AKRON BEACON AND -R E P T B LIC AN, SAT JROAY EVEXINr(i, MARCH T, 1891. RULES IN Ml SCENES AT THE LANDING IN ALEXANDRIA. ' Down Into the Catacombs How the Natives Exist An Ak-rczuau Describes Their Straugo Costumes. Written for th fc kaccn- axd ReptbijcaU by Kev. V. . Hll.?r. A.M., B. 1). On the morning of Marc)- 9, 1887, an eager and expectant crew might have been seen looking ovpr the rail of the steamer Thalia which had left the port of Trieste some rive days past, and now was nearing the city of Alexandria, Egypt. Objects became more clearly outlined until a glorious, yet strange panorama was spread before us. Yonder is THB UGHT HOCSK OS PHAROS, A very unpretending affair compared to its predecessor of ancient times, which was 400 feet high, casting its light from burning fires on its summit 41 miles. Extending into the sea is ' an extensive arm of manufactured stone forming the harbor at Alexandria in which a forest of masts may be seen representing the great countries of the East. The city of Alexandria, once the home of Athanasius, of Mark, of the Septuagint, the great library, lies back of this harbor, waves its palm tres, exhibits its minerets and rude looking windmills, and a luminous sun m the East, reflected by a cloudless morning sky, adds increasing lustre to the scene. IS EGYPTIAN PILOT Has come to meet us, ascends to the steerage and guides our ship directly and peacefully into tbe harbor. New scenes rise on every hand to bur confused and astonished gaze. The sea is dotted with rowing boats manned by the natives. They ply toward our vessel. Now may be witnessed tbe scene of debarkation. All passengers must descend the steamer steps and enter their choice of these tioats, while the trunks and baggage go in another direction to the custom house officials. Which boat will you eelec;? The air is rent with the cries and screams of the natives clamoring for your luggage, and disputing personal rights among themselves until the selection is made, and then, turning your face from tho good ship :thjsfc brought you hither, you are seated in a small boat and listen to Arabic jargon till you step on Egyptian soil. Your attention is immediately attracted to the BT&AKGZ COSTUMES OP TBI PEOPLE. Ali wear the fez, that is, among the Egyptians and Turks, and the dress varies somewhat with their class and circumstances, but mostly consisting Among the male portion" of loose trousers, and often of a single garment and girdle, while many of the women preserve the costume of veiling ffceil faces a in days ol yore. The city of Alexandria has a population of 250,000, was founded by A lexan-der 332 B. C, has grown wonderfully since the completion of the Suez canal, placing it upon the commercial route between the Levant and India, was much ruined by the late attack of the English, yet haying renewed prosperity under English rule. It has a mixed population of English, French, Italians, Greeks, Turks, Arabs, Syrians, Jews Germans, .Egyptians, Nubians. There is not so much to detain a traveler in this city as in the days of the Ptolomies, bat a carriage drive will more than repay the undertaking. "We visit pompkt's PILLAR, a column of red polished granite 100 feet high including the pedestal, erected, according to the Greek inscription, by Pablius, of Egypt, in honor of Dico-letian. It is the only monolith remaining in Alexandria, others being removed to other parts of tbe world to London, Rome, Paris, New York, and other cities. Underneath this pillar M the catacombs which may be entered through a hole in tbe cementery near by. The catacombs of the world are limply cemeteries under ground. From this spot to the sea there is one J Jong suoterranean passage with snatt, and nitche tombs on each side. Along tbn course you go with candle in hfgpl-following your guide and peer into the vacant tombs of those who slept here centuries ago. How strange! Above our heads is a modern Egyptian graveyard, below are the catacombs, tomb upon tomb. On coming out of this underground world the natives confront vou crying, "Backsheesh, backsheesh!" This word is the A rabid for present, and every native who does you the least imaginable favor yells "backsheesh" till he extorts some money. One of our party who refused to go down into the almost suffocating chambers was pursued by one of these creatures who cried "backsheesh" for rods after wo left the scene. "Get out of this you rascal 1 I was not in the catacombs! I did not borrow your candle!" But for tbe tone of voice the beggar would have taken it as a 4'jmpiiment and so disappeared. Our drive took, us along the Mamu-o"eh canal, which w 48 miles in length, connecting LaKe Mareotis with the Eo-SxJJ.ta branch of the Nile. On the one side are the MUD VILLAGES OF THE NATIVES; On the other the palaces of the princes and merchants with their beautiful and i-xteiibive saCElMM of tronical fruits and flowers. Never was there a greater I contrast inhunaau society than, thavj which can be seen along the watercourse. This is what is called the fella-hen life of Egypt. They are the farmers of the country and live m these mud villages which are pictures to us of utter and perlect degradation. Imagine 50 to 100 mud lots, most of them smallertban one room in your house, all massed to- gether, with narrow passes here and j '.here for egress and ingress, the roofs I all covered with straw, sides plastered With the excrement of animals thus to be dried and used for fuel, and dogs, donkeys, men, women and children, living 'together in general confusion; not an article of what you, reader, would call furniture to adorn the pic-turn, or relieve this scene of squalor. I Jut the monotony is broken when the wild dogs get to barking, or a donkey after a sun bath on the top of his pnr tier's house, rises, shakeB himself, ftr.-i salutes you with that dreadful rip-Bw voice which, to the animal's comfort, might answer to the sentiment of " Honie,"Sweet Home," but which, to your taste, would be improved by some "variation." These are the villages of Egypt and.the disciples of Mohammed. On the highway on the banks of the canal there is ample room for the q f. It) tare; ; MIXED MULTITUDE To travel. Here goes the irrepressible donkey boy, running by the side of his donkey which he goads and whips and on WKich a lady is sitting astride witn veiled face. Men and women by the scores go by, all carrying their burdens on their heads. Now a French or Eng-bgh gentleman sweeps by with his carriage and driver, women are washing clothes in earthen pans with water from the canai lifted with Ducket and beam. Wild dogs infest the road side, and sore-eyed natives lie sleeping anywhere except in the way of the wagons. Nubians are seen in black robes, Turks with the turban and Egyptians with the fez. More Anon. IN COLLEGE CORRIDORS. News, Incidents and Personals Fbom Buchtel's Halls and Campus. The Delta Gammas have placed colors on Misses Leta Courtney and Emma Harpbam. C. F. Henry, '91, is spending Sunday at home, Geaugua Lake. G. F. Fries, '91, says he spent last Saturday and Sunday in Chicago, while the general opinion is prevalent that he was in Massillon. Miss Eva Dean, '93, is attending classes for the first time since the calamity. W. L. Hardin, '93 will represent the non-fraternity men on the staff of the Buchtelite during 1891-'92. ' ::-: "Work will be begun next week on the scenery which the ophs are having made for the stage in the "gym." The class expects to give an entertainment the latter part of May to help defray expenses. Committees have the work well in hand and are pushing the matter with a vim. E. L. Findley, '91, will leave next Thursday for Indianapolis to attend the province convention of the Phi Delta Theta. He represents Ohio Epsilon. Miss Lily C. Stewart is the latest de votee of the dark and light blue of Kappa Kappa Gamma. The Lone Stars initiated H. A. Ernst, '95, in their hall last Thursday evening and afterwards banquetted at Cas-wall & Alderfer's. Special exercises were also held in honor of the ninth anniversary of the fraternity which really belongs in February. C. F. Henry, '91, spent last Thursday in Youngstown. O. C. Pixley, '91, played with the Great Western Band in its concert in Ravenna Thursday evening. Social is almost completely deserted these nights. Five out of the six regular devotees were summarily fired the other day for a week, because they stayed a few moments over time. Two of them wanted to take their ladies to the opera and being refused permission, asked the lady profs, to accompany them, but were "frozen out" there. The liveliest election seen in Buchtel in years was the contest Monday and Tuesday over the Treasurership of the State Oratorical Association. Ropes had been laid for at least one candidate ever since the Wooster contest and tbe pins were believed to be firmly set, but after a sharp Btruggle they were knocked down. Monday noon after the election of local officers, nominations for State treasurer were opened. After several ballots and much skirmishing, the contest narrowed down to Jas. E. Cole, '92, and J. J. Campbell, '93. The latter clearly had the majority in his favor, but each ballot resulted in 54 votes being cast with only 53 persons in the room. No result could be secured and ne dinner hour being nearly gone, a motion to postpone the election tor four hours went through. Then the real fight commenced and never have wires been so industriously pulled at Buchtel. Combinations were made and knocked down in less lime than it takes to tell it. The fraternities heretofore had occupied a monopoly of the light but the noh-fratermty now took a hand and combining with one of the frats. put up a candidate of their own. This looked favorabie for the non-irats. and their man seemed liable to go in. out Tuesday morning a new factor appeared and threatened to engulf all the candidates in utter ruin. The girls -resolved to mix in politics and demonstrate the benefit and influence of Woman's Suffrage. Their membership in the Oratorical Association suddenly increased in the morning hours from 6 to 26. When the Association met at noon it was with a full attendance. A sharp parliamentary battle for nearly three-quarters of an hour resulted before a ballot could be taken. Campbell's friends claiming he was legally elected. Two votes only were necessary to secure an election, the last standing: Mies Jo L. Chaney, 53; W. L. Hardin, 21, Thus were ail tbe regular candidates and wire pullers defeated and a happy solution effected. Greely Literary Society tried its late Sergeant-at-Arms, J. J, Campbell, Thursday evenuig, for neglect of duty. W. L. Hardin nrosecuted and Campbell, with A. V. Cannon's assistance, defended himself. Judge Robert Tucker presided in his usual happy and dignified manner. The trial furnished much amusement for the spectators. Campbell was found guilty by the jury as charged in the indictment. The College Camera Club will hold its regular fortnightly meeting next Monday night. Prof. Egbert will read a paper on: "Relation of Photogranhy to Astronomy," after which there will be an exhibition of '.'Yellowstone Park Slides,"" from views taken last Summer by Profs. Knight, Jewett and" Merrill. The election over State treasurer completely . overshadowed the 'Peeping Tom" episode, so that the wild excitement of Sunday gave place to political affairs". Local oratorical association officers are: President, Koenig; Vice President, Miss Druley; Secretary, Clark; Treasurer, Holcomb. Will Getz, '87, of Kent, was at the college yesterday introducing his sister to Buchtel. She will take a course. Preparations - are rapidly going forward now for the "gym ex" and a great entertainment is promised. Especially is tbe ladies' drill squad working and they promise to out shine the boys. The Senior Law Class held their moot court last Tuesday morning. The case was brought by one Fenn for damages against a man named Grant. The latter promised by telegraph to sell Fenn 100 shares of stock at 110, giving until Feb. 10 for time to accept. Fenn wrote on the 4th accepting but Grant disposed of the stock at 115 on the 6th, not receiving the letter until the 7th. Andrew and Moore argued for the plaintiff and Myers and Pixley for the defendant. The class as judges awarded a verdict by a vote of seven to two for Fenn. Prof. Cecil Harper will hand down the decision as chief justice. Prospects for a good base ball club this Spring are bright and the, boys expect to have a good chance lor the pennant. Third base, always a weak point of Buchtel, will be ably filled by F. Cassidy, of Sharon, who will enter college next term. Short stop and a change pitcher will be attended to by Phil Saylor, now a student at Ohio Wesleyan. Other points wiil be strengthened over last year and with Briggs's arm m condition, the boys expect to "hustle" things. In fielding they will be up to the average and will show up at the bat the peers of any. Clinton. Beacon and Republican Correspondence. March 6. Mrs. James Hauik and sister, Mrs. H. Sechrist, visited their aunt Kilhnger, in Greensburg, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Sours and sons, of Manchester, were guests at Wm, Ingram's to-day. - Will Sullivan, kept indoors the , past 10 days by illness, is reported much better. , . ... . . P. L. Bodmer, of Three Rivers, Mich., whose early boyhood days, back in the forties,were spent in this hamlet, called here this week. Mrs. John Harbaugh and Miss Anna D. Huff snent Thursday with friends below Canal Fulton. P. W. Rhoads made a business trip to Fulton yesterday. New Port Age. Beacon and Republican Correspondence. March 5. The ladies of the W. F. M. S. met at tbe parsonage Thursday forenoon. After partaking of a grand dinner and the business being transacted, they all worked with a good will on the worsted comfortable. A splendid time was enioyed by all. The society will meet.the first Thursday in April at Mrs. Wm. McMullen's. Harry Shaw, a resident of New Portage, for a number of years, was buried last Sunday. Mrs. Whallen, an old lady who died Tuesday, was taken to Akron for burial (under the auspiees of the Jr. O. C. A. M.) Miss Lillian Burkhart, at elocutionist, of Pittsburg, Pa., together with the M. E . choir gave an entertainment at the church Feb. 25. They were greeted with a crowded house. It is not often that thepeople of New Portage have the pleasure of listening to such a talented young lady, and all enjoyed a great treat. It is hoped that Miss Burkhart will return in the near future. Messrs. Tim Huntsburger, Ves and Norman Van Hyning have returned from their trip to the South, where they have been trapping for two or three months. .Miss Clara Cory, of Akron, visited friends here one day last week. Mr. Lowery, who was hurt in the Creedmoor Cartridge Works, is able to be around again. Rev. Torbet is holding protracted meetings at Johnson's Corners. Miss Elsie Bhler, who has been living at Wm. Taylor's for three years, has returned to her home in Clinton.. The scarcity of houses in town is the talk of every one. So many people coming here and no place to live. Houses that are large enough for two families are being rapidly filled. What It posts Must be carefully considered by the great majority of people, in buying even necessities of life." Hood's Sarsauarilla commends itself with special force to the great middle classes, because itcom-bines positive economy with great medicinal power. It is the only -medicine of which can truly he said "100 Doses One Dollar," and a bottle taken according to directions will average to last a mouth. .."-; ; 78 ; t; The Midnight Terror. Mothers now what it is; and strong men fear to listen to the ominous, brazen cough or . bark, which tells that croup has attacked the little one. What you do must be done quicklyyes, at once. Dr. Hand's Cough and" Croup Mixture is the safest, surest' and best remedy to have in the house. Rev. D. E. Richards, castor First Baptist Church, Mansfield Yalley, Allegheny county, Pa., writes thus: "Kindly send me a bottle of Colic Cure and Cough and Croup Mixture. Since we lived east and became acquainted with your medicine for babies, we cannot think ot using anything else for our babies. Probably, you will remember that 1 have sent twice before for Colic Cure and Cough ana uroup Mixture emce we are here. For sale by Lamparter & Pf eiff er and J as. H. Case. ' , - 85 MIIRTDART REPORTS SUBMITTED BY HEALTH OFFICER A. A. KOHLEE. They Cover the Months of January and February Board of Health Meeting Last 'iJ: .: V .Evening. Several regular attending members of the Board of health met last evening and succeeded with difficulty in getting a business quorum together. Owing to the small attendance, however, not much business was brought up and several matters of unusual importance were laid over. Members present Mayor W. H. Miller, Dr. C. L. Mander-bach and Messrs. Wiese and Sharp. Besides a fewreports f ronVeornmittees and the monthly reports of the health officer for January and February, the reading and allowing of a few claims was the extent of the business. In accordance with a report from the Finance Committee the following claims were allowed: W. W. Richardson $1; I. Imfield 50 cents; Gust Kluge $3. The following claims were read by the clerk and referred to the Finance Committee: William McCourt $8.50; Werner Printing and Lithgraphing Co. $12.50; A. Hubler $1; D. F. Rousch $1; J . T. Adkins f 5.75. Mayor W. H. Miller reported that he had brought the matter of repairing West Exchange street between Main street and the canal bridge as instructed and that the matter had been properly referred. In the matter of complaints against transporting gun powder and other explosives through the city in large quantities,; the mayor reported that an ordinance had been drawn up by the city solicitor according to the wishes of the Board and was voted down by the City Council. Upon motion of Mr. Sharp the matter was dropped. Health Officer, Dr. A. A. Kohler's mortuary1 report of the city for the month ending January 31, was as follows : During the month 58 burial permits were issued, 46 being for the burial of bodies of persons who were residents of the city at the time of their death and 12 Were for bodies of non-residents. Sixteen cases of contagious diseases were reported, nine of diphtheria, six of scarlet fever and one of measles. Four cases of diphtheria were in the First Ward, two in the Second and three in the Fourth; two cases of scarlet fever were in thegFiret Ward, one in the Second, two in flhe Third and one in the Fifth; one case of measles was in the Fourth Ward. Two deaths oc- j currad in the city from contagious diseases, both from diphtheria. One of these was in the First Ward and one in the Fourth. The causes of deaths and the diseases from which the decedents died may be classified as follows: Zymotic membraneous croup 1, diphtheria 11, indigestion 1, erysipelas 1, hemorrhage 1, intermittent fever 1; constitutional-consumption 5, cancer of uterus 1, cancer of "spleen 1, cancer of liver 1, rheumatism 1; local, convulsions 3, catarrh of stomach i, apoDlexy 5, heart disease 3, pneumonia 5, capillary bronchitis 2, meningitis 3, cerebro spinal paralysis 1, nephitis 1, strangulated hernia 1, heart failure 1, cirrhosis of liver 1, heart failure following confinement 1, Bright's disease 1, developmental premature birth 3, old age 11, still born 11, general debility 1, inanition 1, violence killed on raiiroad 1, strangulation 1. The deaths occurred in the several wards as follows: First ward 6, second ward 8, third ward 9, fourth ward 10, fifth ward 9, sixth ward 4. Of the decedents 20 were married, 32 single, 4 were widows and 2 were widowers. Fifty seven were whites and one was colored; 27 were males and 31 were females. The interments were made in the following named cemeteries: Glendalo 23; Glendale vault 1; Mt. Peace 10; St. Vincent De Paul 3; Mt. Hope 1; East Akron 7; St. Bernard 4; Northampton 1; Brecksville 2; Le Roy 1; Peninsula 1; Jamestown, N, Y." 1; Ponieroy 1; Rochester, Pa., 1; Tallmadge 1. The nationalities, or native states of the decedents, were as follows: Ohio 36; Pennsylvania 8; New York 2: Massachusetts 1; Scotland 2; Germany 5; England 1; Ireland 2; Switzerland !. Eight more deaths reported than in the corresponding month of last year. The accumulated age of the decedents was 1,573 years and a fraction; the average age was 27 years and a fraction. The number of decedents who died under one year of age was 15; oyer one year and under five years of age 4. Vrhe youngest was three days and the oldest was 83 years. The health officer also submitted the following report for February. Daring that month 37 burial permits were issued, 20 being for the burial of bodies who were residents out of the city at the time of their death and eight were for the bodies of non residents. Only two cases of contagious diseases were reported during' that month, one of diphtheria and one of -scarlet fever. The case of diphtheria was in the Fourth Ward and that of scarlet fever in tbe Second Ward. No deaths occurred in the city from contagious diseases. The causes of the deaths and diseases from which the decedents died may be classified as folH&ws: Zymotic puerperal seplecaemia 1, puerperal fever 1, typho malarial 1, intermittent fever 1, dysentery 1; constitutional consumption 1, cancer 1; local pneumonia 4, typho pneumonia 3, cirrhosis of liver 1, congestion of brain 1, heart disease 2, capillary bronchitis 2, Bright's disease 1, apoplexy 2, lung trouble 1, conges tion of bowels 1; developmental premature birth 2, still born 2, old age 4; violence accidental drowning 2, accidentally Killed by wagon 1, accidental burning 1. The several deaths were distributed in the several wards as follows: Second Ward, 4; Third Ward ,7; Fourth Ward, 9; Fifth Ward, 7; Sixlh Ward, 2; outside of city, 8. The social relations of the deceased were as follows: married, 15; single, 16; widows, 4; widowers, 2. Nineteen were males and 18 were lemales; 35 were White and 2 were colored. : Interments were made in the following named cemeteries: Glendale 17, Glendaie vault 1, Mt. Peace 4, St. Bernard 5, St. Vincent De Paul 1, Mt. Hoy e 2, East Akron 4, Peninsula 1, Rome 1, Greentown 1. The states or nationalties represented by the decedents were Ohio 10, Massachusetts 1, New York 3, Connecticut 2, Vermont 1, Germany 10, England 2, Ireland 1, Scotland 1. The death rate as compared with the corresponding month of last year is 37 during February '91, and 50 during Fepruary '90. The accumulated age of the" decedents was 1,452J years, and the average age was 39 years and a fraction. Two of the decedents (excluding premature and still births) were under one year old and one was between the ages of one and five years. The oldest was 86 years of age, and the youngest was three days old. ' . j . G ODBLESS j -NJ I I HOME . I I Don't ask me to mend it Take at back and get a 5." FREE- Get from your dealer free, the Book. It has handsome pictures and valuable information about horses. Two or three dollars for a sa Horso Blanket will make your horse worth more end eat less to keep warm. Ask for 5A Five Mile 5A Boss Stable 5A Electric 5A Extra Test 30 other styles at prices to suit everybody. If you can't get them from our swueT) write us. ARE THE STOOfsS'GEST. NONt GENUINE WITHOUT THE SA LASCL Hanuf'd by Wm. atbks ti Sons. Pbllada., wuo saake tlie tamoua HpraaJBraad Baker Blanket PATENTS ! daveats and Trade Marksobtalnecl and all Patent bUHiness conducted for MODERATE FEES. 00 UK OFFICE IS OPPOSITE IT. S. PATENT OFFICE. We have no sub-agencies, all business Hi rect, hence can transact patent business in les time and at LESS COSTtlian those remote from Washington. Send model, drawing, or photo, with description. We advise if patentable or not, free of charge. Our fee not due till patent is secured. A book, "How to Obtain Patents," with references to actual clients in your State.couuty, or town, sent free. Address sat C. A. SNOW & CO., Opposite Patent Office. Washington.D. C. GOLD liBDA'L, PARIS, 1878. W. Baker & Co.'s akfasi Cocoa from wMch the excess of oil has been removed, is Absolutely Pure and it is Soluble. No Chemicals are used in its preparation. It has more than three times the strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far more economical, costing less than one cent a cup. It is delicious, nourishing, strengthening, easily digested, and admirably adapted for invalids as well as for persons in health. Sold by Grocers everywhere. W. BAKER & 00., Dorchester, Mass. wsllO ols:'e Cottoa. Hoot COMPOUND Composed of Cotton Root, Tansy ami Pennyroyal- a reoent discovery by au Id ubvsician. u mwemimy uscu monthly Safe. Effectual. Price $1, by mail. sealed. Ladies, ask vour druarist for Cook's Cotton Root Compound and take no tsuoatituto, or inclose 3 stamps for sealed particulars. Address POND LILY COM r ANY, No. 8 Flitter Block, 131 Woodward aye., Detroit, Mk.hu SOLD BY S.E. Allen, 198 S. Howard St., Akron, O &.L. Coager, Pres. Geo. E. Dana.V. Pres. Geo. Barnes, Chairm'n. C. E. Sheldon,Treu W. W. Cox, Asst. Treas. Jas. Barnes, Sec m Man & Bams Mi conmans MOWEK KN1TE),, H en per Sickle, vcS'im., aar4, rlaic, priufr M.oyu. Compltta Cuttinji AwaMTBVMM, Cutlery ate. AKRON, - - OHIO. Works at Atrron, Ohio, Canton, Ohio, 8jM case, H. Y., St. Catherines, Oat. AMLUSEM &1NT8. Cures Coldt, Coughs, Sore Throat, Croup, Influenza, Whooping Cough, Bronchitis .nd Asthma. A ctrtsia are for Consumption in first .taaen, and a Bur. relief la advanced stage. oe t once Too will aee the excellent effect after taking the first dose. Seid by dealer, erery where. i.arg. betOc, 60 BeuU and 11.00. twth siar MANHOOD RESTORED, "SASAT1YO," UK. Wonderful Spanish Heraedy, is sold with a Written Guarantee to cure all Nervous OigeaaeB.such ae ilfli, Memory, Lata W of Brain Power.Head- acne, w a it el ul new, in. Lom jtsoDOoa, inciv- PlioUunauneil from Life. oubucss. Lassitude. all drnin and lots of power of the Generative Or gans, in either sex, caused by over-exertion, youthful indiscretions, or the excessive use of tobacco, opium, or stimulants, which ultimately lead to Infirmity, Consumption and Insanity. Put up iu convenient form to carry in the vest pocket. Price $1 a package, or 6 for $5. Wltb every $5 order we give Htcritten, guarantee to cure or refund the money. Sent by mail to any address. Circular free. Mention thi paper. Address MADRID CHEMICAL CO. Branch OMce for TJ. 8. A 417 JOeaiborn Street. CHICAGO, ILL. VoftSALrllS AKP.05T, OHIO. BY A. Warner, 208 East Market Street. Before & After Ui S notogiaptied from lit .PSSX3' National Loan & InYestment Go. OF DETROIT, MICHIGAN. Authorized Capital BtOolc 920.000.00 Deposited Monthly will realize $1,000 In 78 months. Large and smaller amounts In proportion. Borrowers can secure Loans without delay. All slock absolutely uon-forfettable. Absolute security offered to all Investors. Officers of Akron Branch : Henry Perkins, President, Chas. W. Seinerling. 1st Vice President. N. W. Stelner. 2nd Vice President, H. J. ShretHer, Secretary, A. M. Cole, Treasurer, K. W. Sadler, Attorney. Endorsed by some of the leading bankers of the United States. 135 bankers are stockholders in the Michigan and Ohio. For full particulars of this company's business call on 43 H. J. SHREFFLER. ealtli is Wealth ! o o tr LU a. ... a ttiSS hi Dr. E. K. West's Nerve auji Bais Trkatmbkt, a guaranteed speoiflo ftr Hysteria, Dizziness, Convulsions. Fits, Nervous Neuralgia, Headaehe, Nervous Prostration saused by the use of aloohol or tobacco, Wakefulness, Mental Depression Soften ins of the Brain, resulting la insanity and leading to misery, deeajf and ieaifc, i'remature Old Age, barrenness, Loss of Power in either sex, Involuntary Losfs aiul hpermatoiVbuie caused by over-exertion of the brain, self-abuse or over-indulgence- Each box oontalns one month's treatment. i . u a box, or six boxes lor $6.00, sent by mail prepaid o ceijpt of price. WW t.I IKA IVTKI MX BOXES To cure auy case. With ettob order reoo'va4 by tsa for elx bojtoM. accompanied wUh tsAO, we willeend the purohaaer our written gusjtv uitK 1c juaftjud tue uioucy li MM troaunast 1X9 not Mrt cure. Guarantee iasFiieai ouiv by &. . Alien, dxnaiat, vole agent, post of Asks bwttiUeg, IV H. "ovriutl utreat vara) PERFECTION FOR THOSt WHO WRITE RAPIDLY. Impossible to muke them stick in the paper, spurt, or blot. Write verv smooth and even. Bamplen sent FREE on receipt of return postage, 3 cts. Ask for P. P- P. Pent. ..' L perry a eo..:r For sale at this Office. TAPLIN, RICE fila Jianufacture a cenera! assortment COOKING & U KATl ( iNseaJ' JL " w "jf jjjSj Especially adapted to this market, and liave recently added tov their tine ol Btoves. so well and favorably known, several very desirable patterns. Hollow Wave & Tinners' Supplies Kepi In Stock. Also make to order st?:h:A.:m: ejstoiktes Caw and Orist Mill Machinery, Kb ears, Punches, Clay Mills, Sewer Pipe Presses, and ail kinds of Machinery for Potters' Use, Coal Bank Machinery, Bridge and Building Castings, and every description of Iron and Brass Casting and Wrought iron Work, a full stock of IRON PIPE AND FITTINOS Kept on hand. They aro also manufacturers of Mason's Patent Friction Clueta and Pmim And Special Agents for lOflSON'S PATENT GOVERNOR" AND O0WLE3' STEAM PUMP. tar Prompt and careful attention given to KEPA1HS of all' kinds. ACADEMY OF MUSIC SUNDAY NIGHT, MARCH 8. First Appearance in Akron Ot the Indescribable Phenomenon. . . am EVA FAY la a Religious Illustrated Lcoture on SPIKITUAL1SM Manifestations ot Spirit Power In the Full Gas Light ou tbe Open SStaae. Miss Fay has just returned from an extend, ed tour, having given her seanoes in every country tbrougbout tbe civilized world. Her experiments before the scientific societies In Europe have been tbe wonder of the thiDklntc people. v MATERIALIZATION TABLES WILL FLOAT IN MID-AIR -THE SPIRIT CARFBIfr TER THE SPIRIT HAND C9M MCNICATIONS FOR PERSONS IN THE AUDIENCE, 40. Doorg open st 7, Commenoa at 8 Bear ALL INVITED. ACADEMY OF MUSIC W. . RQ1LN30N ,i a 'r 1 1 is s-, IVItAjr. io. JK. SUCCESS. MATTES Y1CKEKS In her new play called "EDELWEISS!" comedy romance depleting an evening in PICTURESQUE SWITZERLAND As Interpreted by a Company of Comedians. Scenery true to nature from ortglsaj dc signs. Costumes original imported. Charming Duets, Xiios. Quartettes, Iiimbrrger vs. Cheek, That's Funny, Isn't It. Duel of the eludes, You will laugh at and be pleased wltb this (new) play. EVERYBODY SAYS SO. PRIOHS Jk3 USUAL. -GO TO- Superior Coal Office FOR ISottom Prices SUPERIOR, COTTAGEGROYE, AND HAH) COAL. Office. Cor. Main anil Center Streets Telephone 422. KsTAsuiasD lssi 1 mp-. J. TL. WILLIAMS, ircl tvl HarMnlil. SJsjBkt Map' Work a Sprrtslty. MT Am sJraajrr. aja fcHosns Mrix. C. M. GINTHER, Opposite Paige Broo. Co., THE LEADING PLUMBER. Before letting your contraots for Plumbing, Gas Fitting, Water Connection j Steam or Hot Water fieatlni ADDiritu, OUT MY FBICU Specifications Purnislied! Chandeliers md Globes 1 Sanitary Speoialtie I BRASS AND IRON GOODS, FOB STB AM , GAS AM WATER. TELEPHONE 454 a. i z FITZGERALD'S Denial Parlors or. MatketA Howard Sis., over Bail's store, Akron, -j. A good set of Teeth tor , Best set ot Teeth for Teeth filled wltb ueld Teeth fi led with silver Teeth filled with amalgam.... Teetb cleaned Teeth extracted Air administered .,......6 01 18 00 .41 00 and up 60o DR. I E. FITZGERALD, 'iraduata, 49-Ten years' experience. 807 GAflOW POMP 0. Clamp ol - ; ,. , i ijptjnca. WJy-sXBtts). H, SMC stifji tvtl iron Fni st oaaty- 826 W. Marxist Htkksjt AJK311M. O Telephone Na 480.
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