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THE DAILY DEMOCRAT
Edw. S. Harjer Fred W. Gayer
Editors and Managers.
Ed H. Be La Coubt, Mgr. Advertlilng Sept
THE AKRON DEMOCRAT COMPANY
Democrat Block, Nos. 1S3 and 137 Main st.
LONG D1STASGK PHONE 190.
0FFI0EB8 AMD DIREOTOKS.
..J-ijES V. Welsh
Edw. S. Haetkr,
i3;EED W. GATEB
.A. T. Paige
.William T. Sawtek
Ed. H. Dk La Coubt.
Altered at the Postofflce at Akron, Ohio, as
Second-Class Moll Matter.
Delivered Every Evening by Carrier Boy
5 CENTS A WEEK
By Mall $2.50 - - - $125 lor Six Months
Official Paper of the City of
TO TELEPHONE THE DEMOCRAT CALL
THTJBSDAY, JUIS'E 1
Ok course the Republican conven
tion at Columbus will denounce the
trusts, that will be an easy thing to
do, buthowwill it justify the Admin
istration's policy of gross favoritism
to the trusts? The people no longer
expect relief from trusts through the
party whose elected officials, from
president down, persist in truckling
to the interests of the trusts.
Is uncle Mark losing his grip?
A year ago no politician dared dis
pute his right to control the Republi
can State convention, butnow nearly
every bther county in the state pro
duces a boss to contest his mastery.
It makes little difference to the peo
ple, however, which faction wins out
in the fight at Columbus. The out
come in any event means boss rule
for tlfe Republicans of Ohio.
The Columbus newspaper men
have given Akron's J. Park Alexan
der the title of "Colonel." Accord
ing to one of the capital correspon
dents: "Col. Alexander has hosts
of friends and acquaintances and
unless unseen complications arise
after the governship is out of the way
he might stand a pretty good chance
for the Lieutenant Governorship.
He has made a canvass of every
county in the state."
The anti-Cox delegation from
Hamilton county has stretched a
banner across the front of a building
opposite the State House on which
appears the following solemn warn
ing in letters that can be read five
squares away: "Nominate Geo. B.
Cox's candidate for Governor and
lose Hamilton county. Lose Hamil
ton countv lose the state." In spite
of protests such as this, the Hamilton
county boss is in a position to nomi
nate the man of his choice.
The harmony that pervades the
gathering of Republican clans at Co
lumbus is intense. "When Senator
Hanna and Col. Dick alighted from
their carriage at the Neil house yes
terday, Bushnell men greeted Hanna
with thecry: "There he is. Keep
your hands on your pocketbooks.''
Everybody laughed. And later on
the Governor administered apersonal
snub to Hanna by declining to shalce
hands. Not less than half a dozen
factious are contending for the con
trol of the convention and each is
willing to resort to most any expe
dient to win. All this denotes har
mony. "To simply go on denouncing
trusts is an insult to the intelligence
of the American people," said ex
Governor John P. Altgeld at the
League of Ohio Valley Bimetallic
clubs in session atLouisville, yester
day. "The trusts have come to stay,
and therefore, it is the mission and the
duty of Democrats to secure the
benefit of the monopoly for the pub
lic, for the people municipal and
government ownership of all monop
oly which it is practicable for a
government as yet to control." The
trusts are merely giving- the people
an object lesson in the economy and
advantage of operating public
monopolies for themselves. The
Democratic party will be the medium
through tfhich the people will assert
and obtain their right to have public
ownership and . operation of the
monopolies mentioned by Mr. Alt
geld. CHURCH DEPLORES TRUST ORGANIZA
TION. The General Synod of the Reformed
church, in session at Tiffin Wednes
day, made the following vigorous
plank a part of its resolutions:
"The danger to be apprehended
from certain agencies which are slow
ly but surely revolutionizing the en
tire social fabric, the absoqition of
the wealth of the country in the hands
of the few, the steady enlargement of
the poorer classes of people and the
gradual diminution of a prosperous
and happy middle class, the hope of
every thriving state, the rapid in
crease and intensification of all those
social and industrial agencies which
tend to make human life a burden of
despair to the many, and a material
paradise to the few all theso tilings
cannot but exert a baleful influence
upon and prove a constant hindrance
to the progress of the kingdom of
Christ upon Earth."
Such warnings, coming as llioy do
from so worthy and conservative a
source, will do much toward arous
ing the. "prosperous and happy mid
dle class" to a realization of
Cure all liver Ills, bilious
ness, headache, sour stom
ach, indigestion, constipa
tion- They acUtasilv, with
out pain or cx'pe- SoldbyalldnigglsU.
The only Fills to take with Hood's Sarraparllla.
the threatened danger while there
is yet time to avert it.' The
growing tendency of the church
to strike at the evils which
the welfare of the masses
people is a hopeful sign
Have Selected a Date
For Their Picnic.
Chairman Appointed For the Various
The Akron Grocers' association de
cided Wednesday night to hold its
annual picnic on Wednesday, July 12.
A motion was carried giving the
picnic committee authority to
select the place. This com
mittee is composed of M. Klink,
Frank W. Rockwell, Henry Schaef
fer, H. A.Benner and O. S. Ely, who
are to report next Wednesday even
The reason the place was not de
cided upon last night was because a
number of new offers, better than
the ones already in hand, were re
ceived. The chairmen uf the various com
mittees were appointed as folloAVs:
Arrangements, Geo. Haas; finance,
J. T. Diehm; amusements, David
Logan; advertising and printing, P.
P. Cherry; decorations, John Rus
sell; railroads, P. P. Cherry; coffee,
John Kempel; . lemonade, Win. Sol
lenberger; reception, Geo. Guth; in
vitation, Benj. Houghton; music,
James Wilson, entertainment, O. S.
Merchants at Barberton and Wads
worth will close their stores on the
picnic day. An effort will be made
to get Cuyahoga Falls, Kent and
Ravenna to do likewise.
The grocers of Canton and Cleve
land will attend in a body. Toledo
grocers and butchers will also make
the day a holiday and attend.
The Grocers' Association has es
tablished a central office at 188 South
Howard st. The work hereafter will
be centralize!. A telphoue will be
placed in the office.
All possible energy will be used
to make this year's picnic the big
gest in the history of the association.
A helping word is like a switch on
a railroad track but one inch be
tween a wreck and prosperity. To
better appreciate this advise Fome
one who is troubled with rheumatism
to use Chamberlain's Pain Balm.
This remedy is famous for its cures
of rheumatism. For sale by alllrug
gists. AH About It.
"There's one thing about the north
pole," asserted the returned explorer
The crowd leaned eagerly forward to
learn the result of his investigations.
"Yes," repeated the returned explor
er, lighting his cigar with great de
liberation. "Er what did we understand" it
was the man with the inquisitive nose
who spoke "you to Eay it is. pro
fessor?" The returned explorer threw away
"It is the ice," he explained kindly.
She was a very little girl, but not so
Bmall that she did not recognize swear
ing as something very wrong or that if
otler people used bad langnage it was
her place to close her ears to it. She
was on the street with her mother, and
is they passed a group 8f men talking
in loud tones the passersby heard the
small girl exclaim in shocked tones,
"Oh, isn't that awful!" And then, as
if suddenly remembering, "Bat I'm not
listening." New York Times.
A Little Sermon.
To be honest; to be kind; to earn a
little and spend a little leys; to make,
upon the whole, a family happier foi
his presence; to renounce, when that
thall be necessary, and not be imbitter
ed; to keep a few friends, but these
without capitulation ; above all, on the
Eame grim condition, to keep friends
with himself here is a task for all that
a man has of fortitude and delicacy.
Robert Louis Stevenson.
There is a f
Class of People f
g Y7ko are injured by tho use of cof- 3
E fee. Recently tuero lias Leen placed 3
The most delicate stomach" re
ceives it without distress, nnd but
few can tell it from coffee
It does not cost over j us much.
Children may drink it with great ben
tt. 13 cents and 25 cents per pack
age. Try it. Ask f or GEAIN-O.
Insist that yonrKrocergives you OFAIN-O
Accept no Imitation.
in all tho grocery ttore3 a new pre- 3
S paraiion called CIJAlN-O, made of 3
pure grains, that takes tho place of 3
Are Fed to the Cattle
Results In an Epidemic
, May 20.
The "heated term" is drawing near.
The annual season of epidemics is at
hand. I allude more particularly to
complaints peculiar to children, es
pecially to infants. The prevalence
and fatalty of cholera infantum and
kindred diseases of children have so
accustomed our people to it that we
regard it, as we regard interest-bearing
bonds, a necessary evil. I do not
say that every parent has it in their
power to protect their little ones
from the common enemy. But I do
say that the annual loss can be
greatly lessened by giving more at
tention to what we eat and drink. I
am not speakingof coffee made of clay
and chicory, of the hundreds of the
necessaries of life, which our former
State Food Commissioner NcNeal,
declared, to be largely adulterated
and injurious to health. I wish to
speak of an article of diet which is
placed on the bill of fare of the little
one more frequently than any other,
that is milk. I know a little bit
about milk. I sold it on the streets
of Akron for ten years. I "run" a
dairy fourteen years. I understand
a few "tricks of the trade." I was
one of the very few who fed our
cows honest food grown on the farm,
re-enforced by honest mill feed (that
was before millers doped their mill
feed), and I was one who had to quit
the business because I would not
feed brewery malt at two
dollars a load. This "Malt"
produces a thin, watery, insipid,
blue, creamlessmilk. Why shouldn't
it? It was barley once, but it has
been ground, steamed, bleached,
washed and squeezed until every
particle of good has been extracted
and tranformed into lager beer. Then
the offal is shoveled out of a window
where a crowd of milkmen are impa
tiently waiting. A two-hprse wagon
load for two dollars. A dairyman
with from 12 to 20 cows will feed from
three to four loads a week. He hauls
it only as fast as he feeds it, for in
hot weather (epidemic weather) it
will not keep but a few hours with
out getting wormy. I have seen
heaps of it literally ' swarming
with maggots. A shovel full will
run away in a few minutes.
It is a "reptile" about three-eighths
of an inch in length, nearly white,
and so full of beer that when pricked
with a pin it will instantly collapse.
When in its own room it is quite
difficult to see. This malt stuff
shoveled into the manger and
sprinkled with bran is eaten with a
relish, after the cowhasbeen starved
to it, but not before. Dairymeji who
expect to climb the golden stairs
without stubbing a toe, have got rich
feeding this stuff. And they will
continue feeding it if not prohibited
by law. Many people demand this
milk because it is cheap, re
gardless of epidemics. But
those who do not want it should
have some safeguard, some as
surance that they were giving their
little ones, or themselves good milk.
This can be done by compelling
milkmen to label their milk, that is,
state under oath with penalty attach
ed, whether they feed "malt" or not,
print this statement on cards and
post in their wagons. The same
principle is employed in pro
tecting our people in the use of
"oleo" butter. Let those have it
who want it, but let us know what it
is before we buy. We can then take
our choice. Yours etc.,
I. B. Hismak.
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup cures over
night the most stubborn cold as well
as all its complications tickling in
the throat, husky voice and violent
coughing. It is the most wonderful
medicine science has produced.
Akron Company Has a Good. Well
The Akron Oil company operating
in Lima opened a new well Thurs
day. It is 1320 feet deep and produces 35
barrels of rich oil a day.
BLOWN OVER During the storm
Thursday forenoon the cupola on the
A., B. & C. powcr house was blown
down and a portion of the roof blown
off the car barn. Both buildiugsare
located at Cuyahoga Falls.
No More Rheumatism.
For cars my wife sulTered from rheuma
tism. .She tried many remedies but got 1 1 1 tie
bencllt, mid wclindnhout given lip nil hope
of relief when wo lic.ud of Celery ICIng.nnd
my wifo began using II. Tills ("rent medicine
has, apparently, drlen nil the poison out of
her Myslcm, and lias certainly lehyised her
from nllfo of pain. (1. 1". dishing, Norlli Ab
ington,MnKS. Celery King for the Nerves, Stomach, Liver
iiyl Kidneys Is Hold In 2.V- nnd 50e. packages
by druggists and dealers ?
Pain Conquered; Health Re
stored by Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound.
LETTER TO MRS. rINEHAM SO. 91,649
"I feel it my duty to write and tlfank
you for what your Vegetable Com
pound has done for me. It is the only
medicine I have found that has done
me any good. Before taking your medi
cine, I was all run down, tired all the
time, no appetite, pains in my back and
bearing down pains nnd a great suf
ferer during menstruation. After tak
ing ttt o bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound I felt like a new
woman. lam now on my fourth bottle
and all my pains have left me. I feel
better than I have felt for three years
and would recommend your Compound
to every suffering woman. I hope this
letter will help others to find a cure
for their troubles." Mns. Delia.
Eemiceeb, Rexsseeaer, Ixd.
The serious ills of women develop
from neglect of early symptoms. Every
pain 'and ache has a cause, and the
warning they give should not be disre
garded. Mrs. Pinkham understands these
troubles better than any local phy
sician and will give every woman free
advice who is puzzled about her
health. Mrs. Pinkham's address is
Lynn, Mass. Don't put off writing until
health is completely broken down.
Write at the first indication of trouble.
Akron Officers Receive Instructions
From New York.
Chief of Police H. H. Harrison has
received a circular from New York
police headquarters instructing him
to be on the lookout for Carrie Jones
who is alleged to have abducted
Marion Clark, a baby 20 months old.
Captain McClusky, of the New
York police department, is of the
opinion mat tlie abduction was in
spired by a newspaper tipster, who
who after the kidnaping occurred
sold the story exclusively for a big
Cure that ingrown too nail by using
"Dr. Marvel's Ingrown Toe Nail
Remedy" price 25c. For sale by all
Won Three Games.
The St. Bernards played two games
with the St. Mary's Tuesday morn
ing and won both. One by a score
of 19 to 18 and the other by a score of
37 to 20. In the afternoon the St.
Bernards defeated the Crosbys, The
score was 19 to 13. Address H.
JJwisler, 402 Water st., for a game, if
players are under 14. years of age.
The St. Bernards have lost only one
game out of six played.
The Young; Akron Athletic club,
captained by D. Sumnerix, wish to
challenge any team in town under 12
years of ago. Line up as follows:
J. Gilhooly c; J. Gorman p; D.
Sumnerix ss; C. Considine lb; T.
Considine2b; G. Kelly 3b; A. Phul
If; D. Gorman rf ; G. Lye cf.. Ad
dress T. Considine, 120.". South High
st. or this paper. .
Crosby school No.. 9 won two
games from No. 11 yesterday, one by
a score of 22 to 15, the other resulted
11 to 7. The feature of the game was
the pitching by Butch Zwisler, No.
11 pitcher. Lowre, No. 9 pitcher,
was hit safely 23 times.
LEAGUE GAMES YESTERDAY.
At Philadelphia Philadelphia, 1 run, 7 hits
and 2 it ,ir, Chicago, 6 runs, 11 hits and 2 er
rors. Batteries Fraser and Douglas; Griffith
and Nichols. Umpires Enulie and McDonald.
At Baltimore Baltimore, 4 runs. 8 hits and
1 error. St. Louis. 3 runs, 12 hits and 2 ei
rors. Bittenes MoGmmty and Robinson;
Powell and O'Connor. Umpire.-, O'Day ana
McGarr. Attendance. 1,'joo.
At New York New York, 4 run, 13 h't9
and 4 errors Cincinnati, 5 runs, 13 hits and 1
error .Batteries Carrick and UradyrHawley
aiid Peitz. Umpires Gaffney and Andrews.
At Brooklyn Brooklyn, 7 runs, 9 hits and 2
errors: Louisville, 1 run, 5 hits and 3 errors.
Batteries Hushes and Grim; Dowling nnd
Kittredge. Umpires Lynch and Connelly.
Attendance. 2,5 K).
At Washington Washington, 1 run, 4 hits
and 1 error; Pittsburg, 5 runs, 10 hits and 1
error Batteries Rhmcs and Bonerman;
Weyhing and 3IcGmre. Umpires Swart
wood and Warner. Attendane, 2.000,
At 'Boston Boston, 1G runs, JS hits and 1 er
ror: Clevelenl. 10 runs, 10 hits and 5 errors.
Batteries Hickman, Lewis, Clark and Bergen;
Stivetts Hughey and Zimmer. Umpires
Burns and Smith. Attendance, 1.80J
Standing; of tlto Clubs.
W. L. Pc W. L. Pc
Brooklyn.. "8 11 .718 Baltimore .. 21 17 .555
Boston 24 13 .P43 Pittsburg.. 15 21 .411
St. Louis 24 14 .032 Now Yorlc.15 22 Mi
Chicago 24 15 .615 lx uisvillo .12 20 .31t
Phi'ii. -.21 10 .5"8 Wash'gton.12 27 .308
Cincinnati -JO 10 .530 Cleveland 8 20 .233
Games Scheduled Tor Toda3.
Pittsburg at Washington, Cleveland at Bos
ton, Louisville at Brooklyn, Cincinnati at
New York, Chicago at Philadelphia aud St.
Louis at Baltimore.
Interstate Le.iguo Gaines.
At Youngstown Yonngstown. 10 runs.
hits and u errors: .Now Castle, 5 runs,
and 1 i rror. Batteries Roach and
At Mansfield JLmsfleld, S runs, 7 hits nnd 3
errors Win cling, 8 runs, 8 hits and 2 errors.
Batten s Irwin and Belt: Dolan and Twine
hnm. Toledo Dayton game postponed, rain.
Toledo IS 11
Ft. Wavne...l7 14 .
Mansfield ..15 11
Pc W. L
Oil O. Rapids 15 14
.571 Now C.istlo,14 11
543 Diyton 10 17
.5J0 Wheeling.... ! 10
Games S heduled Jor Today.
Mansfield at Now Castle, Wheeling nt
Youngstonn, Toledo nt Grand Rapid nd
Dayton at Fort Wayne,
U. P. ASSEMBLY ENDED.
Ailjouiued to Meet In Chicago Next
Yuiir Action Against tlto
Philadelphia. June 1 Tho forty
first general assembly of tho United
Presbyterian church adjonmed to meet
in Chicago next jcar. The l.it day's
proceedings were full of discussion, at
times heated, and the position of die
church on a number of subjects of vital
imerefft was taken. The Frccdmen's
report was adopted. It t.ivored em
ploy iug colored teachers and in organ
izing colored congregations iu.tlie south,
and recommending that the territory
bo vtld&d under the dine ion of the
syno.l ot New York.
The committee on reform submitted a
resolution, which was adopted after a
heated debate, designating Nov. 4 as a
Sunday upon which ministers through
out the church should preach on tem
perance. A memorial presented by Judge J. M.
ilcCulloush ot Iowa to President Slc
Kinley, opposing the rautecu, was
adopted alter a vigorous discussion.
A memorial was adopted asking the
uation.il house of representatives to re
fuse to siat Representative-elect Rob
erts of Utah ou the ground that he is a
The following appropriations were
made: Foreign missions, S11S.000; homo
missions, 502,501; freedmeu's missions,
30,000; church extension, ioo.OOO? edu
cation, $25,000; ministerial relief, $S,
000; general assembly. $3,500.
The proposal to have rotations iu the
elderships was voted down on the rec
ommendation of the committee on bills
The assembly decided to grant 50 fcr
the expenses o"f each delegate coming
from the far western presbyteries.
REFORMED SYNOD ADJOURNED.
Sumlaj Newspapers and Certain Diver
sion Were Condemned.
Tifeis. O., June 1. The general
synod of the Reformed church closed
its business. Sunday newspapers, ball
games, concerts, theaters, saloons, etc.,
were denounced. The new Sunday
school hymnal was adopted. An
amendment creating a court of appeals
was laid on the table indefinitely. Tho
committeo on state of church reported
among other tilings as follows:
"Tho danger to bo apprehended from
certain agencies which are slowly but
surely levolutionizing the entire social
fabric by the absorption of the wealth
of the country iu the bauds of the few,
tho steady enlargement of tho poor
classes of people and the gradual di
minution ot a prosperous and happy
middle class, the- hope of every thriv
ing state, tho rapid increase and inten
sification of all these social and indus
trial ageucies which teud to make
human hfe a burden of despair to the
many and a material paradise to the
few all these things cannot but exert
a baneful influence upon and prove a
constant hindrance to the progress of
the kingdom of Christ upou earth."
American scheme ltecommended.
London", June 1. According to the
correspondent of The Daily News the
ai nitration committee of the peace con
fereuce has unanimously recommended
the American scheme of an interna
tional arbitration tribunal to tho con
ference. Patterson's .Sudden Death.
.New Yoke, June 1. Jacob M. Pat
tersojf , president of the state board of
quaiantme commissioners, was found
dead at his home in Fordham. The
cause of his death is at present un
kuown. Mr. Patterson delivered a Me
morial day oration at the Lutheran
cemetery and appeared perfectly well.
Great family news
Naptha soap saves half the
work of 'washing, and washes
Your grocer returns your
money if you don't think so :
Feis & Co, makers, Philadelphia.
A List of Wounded.
Washington', June 1. General Otis
sent tne following list of casualties:
Wounded Fourth cavalry, May 2,
Company E, Private James Thorsou,
leg, slight; Seventeenth iufautry, 17th,
A, Private Homer A. Hall, eye. slight;
Twenty-second infantry, 17th, C, Priv
ate Charles L. Dicdeded, breast, slight;
Fifty-hrst Iowa, 27th, M, Private Jas.
J. Markey, leg, moderate; Third infan
try, C, Private Charles Gamble, head,
severe; Stanley Anderson, thigh, se
vere; Fourth infantry, 27thj A, Private
Excelsior H. Wiedberg, arm, slight.
NONE SO POPULAR.
It is Daily Gaining; Favor in Akron.
Results Reported From People Who Have
Given a Fair Trial to the Remedy.
Morrow's Kid-ne-oids, the scientific
kidney remedy and backache cure, is
daily gaining favor in Akron. No
medicine has ever been sold iu this
city for kidney ailments, backache,
nervousness, sleeplessness and gen
eral dobility that has gained such
popular favor as Morrow's Kid-ne-oids.
Mr. J. F. Bruot, 14!) North Summit
st., Akron, Ohio, says: "I have been
a filicted with kidney and liver trouble
for a number of years, also backache.
biliousness, had malaria in my sys
tem, and was subject to spells of diz
ziness, and wns greatly troubled with
constipation. I endeavored to get
relief by using kidney pills and cures,
but my endeavors were all in vain,
until 1 commenced to take Morrow's
Kid-ne-oids and Morrow's Liver lax,
and I felt better from tho start. lam
entirely relieved of backache, dizzy
spells and biliousness. Malaria is
leaving and I am greatly relieved of
and Morrow's Liver-lax cannot lib
recommended too highly."
Morrow's Kid-ne-oids aro not
pills, but Yellow Tablets and soil at
fifty cents n box. Morrow's Liver
lax arc small nd granules and sell
al i!r cents a box. Both can
bo procured at all. drug stores
and at John Lamparter fc Co.'s drug
Mailed ou receipt of price. Manu
factured by John Morrow & Co.,
Chomihts, Springfield, Ohio.
WANTKD Cnso of bad honlth thrt
R-I-P-A-N-B will not benefit. Bond 5
cents to ltlpans Chemical Co., Now York
(or 10 samples nnd 1.OC0 testimonials,
BAPTISTS SELECTED DETROIT.
Decided to Hold Their Anniversaries
There Net Year.
Sax Francisco, June 1. Tho second
session of the sixty-seventh auniversary
of tho American Baptist Home mission
Opened with a good attendance. Rev
O, A. Woody of Oregon delivered an in
tcresting address on "Pioneer Work
ers." in which tributes were paid to
many of the women who were iustru
strnmeutal in building up the Baptist
church ou this coast. Mission work in
several states was described.
"California as a Mission Field" wa"s
discussed bv Rev. Robert Whittaker of
Oakland and Rev. O. T. Douglass of
Passadena. Addresses on "Washington
as a Mission Field" were made by Rev.
W. Randall of Taconia and Rev. A. M.
Allyn of Spokane.
On motion of Dr. Jameson the next
place of meeting was fixed for Detroit,
in May, 1900. This being a concurrence
with the other localities tho place of
meeting for the anniversary was thns
A FRATERNAL DELEGATE WELCOMED
An Enthusiastic Scene In the General
York, Pa., Juno 1. An incident
which aroused much interest in the
general Lutheran synod was tho presen
tation of Rev. L. A. Fox, D. D., of Sa
lem, Va., the fraternal delegate from
the united synod of tho south. Dr. Fox's
reception was in the form of an ovation.
A committee ou readjustment of the
apportionment was appointed as fol
lows: Rev. Dr. Boustiu, Rev. Dr.
Clntz, Rev. Dr. Hufford, Arthur Kiug
and ,1 E. Ecart.
The report of the Lutheran board of
publication was read by Rev. H. O.
Haithcox, secretary of the board. These
institutions have been helped by this
board: Midland college, Carthage col
lege, Hartwick seminary and the West
ern Theological seminary. A special
.appeal was iiiade to help to pursue ag
gressive educational work west of Indi
ana, wheie most of the Lutherans arc
New panisli Minister Arrived.
Washington, June 1. Tho
Spanish minister, Duke d'Arcos,
Duchess d'Arcos arrived here.
Yellow l'c e
In New Oi leans.
June 1. Miss Grillo,
agdd 17 years, livin.
on Royal street,
died of yellow fever.
Murderer Died In Hospital.
New York, June 1. J. Ncale Plumb
wli5 shot aud killed Alexander Master,
ton on May 3, died at Bellevue hospital-
Mustered Out at Camp Meade.
Hakrisburg, June 1. Tne Fifth
United States volunteer infantry was
mustered out at Camp Meade.
Sensational Shooting; at Columbus.
Columbus, June 1. E. O. Ricketts, a
well known attorney, was shot by
David B. Adams, a real estate agent.
The shooting occurred in Gay street
and was witnessed by a crowd of shop
pers. Tlie bullet penetrated Ricketts'
abdomen, inflicting a wound which
probably may cause death. Ricketts
was accompanied by his wife aud sister-in-law
when shot. Adams surrendered
to the police.
THE BETHEL FLAG.
IIoiv "Bally" Ilnjcs Used It as an
Emblem of Piracy.
Two hetsof missionary initials divide
the Pacific ocean north and south.
Along about the line, in the Gilbert
and the Marshall islands and in the
Carolines, before the Spaniards took
charge, everything belongs to the A. B.
C. F. M., which is American, and
maintains the Morning Star as the
mission vessel. South of the line the
initials are L. M. S., and the fast
teamer yacht John Williams ia the
moral commerce destroyer of tho Lon
don Missionary society, which has en
tered into a friendly division of heathen
territory with the American board of
commissioners for foreign missions.
This is a true story of the Bethel flag
of the London missions, one of the best
known ensigns in the south seas, and
always trusted by even the wildest na
tives, who- have learned to recognize
the blue flag with the white palm
leaves and initials. The present John
Williams, the Eteamer, is the third ves
sel to bear the name of the martyred
pioneer of the gospel in those waters.
The first John Williams was a brig
which ended a long career of usefulness
by being wrecked on a reef at Niue, the
Savage island of the charts. After her
crew had landed all her cargo and
stores among the friendly natives the
vessel was put up at underwriters' sale
by the British consul at Apia, with the
stipulation that the name John Wil
liams should not be used if the wreck
For a small sum the wreck became
the property of William G. Hayep, an
American, who added a decided spice to
south sea life in the seventies, and who
has not escaped fame under his common
and well earned designation of "Bully
Hayes the Pirate." Being one of the
most accomplished of seamen, ho found
no great difficulty in hauling the wreck
to the reef and patching the holes in
her bottom. Changing her name to Le
nore, ho sailed her into Apia. The mis
sion authorities were shocked to see fly
ing at the fore their familiar flag.
L "Bully" Hayes refused to surrender it
He claimed it as part of his property,
since he had bought the wreck as she
stood, and this flag had been found
When the limited legal machinery of
the timo nnd place was set in operation
against him, he nailed the mission flag
to the mast and swore that it should
never be hauled down. It never was.
His first use" of the emblem of peace
was to ran up to one of the islands to
the northward. There tho people .flock
ed aboard as soon as thoy saw the fa
miliar vessel jvith the well known flag.
They staid aboard permanently, under
grated hatches, for "Bully" Hayes said
he was not responsible if they conld not
.read the brig's name. That was only
the first cargo of slaves which found its
way to the plantations, whero few
questions were then asked which might
interfere with the labor trade.
The missionary people wero frantic nt
this desecration of their flag. But bo
fore tho wind had worn it to rags the
Lenoro had made a-piratical ropntation
eadly out of keeping with the pions pro
fession displayed at its fore. Now York
"Brcdren," said the bicycle parson,
"guide youah spiritnnl'bikes in die yere
wo'ld bo dat you all won't scorch in do
ex" Baltimore Americas.
Large package of the World's best
cleanser for a nickel. Still greater econ
omy in 4 pound package. Made only by
THE N. K. FAIRBANK COAIPANY,
Chicago. St. Lonhi, New York, Boston. Phlladelohia
Lawn Mowers and
Hose, Plate Glass
Mixed .Paints & Lead.
Tools of all kinds.
No. 51 1 S. Main st.
Manufacturer of all kinds of brushes
Orders promptly attended to.
180 MILL STREFT. AKRON, O,
For Drugs, Prescriptions, Fancy
Articles ana Cigars come to the
New Drug Store
At Ho. 1123 S. Main St., Tel. 1372
ROSS BALYEAT, Proprietor
CUTTING SCHOOL REOPENED
Mrs. B. C. Gingell has reopened
her Cutting and Dressmaking School
and will teach one of the latest
systems. She is located at 408
Everett block, where she will be
pleased to see all former patrons.
"Johnny," said a teacher to a south
side grocery man's G-year-old, "a lie can
be acted as well as told. Now, if yonr
father would put .sand in his sugar and
sell it he would be acting a lie and do
ing very wrong."
"That's what mother told him," said
Johnny impetuously, "and he said he
didn't care. " Ohio State Journal
PlTTBnORG, JIay 31.
WHEAT No. 2 red. 6Sg70c
CORN No. 2 yellow shelled, CS;39c: high
mbced shelled, 37J4(&3Sc: No. 2 yellow ear,
OAT.-J No. Ihite,33!-(a3ic; No. 2 white,
32Ji(J3c: estra No. 3 white, 3232.1ic; reg
ular No. .!. M31' -c.
HAY No. 1 timothy. fll.2511.75: No. 2do,
9 50sllo0; No. 1 prairie hay. J95 010.00:
packmc hay. $8 (MSILOU. No. 1 clover, mixed,
10.0010 50. No. 1 clover, $9.50210 (JO; loose
from wagon. 12.50l.i 03.
POULTRY Live Large chickens, 8J90c
perpair; small, 7iKjS0e; ducks, 5060c per pair;
turkeys, lOlO'c per pound; geese, SI. 00
1.15 per pair. Dressed Chickens, 1315c per
pound; ducks, lJ&Ioc; turkeys, 14i15c: geese,
BUTTER-EIgin prints, 19c; extra cream
ery, lSJs'if I9c: Ohio fancy creamery, lo16c;
country roll, 1415c; low grade and cooking.
CHE1E Full cream, Ohio, new, 9Jai0c;
three-quarters. tyia.0iic; New York state, full
cream, new, lolU)c; Wisconsin, 13!i14e;
20-pound lirick, Swiss, 13l3c; limburger,
EGGS Strictly fresh Pennsylvania and
Ohio, in case3, 1415c.
PiTTSBnaa, May 31.
CATTLE Receipts today light; market
steady. Extra, 5 5O53.00: prime, $5.1o(r5.50;
gbod,5.25s5.4t): tidy, S4.lKXff5.15; fair, J4.40
4.80; common. i50dSI.25; heifers, ta2.Vg4.75:
oxei., UMsi 15: bulls and stags, $2.50(34.25;
common to good fat cows, $2.254 00; good
fresh cows. 45 00 55X0; fair, $25.O040.0O; bo
logna cow s, 10 02!.0J.
HOGS Receipts light: about 6 double decks ,
'market slow. We quote: Extra mediums,
taOO; best heavy hogs, $3.9i93; best Yorkers.
A85ffl3.90. good roughs. tA253:10; stags and
piggy sows J2.50S.J0X
SHEEP ANDLAMB3 Supply51oads; mar
ket blow.- We quote the follows prices:
Choice ethers, J4.5o.'a4 63; good wethers. $4.40
4.50: fair mixed, fl 00is4 2J; common. J2.50CS
3 50; choice lambs, $5 5tX5.65; common to good,
$3-50;a5.25, spring I nubs, $4 5j(tt8 50, veal calves,
J6 50(57.00. heavy and thin, $4 00ds5.00.
CiJvCINNATI, 3Iay 31.
HOGS Market active p t .153.S5.
CAlTLE-M-irketdull and lower at $3.00
SHEEP AND LAMBS-Market for sheen
steady at S2.754 50. Lambs Market steady
at $4.255 75. ,
New York. May 31.
. WHEAT Spot market easy; No. 2 red,
S8Jespot and to arrive f. o. b. afloat: No. 2
red, tsiJsc In elevator; No. 1 northern Duluth.
86fc f. o.b. afloat to arrive: No. 1 hard Duluth,
SBiict. o. b. afloat spot.
CORN Spot market quiet: No, 2, 40J4c
f. o. b. afloat to arrive and spot.
OATS Spot market quiet; No2, SlJ.'o; No.
2 white. 31c: track white, 33.I7c
CATTLE-Market slow .and lower. Com
mon to choice steers. $5.O05.5J; bulU, $3.0!)
4.55: cows, .254.U): xtra fat do, $4.40.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Market for sheep
ana yearlings slow; good to choice steady:
common not wanted: lambs active and steady.
Common to choice sheep, -$i.757.00; inferior
to choico j e.irhligs, $4.37' !.37'.: Iambs, $5 75
HOGS Market blow at UUX3LS0: choice
btate hogs, $4.25.
ities! What half
hidden dangers !
What a time for
At puberty nature
some attempt to
when nature-fails to assert itself, develop
ments result which injure the health and
impair the constitution of the maiden.
The timely use of Bradfield's. Female
Regulator, the standard remedy for all
Weaknesses and irregularities peculiar to
women, is what retarded nature needs in
all such cases. Sold by druggists for $i.
Books for women free.
THE BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO,
'V9S 131 'US UI03UI1 901
seoSba pneq 'ssusnoSuA
'SUBA SUIAOUI 'S3DUEP 'sJSujppaA
'srcjamij joj sanacoD ain J3qqiu
3niuiB3i rejanaa puc jsjsncjj tcoo
jajsnBJi 'sqona ! iiubJ:!
Office, Second floor, Palmer Block.
No. 168 S. Main st.
First stairway north of the I.O.O.F.
We carry the largest and most com
plete line of -foreign and domestic
brands of cigars at all prices to be
found in Akron; also a full line of
smoker's articles. Our goods are the
best to be found in the. market.
161 S. Howard St. Arcade Bid?. Tel. 768.
Machine & Pattern Works.
Castings of every description in iron and
brass for structural machine or mold work.
Machine and pattern work. Phone 551
Cor Exchange and Water Sts.
Fresh Every Day-Home Made-Extra
Fine Strictly Pure
Also fine line of fancy candies. Let us
furnish your baked goods
OIA,iSilV & OO.
Tel. -SIS- l22S.Malnst.
J. K. WILLIAMS '
General Machine Work of All Kinds
Clay "Working Machinery for
Stoneware a Specialty.
A BRICK YARD PLANT
With latest improvements
FOR SALE. Calf on or address
THE RITCHIE COAL CO.
110 West Market street
Growers of Wine
Catawba Pure, Catawba A, Port.
Sweet, Ives Seedling...
Always on hand. All orders rromptly filled.
Special attention given to all mail orders.
SCHAEDLER fc RHEIN,
Kelly's Island, 0.
You are cordially Invited to visit...
ZEIS BA8ge oas-e:
The finest Restaurant in Akron.
sETn r Hne ImPrted and
It all Domestic Wet Goods
hours ) and Cigars...
Under Central Savings Bank.
JOHN K0ERBER, Prop. -
4- -a, B moving vans, general
TT. " 9 teaming and trans
ierrlnc. rjarcel iinrltmnL-iiriiirDn. r.i
cl. .T.li ...-. . .....-.j. ;.
7i " ""'!" service, popular prices.
0!3ce corner Canal and Cherrv streets.
Stable 210 Cherry street.
Watch the Bulletin
FOR BILL OF FARE
DIFFERENT EVERY DAY
Remember the 15c Dinner
From 1 1 till 2
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
THE BEST IN THE CITY.
J. S. KESLER, Mgr.
NOTICE A meeting of the stockholders
of the Akron Traction A Electrie companv
is hereby culled for Wednesday, Julv,", lsj,
at 1 :3o clock p.m. nt the ollU-eof the com
pany on Ilounrd street. Akron. Ohio. The
objects of the meeting art' to tnke into con
sideration the adoption or rejection ofthe
agreement of consolidation hen tofore en
tered into liyniul between the Akron Trac
tion A Electric conijinny nnd the Akron.
Bedford fc Cleveland Railroad rompnnv un
der date of Mnyirt, lssui, to appoint n"tline
and place for the election of the directors
nndotherotllcersof the Consolidated com
pany, nnd such other business ns miiy couif
before the meeting.
ClIAULEs, K. .MOOUK,ecretnry.
Akron, O., Mny2B, 1SW. May2U-3Ut
Notice of Appointment.
Estate of Michael Ijiw lor, deceased.
Tho undersigned hns been appointed hv
tlie probate court of Summit countv, Ohio,
as mltiiliilstmtriv il.li.ii. of the estate of
Michael Lnwlor. deceased. All nersnns in.
Vleliteil to said estate nre requested to make
immediate pn nient : nnd till persons hm lng
claims ngaliisc said estate nre requested to
present thesnme fornllowiinceor rejection.
Dated this 21th day of May, A.D. Mft
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT.
'1 he undersigned has been duly iipHlntcl
mid iiunllttcd as assignee In trust for tho
lH'iictit of the en dltors of Morris A hitman
of Miiiiiult county, Ohio. All iktohs In
debted to said n-lgnor will make Imme
diate pa.Miient. mid creditors will present
their claims, according to law. duly authen
ticated, to the undersigned, fornllowance.
Hated tins i, in nay oi jiny, A. u.iw
May IS 25 Juno 1
FOR BALK Ten K-I-P-A-N-8 for B centt
ntdruggtit. One glvevrsl'et.