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IUCHMOXD DAILY" PALLAHUM, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 3, 1901.
ILL CUT 'EM OUT Questions Relating to Samp son's Campaign Have Been Tabooed. AX INTERESTING TURN "Was Given to the Schley Court cf Inquiry By Introduction of "The i. Applicant's"' First Witness. Lieut. Boyle, Watch Officer Ou the Flagship Brooklyn Gives fee Testimony. Washington, Oct. 3. An interesting turn was given to the Schley court of Inquiry yesterday by the Introduction of the first witness In Admiral Schley s behalf. This was Lieutenant James J. Ioyle. who was a watch officer ou lioard the flagship Brooklyn during the war with Spain. The fact that Lieut rnant lKyle was put on the stand dot s Hot mean that the navy department has concluded the presentation of its Bide of the case. Mr. Doyle was called by the department, but as it also had tieen the puriose of Admiral Schley to fcutntnon him, advantage was taken of his presence on the stand to question him as an original witness for the applicant. He was under examination by Mr. Itaynor in the interest of the admiral when the court adjourned for the day. Before undergoing examination at Mr. Raynor's hands Lieutenant Boyle at Captain Lemly's request explained CAPTAIX 6IGSBEE. his part in the battle of July 3 and his original eutry in the ship's log con cerning the famous loop and his al teration of that entry because he sub sequent Iydeclded that his first entry had been erroneous. Lieutenant Commander Sharp, who commanded the Vixen during the Spanish war, also gave his testimony during the day, giving especial atten tion to notes of the battle of July 3. made by Lieutenant Harlow of his ship. Admiral Evans, Captain Sigs boe and Correspondent Dlenaide were all recalled for the purpose of correct ing their testimony as given Tuesday, and all made additional statements. Just before the adjournment for the day the court announced Its decision not to allow any questions concerning the blockade off Santiago after July 1, when Admiral Sanipson arrived there. STI U K I G CEREM OX V Procession of Episoop il Bishops At tracts Thousands at San Franci.-co San Fraucisco. tet. 3. The triennial ronvention of the Episcopal Church of America was formally organized by the election of Bishop Dudley of Ken tucky as president and Rev. S. Hart t'f Kansas City secretary of the house if bishops;- Dr. John S. Liudsey of MussacUiir-eiis chairman and Rev. Charles Hutching secretary of the house of deputies. No other business of Importance was transacted during the first bisiuess session of the convention, which did Hot assemble until late in the after noon. TJie initial services in connec tion with the convention were held at Trinity church, where the delegates will hold all their sessions. The most Striking feature of the ceremonies and one that will long lie rememliered by nil who saw it. was the solemn pro cession of bishops, attired in their gor peous raiments. Thousands of reople crowded tae adjacent streets, and a! though the sidewalk surrounding the church was inclosed with wire reje. the services of a squad of polieemeu was required to prevent any encroach ment on the route of the procession. About ?." bishops participated and ia their rolies of office made an imposing spectacle. After the prelates hail en tered the sacred edifice, the laity fol lowed and in a few minutes there was scarcely standing rooni to be found, although extra galleries had been greeted for the occasion. Brigands Fix tbe Time. Constantinople, Oct. 3. The br &nds who carried off Miss Helen E. Stone, the American missionary, and her companion. Madame Tsilka. a Bul garian woman, have fixed Oct. 8 as the limit of time for the payment of the ransom. ?110.(XW. demanded for Miss Stone's release. The hiding place of the brigands has not yet been dis covered and the delay accorded by tne abductors is taken to indicate that they consider their retreat sccura. CAPITAL. IOIX3 Oar Indianapolis Correspondent Has ' An lnteretiiiir Budget. Indianapoli.4, Oct. 3. Lr. Linncn. j one of Fort Wayne's most prominent i physicians, who was hire today, says that ttie people of Fort Wayue are watching with unusual interest the Ind'anapolia mayoralty contest lie cause Charles A. Bookwalter, the lie publican candidate, formerly lived at Fort Wayne. "Charlie," said he, "is strictly a self-made man. His career Is very creditable to him and he de serves to win. Ex-Ilepresentative Francis T. Roots, one of the leading business men of Connersvllle, was called here sudden ly yesterday by a severe accident to his mother, aged 85, who wan seriously Injured by a fall. He said: "The Sixth district will give its solid sup port to Thomas B. Millikan of New castle, candidate for treasurer of state. We believe he stands a good show for the nomination. His brother, Frank Millikan, la widely known and well liked throughout the state and will do some effective hustling for the New castle candidate." Mr. Roots says that Connersvllle Is enjoying the greatest boom of its history, with over luO houses in course of construction. Armanas F. Kuotts of Hammond spent a large part of yesterday perus ing law books in the state law library. He says that he never will be a candi date for the legislature again. During his career as a ineuiler of the "third house" In the last session he made a strong fight for a law requiring the railroads to Join the citizens in con structing a ship canal in northwestern Indiana, but failed. "We are now con structing the canal at a cost of several hundred thousands of dollars, he said, "and the railroads are getting friendly. We believe they will make no further objection when they realize the im mense increase in freight traffic that will result." "Aurora," said Frank B. Shutts. the only Republican lawyer of that city, at the Denison, "is enjoying great prosperity. Every house is filled and one might say there are 100 families Ln the woods searching for places to live. We have 20 factories now and manufacture a varied and extensive line of products. Our city has grown greatly since the census was taken." Charles S. King of Wabash, a prom inent Republican who was chairman of the ways and means committee in the last legislature, while here today was asked who will be the Republican nominee for congress in the Eleventh district. He said, promptly: "tJeorge W. Steele, of course, as long as he lives and his administrator after him." Caleb S. Denny, ex-mayor of Indi anapolis, Is quite seriously ill at his residence in this city. It Is thought he jis suffering from appendicitis. t . "'r-'CHAKKS AT WOItK Got. Odell Keceivea Petititions for Executive Cli-iuency for Czoljjosz. Albany, N. Y., Oct. 3. Governor Odell arrived in this city yesterday from Newburgh, and when he reached the executive chamber he was surpris ed to find ou his desk two letters re questing him to commute to life im prisonment the sentence of Czolgosz, the murderer of President McKinley. One letter was sent by a man in Illi nois and the other by a man in Maine. They were evidently writen by cranks, in the opinion of the governor, and no attention will be paid to them. "You may be assured that nothing will lie done by me," said Governor Odell. "to prevent the execution of l zoigosz on tne day nxed bv law. I The governor also received a petition that the ImkIj- of the murderer after lae electrocution lie buried at sea. The governor understands that the lody must lie surrendered to the condemned man's relatives if they claim it after death, and that they have charge of its disposition. Prison Sundaj In Indiana, j Indianapolis, Oct. 3. "Prison Sun- j day" will lie observed in churches j throughout the state Oct. 27. The ! time was announced by Amos W. But- i Ier secretary of the board of state j charities, yesterday. Mr. Butler says j there will lie a much more genera! observance of the day this year than there was a year ago. although last year more than WX) churches devoted services to the occasion. Getting Out of Nome. Port Townsend. Wash., Oct. 3 The steamship Queen just arrived from Caiie Nome, bringing 471 passen gers and $000,000 in gold dust. The passengers report that Nome iss crowd ed with people waiting for an oppor tunity to get out. The customs report at Nome shows that .,000 people ar- j rived there this season and that 4,1 JO have already departed. Want Murpby Kemoved. j New York, Oct. 3. The Merchants' ; association of this city, through its j secretary, announces that Mayor Van ; Wyck will lie asked to remove Com- : missioner of Police Murphy for his re- j fusal to take cognizance of the charges j ot oppression while presiding at police j trials which were recently preferred against Deputy Commissioner Devery by the association. Two Negroes Lynched. Shelby ville, Ky., Oct. 3. - Jimbo Fields, aged 16, and Clarence Garnett. aged IS. both colored, were lynched here yesterday for the alleged murder of Will C. Hart, a printer, who was stoned, to death on the n;;'ut of Sept. 21 la" . HAKKOHI.NG DETAILS Slaughter of limipanj C Was r.x lilted By Human Fiend. Maa'.la. Oct. 3. The latest advicet; from the Island of Sauiar give harrow; Ing details of the slaughter of tin. j uiemliers of Company C, Ninth Unite States infantry last Saturday at Blan giga. It seems that the president of the town, claiming to be friendly, led the assault in person. On hearing of' the slaughter Colonel Isaac D. IeRus-j sy of the Eleventh infantry started forj the scene Immediately with a bat- talion. The body of Captain C'onnelij had been tied at the heels, saturated j with kerosene and partly burued.j Forty-five bodies had been burned in aj trench, leaving seven unaccounted for.j The charred remains of many were recovered. In numerous instances th ; bodies had been badly mutilated j Three hundred Macabees will also b j dispatched to the scene of the niassa I cer on board the Legaspi, which is de layed by a typhoon. Split In Glass Hanks. TMttsburg, Oct. 3. The National Glass company, which owns 21 plantt nrd controls TO per cent of the produo j lng capacity of table glassware, blowi anti pressed tumblers, liar goods, etc, and which has heretofore been a meu ber of tho glass association, of whick practically all of the manufacturers of above lines have Ihh-u memliers, hat given notice of withdrawal from sail association, to take effect on Jan. 1. 1002. I5ig Match Authorized. Lexington. Ky.. Oct. 3. Secretary Horace Wilson of the Kentucky Trot ting Horse Breeders' association has been authorized by Thomas W. Law son to issue a challenge to Harry Ham lin for a match race for $..oNt a side, winner to taTce all, between Lord Der by and Boralma, the race to lie the best three in five under National Asso ciation rules and the money to be last ed with this association the evening before the race. Postal Clerk Goea Wrong. Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 3. John W. Reed, a railway postal clerk, who has been running between Kansas City and Chicago onthe Saita Fe route, s in custody of the United States offi cials, charged with having rifled the mails and taken money from letters. He was taken into custody at Chicago by postoflice iusixftors and brought here. Reed is said to have made a con fession to the Inspectors. Jewels For the Bride Faris, Oct. 3. I-e Figaro today gives some details as to the presents to Miss Helen Morton from the family of her betrothed. Comte Boson De I'erigord. forming what the French call "la cor beille." These include two diadems. fa diamond aigrette, diamond arml ixnrl ,iiecklaeev, a., uuuJer 'Other jewels and an antique fan. Suppressing Stri kers at Tampa. Tampa, Fki., Oct. 3. The police were ordered yesterday to liegin a vagrancy crusade against the striking cigarmak ers. The patrol wagons were kept busy, and more than 50 were arrested. The police court kept oieu all day. The men were given the privilege of returning to work in the factories or 30 days on the streets. Hoyalty Cheered. Victoria, B. C, Oct. 3. The Duke and Duchess of Cornwall took no part in any ceremony yesterday, but made several informal visits about the city. They were accompanied by an escort of Northwest mounted ioliee, and wherever they appeared the crowds on the streets uncovered their heads and cheered. Beveridge and Ito Land. Victoria, B. C, Oct. 3. Senator Bev eridge of Indiana returned yesterday on the Kaga Maru from a trip through Silieria. On the steamer was also Marquis Ito. former premier of Japan. Although la ioor health, the marquis enjoyed the ocean voyage and already feels better. Cansed I5y Domestic Troubles. Omaha. Neb., tK t. 3. John Wood- ward, assistant superintendent of the j MetroiHilitan Life Insurauce company. ! with headquarters at Lincoln, com mitted suicide in the rear of a saloon j here yesterday. Domestic troubles j are assigned as the cause. 1EKSE TELEGHAMS The commercial treaty between Guate mala and CiiTinauy has lieeo deuounced by Guatemala and will cease to be ill effect June 22, l'.HXi. Fire destroyed the warehouse of Smith. Thrrndvke & Browu. wholesale grocers, to gether wirh contents, at Marinette, Wis., entailing a loss of about ,'.. Holland type r.uil.iins at Barrow-in-Furness for tne British government was launched resteriiay afternoon without ceremony The Kentucky Coal Land company of Xew York has been incorrorated with a capital of -jt',i" to work coal, timber and oil l.-inds in Kentucky and elsewhere. Otto I'ulioh aud his wife Em:lice were found dead in !-d at their home iu New York. The dead man lit-id a revolver in his band. There were buliet hoies 'a Mrs. l'ulieh's bead. Fire that broke out in the plant of the E. O. Stanard Miiliut otnpany on the river front at Alton. Ills., destroyed that find several other buildings, causing a loss estimated at 4ou.unu. Mrs. Roosevelt has appointed Miss Belle Hagner, daughter of Justice Uagner of the supreme court of the Liistrict of Columbia, her social secretary. Miss Haroer acted in the same capacity for Mrs. McKinley. It la said at Glasgow that if tbe Sham rock U is aot successful in the present or races tot tne America s cop o races iur me amtncj enp a. aaot&er challenge for the cop. From all accounts the dowager em Thcre is a typhoid epidemic in Gelswii- j press, savs the Milwaukee SentineL win ktrehea. Westphalia, and the atrouodio find a rood deal of her bric-a-brac miss countrr. The number of oas- has swtftif , , . , . , increased from tr to 722. An official ei-' "? when she returns to the Imperial emulation of the waterworks U bic made. ' city. HEW MARINE MARVEL. Interesting Facts About the Kronprinz Wilhelm. ft BTAISS ALL CONVEKIErOES. Latest Addition to tbe Sorlh Ger aaa Lloyd Transatlantic Fleet Is Eqalpprd With the Most Perfect Ar rangements For Safety and Splen did Xrn Technical Improvements. The twin screw express steamer Kronprinz Wilhelm of the North Ger man Lloyd company was built by the Vulcan Shipbuilding company of Stet tin. Germany, and was intended for a record breaker to compete against tht famous Hamburg-American line steam er Deutschland, built by the same ship builders, says trfe New York Times. The dimensions of the Kronprinz Wll helm are: Length. CCS feet. feet shorter than the Deutschland; beam. GO feet, 1 foot less than that ship; depth. 43 feet, 1 foot less than the champion, whose record she will try to break. In gross tonnage the Kronprinz Wil helm registers 13,000 as against the Deutschland's 1C.OOO tons and in dis placement 21.000 as against 23,000 tons. Ia motive power the Kronprinz Wil helf is equipped relatively with about the same power as that which drives tbe present champion, the actual fig ures being In the case of the newer steamer two quadruple expansion en gines of 33.0OO horsepower each as against the same engiuesof 35,000 horse power each. Steam in each case is fur nished by twelve double and four sin gle end boilers. In appearance the Kronprinz Wil helm closely resembles the Kaiser Wil helm der Grosse and the Deutschland. there being two masts and four smoke stacks. The accommodations for the first cabin passengers are placed amid ships on the main, the upper and the promenade decks. Four cabines de luxe, composed of sitting room, bedroom and bathroom, and eight apartments, con sisting of bedroom and bathroom, have been provided. Particular attention has been paid ln the construction of this vessel to the adoption of tbe most advanced and perfect arrangements for safety. A double bottom, that extends nearly the entire length of the steamer, is divided into twenty-four water tight compart ments, besides which the entire hull Is separated into seventeen water tight compartments by fifteen transverse bulkheads that extend to tbe upper deck and by a longitudinal bulkhead in the engine room. To these safety arrangements should be added a large and extensive pumping plant of the most varied description, fire extin guishing apparatus of every kind and a full equipment of boats, of which the steamer carries twenty-four. The dining room contains 414 seats. The prevailing tone of the panel work of the room is green, relieved by bronze paneling on tbe walls. Tbe ceiling is decorated with allegorical paintings representing the seasons, day and night, etc. The subjects of the paintings on tbe walls are tbe house in which the crown prince, for whom the boat Is named, lives, the former palace and the cadet school In Plon where the crown prince received his educa tion. Adjoining the train dining room there are forward and aft on each side extensions of this dining room, forming, as It were, small dining rooms. A large vestibule on tbe promenade deck opens Into the social ball above the dining room, which shows at one end the life size portrait of the Ger man Crown Prince Wilhelm. The walls of this social hall are covered with fine silk brocade and with pictures of Prussian cities. The social hall Is pro vided with comfortable sofas and easy chairs. The library Is decorated In renais sance style. The seats are upholstered ' with mignonette colored velour de Genes. The table covers are decorated : with embroidery, and the curtains con- j sist of gold silk. Smyrna carpets cover j the floors of both the social hall andj the library. The ceiling and the walls are decorated with paintings represent ing the muses. The Kronprinz Wilhelm contains a number of remarkable new technical Improvements. An extensively ramified j telephone service connects the captain! on the bridge with the chiefs of the va rious departments of the steamer. Tbe chief steward is provided with an office similar to tbe office of a modern hotel, where the public can secure informa tion on matters pertaining to their tick ets, baggage, rooms, etc. Special atten tion has been paid to the housekeeping features of the steamer. The refriger ating rooms for every species of provi sions are most extensive and are kept at a certain temperature by ice ma chines. In the staterooms the passen gers will find every convenience for their comfort. The apartments de luxe are connected with the chief steward's office by telephone. Ascent to the crow's ; nest of the Kronprinz Wilhelm is not i on the outside of the mast on a ladder; l-ut inside the mast, and the crow's nest j itself is connected with the bridge by a speaking tube. All the clocks on tbej steamer, in the d:n:cg rooms, in the , vestibnles. in the kitchen, etc., are elec-j trically regulated from a central clock j In the chartroom. i The Kronprinz Wilhelm Is provided 1 with an apparatus for wireless telegra ihy. Cfcopetleke et L UNDER AN APPLE TREF I was a young, unsophisticated your of seventeen. On the first week of lis eighteenth summer my troubles Ik gat I was boarding at my Aunt Jcrush. Ann's farmhouse. How shall 1 descrih Belle Somers? It is a useless task The first time I saw ber I fell violeutl.x in love with her. The second time I declared myself. "Regal damsel I began, "allow m to introduce myself as David Shortei at your service." "I'm very happy to have the honor but, young man. don't you think you. paternal ancestors made a slight mis take in your surname? They ought 1 have called you David 1-onger. 1 shoub think." she said. I stood four feet ii my boots, which had been made wltl double heels to make me appear of fi respectable size. "I beg your pardon, fair damsel. said 1. dropping this time very artis tically on one kuee. "I assure you i have no wish but to serve you." She smiled on me tnost bewitchingly "Are you really In earnest V" she ask ed. "Would you do anything for me?" "Most assuredly, my enchantress!" exclaimed delighted I. "Well, my kitten has just run up thai tree yonder." said she. pointiug to an apple tree at a little distance. "I warn her very much. If you will get her foi me, 1 shall then believe that you care for me." The trunk of the tree was rough and full of uotches, so I had no difficulty thus far. but just as I had raised my self carefully up and was aliout to lay my hand ou the cat the provoking little animal took it into her head to give me a longer chase and darted off among the higher branches. 1 followed, of course, and son found myself ln the awfulest snarl that ever mortal got into. My face and handi were terribly scratched, my coat, ad justed with such care, torn and frayed and my cap twisted every which way. At last the little varmint crawled out on oue of the branches, and I. as matter of course, followed suit. I advanced cautiously, and . just a my hand touched her. crash! and down went the branch, kitten and myself, she falling underneath and uttering a most dreadful squeal as my knee pinned her to the earth. After laying still for a moment to collect my scattered senses I picked myself and the kitten up and. flushed and triumphant, bore ber to ber mis tress. With a most bewitching smile Belle held out her hand. I seized it ln my own and, throwing myself on one knee before her, cried out In passlouate tones: "Oh. Belle, my love, my adorable angel! Wilt thou bestow upon poor trembling me this lovely hand?" I stopped at this Juncture and. taking out my pocket handkerchief, wiped the perspiration from my brow. Belle had her bands before her face, and I thought she was weeping. So, rising to my feet, I strove to take away her hands and draw her into my arms; but. to my surprise, she looked up and. with a merry little laugh, said: "Oh. David. David, go and let Miss Jerusha see how fascinating you look!" "Oh. Belle, will you not be mine?" "No. David." she replied. "I don't think I will. So be a good boy aud don't bother me any more." "I will ask no more now. dearest. Take a week to think over It in and keep your final decision until then. Will you?" "Well, yes." she said after a mo ment's hesitation. "Meet me under the apple tree next Thursday, and I will tell you then." It was useless to attempt to describe that long, lonely week of waiting. It at last passed away, however, and when the haipy day arrived I was at the place appointed. As I approached the spot a slight rus tle in the bushes told me that I was waited for. and the next moment 1 stood face to face with the lovely Belle. "David." she began before I could speak. "I don't want to !e your wife, and therefore it's out of the question." "Where is the wretch that has stolen you from mo?" I cried, and. seeing a manly form a:ucug the bushes. I dash ed forward. I haven't a very distinct remem brance of what happened. All I recol lect is that after a good many bard knocks 1 found myself taken by the neck and heels and pitched over the fence, where I landed on the grass. I determined to end my miserable life as soon as possible. Then I stole down stairs for a bottle of laudanum I had seen on tbe pantry shelf, with which I determined to end my sorrows. But. fearing to light a lamp lest It should disturb Aunt Jerusha. I got by mistake a bottle of castor oil and took an immense dose before I discovered my mistake. In a few days, however, I was up again and learned that Belle had left the place. New York News. Paul Revere's Silverware. The silverware of Paul Revere Is of excellent workmanship and chaste 1n form, evidently modeled after English eighteenth century designs, and th pieces cf plate manufactured by him. and now so eagerly sought for by col lectors, are good examples of the style whfch we tare agreed to call colonial, i Ihe simple classical forms adopted by our struggling artisans at a period when art in this country was still in it "bib and tucker." strangely enough have never been improved npon by their successors, and by reverting to them in these latter days our silver smiths, as well as our cabinet makers, are displaying good sense as well as taste; but ln this mechanical age thej stamp or saw out their patterns In un limited quantities by machinery, and do not. as of yore, hammer or car re them laboriously, peace by piece, by hand, and therein lie a distinction and a diffexence. Scribner. disease renns. seeps IM pores open and snakes (he skin soft and velvety. Cures pimples, blenches, etc. t - excelled toe me Dmwiiwj. hair and eompWuion . Z sc. canes ai ara;.p. unwell TlTr . r""T .rTV I fc4a atf s iis rvWsfai FARES TO BUFFALO Over the Akron Route tor PMU-Anierican Exposition. ir-ronrsifin tickets to Buffalo over the Akron Route via Chautauqua Lake for the Pan-A-mencan cxr-isi-tion are now on sle at ticket o3c of the Pennsylvania Lines and cen lectinfr railwavs. Fares from Richmond, Ind., are aa follows: Tickets good returning ten days, ?12.o5. Tickets rood returning fifteen days, 15.55. Season tickets with return limit until October 31st, $18. Special cxkcq excursion tickets, xxd eavintr Buffalo up to midnight f Thurdav following date of sale may be obtained on Tuesdays at S 20. Tourist tickets at special fares nay also bo obtained for trips to re orts in Canada. All tickets to Can .d and eastern points, including Sew York, will be good for stop-over it the Pan-Handle Exposition on paA ment of $1 extra at Buffalo. Stop-overs at Chautauqua Lke will be allowed on all tickets to Buf falo and eastern points, without ex tra COft. For schedules showing convenient through passenger service to Buffalo ud other information, please apply to C W. Elmer, Ticket Agent, Ricli mond, Ind. cojcats rum v;li I TA CASCARETS. Canav Cathartic, cure constipation jnrever " 10c 25c. If C.C.C. fail, drug gists refund monev CHRISTIAN CHURCH I ONVENTION. Pennivlvanla Lines tne Of. flclal Route to Minne apolis. The officers of the Christian Mis sionary Societies have issued a circu lar informing members and friends about the arrangements mine for the trip to Minneapolis for the fifty second annual international conven tion of the Christian churches, tne Pennsylvania lines are announced as he official route from Indiana points. Excursion tickets for the event will be sold via Pennsylvania lines, Oct. S, 9, 11 and 13, good returning until Oct. 19, with privilege to extend to Oct 31. Plans have been shaped to have the Indiana contingent make day light trips to Chicago over the Penn sylvania lines, Wednesday, Oct. y, eoing through together on the Con vention special with the prominent officers and executive board, for which the following convenient train service has been selected: Leave Richmond 1 1 :00 am. New Castle 11:37 " " A nderson 12:07 p. m. El wood 12:30 " Kokomo 1.03 Leave Logansport . ..... 2:00 p m. Delegates and friends are urged to see that their tickets read over the Pennsylvania Lines via Chicago. In formation about fares and other de tails may be secured by communicat ing with ticket aeents" of the Penn sylvania Lines, or by addressing W. W. Richardson, D P. Agt., Indian apolis, Ind. TOROXfO . TWO DAILY TRAINS Vaesrs fsluJsH CHAUTAUQUA UUCE T J a me tow r m CtUBteMcs ftp. BUFFALO l"5f stop overs Reduced Fare Co , ' Now la EUect. " at CHAUTAUQUA LAKE. BUFFALO, NIAGARA FALLS. B all ticket to Cotters Pouts, isln1in hmm fork. Cm. sstsil rraa ITl m muiSVILLE LOOK AT THE MAP." A BARGAIN In Main St. Business Property In Choice Location Come Quick and Learn Particulars. W. H. Bradbury & Son. 'CTestcott Block. 80AIF j-AKRON ROUTE! VMDiiu nunmnmit-titt tints. on wmbh Nmm sww swW'frstif'Xf ao nanuaM to t. - F.1L ' :-Jrm -.a r a. Mr