Newspaper Page Text
Real Estate Security, Farms, Houses, Lots, also on Furniture, Pianos,
Offce Fixtures, Horses, Wagons, Diamonds, Jewelry, Insurance Policies
Or upon anything: of value from $1 to $5,000. I also buy Mortgage Notes.
LOANS MADE THE SAME DAY.
BUSINESS STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL.
Room 4T, Central Building. (Old Beacon Block.)
FORSALE Good family horsenndbucgy.
Enquire Geo. Brodt, S15 E..Mnrket t-t. 17-47
FOR SALE OH TKAUK No. 115 KJlng
St., 9 rooms, furnace, etc. Tel. 519. Call on
G. W. Gridley, 3 Central building. 309
rOR"SAXE 7 room house, barn, well and
clstern,.large lot, convenient to schools and
factories rl,200; di ft. front South Main sU
rtth 7 room house, furnace and other con
venlenlences ; 1,700. New house on easy pay
ment. J. I. Bachtel, Insurance and loans,
18S S. Howard St.
For sale Property on Dayton St., $1,100;
rood 7 room house, furnace and born, only
1,800; fine lot on North Howard (.t. at a
sacrnflce;No. 115 Crouse st., (i room house,
well And cistern, nne lot, 11,500. on lone
time. East Thornton St.. near Main and
Furnace, onlv J1.700. Properties In all
parts of the city at great bargains. Call and
see them. Money to loan Tel. 516. G. W
Gridley, 4S Central building,
BUILDING STOXE FOR SALE.
Chlee building stone by ear load; also
hrown stone from Warwick quarries. Orders
filled on short notice,
Jones, 347 South
IF YOU VAST a first-class driving horse,
finely mated coach, or carriage team, call at
Btelner's sales barn, 1300 S. Mnln st. Noth
ing but first-class horses kept In stock. Tel.
1781. N. R. Stelner, Prop.
Joliny Martin & Brother, Managers. JunlS
FOUR ACRES OFXAKD, SUITABLE FOR
RESIDENCE OR GARDENING PURPOSES,
ON STREET RAILWAY, NEAR SALT
WORKS. EASY TERMS. CALL ON OR
M. O'NEIL & CO., THIRD FLOOR.
LADIES "Wo do nil kinds of hnir work at
our new parlors.
M-43 Misses Lnsacof fc Aknold,
131 S. Howard St., Up stairs.
MONEY TO LOAN.
TO LOAN 200. WOO, 1400, $500 and $1,000. J.
I. Bachtel, 18S S. Howard. 294tf
$7,000 to loan 5.
teal estate security.
H. O. KEEDERLE.
MONEY TO LOAN Graham fc Baum. in
surance. Rooms 2G. 27. 28, Central Office
block. 'Phone 27!i. 4S
$1 to f 100 on diamonds, watches, house
hold goods, pianos, horses, etc. No delay.
Terms lowest. Business strictly private.
F. H. Caley, room M, Central office building.
Tel. 26. mar 1 1PO0
ON WATCHES, diamonds. Jewelry, etc.,
furnlture-planos, houses. chattels. In sums
of $5 up. Business confidential. Akron Se
curity and Loan Co., No. 1!3 South Howard
st. First window north of Allen's drug
store. Telephone No. 21.
MONEY TO LOAN From $5.00 and up
ward on household goods or nny chattle se
curity and allow the goods to remain in
your possession. Can repay ui in monthly
Installments. Room 14, Arcade block. Of
fice hours. 8:30 to 11:30 a. m., 1:30 to 5 p. m.
L. C. MILLER & IVY MILLER.
MONEYTO LOAN-On Jewelry, furniture,
pianos, horses, wagons, real estate, Insur
ance policies; payable weekly or monthly
?ayments; business confidential; evenings
to 8. H. G. Miller, 47 Central office bldg.
FOR RENT 131 North Howard St., room
30x90, two floors and cellar, newly papered
and painted, first-class condition. Inquire
FOR RENT Nine-room house; nil mod
ern Improvements. No. 116 N. Summit St.,
3 doors north from E. Market st. Inquire of
John Holdsteln, at the Big 131 Clothing
"WANTED Boys at Akron District Tele
graph Co. 27 tf
WANTED Experienced laundry woman,
Enquire 405 E. Exchange st.
"WANTED Salesmen to handle builders
and hardware supplies; mctallc and as
phaltum paints and other salable articles.
Address American Supply Co., 960-9S0 Second
ay., Pittsburg, Fa.
AGENTS "WANTED For "The Life and
Achievements of Admiral Dewey," the
world's greatest naval hero, by Murnt Hal
stead. Only .$1.50. Outfit free. National
. Pub. Co., Lakeside Bldg., Chicago.
May 23 25 27 29 June 1 3
LOST A dark red square pocket book,
Friday evening after the entertainment be
tween Baptist church and Crosby st. Find
er will be rewarded by leaving property at
this office. 32-31
LOST At Lakeside Casino. Tuesday even
May:. UA Button Pin." Liberal reward
for the return of same or any clue ns to the
finder. Leave nt this office. 35-37
WANTED TO LOAN
11,000 to $3;000at 6 per cent
for term of years if security is
gilt edge. Inquire at once.
Halo & Ooa-fces
Everett block. ,
FOR SALE REAL ESTATE.
FOR SALE A good bul Iding lot on Brown
av. "Will be sold cheap If bought at once.
Address I.G., care Democrat. 138
A Beautiful Home
For rent cheap to the right party.
Money to loan at 6 per cent.
P. P. Bock & Co., 209 S. Howard
STEPHEN C. MILLER, Attorney-at-law.
Prompt attention given to collections. Pal
mer block, 168 South Main St., Akron, Ohio.
FOR REPAIRING See George HaneUne.
"Watches, Clocks, all kinds of Jewelry, 133
South Main St.. under red watch sign. 222tf
i -Wtb.U BROS
New machinery, new location.
We guarantee our work. Hich
gloss or domestic finish.
Nos. 132-137 N orth Howard st.
W. F. COLEMAN
Justice of the. Peace and Notary,
205 "Wooster avenue.
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE.
Homes on monthly payments, straight 7
percent interest. I have homes ranging
from 1550 to J8,000. Can beat all competitors.
J. EMERY M. 0.
193 South Howard st.
Res. 1041 S. Main
MASSILLON COAL CO.
We have a large amount of money
to loan on good real estate security.
Low rate of interest. Terms most
149 S. Howard st, Phsnes 582 and 593
The grocery building and house in
rear on the n.e. cor. lot Mill and High
sts., are for 6ale and must be sold at
once. Apply at
J. E. PETERSON
Gam lit, Sewer ft
Tel. 124. 128 North Main st.
20 head of carefully selected horses.
Drivers, draft, single and matched
carriage horses at the stable of
The Dixon Transfer Co.
116 North High st.
SHAW'S PURE MALT, always
reliable, strictly pure, safe for medi
cinal as -well as for social uses.
144 South Howard st.,
Trenton-, Jniie 1. The report of fhe
secretary of state's office for the month
of May shows 205 companies incorpor
ated with receipts .to the state in filing
fees of $92,083.25. The receipts of the
office from the same source for eight
months of the present fiscal year aggre
gate $528,462.14. The receipts for all
of last year were but $94,110.80.
taken at night will make.you
teei ngnt, act right and look
.right They cure Constipation. !'
lO cent and 35 cents, at nil drop; stores.
RAILROAET TIME TABLES
f Dally; nil others daily except- Sunday.
Central Standard Time.
CLEVELAND, AKRON fe COLUMBUS.
Union Depot, Market St.
Columbus express .
From Millersburg only
Columbus fast mail.
Col.-Cin. fast mail
To Millersburg only
No. Stf Col.-Cln. express ()
ERIE RAILROAD CO.
Erie Depot, Mill st.
Time Card: Dec. 11, 1898.
Nik If Express
Nr 5 .Limited vestibule """"
.... 8:30 pin
.... 7:00 an:
. I::I5 nni
ao 15 To Akron only....
No is Huntington special (:
(-HO -.12:22 pm
No 37 Accommodation
.. i:az pm
,. 0:40 am
No 84-Limited vestibule
No 12 Express
No 4 New York special Z.'
No 16 Chautaunna flrnrpec
.. 1:29 am
.. 8:54 an:
w o a j.. "-....... v-
ri --"'""muaLiuJl ................ 4:00 pm
() Except Mpnday and days after holi-
C, T. & V. R. R.
How. St. Union
6:45 am 6:25 am
9:20 am 9:05 am
1 :I0 pm 1 :00 pm
S :13 pm 4 :55 pm
.......8:25 pm 8:15 pm
8:42 am 9:05 am
19!fll nm T-lft ,
No 7 .
No 5 .......
H t.u pin
7:35 pm 7:50 pm
"WHEELING & LAKE ERIE R'Y.
Myron T. Herrick, Robert Blickensderfer,
receivers. Time card: Nov. 17. 1858.
Nol NoS No3
Toledo (Union dcpot)Lv 7:15 1:20
Spencer 10:15 4:25
Lodl 10:31 4 :40
Creston ...... 10:49 4:54
Orrville 11:18 -5:19
Massllion , 11:50 5:43
"Wheeling ..... ,
Lv 5:30 am
Toledo (Union depotl-Ar 1:20 pm
a. xi. xsooui.
General Traffic Manager,
J. F. Townsend,
Assistant General Passenger Agent.
THE NORTHERN OHIO RAILROAD.
Time Card. Dec.19.lS9S.
Depot North Main Street.
Depart No". 1 . 7:50 am
" No. 11 ....... ... 5:00 pm
Arrive No. 2 ..: 4:20 pm
" No. 12 -. ,10:30 am
PITTSBURG & "WESTERN It. R.
Union Depot, Market street.
Leave for the East.
No. 0 Vestibule limited 1:55 am
No. 46 Pittsburg express... 6:10 am
jno. 4 l'lttstmrg man... i:iopm
No. 10 "Washington Express from C.
T. A V. R. R, Howard st. station 4:20 pm
Arrive from the East.
No. 3 "Western niail 11:53 nifr
No. 47. Chicago exprcsss . 7:25 pm
No. 5 Vestibule limited.. 11:09 pm
No.9CIeve. Express, ar. C. T..t V.
R. Howard st. station 9:30 am
BALTIMORE & OHIO.
No. fit Vestibule limited 1I:I.'imiii
No. 7 Akron-Chicago fast mail I"i:liiiiin
No. 47 Chluato express. .. 7;5ii pm
Arrive from the west.
No. 6 Vestibule limited 1:50am
No. 46 Pittsburg express "" (i-ennm
No. 8 Chicago-Akron fast mull 7"" 0:10 pin
AKRON, BEDFORD A CLEVELAND R.R.
"Waiting Room, North Howard St.
Timo Card. .May 27, 18JI9.
Cars leave Akron 5:30 a.m.. every Imif
hour; 6:30 a.m. until 7 p.m. and at 8, ii ami
Leave Cleveland G a.m., every half iiouri
8a.mi until 8 p.m and at 9, 10 and llnop,iili
I do rot belieTe there
ib a case of dyspep
tia, indigestion or
any stomach trouble
that cannot bo re
lieved at once end
by my DYSPEPSIA
At all druggists,
25c. a vial. Guide
to Health and medi
cal advice free. I'i05
Arch street, Phila,
MLS NOT 'ALLIES.
Otis Denied They Ever Were
Such Against Spain.
FR0V0KE7) I'KESEJiT HOSTILITIES.
r-orropomK'nce Willi Agufti.tlrio, Mimr
Iujj Tliat He Tried to I're(ene Pence,
While Native Were Almost Continu
ally Aggressive. m
Washington, Jnuo 1. The secretary
of war made public the report of Gen
eral Otis, mailed from Manila, trans
mitting the reports of his .subor-iiiiatu
officers ou the operations around Ma
nila up to April 6. General Otis begins
with this statement:
"These milirary operations arc fairly
well prcs3uted in the reports, and I have
little to add thereto, but desire particu
larly to cull attention to the rise and de
velopment of conditious and circum
stances which resulted finally in war.
This I deem to be essential in order to
correct the tomcwiiat prevailing impres
sion that the government of the United
btates is responsible through deceit or
wrongfnl action for the present existing
General Otis told of the landing of
Aguinaldo from an American vessel
and of the iusurgents taking advantage
of the active hostilities between the
United States and Spain to capture
southern points and increase their
strength. Independence, General Otis
said, was xiroclaimed by Aguinaldo
in August, and as early as June, he
had. warned the United States authori
ties against the landing of its military
forces on Philippine soil without first
obtaining his consent, because, as he
expressed it, "the Philippine people
might consider the occupation of Phil
ippine territory by North American
troops a violation of their rights."
To this end he gave a short summary
of the Philippine insurrection against
Spain, laying stress on the fact that a
small baud of the natives of Luzon,
leaders of the rebellion of 96 against
bpain. were induced lor monetary con
sideration to leave the island. These
men returned to the vicinity of Manila
after the destruction of the Spanish
fleet there, beiug, as General Otis says,
"encouraged without authority to at
tempt the organization of what they
were pleased, to denonunato an inde
pendent government for the Filipino
General Otis added: "When the
United States forces landed from their
transports nearest and to the south of
Manila for the purpose of attacking tho
city'thc fiction that they were acting as
allies of tho insurgents and iu further
ance of Philippine independence ap
pears to have been conveyed by insur
General Otis described Aguinaldo's
efforts to strengthen his lines in prepa
ration for hostilities with the United
States duriug this time, and explained
the growth of the insurgent independ
ent movement by stating that in the ab
senco of- Spanish authority many able
and conservative Filipinos gave adher
ence to this seemingly de faetogovern
incut. Many of these withdrew their
adherence when the radical ele
ment declared its hostility to the United
Describiu-r briefly the tension that ex
isted at the time. General Otis included
iu explanation of his course some highly
important correspondence that passed
between himself aud Aguinaldo.
Early in January, when General Otis
was asked by conservative Filipinos to
appoint a committee .of army officers to
meet an insurgent committee and ef
fect a cdmpromisc by which peace
might be obtained, General Otis re fused
to recognize an insurgent government,
but was willing to negotiate with Agui
naldo or a commission appoi nted by
Aguinaldo's response and General
Otis' reply were set out iu tho follow
ing extract .from tho report:
"Malolos, Jan. 9.
Major General E. S. Otis, General of tht
American I'orcesof Occupation in Manila:
"Guxeuaij I have beeu informed,
after the interview berween the com
missioners of my government and Mr
Carman, that there will be no incon
venience on your part, in naming, as
commanding general, representatives
that will confer with those whom I will
name for tha same object.
"Although it not being explained to
me the reason why you could not treat
with the commissioners of my govern
ment, I have the faq-ty of doing the
same with those of the commanding
general 'who cannot be recognized.'.
Nevertheless for the sake of peace I
have considered it advisable to name as
'.commanding general' a commission
composed of the following gentlemen:
Florentine Flores, Ambrosia Flores and
Manuel Arguielcs, that they may to
gether represent me aud arrive at an
accord, with those who yon may namo,
with the object' of using such mathods
as will normalize tho actual situation
created bv the aititudo of your govern
ment and troops.
"If yon will deign to attend to said
commissioners and through these meth
ods come to some understanding, 'if
only temporary,' that will insure the
peace and harmony amongst ourselves,
the Filipino public would reach a grate
"I am yours, general, with tho high
est consideration, your most respectful
servant. " Emilio Aguinaldo."
General Otis' reply was dated Jan. 9,
and was in part as follows:
"In my official capacity I am merely
tho agent of tho United States govern
ment, to conduct its affairs under tho
limits of its constitution and laws and
ranuot recognize any national or civil
Dower not already formally recognized
by my government, unless especially
authorized to do so by tho instructions
of tho executive of tho United States.
For this reason I tun uuablo to receive
officially the representatives of tho revo
lutionary government, and endeavored
to makflthat inability clear to the dis
tinguished gcntlomen with whom I had
tho pleasuro to converse a few ovcjiiugs
"The Filipinoi appear tq bs of the
opinion that we meditate attack, while
I am under the strict orders of the presi
dent of the United States to avoid con
flict in every way possible. My troops,
witnessing the earnestness, the com
parauvely disturbed and unfriendly at
titude of the revolutionary troops and
many of the citizens of Manila, con
clude that active hostilities have been
determined upon, although it must be
clearly within the comprehension of
unprejudiced and reflecting minds that
the welfare and haDniuess of the Philip
pine people depends upon tho friendly
Erotection of the United States. The
and of Spain was forced, and she has
acknowledged before the world that all
her claimed rights iu this country have
departed by due process of law.
"This treaty acknowledgement, with
the conditions which accompany it,
rtwaits ratification by the Semite of the
United States'aud the action of its con
gress must also be secured before the
executive of that government can pro
claim a definite policy. That policy
must conform to the will of the people
of the United States, expre.-sed through
its lepreseutatives in congress. For that
actiou the Philippine people should
wait, at least before severing the exist
ing frieualy relations. I am governed
by a desire to further the interests of
the Philippine people, aud shall continue
to labor with that end in view. There
shall be no conflict of forces if I am able
to avoid it; and still' I shall endeavor to
maintain a -.wsitiou to meet all emer
gencies that may arise."'
General Otis says the negotiations be
tween the two commissions reached no
conclusions, as the insurgent members
could not submit auy formulated state
ment which they were able to maintain.
The presented as the desire of the iu
sargeuts absolute independence under
the protection of the United States, but
the nature aud scope of the protection
wished for they could not explain, aud
the conferences resulted in fajlure.
In the latter part of January the in
surgents became" aggressive, interfering'
with the American troops, and fiually
led General Otis to address another let
ter to Aguinaldo, calling attention to
the arrest by Filipinos of some Ameri
can soldiers aud a newspaper correspond
ent, ond requested au explanation. Gen
eral Otis' letter added:
"I am doing everything possible to
preserve the peace aud avoid all friction
uutil the Filipino people can be made
fully acquainted with the sentiments
and intentions of the American govern
ment, when I am confident they will
appreciate the endeavors of tho United
States " aud will again look upon that
couutry as their friend aud protector.
"I also fully believe, that .the present
unrest is the result of machinations of
Aguinaldo replied that the men were
arrested inside of his hues for breach of
a aecree loroiacung loreigners to ap
proach the insurgent hues. Ho released
General Otis' report explains that the
Americans were not outside our lines.
He told how the American soldiers were
openly insulted and how tho insurgents
had continually labored to strengthen
their lines, threatening to drive the
Americans out of the island, and how
finally, ou the night of Feb. 4, the war
EEBELS 0EEATED TERK0K.
Dealt Vengeance to Thoic Natives Who
Showed Friendship to the
Manila,, June 1. Details regarding
the capture by Ftlipiuos of two officers
of tho United States hospital ship Re
lief Tuesday were obtaiued. The Be
lief lies in tho harbor iu front of this
city. Third Officer- Fred Heppy and As
sistant Engineer Charles BlaudfOrd
rigged a sail on oue of the ship's boats
and' went sailing along the shore, on the
south opposite the iusurgenfliues. Tho
boat became becalmed near the shore
aud some native canoes with Filipinos
ou board put out aud captured tho two
men, who were unarmed, and also took
possession of the boat. The United
States ship Monatjuock quickly sent a
boat with landing party ashore under
cover of her gnus aud shelled the shore
briskly. The natives, however, rushed
the'prifeoirtrs into the woods before the
Monadnock's boat reached laud. Per
sons on board several other ships saw
the affair through glasses, but were un
able to prevent the capture of Messrs.
Heppy and Blandford.
Friendly natives arriving here from
the conn try around San Isidri and San
Mauuel reported that a reign of terror
prevailed after" the American troops
were withdrawn from those parts of the
islands. The insurgents who were re
turning there dealt vengeance upon
those- of their countrymen who had
shown any friendship toward the
Americans during tho latter's occu
pation of tile territory. The friendlies
declared that unoffending people were
being murdered aud that then- homes
were burned and their property taken.
Plenty of s-mpathizers with the insur
rection remained during tho Americans'
stay, aud they had been reporting these
instances of friendliness towards our
The refugees added that tho inhabit
ants were badly oppressed by thejiative
soldiers before the American occupation,
but that their condition was worse
since. Doubtless there is much truth
in tlicso reports, though such stories
from Filipino sources are sonio times
Urooke Kcported Three leatlis.
Washington, June 1. The follow
ing message was received from General
Brooke, dated Havana, May 29: Death
report 28th, 29th, Havana hospital NO.
2, private Monroe Whitlock, hospital
corps, died 2GtJi, typhoid; Camp Colum
bia, Private Edward A. Wilson, H, Sev
enth cavalry, died 29th, typhoid; San
tiago, Trumpeter Edward L. Green, L,
Lentil cavalry, drowned 27th.
LT. GILM'ORE WAS WELL. -
Evidently KeliiB Well Treated by the
Washington, June 1. The follow
ing dispatch was received by the navy
department, the first direct news of
Lieutenaut Gilmore that has been re
ceived for over a week. It is taken by
tho department as a careful indication
of his situation:
Escaped Spanish prisouer reports see
ing Gilmore and some sailors well.
Gilmore allowed horse. Bakker.
Cariiegirs ICeruscd to Itld.
Washington, Juno 1. Burustino
Bros.f San Francisco were tho only
bidders under proposals inviting steel
works to luruish 21,000 tons of armor
for our new navy. Their bid was im
possible of acceptance, tlicir prico being
above tho congressional limit and deliv
eries to begin- live years hence. The
two concerns which havo furnished
armor in the past, tho Carnegie and
Bethlehem companies, dechnod to bid.
London, Juno 1. Tho British Mcdi-c-il
Journal said it had tho host -authority
for stating that tho alarmist roports
in regard to Queen Victoria's eyesight
aro erroiicouf nnd that tho rumors of a
contemplated operation on her iiiajoxty'"'
oyp We" a hiere invention,
Is Pe-ru-na, which for forty years has
disease. Read what Mrs. Henolt says about it:
Pe-ru-na Medicine Company, Columbus, O.
Dear Sirs: I.have'been sick since last fall. The doctors said I had catarrh.
I employed three physicians but they did not help me at all. I finally gave
up doctors and began to take medicines I saw advertised, but I continued
to grow worse. I was so miserable I wished I was dead. Life had no pleasures
for me. At last I saw Ie-ru-na advertised and got a bottle. Half a bottle
helped me, and after'l had taken four bottles I was well. I have gained in
weight and feel years younger. Mrs. Henolt, 131 Pleasant St., Cincinnati, X
Dr. Hartman will prescribe for fifty thousand women this year free of charge.
All women suffering from female troubles or any disease of the mucous mem
brane may have Dr. Har'tman's private counsel without cost. Send for special
question blank for women.
Mrs. .1. ICoeller, Kockford, 111., says: 4'I have .beeu troubled with chronic
catarrh several years. I tried almost everything, and employed several prom
inent physicians, but to no avail. I saw an advertisement of your medicine and
gave it :i trial. I have found Pe-ru-na a great help. I can heartily recommend
it to all saffe'riny from that dread disease."
The uucleanness of catarrh makes the disease abhorrent to a careful woman.
Catarrh will not go away itself. Its existence must be made impossible. This
is what Pe-ru-na does. It makes the membranes healthy all through the
organs of the body and catarrh ceases to exist. All druggists sell Pi-ru-na.
State Convention at Columbus
KUK1Z -TrJSll'OKAUY tHAIHHAX.
The Congressman Delivered Ills Speech.
Important Conrereiice llcttl After lid
nlKht ISetweeiiIIaiina and Hie Foraker-Knrtz-McKisson
Columbus, June 1. The Republican
state.conveution met hero today. Con
gressman Ken-, the temporary chair
man, made his speech. Senators For
aker aud Hauua, the 'Ohio Republican
congressmen and other leaders are all
here. The indications were that there
would be two imposing slates on for tho
Senator Hauua arrived yesterday af
ternoon, when he was kept busy con
ferring with the candidates for gover
nor and others. but the first thing he
did after 'supper was to havo a long con
ference with George B. Cox. Afterward
Mr. Cox conferred with Nash, Dangli
erty aud other candidates, and also with
ex-Chairman Kurtz aud- other leaders,
but he still holds secret his plans for to
morrow. While Cox was known tn be iu con
ference with Senator Hanua, there
were rumors that Cox had quarreled
with Kurt, and McKisson, and even
with-Daughfity, bnt.such was not tlo
case. Cox is on intimate terms with
all of them. There were still three lead
ing forces, represented by Nash, Daucrh-
erty and the favorite of Kurtz, the lat
ter not yet named, althougli the indi
cations had pointed strongly to .Lieu
tenant Governor Jones as the mau. It
is estimated that the first ballot will
staud: Nash, 275; Daugherty, 2G5;
"Jones, 4, with the other votes between
Douglas, Durbiu, Hall. Neviu, Smyser,
Orr. Shattuc and Brigham, aud 407
CRYING FOR HELP.
of It In Akron
The kidneys cry for help.
Not an organ of the whole body so
Not ono so important to health.
The kidneys are the filters of the
When they fail, the blood becomes
foul and poisoned.
There can bo no health where there
is poisoned blood.
Backache is one of the first indica
tions of kidney trouble.
It? is the kidneys' crv for help.
J)oan's Kidney Pills are what is
Are just what overworked kidneys
They strengthen and invigorate
the kidneys; help them to do their
work ; never fail to cure any case of
Read the proof from an Akron citi
Mrs. Clara Legrand of 20G East
Center st. says': "I have had no
backache nor kidney trouble since
using Doau's Kidney Pills. I pro
cured them from J. Lamparter &
Co.'s drug store several months ago
and after usin-j them I was not
londed down with languor and de
pression and did not have the attacks
of headache which formerly made
me so miserable. Doan's Kidney
Pills are a good remedy and I recom
mend them to others without hesita
tion." 'Doan's Kidney Pills for sale by till
dealers. Price 50 cents. Mailed by
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Sole agents for tho U. S. Remember
the name Doan's and take no substitute.
For a SUAIMER CRUISE tnko tho
GOAST LINE to MAGKINA
To Detroit, Mqckinac, Georgian Bay, Petoskey, Chicago
No olhr r Una offers a I-anomma of 100 miles of equal Trietr nl Interest.
ronr Trlpi per Week Itelween
Toledo, Detroit and Mackinac
Xf ry Day aal
l'ETOSCET, "THE Ron," JUBqUETTI
I.OIT IUTES Is -Ittaruqan H.fllnl. .!
Itftarn. laclndlny Strait aad tyrrtal. Appro,'.
Rifttn tnst from ClMtland. $10.Cai fram
taltilo, 10.5i rram Dttrf.il, 13.75.
Vnd 3C for Illustrated Paniphleti Address,
Ai Ai SeHxriTii . . hi BETKolTt went
Practical statements a
women about catarrh.
in women preserves beauty. Women
suffering from any catarrhal trouble
cannot be wholly attractive. If the
catarrh is, in the head, nose, throat
or stomach the breath declares it.
If it is in the lungs it means non
sumption. Troubles of the pelvic
organs are in almost every case
catarrh. Every phase of catarrh
is unclean; many of them arc dis
gusting. Catarrh has many names but its
character is the same; wherever it
is there is inflammation. To cure
catarrh" the remedy must be scien
tific and thorough. Such a remedy
been successfully combating this insidious
necessary to nominate. The feature of
the skirmishing was tho boom given
Nash after Senator Hauua's conference
and the subsequent tendency of the
field to coucoutrato agaiust Nash.
A conference between Hanra and tho
Foraker-Kurtz-McKissou faction com
menced about midnight beh'ud closed
doors. Very little of the p. oceediugs
'leaked ont, but it was rumoied Kurtz
was holding out iu favor of making a
hard light To coutrol the .convention.
It has beeu customary for candidates
for governor to call on the governor, but
Governor Bushucll called, with mem
bers of his staff, on the headquarters of
all tho candidates for governor. On the
same floor and adjoining the '.Uow of
gubernatorial headquarters" were the
rooms of Senator Hauua, crowded with
visitors. There was an effort to usher
Governor Bushuell iuto tho rooms of
Senator Hanua, iu the interest of har
mony, as some of the delegates said, but
Governor Bushuell declined.
Governor Bushuell afterward stated
that lie had come over to the Neal
House to call on the candidates for
nomination as his successor and to
pledge all of them that he would heart
ily support tho nominee, whomsoever
he might; be, that Senator Hauua was
not a candidate and therefore he did
not call on him.
Later Governor Bushucll called on
Senator Forakcr went to the Neal
Houso and called on Senator Hanua and t
the candidates, xiie greeting between
the two senators was exceptionally cor
dial. Tiie Foriiker party then visited
tho rooms of the candidates. After
greetings Forakcr and Hanua as well as
the other leaders, were in secret confer
ence. It was reported that Foraker had
joined Kurtz, Cox, McKisson and others
of tho opposition to Nash in a combine
to nominate Lieutenant Governor A.
W. Jones for governor.
he Easy Fooa
nasy 10 ruy,
Easy to Cook,
Easy to Eat,
Easy to Digest.
At all pjocers
in 2-lb. pkgs.
trblh-Micr' Kfirilsh ZHxmMid BtmL
OriTtn-u and Onlr Grn-nlna.
sate, -tlwsri rrlinbie. ladies til
I ProfKlrt for Chichester Eniluk Dia-A
)smond Brandin Kerf and Gold metallKn
vf7it,oxe3. tipalea with btn ribbon. TaLo
tvSfttf hf-r. Rrfitim danaertntS m.htitto V
:U-kis and ntntatifnt. AtDrng--lit,errt'l 4.
c Ptai-ni rvr partlenlu-i, tnumsnlui a"l
rfHr Trt 1 ..!!( fn lilt hi Htnn
ft ViaU. 1 fMOt -IV-ttimcnlftll. Ymu raver.
PRODUCT OF PETROLEUM, S
CLEAH. PURE, TASTELESS AND ODORLESS.
Put up in One Pound Cakes.
(i C,.- ,., r -c t.-,.
v- -iij iiiijtr, a iuw Ul which p
$ are: Preserving Jellies, Pickles,
W Catsup and Fruits, Sealing l
$!; "-.nttE- ti".i,:.. t?i i .. St
g dry Purposes, Coating all sorts of jg
Packages to make them Air Tight, ?
fi". preventing Evaporation, Leakage,
ii.- .: c
FULL DIRECTIONS WITH EACH CAKE.
5 Ask your Storekeeper for
I PURE REFINED PARAFFIHE WAX.
The Greatest Perfection
jret attained In Boat Con
struction: Luxurious . .
Equipment, Artistic Fur
nishing, Decoration and
Pay and Mtat Rf rtfrfl ttttn-rtn
DETROIT AND CLEVELAND
(are, $1.50 Earh Dlrrrllmi.
I.t...i, 7.W., 1. Stater-M.ni, 91.7S.
Connections arts nuul at Clerelantl with
Karlicst Trains for all points East. South
ami Southwest, an J at Detroit for all jtoiaU
North and North- rot,
SuniU-rTrlp Jane, Jiilj, AQfruit,
Hfptenbcr ftn4 OrtObrr 01.
. mb IsS IT,
His Name Aroused Silverites'
UIJIKTAkMC LLA(JUE COXVEXTIOS'.
While Altgelil Win Talking the Nclira
knit ArrUrtl Later They Attended a
liaiiqurt. Where the Mticr Leaders
Responded to a Toast.
Louisville, Juno 1. The delegates
to the Ohio Valley League of Bimetallic
clubs, comprising the states of Ohio,
Indiana, Illinois and Kentucky, hold
ing its third annual convention in this
city, weio welcomed by Mayor Weaver
of Louisville, who told them that their
work would be well done if they en
dorsed Bryan for president in 1900.
Judge J. P. Tarviu of Covington,
Ky., president of the Bimetallic League,
was introduced and spoke at consider
able length. His remarks were at times
received with" the greatest cnthnsiasm,
any reference to a reaffirmation of the
Chicago platform or an indorsement of
William Jennings Bryan as the presi
dential nominee beiug the signal for
Ex.Senator.f C. S. Blackburn was to
have spoken, but was detained at home
on account of the serious illness of his
Following Judge Tarviu Congressman
James M. Kobiuson of Indiana-made an
impromptu speech. Iu reference to the
coming campaign of 1900, the speaker
said that it lay with the Democratic
party to name the victor, and that they
would make a great mistake if they did
not select Bryan. Thejconveiition then
When it reconvened President Tar
vin introduced the Hon. Flavins J. Van
Vorhis of Indianapolis,' who he said,
had given 40 years of his life iu defend
ing the principles of tho Republican
party. He made a speech in favor of
President Tarviu theu introduced
Hon. D. S. Oliver of Cincinnati, who
presented ex-Governor John P. Altgeld
of Illinois. The greatest enthusiasm
prevailed when the Illinois statesman
arose to address the convention, the
delegates rising to their feet waving
hats aud'cheeriug lustily.
While Governor Altgelt was m the
midst of his discourse Mr. Bryan
reached the theater. He was admitted
to the stage by a rear entrance and took
a seat in the wings, where he awaited
the conclusion of Mr. Altgeld's speech.
After the speeches were concluded,
Mr. Bryan and other ditiuguished visit
ors repaired to tho GRralt House, where
the banquet of the Young Men's Demo
cratic club of Louisville to President
James P. Tarviu was given. To at
tend this and to respond to the toast,
"The Democratic Part-," Mr. Bryan
had made a special trip to Louisville
two days earlier than ho had expected.
THE NICARAGUA CANAL.
Committm Kecoiiiincmletl a Koutc.
Placed the Ct-.t Jit Not lux-
c-periins SI 18,1 i:it7UO.
Washington-. June 1. The state de
partment made public au official ab
stract of tlie report of the Nicaragnan
Canal commission, as presented by Ad
miral Walker, the head of the commis
sion. This synopsis said in part:
The commission has adopted and esti
mated for tho route from' Brito to Lake
Nicaragua, called the Chtlds route, and
from tho lako to Greytwvn, called the
.Lull route. Tins line leaving Bnto,
follows the left bank of the Rio Grande
to near Bueno Retiro, crosses the west
ern divide to the valley of the Lajas,
which it follows to Lake Nicaragua.
Crossing the hike to the San Juan river.
it follows the upper river to near Boca
ban (Jarios, thence, m excavation, by
the left batik of the river to the San
Juauillo and across the low country to
Grey town, passing to the northward of
.Lake bilico. It requires bnt a single
dam with regulating works at both
ends of the summit level. The sur
veys have in gem;ral revealed better
physical conditions than were hitherto
supposed to exist,- espeaially as to the
amouut of rock in the upper river,
whereby it is possible to greatly reduce
the estimated cost of construction.
To determine the proper unit prices
for excavation, tho average of prices
actually paid to contractors on the Chi
cago drainage canal, which represent
cost of plant, prices paid for work done
and contractors' profits were taken. To
these prices certain percentages were
added for the difference in location, cli
In obtaining the' estimates for the cost
of locks, the prices actually paid for
building the government locks at Sault
Ste. Mario were taken, and 33 per cent
was added for the difference of location.
The commission believes that a canal
can be built across the isthmns on this
route for not exceeding $11S,113,7U0.
Colonel Hains concurs generally with
tho views of the other members of the
commission, but his estimate of tho cost
WARRANTS WERE ISSUED.
IuforinatiouH Marie Against Alleed.o
islative llrlhcrs at llarrlliur.
Hahkisbukg, Jnuo 1. Tho house
bribery investigation resulted in legal
Four iuf onuations for corrupt solici
tations were inudo- against ex-Senator.
John J. Coyle of Schuylkijl, two
against Representative Charles"B. Spatz
of Berks, one each against es-Repre-sentativo
Thomas M. Movies of Wilkes-
barre, ex-Congressman Mouroo H. Knlp
of Northumberland. ex-Reprcsentativo
John R. Byrne of Fayette and Frank
B. Jones of Philadelphia. Additional
informations were also made against
ex-Senator Coylo and Michael J. Cos
tello of FJuladelphia for conspiracy to
bribe. Information will also be made
against Mr. Oostello at Williamsport for
corrupt solicitation, aud a similar charge
will bo brought at Easton against Par
ker H. Titus of Bangor. All of tho ac
cused except Mr. Spatz were alleged to
havo made offers of nnouev for votes for
ex-Senator Quay or the McCarrell bill.
Tho Berks members were accused of
having connptly solicited certain Demo
cratic legislators to sign a paper pledg
ing their support all through the sena
torial contest to George A. Jenks, tho
Democratic caucus candidate Tho
charges of perjury were based on tho
testimony given by tho accused before
tlio invet.ttgati!ig committee, all of
whom were heard except Mr. Kvans.
Warrants were iscued for tho arrest of
Messrs. Ooyle, Spatitz, CosteUo, Movies,
Evans, .Tones, Byrnes aud Kulp aud
they will bo brought to Harrisburg for
Dktkoit, Juno 1. Albert Pack, tho
well-known capitalist and late Republi
can candidato for United States sena
tor in opposition to Senator Burrow's,
died at his homo in this city from tho
effects of a eurgicul operation per
formed lor Hie r-Jiuovul bf truUstOUes.
Every once in a while
tell of'some once
who ha3 been
consigned to' an
ness drove her
to seek tempo
rary strength in
the alcholic mix
tures that are
fonnd on many
The story is an
old, but ever
new one. A
irritability. She cannot divine the cause,
and her family physician seems equally at
loss. A friend who shffers in the same way
tells her that a wee drop of cologne, brandy
drops, ale, beer, "malt-extracts" or other
stimulant will jjive temporary relief. And
that is the beginning that ends in a mad
house. The woman who suffers from the
symptoms described may safely infer that
there exists disease or at least weakness of
the delicate organs that constitute her a
woman. Dr. Pierce's
which contains no
alcohol or other stimu
lant to inebriate, will
promptly put things
right, and make her
strong and healthy in
a womanly way. lti
does away with neces
sity for obnoxious ex
aminations and local treatment. It cures
in the privacy of the home. It gives vigor
and virility to the organs upon which de
pends the perpetuation of the human race.
Mrs. II. A. Afsbrook. of Austin. Lonoke Co.,
Ark., writes : " After five months of great suf-fering-I
-write this for the benefit of other saf-
ferers from the same affliction. I doctored with
our family physician without any jroodesnlt,So
my huslgind urged me to try Dr. rierce's medi
cineswhich I did, with wonderful results. I
am completely cured. I took four bottles of ,
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescriptiou, four of his
"Golden Medical Discovery and two vials of his
' Pleasant Pellets. "
Constipation kiHs slowly. Dr. Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets cure quickly.
It has cost us time, money and lnuch labor ti
perfect Bar-Ben the great Nerve Tonic. Som.
druggists object to seUmgit because it costs then
almost double the price of inferior articles
These druggists may tell you
iney Jiaveu t uar-cen, dul can
sell you something "just as
good." Tell them they lie.
There is nothine can eaual H.-ir.
Ben. It is not a "patent medi
cine," but s prepared direct
from the formula of E. E. Bar
ton. M. D Cleveland's most em
inent physician, by Hjahner O.
Benson. Ph. D. It R rir.uj.,.
is not a temporary invigorator.
It creates solid flesh, muscle and
frtrength. It cleats the brain and
makes the blood pure and rich
causing a general feeling of re
newed life.- One box will work
wonders: six will cure. Bar-Ben
(S for Sale at nil Hmrwrae A
SCMose box for 50 cents, or" we
will mail it, secureiv sealed on receipt of price
DRS. BARTON- AND m-JfSOX,
31 BAK-BEN MOCK- CI.EVKLAND. O
THE BEST RAILROAD
With- the Best Trains Through the Best
Country Pullman Cars Dining Cars.
The Southern railway in connec
tion with tho Queen & Crescent
Route, forms the great short-line
highway from Louisville and Cincin
nati to tho principal points iu Ten
nessee, Alabama, Georgia, Florida,
Louisaua, North and South Carolina
with direct steamer connections for
Havana, Cuba; Nassau, N. P., and
Key West. Double daily trains with
through sleepers. Only 24 hours to
Jacksonville; 54 hours to Havana.
All agents sell tickets via the
Southern railway. Round-trip tick
ets to principal southern resorts.
Ask vonr nearest ticket agents for
rates and other information, or write
to C. A. Jtaird, Trav. Pass'r agent,
Louisville, Ky., or J. C. Ream, jr.,
N. W. Passer agent, 80 Adams st.,
Chicago, 111., or -Wm. H. Tayloe, .as
sistant general passenger agent,
THE EMPIRE OF THeIoUTH.
Second Edition A Beautifully illustrated Book
Full of Important Information.
Tlie.First Edition of the "Empire
of tho South" liavingbeen exhausted,
a Second Edition is now ready for
It is a handsome volume of about
200 pages descriptive of the South and
its vast resources, oeautiiuny illus
trated, and regarded by critics as the
most complete' production of its kind
thathas ever been published.
Persons wishing to secure this wJrk
will please enclose to the undersigned
25 cents per copy, which amount ap
proximates the cost of delivery. Re
mittances may be made in stamps or
Addressall communications ou this
subject to AV. A.. TURK, General
Passenger Agent, Southern Railway,
Washington, D. C.
Potters' Excursion to New Castle, Pa., and
Monday, June 5. Train leaves Union
depot 7 a.m.. returning leave 7 p.m.
Beautiful park. Finest dancing pa
vilion in 'Pennsylvania. Xew Castle
street fair. Only $ 1.00 round trip.
Illustrated Booklet Free.
Those contemplating a trip to an
nual nieeting Rational Educational
association, to be. held at Los Ange
les, Cal., July 11 to 14, 1S99, or others
who desire -to take advantage of the
low rate, should not fail to procure a
coin of this interesting booklet, is
sued by the Chicago & Rorth-West-ern
R'y, giving full information as to
routes, time of trains, rates and
other valuable and necessary infor
mation. Sent free upon receipt of 2
c.ent postage by D. Av. Aldridge, 127
The Arcade, Cleveland, Ohio.
stood the test o (Years.
aad hare cured thousands of
cases of Nervous Diseases, such
ness and Varicocele, Atrophy, Xc
Theyclearthe brain, strengthen
the circulation, make digestion
perfect, and impart a healthy
) vigor to the whole bciac All
' drains and losses are checked
frnmrAffaln frmanrnt!y. Unless patients
OilUll&iigllU.i are properlv cured, their condi
tion often worries them into Insanity, Consump
tior? or Death. Mailed sealed. Price $i per box:
6 boxes, with Iron-clad legal guarantee to cure or
refund the money, icoo. fiend for free book.
Address, PEAL MEDICINE CO., Cleveland. 0.
l. Warner, druggist, L'OS E. Market.
ItO SOX DESPAIR !
terLongtrl Ihojors&nd ambitions of
life can h-f restored to you. Tn Tery
abKoliitehr rurrU by PKRFECTf
VA IS l.tTTH. Q Itc nromnt relief tori
and drain of vital powers, incurred b
lmllscret tons or exee-ses of early y rs rv
trnuAi t Tiror and poteni" ineTerr tan?
"Vain la. i-uun-r Kieinorr ana inewaiv&
lion. Brae up the system. Oir ..h -)mtoi
clerks and lustre to tho eyen wfVv onjr omtc
OnWc box renews Tital enertry.fwlljo boxes at
ti. to a oompleta guaranteed euro TTtTr or money 7-Cunded-
Can bo carried In rest -' pocket. Sold
orer-y where, or mailed in ptaln wrapper on receipt o
prico by THE rSKFKCTO CO.. Caxt 014c, ClUt-pv 'f-
For 'sale in Akron by E. Stcinbachcr
& Co., E, Market St., nnd Lamparter
-v WHEN IN
, SWili-LUii Iher hare
1 & Co. 1S3 Howard U