can be enrried In vest ' pocket. Sold
everywhere, or tna Ilcd in plain wrapper on receipt o
Dri" 07 THE PSRfFtTO CO., CaxtSQ DMr., Oilcr- "l
For sale In Akron by E. Stelnbachor
& 60., E. Market it, and L&mparter
& Co 183 Howard M.
Oble ester's KstfUtsj ttsft4 3ri&
Original said Only Genuine. A
rcf tiTiji rriUMfi. i pics I ZSA.
k DruftglPt for Chichtttm Rna'U ia'J!?KS
Nmotid Brand la Ilrd r4 ttu'd ctltlUoVV
vjMiej, ge&ioa wttn blno riLt3. lake y
I " Af lion a d imitation JUI)Mi,-(i,crimi4.
I W Jff In elan-pi fr Tmr!ulrfl. V -ttiaaaiili sal
V JSf ' Hellef for l.adlrV " f.. tf ptm
a u nan w.nM'iniotiiai ffonovper,
! 7 all Xcal Dmtt1u- it2LUJkDv 4' A
m m s
The ercat res- y to1- nervous prostration and all diseases ol the generative
organs of or"ierex, such as Nervous Prostration. Fallincor Lost Manhood
Impotenry. I.-patiy Era ssions. Youthful Errors, Mental Worry, excessive ust
of Tobacco or Opium, which lead to Consumption and Insanity. With every
trrrD HOtllP 85 order ure "anini 3 to cure or rernnd tno money. &oia at J.ooper Dox
Al" I tn UulIfU. 6hoxesforf5.00. !i:. ?IOTT'S CHEIKJCAk CO., Cleveland. Oliio
For s-ule ly -T. C. Day .v ' . -! v Mirit! -i
Dick, for the Mexican got lii rope over
Dick's liend. but Dick threw it off be
fore he could pull up the slack.
"In an instant Pedro had gathered
up his rope and threw it acaiu and
caupht Dick around the head and one
arm. He drove the spurs into his horse
and started across the prairie, but like
a flash Dick's hand went to his pistol,
and before the Mexican could pull him
from his horse Dick sent a bullet
through his he.vd. and tbt Mexican
fell to the ground dead.
"Hut Dick was jerked from his horse
with terrible force, for the Mexican
had made the end of bi rope fast to
the saddle horn. The Mexican's horse
ran a short distance aud then stopped,
and befoie 1 could cet to him one of
the oilier Mexicans had ridden up and
emptied h' six shooter into Hick's
bmlj He then put spurs to his hore
and soon disappeared 'across the prai
rie, aud that was the hist I ever saw
"The other .Mexican fold me that
was the third duel of that kind that
I'edro had fought and always got his
man." Seattle I'ost-Intelligencer.
A Remark ruade by a 0-year-old boy
on a certain occasion was the natural
result of confusion in his small mind,
but it caused amusement to the by
standers. The house in which he had first seen
the light of day had been torn down to
make room for a wider street, and the
little boy, holding fast to his father's
LI gi a is no necessity for
NUilSlfllSlPi --;::;r --,
HlllSeHillllS L Painfull danger-
a ib vbbbsbbb ibu - ous. i ne use 01
J Mother's Friend during
pregnancy so prepares thesvstem forthe event that it is safely passed
without any discomfort wha'tever. This liniment has carried thousands
of women through this great crisis without suffering, and they declare
it a godsend to women Send for free book contaiuiiiginfonnationof
priceless value. Address, Bradfield Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga.
OUR BEAUTY DEPARTMENT OF
Mme. Rtippert's Specialties!
BEAUTY 'IKM 'i
for l$Mti mMSm '
all. MXr iRSm ;.
i i mm. JKf ?
Mme. Ruppert's Yorld
AME THE BEST.
They are the pioneers of r'f complexion prepnrntionv hat Iuk imth
old for many years longer ihun any other. The)- tin- ved anil rec
ommended hy the het people. .! nlvrnya give connilrle Kinitf ac
tion. ..J1'1 nre ne only genuine, naturnl benntiflerN. foutnird on m-lrn-UOc
principles. Everything aliout them inspires confidence. Aimo
Intc i roof of merit has been given numberless tiir.c" h "mc. I!n;i
Iiert. No other Specialist has ever KTlvcn ocnlnr dei!ioii.iruttmi.s.
Owlno to These Well-Establislicd Facts. We Give Kme. Kuppert's
Remedies This Well. Earned Prominence.
EXTRAORDINARY OFFER !
a BOTTLE OP
MME. RUPPERT'S FACE BLEACH,
THIS OFFER IS BONA FIDE AND EVERYONE CAN HAVE A DOTTLE
OF THIS WONDROUS FACE BLEACH FOH $1.65.
Madame Ruppert's Face Bleach is not a new. untried remedy its use assures s
perfect complexion. It has been sold for 20 years longer than any like preparation
and to-day has a larger sale than all these combined. -We are reteiwng constantly
supplies fresh from the laboratory ot Madame Ruppert, No. 6 East Htb street New
York, and they are par excellence. '
Book "HOW TO BE BEnUTIFUt,' Free.
Every caller at this department will be given this unique booklet FRBi; It cont.-ii'i,
all those little secrets of the toilet so dear to every woman's heart tVe give "
below a list of soma of Madame Ruppert's Toilet Requisite
Mme. Ruppert's Colden QQn
Hair Tonic gives new life OUU
to and stops falling hair. ...SI. W
Mme. Ruppert's Wonder
ful Depilatory removes su- nn
perfluous hair without in- (JUL'
Jury to skin In 3 minutes.. 1.00
Mme. Ruppert's Gray
"flair Restorative Is not a An in
dye. but returns gray hair A Iff
to Its natural color 2.50 " "
Mme. Ruppert's Pearl
Bnamel causes the skin to 00 n
assume a girlish loveliness, UUli
mainly for evening use 1.00
Mme. Ruppert's White I Q
Rose Face Powder, an ex- 4ilu
Q'tislte powder 50
Remember, ire i.ll sell a b
MME. RUPPERT'S FACE BLEACH at
J. W. LBTTLE, Agent
124 S. IVIsbj-i 3-fc., Akron, O.
Geo. J. Renner's
Lager Beer Brewe
All Orders by the Barrel or in
Bottles promptly attended m .
For a SUMJUOBR
To Detroit, Mackinac, Qeorgian Bay, Petoskey, Chicago
No other Lino offer a runerama of iZ i mHe of einl variety and lnlrt.
Poor Trtpi per TTeek Between
Toledo, Detroit and Mackinac
iery Lev and
rETOSEET, "TIIE 800." U1BOUETTIC
LOW RITES lo rUtsruqae KaellaM intl
Return, laclndlac Brftli ana Berths. Approtl.
takt Ceet fre.nl t foreland, $10.60t from
Toledo, lS.Zt from Detroit, 1J.I5.
t" 1 ,t cor
r ie O. D. HnU, Xkt Art, Union
I-hand, viewed the ruins with grief and
"Why. wki!" he cried sorrowfully.
j "Why, papa. I wasn't born auywhere
inow, was I"'" Youths' Companion.
Snared Too Illsh.
i "Yes. that's Gugsenthorp. He made
a fortune once by iuventing a road
"What did he do with his money?''
"He sunk it iu'a skyscraper." Chi
Cats are held in great reverence in
Persia. The shah alone has 50 of
them, and each one has an attendant
of its own. with a special room for
meals. When tha shah travels, the
cats go also, being carried by men on
Bunynri'a Slinrp .liiNwer.
John Bunyau wrote "The Pilgrim's
Progress" in P.edford jail, where he
was confined for his religion. A Quak
er cauie to the prison and thus ad-'
"Kileud Banyan, the Lord hath sent
me to seek, for thee, and 1 have been
through several counties in search of
thee and now I am glad 1 have found
Bunyau replied. "Friend, thou dost
. not speak truth in saying the Lord
i pent thee to seek for me. for the Lord
'will knows that I have been in this
jail for some years, and if he had sent
thee he would have sent thee here directly."
Ho woman's happiness can lie complete without cluldren ;
it is her nature to love and want them. The dreadful ordeal
through which the expectant mother nmt pass, however,
is so fraught with pain, suffering and danger, that the very
it mis ner
- Renowned Remedies
Mme. Ruppert's Almond
Oil Complexion Soap: a per
fect soap, a combination of
almond oil and wax, not a
boiled soap and contains uo
Mme. Ruppert's World
Renowned Face Bleacb,
large bottle, clears the skin
of any discoloration and
beautifies the complexion
Mme. Ruppirt's Egyp
tian Balm, a valuable skin
rcod. and used In connec
tion with the Bleach re
moves wrinkles 1.00
! U I
CHU1S& take tha
The Greatest Perfection
let attained in Boat Con
struction: Luxurious . .
Equipment, Artistic Fur
nishing, DscoraMon and
Pay oat! Meat Serviee lt.lween
DETROIT AND GLEVE1AND
I'm, SI .50 Ea.-n lilrrrlUa.
rr1h, 4r., 31. Halrroon, Sl.TS.
Connection oro mflitaat Clevelan'J with
tarlteu Train for all point Eat. South
and Si outtiwest,an lit IHtrott for all ruin
North anil Northwest.
bandar Trlpt Jitae, Jnlf, Aotn.t
September an J Ortooet On!.',
mm m cieM navm cmw
STYLES FOR AUTUMN.
ffhnt thf JtodisU-n biiBKet for TVo
mcii'.H Wen r rft i"ill Mllllucrj-.
New York. Sept. 18. Now that we
are pretty well settlul in onr mind as
to the kind of good wo are to have for
fall and winter wo lieiii to think of
the styles for making them up and the
trimming Me shall put on theui; iNo
the dainty little accessories to wear
with them. At the present moment ev
erybody talks fringes, and they will
undoubtedly be very popular. If not, it
will not bo the fault of tha manufac
turers who have provided them in enor
mous quantities and of all kinds. The
silk netted fringes are the richest and
dearest, the beaded fringes next. Che
nille and tape and ribbon and floss and
saddler's silk woven on the usual line
are all heie. besides others. There is
SKV VALL MILLlKEftY.
one very effective kind where there are
alternate linuches of crirapeii twist and
chenille. This is made with heads. The
knotted heading is of chenille, and each
knot ends in a long tassel. Between
them are the crimped silk tasseH the
whole being very handsome. The jet
fringes are very bright. Some of the
jetted elastic belts have a beaded fringe
all around thein, being nmch longer in
front than the back and forming thns a
point under the brickie.
The materials, being in the main
smooth and plain of surface, save al
ways tho fino wools of the rough vari
eties, make it almost necessary to have
elaborate trimming, or at least that is
how the providers view the matter.
They claim that dressmakers are par
ticularly partial to fringe, as it gives
snch elegant effects with so little labor.
There is something in this, especially
as regards the beantifnl made pieces
calculated to apply easily.
The fringes will be put upon skirts,
waists and wrap. Many of the dresses
Cor fall have little capes to throw
around ihe shculders and long, straight
pieces to use as mantelets. All these
.are bordered with fringe. Fringe, too,
is sewed upon the ends of the ribbon on
many outing hats. There are also lots
of wido and long neckties finished off
with netted silk fringe. Jabots are also
trimmed with light fringe. What lace
has been so long it seems that fringe
is to be now. One pretty fancy is that
where whole evening gown for a
young f,irl was made of the same Tom
Thumb ribbon that ended in. fringe.
The material, whichwas eilk mull, was
made np first, and then the ribbon was
latticed over the whole, sewed on, and
at the bottom it ended in a fringe. An
other swell reception gown was of white
satin cut and made first. Over this was
a knotting of black chenille, covering
the entire skirt to within ten iiches
from ihe bottom. The whole ended here
with a thick fringe of chenille and
crimped silk which reached to the bot
tom. The effect of the white satin un
der the chenille netting was very fine.
The latest importations show that
the use of flitter spangles will be more
pronounced than ever. These are ap
plied on almost everything and produce
a very brilliant effect at less than a
tenth of the-ccst of jet and are lighter.
Jet, though, more than holds its own.
There is net completely covered with
black spangles. This will be made into
evening dresses There are pieces where
the net is 18 and 2-1 inches wide, one
complete mass of flitter. This is used
for fronts of heparato waists. Sleeves
and all-are made rf it in some cases,
and one or two courageous dressmakers
are showing whole evening dresses of
it. It is only admissible in black for
such purpose There is some of gold
and silver spangles, but that has too
cirensy n look for refined dresses. If ine
tenths of the handsome gowns this year
are to be of black or white, with oppo
site trimmings, cr a combination of
black avnd white.
Braids and all sorts of set trimmings
of braid will have a great vogne. They
vary from the narrowest soutache to
the heaviest titan and hercnles quali
ties. Much flat braid will be used edged
with a trefoil looping of narrow castle
braid. Pearl buttons, gilt and crystal
ones and others of many faceted jet
will be worn upon dress waists and
iinon jackets and the coats of military
shape. I suppose tho Dewey styles in
coat will bo out by next week in all
their splendor of gold and silver braid
Some of the new millinery is calcu
lated to a&tonish the natives. The Tam
O'Shanters bear very little resemblance
to the old Tains. These have high,
crushed crowns of velvet or felt. Some
have the crown of felt in color, with a
black velvet brim; and others the op
posite. The colors are black, gray,
brown, navy and castor. The golf hats
have crowns higher on one side than
the other and the inevitable quill. A
monrning bonnet for a young widow is
shown in tho picture, and a for and
satin toqne, with aigrets and curled
bows of wired velvet ribbon, awfully
stylish. Olive Harpek.
Weary Watkins If they was to be
a eqnal division of all tlio money, wot
do yon s'ikwj we'd get?
Hnnry Hi-gins Drank. Indian
A MiiNlcn! bnnkr.
Tht Pittsburg Times is responsible
for thit, tale of black snakes who loved
nmsio not wisely bnt too well. Ono of
the ophidian became t-o proficient in
musical knowlf di? t hat he crawled into
a chnicli with u number of companions,
wiffi'led up on tho orunn bench, pushed
j np tho lid with their aid, grasped with
his tail tho lever that Martcd tho water
motor aiid proceeded to play tlio organ
with his head, varying tho porformanco
hy crawling over the keys. He scared
tho choir nearly into fits one Sunday by
entering during service tim
Sooner or later ev
ery woman must duel
with Death. Nature
has provided her with
a set of extremely sensitive orjrans upon
the condition of which the health of her
whole body depend. She must keep these
the armor of
is her best de
Death at the
closest to her
Favorite Prescription is designed for the
one purpose of curing all diseases, or dis
orders of the feminine system, except can
cer. It stop-, debilitating drains, soothes
inflammation, promotes regularity of the
monthly function and puts the whole fe
male organism into a state of strong, vig
Taken during the period of gestation it
robs childbirth of it pain and danger.
Over 250.000 grateful women have written
of the wonderful help of the "Favorite Pre
scription." Among others Mrs. Cordelia
Henson, of Coalton, Boyd Co., Ky., writes :
"In October iSSq I gave birth to a baby and
the treatment I received at the handsof the mid
wife left me with prolapsus. I had no health to
speak of for three years. I had another baby
which was the third child. My health bean to
fail and I then had three miscarriages aud found
myself completely worn out. I had so many
paius aud achc my life was a burden to me
and also to all the familv. for I was nervous and
cross and I could not sleep. Had four doctors.
They said 1 had lier. lung and uterine
trouble. I wa in bed for months and when I
did get np, I was a -.icht to behold. I looked
like a corpse walking about. I commenced tak
ing Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and in a
few weeks I became a well woman. FJefore I
began the- use of Dr. Pierce's medicine I suf
fered all a uoman could uflcr at my monthly
periods, but now I have no pain. The dark
circles around mv eyes nre gone audi feel better
in even- way. My checks are red and my face is
white; before uiy "face Vas as yellow as saffron "
THE QUAINT JAPANESE.
Peculiarities In Their Methods of
, LlTlngr iiml I2utin;r.
Beauty, from a Jnpam'-c standpoint,,
consists in a long, oval face, regular
features, almond Mir.ped eyes, sloping
slightly upward, a high, narrow fore
head and abundance of smooth, black
hair. Their movements arc graceful,
although the style of their dross pre
vents them walking with ease; their
feet and hands are delicately formed
and their .maimers unquestionably
They take little or no exercise, and
one wonders sometimes how the little
fladies employ their time there seems
so little to be done in a Japanese
house. To bgin with, there are no
regular meals. The shops near at
hand supply daily numberless little
dishes, which seem to be eaten at all
hours of the day and night a few
pecks at a time with thoe impu-.M-ble
little chopsticks. Very little is
kept in the larder except some slices of
daikon. fermented turnip, home rice
and sweet biscuits.
"The honorable live Ssh" is sold by
men who carry large water tubs from
house to bouse and cut off as much as
is required from the unfortunate fish
and replace the sadly mutilated but
still struggling remains back in the
Eggs are cheap and plentiful. Bread
Is never used, so there is no necessity
for an oven.
The great stand by is ten. A Japan
ese lady is seldom seen In her home
without the quaint little tea tray by
her side, and the inevitable pipi con
taining one whiff of tobacco, which is
in constant requisition. Cornhill Mag
azine. PRETTY CLEVER HORSE.
Never Tied I15- Us Mmter Decnnsc It
ICnew So Much.
"You see that little horse over there,"
said Major Tom Williams, standing on
the edge of the sidewalk viewing a
small black pony. "That horse has
more of the traditional horse sense
than his size would show for." lie
continued, "Watch him."
The major whistled a few times, and
the little horse, which was nibbling
from a bale of hay on the sidewalk,
raised his.head and crossed the street.
He brought the cart to which he was
attached at a standstill just in front of
"You see." said Major Williams,
"that horse has an eye for distance. I
couldn't have driven him better than
that. That horse, too. is a natural
scavenger. Fie will piclr up anything
he sees ou the street, if he wants to
eat It. I never hitch himwhen I get
out of the team,, and he goes the length
of the block picking up banana peel
ings, eating hay, corn or anything he
takes a fancy to. When I want him.
I only need to whistle."
At this point a large, white dog
brushed against the major with a
friendly wag of the tail.
"You never .saw that dog kiss the
pony, did you? Well, watch him."
Major Williams climbed into his'cart,
and. caliinj: the dog, said, "Kiss him."
Without a moment's hesitation the dog
ran to the head of the horse, and,
jumping several feet off the ground,
"kissed" the pony several times. Xew
York Mail and Express.
Lookinrr For It.
There Is a patent lawyer In town
who has a number of very bright chil
dren, so bright, indeed, that their fun
loving "dad" is invariably forgiven for
telling "what my boy said" to the men
in his oflice. Here Is the latest:
"I'm: got a tool chest out at my
house that would make a carienter
sick with envy. I've been buying tools
for it for 20 years. Of course 1 never
let the youngsters touch it.
"Thu other day my wife went up
stairs and found "Bookie my young
est, "'i years old, monkeying with that
chest. He had the lid up and Ids head
thrust in under it.
"'nookle said my wife, 'what are
you looking forS'
"And the "youngster, knowing he had
been caught. looked up and with n
twinkle In his eye said:
" 'I-ookin for twouble!' "Chicago
Fie (at breakfast) My dear, the pa
per says there was tjulto a tire in our
block early this morning. It is sup
posed to have been the work of an In
cendiary. She Well, don't let n little thing like
that worry you.
He Why. what do you mean? .
She Nobody will over accuse you ol
building It Chicago News.
Till i i sMilM Hi 'I i l jiiit
RAILROAD TIMS TABLES
t Sallys 11 Sahara dally sxctpt Bandar.
Osntrel Standard Tim.
CUBVELAJtD, AKRON A COLUUBVI,
Union Eopot, Market St.
H.I7t Colnmbai exprssa 1 108 am
Ho. tS From Mlllenbnrg onljr. 10:ST am
No. t Columbus fan mall .. atll pm
No. 2t Col.-Cln. fast mall :68om
Ho. 83 To Mlllsriburg only.. 4:45 pni
No. X9t Col.-Cln. txprais (i) :07 pm
KSLI RAILROAD CO.
Tims Card I Deo. 11, UB3.
:' H Sxprea-s g;M pm
No f Limited Vcitlbul. T:C an,
No 15 To Akron only o:g5 nm
Up IS Huntington ipeolal () 12:22 pin
0- Paclflo express 8:52 pm
o ij Accommodatlon. 8:0 nm
No &t Limited teatlbule . l:M an-
i l?t 5xPr? :5 '
No 4 New Tort special I2:jn pt..
"Jo Iftf Chautauqua expreis 4:3 pm
No ,5i Aci-iunmodotfon .... . 4?i pi.i
if! Krcppt Monday and dir nTtr i.o-i
c,r. v. b..
Going North. -
' How. Bt. Unmi Xast
Dapot. Depot. Akron.
No .:45am liSim :C9am
No if 9:S0am 9:04 am 9:10 am
No 8 i:tnpm l:C0pm 15:41 pm
No-lOt .6:lSpm 4:55 pm 4:68p!r
No S 8:25 pra 8:15 pm 8:17 pm
No ft 8:42 am 9:C3am 9:19 am
No 8 12:01 pm I2:ISpm 12:27 pci
No S 4:20 pm 4:5Spm 5:07 pm
No 8 10:54 pm 11:15 pm UtMpfi;
No 47 7:ijpm 7:&)pm 8:00p
V7KKELINO A LAKE KRIE RT.
Myron T. Herrlck, Robert Bllckontderfer.
receivers. Time card: Nov. 17. ISM.
Nol NoS NoS
Toledo (Union dpot)Lv 7:15 1:20
Spencer , . 10:15 4:25
LodI 10:31 4:40
Oreston 10:49 4:54
Orrvllle 11:18 5:19 s.n
Maaslllon 11:50 6:48 5-"
Valley Junctlon. 12:45 pm :t
Wheeling Ax 8:25 8: J'
Wheeling : Lv 6:50 am iO.vJam
Valley Jnnetlon 8:00 12:55 pii.
Maaslllon 8:50 1:50
Orrrtlla 9:20 2:22
Creston 9:45 2:49
Lodi 10:00 S:tM
Spencer .. 10:13 8:Di
Toledo (Union depot)Ar 1:20 pin :Sti
General Trade Manage! .
Assistant General Passenger Ar.:
THE NORTHERN OHIO RAILROAD.
Time Card. Dec. 19, 1S3R.
Depot North Main Street.
Depart No. 1... 7:50 am
iNo.ii ,......... o:uu pm
Arrive No. 2...... .. .. 4:20 pm
" No. 12 .12:15 &m
riTTSBURQ "WESTERN B. R.
Union Depot, Market street.
Leave for the East.
No. t Vestibule limited 1:65 am
No. 48 Pittsburg express .. 6:10 am
No. 4 Plttsbure mat! . 1:10 pm
No. 10 Washington Express from C.
T.AV. R.R. Howard St. station 4-20 pm
Arrive from the East.
No. 8 Western mall itflm
No. 47 Chlcaco exnrnai
. 7:25 mil
No. 5 Vestibule limited
No. 9 Cleve. Express, r,
O. T.4 V,
R. Howard st. statlo
. 9:80 am
BALTIMORE 4 OHIO.
Na. 5 Vestibule limited .. 11:15 am
No. 7 Akron-Chicago fast mall 10:10 am
No. 474. Ohleaio express i. 7:60 pm
Arrive from the treit.
No. 4 Vestibule limited 1:50 am
No. 44 Pittsburg; expreis ,. 8:05 am
No. 8 OMeaf s-Akron fast mall 8:10 pm
THE NORTHERN OHIO TRACTION CO.
Tho A., B. A C. Route.
Watting Room. North Howard St.
Cars lenve Akron 5:30 aju every half
hour; 6:30a.m.ainttl7p.mnnd nt 8, 9 and
Leave Cleveland 5 n.m.. every hnlf hour;
6 n.ni. until 8 p.m and at 9, 10 and 11:10 pjen.
&-..-,;'i' :. i-r.ss.v
Ur we BsTas g on .
cta 1SiZH1?l3 short f
Prepare -? nonCE '.!
All the delicacies in season al- Iff
75 fonnd on Mean. KKtanrant "-U
wiva avium uii iuuiu. nesiamaiH a
condncted on the European Flan. 'f
.. ..... A r Y, . ..
ATLANTIC GARDEN 8
: -n- T .-.,.- - ft
rsi. iV. WSYRIOK
Oificc, Second floor, Palmer Block.
Ho. 163 S. Main St.
Ft. si siaifway north of the I.O.O.F.
. Tens pic
For Every Purpose.
Exchange and Water Streets.
Frank N. Fuchs, Transfer I
Coal, traiisftr and general teamlnr,
rubber tire coaches for funerals, j
weddings, dances, moving Tans,
waponettes, band wagons.
106 Lincoln St., Tel. 564.
Orowors o-f AIr4e
Catawba Pure, Catawba A, Port,
j JBtll, K&5 OCCUllJB...
Always cc haai. All orders promptly filled.
apeciai sttenuan etven to all mall orders.
SCHAEDLK & RHEIK,
KellyN Isiand, 0.
The Old Lake View Coal Office
Is iii running order, with
John Irvin as manager, also
office safe for sale. Inquire of
Ritchie Coal Co.
lid1 West Market street.
Manufacturer of all kituisof brushes.
Orders promptlv attended. to.
155 S. MAIN ST. AKRON, O.
Moving Vans, Teaming
and Transferring. "Fill
your conl bins now and
nvoiri the rush." Office.
Cor. Cherry and Canal sts. Tel. 25f.
Dewoy at New York.
September -S, 'J7 and i!S, vjn-TSrle
It. It., only 110 from Akron. Get
particulars at Erie ptatjoa.