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AKROM DAILY DBMOCiU.T. BAl'UItDAY. jHjXiJT 7, 100D
ingi from rt'r Hubert Hart, the lm
porlnl commit sinner of iunrlllmo cus
tom! nt rc)lii, Matins tliat on Sunday
morning, Hnroi Von Jqttclcr, Dip Gcr
mau Minister, ueeomp;iiu'cd by nil In
terpreter, started for tlio Tsung 1.1
Ynmen. A mob nttneked tlio mlulstcr
WboTvns wounded In four places. Ho
was carried into the building oC the
Tsung LI Yiuncu where he died. All
foiclpnors aru concentrated at the llrlt
Isb legation. The American legation
has been burned.
Sir Ilnbeit Haifa message says tho
Situation Is very gino and help Is
Tien Tsln, Juno 20-3 p. in. Via Che
fill, July 1, and Shanghai July (I.
0:40 a. m.-(Spl.)-Slr Itobcrl Unit's
IVklu messenger was a servant at the
French Engineer refuge near Piloting
Til. Before leaving Pekln the mes
senger was st'iirched closely, but suc
ceeded by it elcer device In concealing
the dlxpnteh, lie was four days milk
ing the journey to Tien Tsln. The
message was iiddiwsod "To Seymour's
relief Column." When the messenger
ascertained that the column was re
turning ho decided to come on to Tlcu
Tsln and arrived heie yesterday. He
was tiuabln to pass the guards, but
was found outside today by two Amer
icans. He says the Seku avscnal has
beeii totally destiojed The Iugk'U
gcr mi hi theie was plenty of lood at
the legations. The (,'IiIiiom! have can
non mounted on the walls commiiudlng
the legations. The messenger lienul
llrlug heu he was leaving.
Sir Hobert Hart's message which Is
tinted. June '-'I, wiys: "Situation des
perate, make- haste."
Tien Tsln is (pile! today. The French
conceh'Iou has suffered coiisldeinbly
and the Uermau concession a little.
The British and American consulates
London, July ".--(Hpl.)- A dispatch
from Slmngfiiil iccelved today says:
"The massacre of tho foreign minis
ters, the women, the clilldieu iind the,
European guards at I'eklu. after 18
days of hopeless resistance, has been
"When tho foreigners iiiiimuultlou
nnd food had been exhausted tho Chin
rso fiends closed hi on tho legations
nnd butchered all those who reniaTnell
alive. Aftenvaid they set Hie to the
legation buildings uud the bodies or
the victims won coiisuined In ouo
. . i
Japan Is Propnro'tl.'
London, uly. 7.-(HpI.)'-Thu Central
News say that Baron Hiiyashl tho new
Jnpaueso Minister to Creat Billiiln has
received a dlsputeh liom Tuklo In re
ply to the pioiioslllon of the British
government that Japan should scud
troops tp China Tlio reply Is to tho
effect that Japan Is not only prepared
but Is willing to entry out (lie suggos
Hon. One division could be bent oil'
London, July ".-(Spl)-A dispatch
fiom Chefii dated' .'Julie 110, says icporls
from 'ow Cliajig aro that 'the., foreign
woinen and children got nwny safely.
The blble soclejy's hilsslou lit i.iio
Yang, near .MouUdcu, has been bin tied.
Hovouiy.throo Missionaries from l lie
Yellow Hler arrived at Chefu on a
litenuior chnrteied by Mr, Fowler, the
Aineilenn consul at tie latter place.
To Asthma Sufferers.
Lawsou F.tvldgo of Harrington, III,
hays ho was cured of cluonle asthma of
loug standing by Foley's Honey and
Tar. It gives put. It ho lellef In all
cases of iiHlhtmii so this disease, when
not completely cuicd, Is robbed of nil
its terrors by this great remedy,
J. M. Lalt'er, J. Lampnitor & to.s A.
A Triumph In Musical Advancement
Glorious Progross ol Music.
The only nppearnnro this flonsou of
tho famous L'. K. Talnm Ladles' Mil
llary band and orchestra of 'J I ladles,
fHellen May Butler, director), the only
bund In America coinpimed cntbely of
ladles, will be at Kiimiult lako park,
In a series of concerts at I hi' popular
report every evening next week, com
mencing Moudn., July 1), and every
afternoon, commencing Tuesday, July
10th, In n piogram of originality and
merit, Introducing solos, duels, trios,
quartettes, etc., etc. L'diicatlonal, ro
tlued, clovalliiK and lu hceplug with
Chango 0f Time.
Tho Pennsylvania "New York Flyer"
will change time Sunday, Tim train
Will leae AUron at :U7 p. in. lusteild
of rein p in. and airive In the initio
polls at 7:110 a in. Imdcad ol 8:15 a. m.
Klop (he Cough
nnd uorlis oil tho Cohl.
th Ilromo.Qiilnlno Tablet! cure a cold
on ujr. Ko Cure, No Py, Price Mc
Subject of Address by
Interesting Meeting Held by Chau
tauqua Literary Circle.
The Chautauqua llteinr.v society nlcf,
Friday evening at the residence of
Hon. N. D. Tlhbnls, 108 8. Prospect St.,
and the members were entertained
with a good program, musical aud lit
erary; 'Jim principal icaittro or tno
program was an address on "Lincoln,"
by Prof. Jonathan Taylor.
In pnit, Piof. Taylor said:
"In tho largest sense Lincoln was a
representative man, repiesciitutlvo of
all classes of people III tho United
States. To the wealthy 'conservative
citizens be appealed because bis party
was the solo represenlatUe of the
great Whig party, and lu him alone
would bo found nil the old Ideals
which for so long had Inspired tho par
ty of clay aud Webster.
"'I'o the literary aud religious peoples
bis sincerity of mind nnd honesty of
purpose came us u relief. They snw
in Lincoln those gleat elements of
character which they thctnse'lvos wore
strong to cherish. But especially did
Lincoln slnud as the man of the com
mon people. It must be clear that in
America the life of the common people
llrst began. Their life all through an
cient nnd mediaeval history had been
simply the life u serfs and slaves. In
America the people began to live. This
was their country; Lincoln was their
"Viewed from the standpoint of
American History, the enuso of free
dom and unity maintained by Lincoln,
Is second only In Impiii'tauco to the
Revolution itself. Viewed from
the side of universal history, the
results of the Civil ur were the II tin 1
step in tlio Iteloi'iuatloii aud renais
sance. Looking at Lincoln himself In
(Ids large way, aw must admit that
Lincoln stands ery near to Washing
ton. Ills place In the woild's history
Is not easy lo determine. Certainly lu
military genius ho was no equal to
Cnesarj lu diplomacy, Hlchelleu sur
passed him; In pure statesmanship he
Is not lu the same classns Marzarin or
Colbert; his slate papers are certainly
equaled by those ol' Pitt or George
Fox. Let one consider tho results of
tlio policy or thesomen. We can com
proheud Lincoln's superiority. Each
of them had no will save that of their
HP1LIH AND VITALITY
U WflTw Im 1 II xxi. moTT'n
" m " m m rtraan.vjran.iiv.-8a xxxiX.m
Tho great rcractly for neryous prostration nnd .nil illseasoa or taa geuorntlva
nruons of either box, suoh hh Norvous Prostration, Falling or Loss Manhood,
iiuptHoiiuy, rovuiiy jirmHions. xouimui ftrrorn, racmai worry, oxonsnivo uso
of ToIkicco or Opium, which load to Consumption and Insanity. With evcrv
1CTCD MCllin 8f order wa ffiinmntpa to euro
. itn uouiui obotoK(onitr..on. ntt,nuvirrn ciucimoAi, ro., ciovoiand, obio
For sulo by J. C. Day & Co., No. 185 South Howard st.
OUR BEAUTY DEPARITIENT OF
'it !'"'( i jiflrSSfe ' H
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ARE THE BEST
Thpr are the nloneert nt all (.'nmplrxlot)
nrii loncrr innn nnv oc er inevui
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Thev uro the only L-i'inilnc. nuturnl
I'.vrythl;: khout thiu !nplrr cnnrtdcni'a, Absolute proof of merit hm been clven
mimhtrUt timet by Mmo Kupport Ko other pecmllt hu ever k'l'tu ocular
Owing lo thona Wall-falalillahotl faalm, wo glvo Mmo. Huppuri'a
Hamcdlaa thlm Woll-Enrnotl Prontlnonoo.
THIS OFFER IS aONA.FIDC AND FVCRYONE CAN HAVE A BOTTLE
OF THIS WONOROUS FADE BLEACH FOR St. (JJ.
Marlnme It import's rnce Woach ! note-new, untried tented) lu iuo tiure a
peril Lt r(iiupleiliins It hm-lics'i hold fur
.nl tndn nunnUrKtr tula than ll thrno
nuppUci ftckh (mm the lKborntory of
mippiiei ucku itom tne mnormory o
New Vofld and they are par eittlleiice
Book HOW TO HH BEAUTIFUL " Prce
Itvert ceiler at thl(Klprtinent tl boirUuu thu uinque booklet 1'RUIS
tln ull them little terrotiof the tolltt mi deAr to evei y womitn'n hcert.
neiow n mi oi tome oi .Maauino ituppcri
Mme. nuprirt'i dol.tfn lltlr
Tnnio ! ur llleto tun tiunn
ftlllnc Imlr. 1 1)0
Unit. Hupirf4 Wen.Urful
I'vpiittorj rrnifiTft nupnnioiiv
na:ir wimQui injurr lu ikiii in
tUrte nilnultt, ' . 1 OU
SI in, llui'i'i'lt idni lllrlte
r; htlr to it lulursl vqlor, 2 SO
ru.4i be l(n te hkiiiiic ulrllili U 7n
latellntM.uieiklffartTtnlniitfe. 1 00 UOv
Mme. Xuppert Whit none
Teee I'oiler, en eiiiuliUe pow
dtr, . , , , 60
Rcm.wb.r.wewllLcllabouieotMme. RUPPERT'S FACB BLEACH at $1.65
Risch fe McCoy
yutjecHriOl's to ,1 . V. littlo'rj IMillinory Store
124 South Maiu Street - - - AkronlOhlo.
king, uilil the Primp MinMna. Our
President was forced to embody tho
wills of 40,000,000 people. Again,
Cnesnr left u rotting Roman Euiplio.
lllchellnu died Just Us Franco was as
suming the life soon to jeiiil In tho
French Ill-volution. Llnc61n left a
nation united nnd prosperous, tilled
with happy homes and left as a real
motto: 'All men aro created frco aud
"The purity itnif, truth ofvLlncoln's
life, the truly rpprewntiUlve'tihiti actor
of his administration, his (l'dcllty to
bestldealswonforlilm n' place, not' only
high among American statesmen, btit
place him .along with other men whom
all the w oi Id honors as Its best men."
Received a Heavy-"Sen-tence
Accused of Neglecting His Family
Mayor's Court Cases.
Chas. E. Strong was arralgued lu
Mayor's court Saturday morning, on u
chargo of negleetlngy to provide for
his family. He wn.s lined ?5 nnd costs,
ami sentenced tiO days to the work
house. It was alleged by the com-
plalulug witness, his -wife," that he did
not assist her lu piovldtng for a fam
ily of seven children, ranging In ngo
from nine months lo 21 years. TJie
family lives In two rooms, uud tho
Woman does washing for a living. The
family lives at 703 High st., nnd the
defendant said that his wife was "the
dirtiest woman in towu." Tho chil
dren were lu court and testified In the
Intercstn of their mother.
Tony Valentine ami George Fuehs,
accused of engaging lu a light, wore
each lined $3 nnd costs.
Thomas II. Lardley, Intoxication, .yj
a ml costs.
Chas. 13. Hies has lilcd nil allldalt
against Vivian Hies, licensing her of
calling Bertha Hies bad uiimes. In
.Mayor's court Friday Bertha Hies was
lined .f2 uud costs for assault upon
Cases against Chas. O'Neal, accused
af assault and battery and intoxica
tion, continued to July 12.
H 10LL10rt-ln Halo, O,, Wednesday,
July I, 1000, to Mr. aud Mrs. F. -.
Heller, a daughter. : .
nr refund tho mnncv.
am nt yi.oo por not
ptepmatloii), having been told tor nuny
mad ind rciommcniluil by the Ijcst people,
beftu'.IAerit. founded on icientillc nrincloles.
A Cattle ot
Mine. A. RUPPERT'S
10 jimis Inncrr thnn on' like prepurntlon
We aro rert vine tfinitHiillv
rUdame A. Kuprcrt, N. 6 l!ait Hth .sireff,
4 luimi kcc;uibucii
Mmo. nttpvrt'i Almont otl
a voiniMnniio'i yr Kinionn juil D(
t of ulnionrt ull
wii not u
Olldl ftOAp, fllJiti,00
31 nt p.
ort' World n
In Ac hi &reA tint tin
rnmii,. I Uktt (UoAch.lftr
vivhfi iur iitMi oi no j ditto. am
Ii - .Y " i ." y'"-";T" T V't
Unit, kilt I l0Mltl!,(, (lio i.ym.
lUlm, ft Ykhublo kln fuoil.Hiiil
UMt In ciMinrcllMi Mltll ti.b
HUkoh reuiovva wrinhlcn, 1.00
Numbdr op Places De
structive to Morals
With Little Effort to Sup
Chief's Statembnt FailstoAgree
Councilman .Asks II All
Chief UtiiTibon published u card in
lust ulght'a iHiiim1 which Is fi little
warm uud a good bit rumbling Ho
conduiniiH council for bringing up tho
muttur of yumluy buoo ball, forguttlng
thrtt ho willed It tip hlnibclf lu uotincll
moctliig. I did not condemn hlui, nor
liiivu I over criticized tho police de
partment. I did suy that thoio vero In
ibid city, ii liu-ge uumljoi' of places de
structive to tlio nlurnln of yuiing tiieu
nnd that prni'tlou'lly" no etVort Is iniido
lo mippi-f'Hs them,. It Is tho truth, uud
I hliinil by It. WheHuM- It Is wlbe to
pel'iiiil tlieiu to run, 1 leave to the chief
of police. .Mr, lliirrlsmi lakes up tho.
cuil!,'i'l in bnhulf ot thu Cllj Cominls
Mo cliai'Kes mil with uuiKliifx iiIiiihIvo
bpeeches tiKnfnst tile ('uniiufsslouci'rt
and -with ueglfcilnr my duties us u
Coiiuclluiap. I'm,, who Is tho most
abusive, Mr. Ilnrrlsou, yon or IV
If I lind anytliluR'to condemn In the
net ion of tlio CoinmlsHloiierH or uuy
thbiK which looks to me like
oxlruvnpinco or i hoRlect of the
city's Interests, I point it out,
as 1 ought to. However vigorous
my protest, I nlwuys state my objec
tions with ns lltthvpersonrillty us possi
ble. As for neglcot of duty 1 wJIJ say
that I generally j;now whut Is going
ot) lu the. council, (mil even take a hand
I ntho proceedings, itiysell' Mometlmes
'If) wli) Please ,Mi.-IJnhlsou, I will
tryaud bo rnoro active hereafter.
, Chief of I'ollcc-dlaiiisou will j-ct a
good railing nuy'how, from Chief M
.Mlllen for his article, no 'I, ought not
to mid to Ills sorrows. MeMlllen said
lo 'Council: "We en n't take off a police
mint to guard l'erklns I'nrfc, wllhout
leaving a bent unguarded. We enn't
sparo a man." Ir. Harrison says,
there uro only 11 heats and plenty of
men to bo spared. And both claim to
bo tho head of the police department.
No wonder wo cotiucllmou uro nt sen.
Harrison says these policemen volun
teered to go out there Inst .Sunday.
Did you not have them called up Satur
day evening nnd order them to go, Mr.
Do you call that volunteering?
Hid you not call one of them down
for iippearlug without his uniform?
Did you not reprimand ouo who did
Did you or tho other chief send two
spoclnl policemen out to Perkins park,
Tuesday hist, tu guard only four
Aro yoi) not still doing so?
Can wo nlTorfl to do this kind of
Htivo wo monoy to throw nwny?
As for tho other duty required -?f the
special police, 1 stated in open council
Hint I was willing to have Unit paid,
although I kuow of no service, that
regular nieu can't perform us well us
Why do you rotor to It lu print, then?
At tho next council meeting l will
try to have tho bll uu are now run
ning up foe special police ut l'erklns
I'ark i ejected, ns I believe our regit
lur ollleor. are entirely competent to rio
I. D. PAUIj.
To the Project For New Court House
A inopllug lo coupler tuq mutter of
n new court Iiuiim? was, held Saturday
morning. .Midge A', u, Vorls presided.
A resolution miii, adopted, iiutmuuo
lug that It wh the sense of tho meet
ing that u new cumt housu should lip
erected, tho oMreme cost not lo ex
Well known elUi.cus wero pro?otU
from overy township. They ull ex
piesHcd tliciiiM'lves ns being In fiivor
ol tho piojeel piovlded Ilium wiib ntf
CIIIUIK" ul Bill'.
Tho only Akron paper (lint wears no
collar Is die Deinuerat; It's wottifventl-
I 'S . Jf
For Arrest' of Cotell Has
Dolcclivo Doran Will Get But Littlo
. Out of It.
Detective .tunics Doran, of Cleveland,
has-rcecived ifl.OOO. his reward for tho
arrest nnd couvlctlou of Komulus Co
tell. Ho sued the county for tho
aniounti Ho won lu both the Common
Pleas nnd Circuit courts.
Itefcrrlng to the matter- the Cleve
land Plain Denier says:
After several years of waiting nnd
lighting In tho courts Detective Doran
has received the $1,000 rownrd of
fered for. the nrrest and conviction of
tho Stouc juurdorers.
I'oui' years ago last spring tho com
munity of Tallmndgc, uenr Akron, wns
shocked on n Sunday morn'ng nt tho
iiows that Mr. nnd Mrs. itonc, nud
ono of their daughters, highly respect
ed country people, had been foully
murdered. For a while tho crlnio
baffled detection. Doran worked on
tho enso aud flnnlly got n confession
from Uoniey Cotell n young boy, who
lind worked for tho Stones. Cotell was
tried nnd sentenced to death, but later
was granted a new trial, and Is now
serving a life sentence In the state
After the murder case had been dls
posed of tho Summit county people
refused to pay tho rownrd. aud Dorrm
was compelled to He for the money.
Doran no tilled the police pension
fund trustees yesterday that ho hart
received the reward, nnd raised the
fiuestlon of tho proportion that ought
to go Into the pension fund. There Is
a law that, sajs 15 per cent of nil re
wards shall go Into the fund, Doran
says of tho original amount $4llr1l
has bceu paid for attorney fees aud
that $-00 of the amount was spent at
the tliiio the case was being worked
uii tu cur faro nnd hotel bills. Tho
balancu left Is ifJSSl.SU, and Doran
thinks only lu per ceut of this amouut
should go Into tho pension fund. Tho
law deportment will wrestle with this
phase of tho question.
Sheldon Brown, Akron ... lA
Lizzie Palmer, Akron ............. U8
Ci room's occupation, engineer.
Waldo H. Kelly, Hudson 27
I.erniL M. Chuplp, Hudson ,.,.'S,
Groom's occupation, printer.
Wurd C Mnyborn, Akron .22
Nelllo 0. "Welton.'Akron .23
Groom'H occupation, Adv. solicitor.
John Hertzel, Jr., Akron . . . , 2o
Maggie. Youugtlesh, Akron 20
Uroom's occupation, tire maker.
Charles J. Koeuecher, Akron 28
Katherliic Bccli, Akron 29
Groom's occupation, butcher.
Alfred H. John, Monroe Mills 21!
Ella M. lluvier, Monroe Falls 18
Groom's occupation, farmer.
Ki-ed Shaffer, Meudvlllo 21
Pearl Hardy, Akron 10
Groom's occupation, plumber.
Camping at Long Lake.
Dr. and Mrs. B. 8. Underwood of 104
North Ualeh st., and Dr. and Mrs. .1, V.
HUlmuu, of 117 youth Bnlch st., are
camping near 1-oug I.nUe. They went
to tho camp Friday oveulng, and will
rcmnlu'for one week.
Stops the Cough
and workft oil the Cold.
Laxitlre Bromo.Qulnlno Tablet cur a cold
in one day. No Cure, No Pay. Prlca 23c
for anyone to always feci
tired. There is no neect to
drag out an existence with
Weak nerves are respon
sible for lauguor, depression,
debility and varicocele.
Diseased nerves, whether
due to overwork, over-indul-gejice
or any other cause,
can be made stroug as steel
by the use of
They tone and, Invigorate
every orgnn of the body,
soothe and strengthen the
nerves nnd transform brokeu
down men nud women into
Strong, healthy, vigorous,
ruddy-cheeked persons. If
you lind this isn't so, you
get your money back.
(I On per box : 6 boxes (wltb guaran.
tie), K.0O. hook free. ,rpL Medi
cine Co., Cleveland, Ohio.
Warner, druggist, 203 Cast Market
Possibilities of the Postal System.
Cheap Mall KcIIIUm One of thi Chief Paconi
In Our Prosperity and Progress,.
i "Common Is the commonplace," Th
most valuable ol civil benefits is such a
commonplace matter, thnt we scarcely
give It a thought. It would take a win
ter on a whaler nipped in an ice floe to
make us truly appreciable of the worth
of the postal service. What a wonder
ful thing it is 1 Wonderful in its organ
ization, with its vast machinery for the
collection aud distribution of letters, its
railway mail cars, its route riders, the
unfailing order and precision of its
methods. Wonderful it is too In its re
sults. It knits together families widely
separated. It carries across the sea
some tender lover's message or perhaps
a little flower picked from the daisied
grave of an English churchyard. Every
hour of every day the mail bag is packed
with words which waken love and laugh
ter, and words which deepen the furrow
lu the cheek and dim the failing sight
with bitter tears.
But with all this there is goiiig on
through the mail service a dissemina
tion of human knowledge;, a reaching
out of human help which is one of the
crowning blessings of our century. The
correspondence schools led by Chautau
qua, are sending to every village and
hamlet the broader knowledge which is
so eagerly craved by many who are shut
in to the homely duties of a humble
life. Without the mail system this plan
of education would be impracticable.
Every mail, too, carries from the great
centers, the advice of great physicians,
which it would be impossible for the
distant public to obtain were it not for
the mails. Few people realize how
many thousand people depend on the
mail service for medical treatment. Not
long ago when some postal affairs were
being discussed in connection with the
erection of the new postoffice building
In Buffalo, N. Y., some light was thrown
on this subject by the statement that
the mail by Dr. R V. Pierce amounted
daily to something over 1,500 pieces.
Of course this is not a common ease, be
cause Dr. Pierce's relation as chief con
sulting physician to Buffalo's famous
institution, "The Invalids' Hotel and Sur
gical Institute makes his advice and
that of his staff of nearly a score of
skilled and experienced specialists much
sought after, especially by women, to
the treatment and cure of whose special
diseases Dr. Pierce has devoted over
thirty years of almost constant labor.
But though this example is out of the
ordinary, it may serve as an evidence of
the amazing benefits reaped by the pub
lic from the mail service. It puts every
outlying hamlet in touch with the most
advanced medical specialism of the day.
It gives at a cost of a two-cent stamp,
the skill and experiepce that it has taken
years to acquire. Literally at the.cost
of a two-cent stamp, since Dr. Pierce
invites sick women to cotisult him by
letter without charge And this would
seem to be one, of the most, remarkable
services rendered by the postal system,
perhaps the supreme service of all. For
while it is a splendid thing to be able to
shop in New York while living in Kan
sas, and. a grand thing to be able, ,to
command the learning of great pro--fesso'rswhile
working in the lichigan
WoodS,ifcisaSill grander Unrig that by
means of this cheaply supplietuservicC)
men like Dr. Pierce, who have the 'dis
position to be helpful, are enabled to
Slace their skill and kn6wledge at the
isposal of those who are being dragged
down by disease, without the possibility
of help from those about them. When
one contemplates the vast and far reach
ing benefits of the mail service, so briefly
touched upon in this article, it makes
the familiar gray uniform of the postman
the most glorious of all uniforms, for it is
worn by the soldiers a the army of peace.
It makes one feel like taking his hat off
to the on-rushing mail train, and cheer
ing the work ana wisdom of Uncle Sam.
IIoi- Idcn of It.
"What is your Idea of an egotist?"
asked Willie WUblngton conversation
ally. "An egotist," answered Miss Cay
enne thoughtfully, "differs from tho
rest of mankind only In one respect
Every person feels nt heart a certain
sense of superiority. But the egotist,
hns sufficient courage to publicly admit
his opinion." Washington Star.
Where It Wni Faulty.
"No," said tho managing editor, "we
cannot uso your poom. The sentiment
Is beautiful, and the meter and rhym
ing are perfect, but nevertheless It Is
not suitable tor a high class literary
"What's the matter with It?" naked
the poet In not unnatural surprise.
"Any ono can understand It." Chi
What do you
require of a
WE confidently believe
that whatever be your
requirements we shall be able
to satisfy them and' that with
out attempting to talk you into
purchasing something other
than that which, you wish.
We sell every good sort of
typewriter In Its best form,
and arc glad to
points of ad
by our mo.-''
TYPEWRITE! ANP SUPPLIES CO..
-SBBBBBBFHBBBBBM BBsBB m-'-nllll
RAILROAD TIME TABLES
Daily all others daily except
ouuuuj . ucnirni standard
ER.IE IIAHjUOAD CO. v-i
Erio Depot, Mill st.
A"o. ! Express ... .stfe nm
q. n limited vestibule...... 7:08 am
No. IB To Akron only 0:85 am
No. 13, Huntington special.. 12:22pm
No. 3 Pacific express 0:52 pm
No. 37 Accommodation 0:40 am
No. 8 Wmlted vestibule .... Ii20 am
No. 12 Express 8:54am
No. 4 Now York special 12:50, pm
Nc. 10 Chautauqua express.. 4:25 pm
No. 38, Accommodation 4:00 pm
WHEELING & LAKE ERIE BY.
Myron T. llcrriclc. Itobort nilnk-nn.
No. 1. No. 3. No.4.
Toledo, (Un. Dep.) Ar 7:15 1:20
bpenccr 10:15 -1:20
LodI 10:31 1:40
Creston ". 10:10 4:51
Orrvlllo ,.11:18 5:10
Mnssslllon H:50 3:48 5:50
Valley Junction 12:15 iV40
Wheeling Ar. 3:25 0:20
No. 4. No. B.
Wheeling Lv. 5:30 am 10:00 niu
Valley Junction . . 8:00 12:55 pm
Massillon . .. 8:50 1:50 pm
OrwIIIe 0:20 2:22
Creston 0:45 2:40
Lodi 10:00 8:03
Spencer 10:15 3:18
To!. Un. Dep.) Ar. 1:20 pm (1:30
H. h. 1500TH,
General Traffic Manager.
J. V. TOWNSEND,
Assistant General Passenger Ageut.
Oln., Columbus nnd Cllov.. G:05 nm
Akron and Pltls'jurg 8:20 am
Col., Mllleibburg &s('luvo..!U:38 am
Cln., Col. and Cleveland. .. . 4:15 pm
ntts., Bal., Wash. .;- N. Y. 5:15 pm
Clevd., Cols, and Cln 9!46 am
New York, Pitts, nnd Akron, (runs
ouly to Bnrberton.) 11:10 am
Clevd. Mlllersburg nnd Cols. 3:13 pm
Pittsburg nnd Akron, (runs only
to Akron 8:J0 pm
Clevd., Cols, aud Cln 0:07 pm
Dally. ! Dally except Sunday.
BALTIMORE & OHIO.
Union Depot, Market street.
Tiffin, Fostorla & Chicago.. 10:10arn
Tlffln.-FostorlH & Chicago. .8:00 pm
Chicago vestlbuledj Hmlted 1:00 pm
Chicago and NewiYork veatt-
buh limited'......,-... l:50"am
Chlcago'and Pittsburg;.... G:S5am
Chicago, Akron and Clove
Trains leave Chicago for Akron
10:20 a. m. 3:30 p. m. and 8:80 p.
n i x- r r
YTn. 04 TT
. 6:55 nm
. .0:20 am
, .4:30 pm
. .8:23 pm
0:45 am (5:20 am
0:05 am 0:i0 nm
1:00 pm 12:41 pm
4:10 pm 4:12 pm
C.1 r,, Q.17 .,.
No. 0 ..
...8:42 am 0:05 am 0:10 nm
12:01 pm 12:20 pm 12:28 pm
. ..i.ij inn i.iu pin t;i pm
.10:31 pm 11:00 pm 11:11 pm
..7:35 pm 7:50 pm 8:00 pm
PITTSBURG & WESTERN R. It
Union Depot, Mnrkot street
Leavo for tho East
Ohlcago and New York vesti
bule, limited 2:00 am
Warren, Youngstown, Pitts
burg 0 :40 am
Warren, Youngstown, Pitta
' burg u-.iOpm
Pittsburg, Washington, Phil,
adelphla, Now York, de
parts C. T. & V. By.. How
ard street Mutlon 4;15 pm
Arrive from the East.
Washington, Pittsburg. (Jlevo
land.nnlves tt T.& V. R'y.,
Howard street station... 0:30am
Pittsburg and Akron ll:53am
Pittsburg, Akron nnd Chica
go 7M0 pm
burg and Chicago 10:55 pm
THE NORTHERNOHIO RAILROAD.
Depot North Main Btroet
Depart No. 1 7:00 am,
" No. 11 5:00pm
Arrlvo No. 2 4:20 pm
" No. 12 12;lbam
I'nF, NORTHERN OHIO TRACTION
A. B. U, Division,
Wnltlug Room, North Howard St.
Ttmo card Juno 27th, 1000. Cms for
Olevelnud leavo corner Market uud
Howard sts, 5:30 a.m.: 0:30 a.m., nud
owry half hour to 7:30 p.m. iind nt
S:S0 p.m., uud 10:30 p.m.
A Bangor shlpmustcr wrote home to
the vessel's owner telling of tho condi
tion of the freight market whoro ho
was out In the Windward Islands,
nuslncss was dull, and the vessel had
been In tho same port for somo.tlmo,
and the captain wrote, "Wo are In
statu quo." The owner for tho next
week was engaged In searching the at
las of the West Indies trying to find
out, as lie put It, "whore in tbundee
this 'era statu quo Is!"
Ufa In ft Flat.
"Where Is my folding pipe?"
"I don't know, James, bu the fold
ing matches are on the folding mautel
ptece." Chicago Record.
iBWfc,,.!. J Tj. 4Pf.
" - ' .:-' - a-ftl'.' V