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Akron daily Democrat. [volume] (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, November 28, 1899, Image 3

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AKRON DAILY DEMOCRAT. TUESDAY. NOVx.MBr.Jfct 28
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"TRY, TRY AGAIN."
Yef. 'tis n olrt, old saw indeed;
Tet, e'er you scorn. I ask yoa
The proverb in new light to read.
I premise not to taslc you.
The simple words yield not alone
Earth'a secret of successes.
Who crops their deeper thought doth own
The key to all that blesses
To conquest o'er besetting sin.
The saddened soul dejecting;
To prayer that doth full answer win;
To character perfecting;
Jo heaven itself, reached by no bound,
But theirs who, struggling duly.
Do mount life's lsdder, round by round.
As sings the poet truly.
'Aye. mere than world wise is h.
Who heeds this raying olden.
Bis shall the "Well done!" plaudit be.
The crown and scepter golden.
Good Housekeeping.
ANOTHER MAN
IN THE HOUSE.
He Was mistaken For a Iiover, Tout
Confessed Tiat Ho was a
t Bars:'
Borglar.
JDonaghue knelt at the door and put
i practiced ear at the keyhole. There
tras a faint sound of breathing, so
faint that Donaghue pressed his rough
tar still closer to the hrassy aperture
In the door and listened even more in
tently. His small eyes glistened in the
2ark hallway like the eyes of a cat (he
itad been nicknamed "The Cat" for this
rery peculiarity), but there -was no one
In the house to sec those glistening
eyes save the servants, fast asleep two
stories above, and the occupants of
this one room. He had watched that
bouse three preceding days and nights.
He knew that it -was occupied by a
young man and his wife evidently
newly married and beyond doubt rich.
He knew that the servants -were a
cook, two maids and a butler, and he
had almost worked out in his mind
Just where the pretty -wife placed her
Jewelry -when she went to bed In the
second floor room and just what means
the husband took to secure his proba
bly well filled purse.
When one is in the habit of making
social calls of the description that Don
aghue was making, it Is much better to
find husbands away from home, the
servants and occupants of 'the house
all asleep and the policeman on the
beat quite out of hearing.
The fact was Donaghue shrank from
notoriety. He preferred a quiet en
trance by the' window wholly unob
served If possible and, departing, left
sot his card nor anything else that was
of value and at the same time porta
ble. Indeed Donaghue was not the
tall, handsome fellow that most heroes
are. On thsSntrary, he was of medi
um height, spare, slouchy and had a
general appearance that was anything
but prepossessing. He was not a mem
ber of polite society.
'r"ead easy," said Donaghue to him
selfT". i'A young married couple, as I
tho;Si,.and husband's away on the
loofc io&'s calling his name In her
Bleep?Bnt I needn't expect him until
morning, and when he does come home
he'll probably be drunk. That's what
I call deadasy."
-He turned the knob of the door and
opened It the fraction of.anjrich. His
small eye? glistened" in the darkens he
found that the door was not locked,
and that In all probability-it would not
squeak.
Slowly and with infinite care he
opened the door and entered the room.
Four feet from him, as he stood al
most breathless, with his hand still
clasping the knob of the door, lay the
sleeping form of a woman. A flood of
moonlight from the window fell upon
her and melted the pink of her cheek,
the cream of her throat, the lace of the
nightdress and the white sheet that
wrapped her Into one semlgoldcn hue.
The undulation caused by her breath
ing made her look like a drooping lily
swayed by the gentlest of breezes.
"Great heavens!" thought Donaghue,
"what a beauty!" He could hear her
faintly mutter the name "Paul Paul"
at intervals, and he had a vague con
sciousness of a certain disrespect for
Paul, whoever he might be. A man
must be a brute to leave such a wom
an alone at night. He lingered but a
moment, though. Beauty was a thing
of little value to Donaghue. His own
Maggie was hardly cursed with the
fatal gift of beauty, and she was quite
as jealous as other wives. He stepped
softly and quickly to the dressing case
at the other end of the room. He pick
ed up a perfumed lace handkerchief
and threw it away impatiently, al
though in his more youthful days a
lace handkerchief he would have con
sidered a prize of no mean value. Be
low It he found what he wanted and
expected a locket and chain, a jewel
ed watch, a heavy bracelet, a pin and
what seemed to him a handful of
rings. He held them all up In the moon
light and noticed how they sparkled In
his trembling hand, and he smiled with
delight
He turned and looked at her. He
felt like adding a .stolen kiss to the
other jewels be bad taken. He almost
laughed aloud at the thought of such a
man as he kissing such a peerless
'beauty, as the woman who lay on the
bed before him. And he was just
about to depart as -peacefully as a so
cial caller when suddenly he heard the
slamming of the front door in the hall
below.
"Her old man," said Donaghue, for
getting that he was probably a young
man, "and I'm caught. Caught bur
glary ten years at the least I'll kill
him. But I'll be caught whether I
kill him or not and" self upbraiding
ly "I could have got away easily
enough If I hadn't stopped to look at
her."
Again he stepped quickly to the door
and listened. He heard footsteps In
the hall beneath. The man had step
ped into the back parlor, or library,
whichever it was. Perhaps the man
had been out on business and would
stop there for a minute or two at his
desk. Perhaps there was, after all, a
chance for escape. He was cool and
careful. He dropped the jewels on
the bed. It would not do to be caught
with them about him. And he went
out
The door squeaked this time, and-the
young wife started in her sleep, awoke
and half rose In her bed.
Donaghue at the same time heard
the shuffle of feet In the room below.
He paused and listened at the ton of
They are noisy but they are nice.
Who would exchange the merry noise of
children at play, for the childless home
where the clock tick can be heard hour
nfter hour in the dull silence? But there
are a great many who would like to peo
ple the silent house with the children
that fate has refused them. Fate is often
in this case only another -word for ignor
ance. Many a glad mother dates her
Happiness irum uie aay sne
'fcrst Degan the use or JJr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescrip
tion. It often happens that
with the cure of female
weakness and the establish
ing of the delicate
womanly organs in
sound health, the way
is opened for the joy
of motherhood. ' ' Fa
vorite Prescription" is a specific for the
chronic ailments peculiar to women. It
cures them perfectly and permanently.
No other medicine can do for women
so much as ".Favorite
Prescription." Do not
therefore let any other
medicine be palmed off
on you as "just as good."
"Favorite Prescription'
contains no alcohol, opi
um, cocaine or other nar
cotic It is strictly a
temperance medicine.
"I had been a sufferer from
uterine trouble for about three
years, and the doctors that I .
mnmltM said T would have to
CO through an operation before I could give
birth to children," writes Mrs. Blanche E.
Evans, of Parsons, Luzerne Co . Pa , Box 41.
"When about to give up in despair I saw
the advertisement of Dr. Pierce's medicine
and thought r. would give it a trial. I bought a
bottle of Dr. Pierce's Favcnte Prescription, and
after taUag it felt better than I had for years.
Felt improved before I had taken ,one-ba!f of
the bottle. After taking four and a half bottUs
I gave birth to a bright baby girl who is now
four months old and has not had a day of sick
ness. She is as bright as can be."
A woman's complexion often suffers
because of poisonous accumulations in
the system. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pel
lets, remove these accumulations and
cleanse the complexion. They regulate
the stomach, liver and bowels.
the stairs.
Even though the man had heard the
door squeak, he had not left the back
room.
Donaghue tripped down the stairs
as softly as a cat. He bad been in a
tight 'fix before, and he was never
cleverer than when he knew that he
was In danger.
But luck was against him. There
was a fur rug at the foot of the stairs.
The floor beneath was polished. He
slipped and fell, and in spite of himself
he uttered an exclamation thatwas pro
fane enough to be unmistakably mas
culine. He heard the man rush from
the library, and how it all happened
he hardly knew, but some way or other
he managed to dash Into the dark par
lor, to throw open the window and
jump out
He expected to fall at least eight or
ten feet He did not fall two. He had
jumped out on a porch, evidently, for
he could see the railing in the moon
light There was one thing tp do to
hide directly beneath the window in
the shadow and wait He knew his
pursuer would be there In a moment
He knew there would be a hue and cry.
Still, there was a chance.
True enough, the man came to the
window; but to the infinite surprise of
Donaghue, he made no outcry. 'He
heard the man utter a half articulate
"Heaven! has it come to this?" He
heard him walk a few steps and strike
a match. He saw the light of the gas
Jets from the window, and then, lie
knew that he was safe, and be cursed
himself for a fool for leaving the
jewels behind.
He heard a woman's step in the
room. The man at the window turned.
"How dare you look me In the face?"
he cried. "How dare you come to me
after this?"
Calmly the woman raised herself to
her feet and, looking at the man, said
In a forced whisper:
"What do you mean?"
"What do I mean? You know what
I mean," answered the man. "He has
been here at last perhaps not for the
first time. But I have found it out. I
have found you out"
Donaghue heard a little stifled moan
and the crash of a body as It fell oh the
floor. He began to gather a crude idea
of what it was all about. He bad band
some experiences with Maggie. He had
been jealous himself once. He raised
himself a little higher and peered over
the sill of the window.
The woman was not moaning now,
but in a dead faint and, with her face
as white as the sheet that had covered
her in the room above, she lay motion
less at the feet of the man who accused
her.
The man stood over her with burning
cheeks and clinched hands.
"And the cur ran away from you?
He didn't even stay to fight me like a
i m
Impossible to Manufacture a
Better Remedy.
Ohio People Make Good Witnesses of the
Success It Has Achieved,
There can be nothincr better for
backacho, nervousness, sleepless
ness and all ailments arisintr from
kidney disorders than Morrow's Kid-
ne-oids. It is impossible to manu
facture a batter kidney remedy. Kid-ne-oids
contain the very best ingre
dients that are good for ailments
arising from the kidneys. The vast
number of people in this city who
nave testuiea to tne merits 01 ilia
ne-oids is sufficient proof that none
of our claims are false.
Mr. J.'Herkowitz, north side of the
Public Square, Bucyrus, O., says: "I
have been afflicted with kidney
trouble for a number of years, also
severe backache and nervousness.
Tried several kidney cures and pills,
without obtaining relief. I pro
cured a package of Morrow's Kid-ne-oids
and in three days after I was
greatly relieved. Continued to use
Kid-ne-oids and was entirely relieved
of all my complaints.''
Morrow's K-id-ne-oids are not pills
but Yellow Tablets, and sell at fifty
cents a box At all drug stores and
at John Lampartor & Co.'s drug
store.
Mailed on receipt of price. Manu
factured by John Morrow & Co.,
Chemists, Springfield, Ohio.
stV; ff
Jfp
1
man: He's a coward. I knew it when
we met him In Baden. He's a villain.
I knew It when he followed us to Lon
don. He can take you now. I don't
want you. And some day he'll run
away from you, poor, beautiful, mis
erable fool, just as he has run away
from me."
There was considerable human na
ture in Donaghue, even though be did
make his living In a peculiar way.
This was a little more than he could
stand. He jumped up and leaped back
through the window.
"Look here!" he shouted, and then
was suddenly silent, for a pair of
strong hands were clasped about his
throat and the heavy weight of the
larger man had borne him to the floor
In a moment
"Yon. such a being as you, my wife's
lover!" roared the man.
"No!" screamed Donaghue, making a
desperate effort to free himself.
"Well, who are you?" said the man.
"Let me sit up and I'll tell you," an
swered Donaghue.
The man released him. still keeping
him within arms' reach In the corner
of the room. Donaghue felt his throat
tenderly.
"Well?" said the man peremptorily.
"I'm the man that was In the house,"
said Donaghne sullenly.
"What do you mean? Why were you
here?" asked the man.
"Well." answered Donaghue, regain
ing some of his customary bravado,
"I wanted to add some of your jewelry
to my collection. See? If you don't
believe me, you'll find it where I
threw it away, up in your wife's
room."
The man turned and dropped to his
knees by the side of the prostrate
woman. He put his ear to her heart,
and when he raised his head again
Donaghue saw that there were tears
In his eyes.
"Thank God, she has only fainted,"
said the man. "Bring me some water
from the- library."
Donaghue brought the water In a
solid silver pitcher that made him sigh
with a vain wish that he had got away
with It and the jewels above.
"She will be all right in a moment"
said the man, "and you may go."
"Thanks," said Donaghue nonchal
antly, going toward the window.
"Perhaps it is I who ought to thank
you," said the man, "for, after all, you
have proved that my wife is true to
me."
"Don't mention it" answered Dona
ghue. as he disappeared "at least not
to the police." Chicago Herald.
Polite.
Head Walter Shall I send a waiter
to wait on you, sir?
Guest (who has been waiting in vaia
for 30 minutes) I am compelled to re
quest this extreme privilege even
though I know It disturbs your system.
-Life.
The Knfflr'a "Wives.
The Kaffir is a day laborer and reck
ons his wealth in the number of heads
of cattle he may be able to acquire.
He works for a couple of years until
he -can get 11 oxen or cows. Then he
hies himself to the Zululand on the
east or to other countries controlled by
black 'men and there buys himself a
wife. Ten cows is the price of a wife.
The eleventh is killed for the wedding
fcnst The Kaffir remains a few
monthSfWith .his wife, then off to the
mines he goes to earn the price of an
ether. When he possesses half a dozen
wives, the Kaffir's menial toil Is over,
and he becomes a gentleman. His
wives plant the mealy (corn) and look
after what cattle their lord and master
owns. With a kraal full of daughters
the Kaffir must become a rich and Im
portant person.
The daughter of a chief costs 25
cows and the daughter of a king 60,
no matter how old or ugly. The chiefs
are severely strict In their watchful
ness over the morals of the Kaffirs. If
one is found guilty of dishonesty, he Is
fined so many oxen. The Kaffir Is
said to be better in his original state
than when contaminated with what
they call civilization. Columbia State.
The Farm Beat 'the Mortcracre.
The following story illustrates the
resources of a Nebraska farm: A
farmer got discouraged because he
didn't get rich the first year and, as
there was a mortgage of $700 on his
farm, was about ready to jump the
whole business, but determined to
make one more effort and sowed SO
acres in wheat It happened to be a
poor year for wheat and the stand
was not very good. Concluding that it
wasn't worth harvesting he pulled up
his stakes and moseyed back to Mis
souri, leaving the farm to fight the
mortgage all by itself. The farm was
equal to the occasion.
The'wheat ripened, fell down and de
posited the seed in the soil again. Next
spring the wheat began to grow lustily.
Some of the neighbors were honest
enough to write about it down to the
fugitive in Missouri, and he got inter
ested enough to come back and take a
look. Then he stopped and harvested
his voluntary crop. He sold It for
enough to pay off the mortgage and the
rest of his debts and bad a tidy little
surplus over, with which he moved his
family back and now declares there Is
no state like Nebraska. Lincoln (Neb.)
Journal.
Take Care of Tour Ears.
Men and women have much to do to
keep straight A hundred nerves and
muscles are at work all through the
waking hours, giving warning or re
ceiving orders that the body, with its
many joints and natural instability,
shall preserve its equilibrium, shall not
stagger or double up in a hopeless
heap. These nerves and muscles are a
highly organized signal service, the
chief offices of which are in the semi
circular canals buried in the "stony"
bonework that protects the inner ear.
Were it not for these canals a human
being would find it difficult, often Im
possible, to maintain a proper balance
either while walking or standing still.
So long as these canals are in healthy
working order their reports are trust
worthy, but when any undue force has
shocked them or any agency, such as
sickness, has Interfered with their
workings their messages are incoher
ent and the brain, like the engineer of
a battleship in action, when the men
above are blinded and bewildered, has
nothing to do but let things go. Ber
lin (Md.) Herald.
Railroad Slanc aa Translated.
Extract from report made by bead
GOLD
fa
don't scrub it and
wear off the sur
face. Use Gold Dust
Washing Powder
according to direc
tions printed on
every package and
you will be pleased
with the results and
surprised at the
saving in labor.
Send for free booklet " Golden Bales
tor Housework:.'
THE N. K. F.URBANK COMPANY
Cbicxp St. Loais ftewTork Bostco
I
brakeman:
"The con was flipping the tissues in
the doghouse. The hind shack wa3
freezing a hot hub near the hind end.
Tallow Pot was cracking diamonds in
the tank. Eagle Eye was down greas
ing the pig and I was bending the rails
when they hit us."
It was translated by an old timer in
the office as follows:
"The conductor was examining the
train orders In the cupola. The rear
brakeman was cooling a journal. The
fireman was breaking ccal. The en
gineer was oiling the engine, and the
head brakeman was throwing a switch
when the trains came together."
Maine Central.
Ilnklnp: Docks Lot Clack Egrsa.
According to a writer in a French
scientific paper, ducks fed on acorns,
which they will eat ravenously, not
unfrequcntly lay black eggs. The rea
son Is that their eggshell is naturally
rich In iron, and this combines with
the tannin In the acorn to produce a
good, fast black. The same paper
states that if fowls are fed on boiled
lobster shells they will lay bright red
eggs.
The 1'asslnc of the "Hayseed."
Who does not know him, with bis
goat like beard, his wispy hair, his "gal
luses" of homely cut his trousers
evolved by the seeming aid of a buzz
saw, his voice of an impossible nasal
ity, his speech uncouth, his gestures
ungainly, his greenness amazing? Who
has not seen him on the stage of the
vaudeville farce or outlined by the
overworked caricaturist? No one.
We are familiar with him from ab
surd bat to ludicrous footwear, and
have been for years. Who sees him on
the streets of northwestern cities to
day? No one.
In a modified form he exists in that
part of the nation which Bostonese are
wont to call "way down east" He
plso exists to some extent In the New
England that is nearer Boston than
Maine, while from New York and New
Jersey he is not altogether absent
West of a line drawn north and south
through Chicago he is rare at least as
an Indigenous variety.
The passing of the "hayseed" is de
sirable. As the farmer becomes more
like him of the citv he and his children
will care less for the so called delights
of metropolitan life, will recognize his
innate and indestructible Independence
ami will be better satisfied with his lot
Minneapolis Times.
What President Warn ThlaT
One day a president of the United
States sent for me. He had been elect
ed to that high office, but had not yet
been Installed.
"I hear," he said, "that'you have just
come back from Washington."
"Yes."
"Did you go to the White House?
You did? Well, please sit down and
tell me all about it What sort of a
house If it j How is it managed? How
many mom', are in it? Whereabouts
does ihe president do his work? And
how did you get In there how do vis
itors manage to see the house while a
president and his family are living In
It?"
"Why," I exclaimed, "you have often
been to Washington! Have you never
Visited the White House?"
"No," said he, "I have only seen the
outside of it I have never even seen
a president or, In fact, any great man.
I am so peculiarly constituted that if I
woman's
with
Nightmare
is no
Wasfoizsg Pami
the ordeal of child
birth to be e ther
painful or danger
mM. The use of
trei
without any o:
m f nrt whatever. Thislinimenthas
of women through this great crisis without suffering, and they declare
It a godsend to women Send for free book containing information of
priceless value. Address, Dradfield Regulator Co., Atlanta, G.
for
ana
?..
ix o.
WSRL
ST ls;-53eSifw 1
f53s5Jtf P lif l"T1 f iini iniiM,ssiin 'flsfe
-1fr33rl. TlfflrWmpnnJ liSl'IMmi Hmf-
Pouchot, Hunsicker & Co.'s
Hardware and Stove store. 2 1 6-2 1 8 S. Wain st.
DUST
km spzm
kUL'W tUt fe- .-. -- .-i WK .iu..J
could be seen by walking to the corner
I would not walk there. But now
that I am a"bout to make the White
H"use my home, I should very much
like to hear all that you can tell me
about It" Julian Ralph In Saturday
Evening Post
A Iteflcetlor on the Jadfje.
In an address before the Virginia
State Bar association James P. Harri
son of the Danville bar told this story
of an eminent judge in Virginia, who
sat on the bench with his feet up be
fore him, showing his soles to coun
sel and audience: "The defense had
offered a little negro as a witness for
their client, and the commonwealth's
attorney challenged the witness as too
young to testify. When the pickanin
ny had been sworn on the Holy Evan
gelists, he was asked by the common
wealth's attorney what he had done.
'I swared,' said he.
" 'And what will happen to you now
if you tell a lie?' the lawyer roared.
" 'My mammy, she'll whip me.'
" 'Is that all?' insinuated the defend
ant's attorney.
" 'No, sah. De debble, he'll get me.'
"And then the judge took his feet
down, and leaning over the bench with
menacing finger said, 'Yes, and I'll get
you, too, sir!'
"When quick as a flash came the
boy's ready reply, 'Boss, dat's jess
what I done said.' "New York Sun.
Lincoln and the Hair Restorer,
Here is a, story of President Lincom
from the late Judge Carter, who was
a member of congress from Cleveland
during the war and one of Mr. Lin
coln's most intimate friends. It re
lates to a Quaker philanthropist from
Philadelphia who did not have a hair
on his head, .but took a "great interest
in public affairs and was constantly
calling at the White House In behalf
of somebody or other who happened
to be In trouble and took up a great
deal of Mr. Lincoln's time. The presi
dent treated him with great courtesy,
although ilijs patience was frequently
tried. One day when the philanthro
pist was 'particularly verbose and per
sistent ah'd refused to depart although
he knew 'that important delegations
were waiting, Mr. Lincoln suddenly
rose, walked over to a wardrobe in the
corner of le cabinet chamber and took
a bottle .from a shelf. Handing it to
his vlsltbf.lie remarked:
"Did you' ever use 'this stuff on your
head?"
"No, sir; I never did."
"Well," remarked Mr. Lincoln. "I ad
Vise you to try it and if at first you
don't succeed, keep it up. They say
It's a good thing to make the hair grow.
Take this"1 bottle with you and come
back in six months and tell me how It
works."
The astonished philanthropist cover
ed his polished pate with his broad
brimmed hat and left the room, while
Judge Carter, coming In with the next
delegation, found the presiaent over in
the corner doubled up with laughter
at the success of his strategy, and be
fore he could proceed to business the
story had to be told. Chicago Record.
The Power of the Whale.
If the whale knew Its own power. It
could easily destroy all the machinery
which the., art of man could devise for
catching him. It would only be neces
sary for him to swim on the surface in
a straight line in order to break the
No woman's happiness can be complete without children ;
It is her nature to love and want them. The dreadful ordeal
through which the expectant mother must pass, however,
is so fraught with pain, suffering and danger, that the ery
thouzht of it fills her
horror. There mm -. MLK. ... fl).,
Mofiier
necessity tor Bsslsliis1uBsmBHkm'a
Mother's Friend during
Mm
carried thousands
IMUTS TO
CRACK
in candy-inaking
our competitors
selling, mow we manage to use
the best grades of cugar, the purest
flavoring and other ingredients and sell
home-made candy from 10c un to 50c a
pound. But we do it and you are finding
- wnii.nw ..Hi.n i..j. i
.Y, " "--.t?i"ul?'fLuuBulfi,lrom our
daily increasing safes. Place your
Thanksgiving order for fruits, nuts,
candies and ice cream (all flavors,
brich or plain) with us now. Telephone
zeu. ah oraers promptly delivered
N. LASKARIS CO.
Phone 289. 162 South Howard st.,
& 552 S. Howard st op. city building.
150 STOVES !
ON OUR
Sample Floor, and
No Two Alike!
Soo Our Line of
Natural Gas
Stoves and Ranges
Wo can also supply you with
Second-Hand Stoves if desired.
Everythinir in the stove line at
thickest rope, but Instead, on being
struck by the harpoon, he obeys a nat
ural Instinct, which, in this instance,
betrays him to his death.
Not having an air bladder, he can
sink to the lowest depths of the ocean,
and. mistaking the harpoon for thr
teeth of a swordfish. or a shark, he in
stantly descends, this being his man
ner of freeing himself from these ene
mies, who cannot bear the pressure of
a deep ocean, and from descending
and ascending in small space he thus
puts himself In the power of the
whaler.
If we Include the pressure of the
atmosphere, a body at the depth of 100
feet would sustain that of CO pounds
on the square inch, while one at 4,000
feet, a depth by no means consider
able, would be exposed to a pressure of
1,530 pounds. We need not therefore,
feel surprised that on the foundering
of a ship at sea. though its timbers
part not a snar floats to the surface,
for if the hull has sunk to a great
depth all that is porous 13 penetrated
with water or Is greatly compressed.
Omaha World-Herald.
The Tide Ran Array.
The humorist had been tied hand
and foot and lashed to a pile that pro
jected a dozen or more feet above the
water at low tide.
He had dared to perpetrate an orig
inal joke, and the Paragraphers' Amal
gamated union had decreed his death.
In vain he wriggled.
The cruel waters were rising beneath
him. The tide was coming In.
"I'm afraid." he murmured as he
looked down and noticed that the little
waves were lapping at his shoe "I'm
afraid that one tied will not affect the
other." And he laughed harshly.
"Anyway." he added a moment later.
"I'll stick to my post."
The tide rose faster. It was at his
knee, his waist, his elbow, his ncckl
Just as It reached his chin he gave
one final glance across the sparkling
waves and muttered:
"Well, it seems to be up to me now."
Whereupon the tide turned and ran
out
He was saved. Cleveland Plain
Dealer.
Sorry to Have TroablrJ Him.
The Dunnur So you cannot pay,
and I have had my labor for my
pains?
The Dunned Sorry, I'm sure. If
you had only sent word you were
coming, I might have let you know it
would be worthless. You know me
it ell enough to know that I would not
willingly put you to the trouble to call.
Boston Transcript
Her First Trcgredy.
The Mother What Is the matter,
dear?
The Young Wife I thought I'd sur
prise George with something nice for
dinner today, mamma, and I put some
eggs Into the oven to bake, and th-thej
burst and sp-spattered all all over
ev-ev-everything. end 1 wish I was
dead! Chicago Tribune.
Inventor (to military commission)
I hove invented a weapon of war
which will destroy every person with
in four miles around. 1 demand the
privilege of exhibiting Its workings
before this commission. Le Petit
Journal Pour Rlre.
Saw Him Jnst In Time.
"It you are tired, sweet" he mur
mured, "rest your dear head on the
back of the car seat"
For1 a cynical looking- man of mlddla
age. doubtless man-V-d. was watching
them from the other side of the aisle.
Chicago Ti Ibune.
A Lively Streak of Mouse.
Several persons standing in front of
a show window on Fourth street
watching a procession of Japanese
mice in a cage as they ran in at one
door of their sleeping apartment and
out at another with lightning rapidity
became involved in a dispute as to bow
many of the animals there were, One
raid there were only two mice, while
otners thought there were at least
ihree.
They were very active, curious little
animals and, instead of being of the
proper mouse color, were .black and
white, marked In large blotches like
Holstcin cattle or old fashioned swine.
Tne hoies lnt0 and out of wbici, tUey
ran were close together, and they chas-
,'"""clK U3C r'T, ' T
a,rUU(1 so swlf,tly th,at lt waf, ,m-
there was a mouse at each hole and
I sometimes one outside and the others
inside, and sometimes it appeared as if
there were just one long mouse In a
circle revolving on a pivot, with noses
and tails at intervals.
The mad race was kept up for some
time, and finally all the mice disap
peared as if by magic. One of the spec
tators went into the store and asked
how many mice there were In the cage,
stating that he and his companions had
not been able to decide, as they moved
too quickly to be counted. A clerk said
there was only one mouse, and It was
Impossible to count It except when It
was asleep and, seeing a look of in
credulity on the countenance of the
caller, raised the top of the cage and
showed one little black and white
mouse nestling on a piece of cotton in
a corner. Portland Orcgonlan.
A Sure Tlilnn.
Biggs On my last trip to Europe I
lost $200 betting on the sblp'u dully
run.
Boggs You must have been very un
lucky. Biggs Tot; I found out afterward
thnt I had been betting with tha chief
engineer. Kew York Jonrnnl.
A Lode Felt Want.
IWMBSIOrtt Of f I
SOVEREIGN
2c. EACH
THEY
POS5TIVELY
CURE
General DaMIilj, Catarrh, Kidnaj,
Neuralgia, Asthma, Djspapsla,
Ksrve, Heart, Tunis for Woman,
Tonic for Men, Liter, Blood,
Diarrhoea".
A Separate Remedy for Every Disease
Every C
Remedy & Each.
At All Druggists and Medicino Dealers.
nHQSV!E TREASURE
A bnok fnll of valuable information srd
HOUSEHOLD ttEriPES SErVTFUEB
to any adlress. lt In donht about rva
case call at onr ofTce or write us.
COXSUITATON FREE.
Eetcesiber Our odvlco costs you nothing.
SOVEREIGN "REMEDY G&
1237 Arch St., Philadelphia.
A Literary TSotc.
The denizens of the forest vrere or
ganizing a literary club.
"TV'e must mate the porcupine presl-
deut.'l said Br'er Wolf. "His style 13
full of good points."
"Permit me," remarked Br'er Rabbit,
"to recommend a reptile friend of
mine. He can put up a rattling tall."
Catholic Standard and Times. "
DRINK
Burkhar
irs
THE
BEST
BREWED
The lisht that hciebtens
beauty's charm, that gives the
finished touch to the drawing
room or dining room, 13 the
mellow glow 01
WAX CANDLES
Sold in all colors and shades
to harmonize 'with any interior
hangings or decorations.
Manufactured by
CTmuniiDn nil n.n
(l ' everywhere. . J)
Faster than ever
to California
Chicago -Union Pacific &
North -Western Line
THE OVERLAND LIMITED leaves
Chicago 6.30 p. m. daily, arrives
) day and Los Angeles early next morii'
inp. io cnange or cars; au meats in
Dining Cars. Buffet Smoking and
Library Cars with barber. The best
of everything. The Pacific Express
leaves 10.30 p. m. daily. Tourist
Sleepers every day and personally
conducted excursions every Thurs
day. Illustrated book free. Call on
any agent or address Chicago &
North-Wcstern liy.
4S1 Droadwaj, - N4u York
43S VI at St., Cimlnnlt
cai CAM-i St., FMamipHa
tdT SmltAVrf St.. t.l.ra
SB3Wathlngton St., Boston
117 T Anadt. Clntlvti
77 Catnpuo-itartliio, Dotroll
J0I7afSt.. - - Buffalo
COUGHS
f!21iliSE
Mil
ffs
Beer--
I 11
wi r'
rU1
r : I Blend most softly andH
1 i-.j play most effectively over jl
'gjilJlpa festive scene vrhen thrown C
I SS'by
i n
1
mmi
tSU5
NOTIOE.
For Dmcj, Frescri jttans, Fancx
Articles aad OwsSie t?tK
1M
w orug Stops
At lTo. II2I S. Mala sUTeL I3
ROSS BALYEAT, Proprietor
Don't GO QMof-'ttwn
?Mfc.
to get tkkets prlnte
enfR"
.systenrBI Drfnt-
tho customer 1
not excelled by any
nonnl suDervlslon otl
ir on earth. pr.
ntlro work hv tha
proprietor himself is"T
rlils otllce.
:e way It Is done at
Give me your next order, large or small.
I will guarantee satisfaction" In others
words, I will pay cash value for tickets
prluted at this office which were not sold
by nuthorlzed persons.
Job Frir.-fcir,g
GEO. O. JACKSON
Safety Ticket Printer, tos Main st.
Everett Building:. TeL 24i.
KIUTAHT DAHCnrc ACADEKT...
Kairlnnan' (Tint... Ifnn.,.. .
oo'clock: Advance Class Lh.h?J
ovenlnga.So'cluck. Private Instruc
tions by appointment. Music fur
nished for parties, etc. Hall can be
rented for dunces, concerts etc
Call at Academy between 9 and 11
aan. and 1:S0 to 4:30 pjn. W A.
Barron, n-sldence. No. 701 East Mill
street.
I
Surety Bonds
Fidelity & Deposit Co.
Becomes surety on bonds of Contrac
tors, Officers and .Employees of
banks. Mercantile Houses. .Railroad.
Express and .Telesraph Companies,
Counties.
Graham Baum
AGENTS
Centralvdfflce Block
Phone2?
jKHi'Qa 33ACK.
TMD2 IiUb'X'KEt
.3CAXXSOLO
Iloositzwi
Mmsvph
tpvj v
i-a'twe. Pianos.
iJlirtJ wood Finish
For sale br
U Solas.
JOS. . CO
ClXVIUHO.O.
WHEN IN DOUBT. TRY
'
erl
ItOod the test ofvean.
33d have cured thousands of
cases of Ncttods Diseases, such
asDebihty,DizzInes3. Sleepless
ness and Varicocele, Atrophy, &c
They clear the brain, strengthen
the- circulation, make digestion
penect, and impart a Healtnr
vizor to the whole beiaz. All
drains and losses are checked
Cfritnv llvAin i-ermanentlr.
OllUHSKCUli ajc properly cured, their coad.
Hon cu-n worries tnexa Into Insanity, consmnp
tior .-un. Mailed sealed. Price $t per box;
tVr ih iron-dad legal guarantee to cure or
re money, $s 00- Send for free book,
. PEAL MEDICINE CO., Cletelansl, V.
druggist. 2!i- Market
fi'oiico of Appointment.
Estate of Charles Eoeger, deceased.
The undersigned has been appointed by
the probate court of Summit county, -Ohio,
ns executrix or the estate of
Charles Roeser, deceased. 4J1 persons in
debted to said estate are requested to make
Immediate payment; and all persons having
claims acalnst said estate are requested to
present the same fornllowance or rejection.
Sated this 21st day of Nov. A. D. 1S59.,
Nov. 21 28 Dee 5
Homeseekers' Excursion.
Tickets on sale Dec. 5 and 19, to
many points in the northwest, south
and southwest. See "W. E. L'angdon
for routes, rates and any Informa
tion. Remember the P. & W, Ry
Is the only line running through
cars to Pittsburg. Try the new ves
tibule flyer, leaves Akron Howard
Street Station 4:20 p m., arrives
Ravenna 4 :59 p.m., "Warren 5 :40 p.m.,
Youngstown 6:6 p.m.. New Castle
6:20 p.m.. Pistsburg 8:30 p.m.. Other
trains leave Union depot 1:50 a.m.,
6:05 a,m. and -1:10 p.m. Thanksgiv
ing rates Nov. 29 and SO. Tickets
good returning until Dec. 1 inclu
sive. Thanksgiving Day Excursions
Via B. & O. R. R. and P. & W. Sy
Nov. 29 and 30 to all stations within
a radius of 150 miles. Return limit
Dec. 1.
Winter in the South.
The season approaches when ones
thoughts turn toward a place where
the Inconveniences of a Northern
winter may be escaped. No section,
of this country offers such ideal
spots as the Gulf Coast on the line of
the Louisville & Nashville railroad
between Mobile and New Orleans.
It possesses a mild climate. Dure" air,
even temperature and facilities for
hunting and fishing enjoyed by no
other section. Accommodations for
visitors are first-class, and can be se
cured at moderate prices. The L. &
N. R. R. is the only line by which it
can be reached in through cars from
Northern cities. Through carsched
ules to all points in Florida by this
line are also perfect. "Write for
folders, etc., to Jackson Smith, D. P.
A., Cincinnati, O.
The B. & 0. R. R. Is the Shortest
And quickest route Akron to Chi
cago and points west. For tickets
and full information see C. D. Hon
odle, railroad and steamship agent,
Union depot.
Home Seekers Excursions
To the south, southwest, west and'
northwest. Dec. 5 and 19. See C. D.
Honodle. Union depot, Akron, Ohio,
steamship and railroad agent, for
rates and full information.
$11.00 Philadelphia and Return. $11.0u
Via P. &"W. and B. & O. R. R., Nov.
14 and 25. Tickets good returning
'en days from date of sale. For
urther information see C. D. Hon
dlo, tickot agent. Union depot.
Thanksgiving Excursion
Via Erie railroad 'Nov. 29 aud SO, to
points within 150 miles at very lp-v
rates. Seo Agent "W. E.iangdci
for all information.
Florida Excursion.
Tickets on sale dally at Erie' rail
road office. See W. E. Langdon
agent, for routes, rates and tickets.
Winter Tourist Tickets
Sow on sale via C, A.&C.Ry. to
the south and southwest, t or tick
ets and full information see C.iD.
Honodle, railroad and steamship
agent. Union depot. ,
jjolish
II
Forsal
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