Newspaper Page Text
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Real Estate Security, Farms, Houses, Lots, also on Furniture, Pianos,
OffcePixtures, 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 47, Central Building. (Old Beacon Block.)
FOR SALK OR TRADE No. 115 Kllng
st 9 rooms, furnace, etc. Tel. 51S. Call on
G. W. Grldley. 43 Central building. 809
KOK SALE 13 pair window blinds iu Rood
condition. wiiiM-ii etieap. -Appiyo v. n
eal. 121 Jlerrltnnii st. C1-S3
For tale Properly on Dayton St., 11,100;
flood 7 room house, furnace and barn, only
13M; One lot on North Howard st.at a
aoraflce;No. USCrouseht., 6 room bouse,
well and cistern, tine lot, $l,500,on lone
time. East Thornton si., near Main and
Furnace, only SI,700. Properties In all
parts of the city at great bargains. Call and
eee them. Money to loan Tel. 61S. G. W
Grldley, 4S Central building.
BUILDING STONE FOR SALE.
Chiee building stone by car load; also
brown stone from Warwick quarries. Orders
filled ou short notice. C. H. Jones. 317 South
FOB, HALE 7 choice lots, Miller ave.,
prloe J200 to S350; 32 low In Haynes-allot-ment
Just off of S. Main St.; price way
down, J. I. Bachtel, insurance and loans,
188 S. Howaad st.
We have a $7,500 home, flrst-clnss In every
particular to sell at the-extremelow figure
of $5,000. You can buy It on terms to suit.
If you have nny money and wnnt a bargnin,
-ecathls place. Money to loan ou terms to
P. P. BOCK & CO.,
Tel. 898. - 209 S. Howard St.
MONEY TO LOAN.
$7,000 to loan hV.'Z,. Real estate security.
H. O. FEEDERLE.
MONEY TO LOAN From $SJ and up
ward on household goods or any cbattle se
curity and allow the goods to remain in
your possession. Can repay us in monthly
installments. Room H, Arcade block. Of
fice hours, 8:80 to 11:30 a. m., 1:80 to 5 p. m.
L. O. MILLER & IVY MILLER.
WANTED-Boys at Akron District Tele
graph Co. 27 tf
WANTED A girl for general housework.
Apply nt211 Perkins gr. 33tf
WANTED A girl for gcucml housework,
at 503 EastJIarketst. No washing. B1-4B
"WANTED Girl wanted nt Akron Steam
Laundry, cor College and Market sts. 59-01
WANTED A good se'rvaut girl. Apply
at SKIN. Arlington. .Mrs.C. E.Hansard. i
WANTED A elrl for cenerni housework.
three in family; no children. Inquire at
PC8 E. Market St. 60-62
WANTED Man ond wife to manage a
well establlshedTind centrally located cash
office business in Canton. $75 at start quick.
advancement to right parties., particulars
158 8. Main. Open evenings. 0-62
WANTED Young man for 'Masslllon of
fice. Position $10 at start. Position worth
$20 after reasonable experience. Particulars
158 S. Main. ffl-62
SHOP time-keeper and office assistant 158
S.Maln. Open evenings. tSO-62
SHOP watchman out of city, $60, single
man. Two yard men. Corporation busi
ness. 156 S. Main. 60-62
HOUSES wanted for reliable and perma
nent tenant. 153S.Mnln. 60-62
WANTED A hired man and wife and
single man to work on farm. Apply to
Wm. H. Evans. 60-62..
WANTED Situation by a middle-aged
lady as housekeeper or work by the week.
Call nt once atlOSf East Market St., city. Mrs.
WANTED Man nnd wife
room hotel. 150 S. Main st.
WANTED Bookkeepe r.
LADY office correspondent. 156 S. Main
St. Open evenings. 60-62
WANTED Situation by a compttent
general house servant and excellent cook
and laundress; references. 156 8. Main st.
WANTED-Janitor business block; good
wages; free rent; permanent place 156 S.
Main. Open evenings. 60-02
WANTED 20 girls at once; no fees
charged for this work. 258 S. Main. 60-62
WANTED A reliable, energetic man to
represent .us In Akron and vicinity. We
can offer a most attractive contract to the
right party. Address Cleveland Life Insur
ance Co., Cleveland, Ohio. 61-61
$100 PER MONTH and 5 per cent, on net
profits. Man nnd wife wanted or two good
reliable business men to mnuagp the dis
trict offices In Cleveland of a well estab
lished and profitable cash business. Yearly
engagement. Particulars 156 S. Main st.
WANTED Salesmen to handle builders
and hardware supplies; metallc and as
pbaltum paints and other' salable articles.
Address American Supplr Co., 960-080 Second
av., Pittsburg, Pa.
IRISH HISTORY Salesmen wanted on
Atlas and History of Ireland; Jrish authors,
Irish publishers: copyrighted map of each
country; 160 full pages; half tone engrav
ings; liberal terms; monthly payments.
Royal Book Co., Toledo. Ohio. 57-62
HELP WANTED Wanted iron moulders
large concern Chicago. Wages $2.75 to $3.00
per day, steady employment, best equipped
foundry, complete saving manual Iabon
Keply at once in person 1428 Marquette
bldg. Chicago. 62-63
FOE RENT The office building now oc
cupied by the postoffice. For particulars
apply at the office of the American Cereal
Company, Mill and Howard sts. 62-67
$2,000 cash to invest In legitimate business
proposition. 156 S. Main. 60-62
f lfl o!V in InrfKf. In hntp rmmrtv miiKt
handle quick. 15S 8. 'Slain. 60-62
Mrs. D. G. Clenveland, agent for the cele
brated Racine Feet for re-footing stockings.
All sizes. Call or address, 116 8. Maple st.
WE have several cash buyers for good
business proposition's. Call and investigate.
156 S. Slain. tflJK
WE have cash for an interest in u news
paper plant. Confidential. 153 S. Slain.
FOR SALE REAL ESTATE.
FOR SALE A good building lot on Brown
av. Will be sold cheap if bought' at once.
Address I.G., care Democrat. 188
COMPARE OUR 15 PAYMENT LIFE
POLICY with 20 payment life of other
leading: companies and save 20 to 30 per
cent, of their cost. The Aetna Life
Insurance Co. FRANK O. NEWC0MB,
Harter Block. Tel. 683.
STEPHEN O. MILLER, Attorney-at-law.
Prompt attention given to collections.. Pal
mer block, lf South Mnln St., Akron, Ohio.
JOK REPAIKINO-See George Hanellne.
Watches, Clocks, all kinds of Jewelry. 183
South Main st., under red watch sign. 222tl
MAKE MONEY WITHOUT RISK. A
small Investment in the wheat market by
our Dollars and Sense system will Insure a
handiome monthly income. We have never
made a loss. Money may be withdrawn ou
demand. Gilt edge references. Write at
tjnee for particulars. Combination Invest
ment Co., Itialto bldg., Chicago.
W. R COLEMAN
Justice of the Peace and Notary,
205 "Wooster avenue.
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE.
Homes on monthly payments,istraight 7
oercent Interest. 1 have ihames .ran trine
from $550 to W.U00. Can beakallicompetltors..
Drives,away aobespains, weakness
and ailTnsntSilhat make women's
lives miserable. The Saxon Tonic
and Nervine is a Royal invigorating
nervine, a perfectly legitimate medi
cine, -purely vegetable, harmless,
compounded and carefully adapted
to women's needs. It will not dis
appoint or barm. In all cases of
nervous exhaustion, inability to
sleep, nervous prostration, all harsh
medicines for briiiErinjr about men
struation are dangerous and do the
cvatom oroflf. inntrv. Tlif Savon
Tonic and Nervine is the best, safest
and most natural way which is regu
latinor jmd strentrthenintr the whole
system. This medicine is not a cure
all chronic diseases of the sexual
system of women. Saxon Medicine
Co.. room "9 Guth block, Akron. O.
MASSILLQN COAL CO.
We have a large amount ot money
to loan on good real estat security.
Low rate of Interest. Termi most
US 3. H.v.yard St., Phones-532 and 593
I 240 LVlb, iUllABLfc iljlv HfcaiDtflCfc
OR GARDENING PURPOSES, ON STREET
RAILWAY, NEAR SALT WORKS. EASY
I TERMS, FROM $50 TO $100, A LOT. SIZE
j 50x1 3J". CALL ON OR ADDRESS
f M.O'JiEIL& CO., THIRD FLOOR.
WANTED TO LOAN
$1,000 to $3,000 at 6 per cent
for term of years If security is
gilt edge. Inquire at once.
v New machinery, new location.
( "We guarantee, our work. High
glossor domestic finish.
Nos. 132-137 North Howard stT j
-7 Cool and charmine m-)
Long Lake Park Hotel's reputatlonfor
chicken and blue gill spreads are the best.
jiaue engagements ic
engagements for day or evening
N. Wilson,-tel. 271.
lartles by -steamer of J. D. JCasslncer or
r. Wilson.- tel. 271. Steamer runs dail v 8 and
1. Sundays S and 1.S0. '
iff Wlen yon want ReXeslunents of 'v
: all kinds, -such as Imported and Bo-
'11 inestic 'f
nines, Liquors ond Beers
-y Tie test wet goods obtainable visit '
i the ft
ATLANTIC GARDEN j
200-202 E. Market st. . 9
Jg DETTUNG BROS., Props.. ,
J. E. PETfZRSON
128 North Main st.
If you want a first-class driving
horse, finely mated coach or carriage
team, call at Steiuer's Stock Barn,
No. 1350 Smith Mnin st- TMVM.!r,o- v(-
first-class horses kept in stock.
i. t.T3TJ!iiiNifiK, iron., Tel. 1734.
John Q.llartin, aigr. Mem 18, 1900
A pure whiskey agree witli any
food, in fact aids digestion. Tt tones
the stomach. increnRps th flnw f
gastric juices and so promotes
strengtn ana Hesli. A pure whiskey
like HARPER Whiskey. SOLD BY
lit S. Howard st., Akron," O.
NOTICK A meeting of the stockholders
of the Akron Traction i Electric company
is hereby called for Wednesdny, Julys, 18W,
at 1:30 o'clock p.m. at tho office of the com
pany on Howard street, Akron. Ohio. Tho
objects of the meeting arc to tnko Into con
sideration the adoption or rejection of the
agreement of consolidation heretofore en
tered into by and between the Akron Trac
tion fc Electric company and the Akrou,
Bedford t Cleveland Hall road company un
der date of Jlay2, 1800, to appoint u time
and placefor the election of the directors
anu outer omcers 01 tne uonsolldatwi com-
ny, ana such other business as muy come
lore tne meeting.
UHAKLiES K. MOORK, Secretary.
Akron, O., May 2tlv1899. May 29-S0t
ScwTovm In lorrn.
Up Iu Etnuiet county they bavcdinrt
to name 'a new town Dnlllvpr. Tho sir
Trincipal streets are nameJ Shafter,
.maine. utls. Uewoy. Schloy and Samp
son. Henwlck ila.) TlmoH.
GLucQlale Velvet Chips
FOR SALE BY
J All First-Class Con-
Arrived at Rennes Early This
BUMOKED IS BAD HEALTH.
It V Said the Government Bad Such a
Report rrom the Azores Wnen the
Crniser Sfax Bearing Hini Passed
Faral No Demonstration at Itennes.
Rexxes, irance, July 1. (5 a. in.)
Captain Dreyfus has arrived here.
Captain Dreyfus landed at Quineron
and was conveyed by train to Brnz,
about 12 kilometers from Rennes. There
he entered a landau, accompanied by
the chief of detectives and the prefect
of the department, and was driven to
Rennes, where 25 gendarmes awaited
his entrance into the town. Ten of the
gendarmes entered a wagon and fol
lowed the carriage. The rest followed
on foot. Tho parry arrived at the prison
without incident. A largo "crowd as
sembled and witnesse-1 the arrival in si
lence and without manifestation.
Paius, July 1. It was rumored here
that the lauding of Dreyfus occurred at
It if, also said that the government
had advices from the Azores when the
Sfas passed Fayal, that the health of
Dreyfus was precarious. This is held
in some quarters to explain the anxiety
to prevent the public seeing him.
MILE IN 57 4-5 SECONDS.
CbarLrs 31. .Murph l.oile tlie istanr
in u lSiryrle, Paced by a ltail-
New York, July 1. Charles M. Mur
phy of the Kings County wheelmen
rode a mile ou a bicycle, paced by a lo
comotive, in 57 4-5 seconds. His course
was a two-mile board track on a siding
of the Lone Island railroad. Murphy
followed an engine and a day coach, the
latter being provided with a hood.which
acted as a windshield ior the rider. The
board track, which was laid near May
wood, L. I., and extended from that
station two miles east, was as nearly
perfect to a level as skill could make it.
Fully 3,000 people saw Murphy make
his daring ride.
Tnosc on the l-?k platform stated
that tho rider's bandle bars had knocked
against the rubber buffer at least six
times and each -time the concussion
sent him back full six feet, but Murphy
always had strength enough to re
gain this distance. During the last
quarter of a mile the rider covered the
ground for the greater part fully a
wheel's length" outside of the hood, but
as ho passed the finish he was close up.
Just .then two stronc men on board the
train reached down and seized the
rider by either arm and lifted him
aboard the car iu safety. Their action
undoubtedly saved Murphy's life, be
cause lie was then in such a weak con
dition that had he been allowed to re
main on tho wheel he would .have been
unable to control it.
Murphy was carried to tho front part
of the car and laid on a cotj where a
physician administered-jto .him andvin
less than five miuutes thocyielist was
able to converse withthoS8POnnAhim.
Mnrphy seemed dazed afcnrerfamTsaid
in answer to queries as to wnyie tell
back mo many times: "I didthat so
that J might not come in contact with
tne planks which, were being torn urj in
front of me.''
Later ou, however, he did not refer to
this, but said continually: "Boys, I've
always felt that I could do this. Now
that I have done it I am satisfied, and
so are many others."
Before tho tram had reached Babylon,
Mnrphy had regained his normal con
Murphy rode a 28-iuch wheel, geared
to 120, 6'2 crank hangers, and the
weight of the machine was 20J; pounds.
MRS. S0UTHW0KTH DEAD.
Too Old to Recuperate From an Attach
or the Heat.
"Washington, July 1. Mrs. Emma D.
E. N. Southworth, the authoress, died
at her residence in this city after an ill
ness of several weeks. About a month
ago Mrs. Southworth was prostrated by
the heat, and the infirmity of advauced
age, she.being in Jier 79th year, render
ing her unable to recuperate from Ihe
attack, she grew rapidly worse until a
few days 6ince 'it was seen 'death was
inevitable She was attended by hei
son, Dr. Southworth.
She had lived for many years a re
tired life in ,a picturesque mansion oi
old fashioned type, located on a hill in
;West Washington, overlooking the Po
tomac and the hills of "Virginia.
B. & O. RECEIVERSHIP ENDED.
Property Turned 0er to the Stockhold
ersThe New Officers.
Baltimoke, July 1. The receivership
of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad ter
minated at. 12 o'clocki last-night and the
property was turned, over to the stock
new officers arc: President, John K.
Cowen; first vice president, Oscar G.
Murray; second vice president aiffl gen
eral manager, Fred D. Underwood;
treasurer, W. H. Jjanis; secretary, C.
"W. "Woolford; general attorney, Hugh
Ij. Bond, Jr. Board of directors, Will
iam Salomon, chairman, New York;
Jacob H. Schiff, "Now York; James J.
Hill, St. Panl; EdwardJB. Bacon, New
York; Norman B. Beam, Chicago;
James Stillman, New York;.Edvard H.
Harriman. "New York; J. Kennedy Tod,
New York; Charles Steele, New York;
Alexander Brown, Baltimore; H. Clay
Pierce, St. Louis; H. Crawford Black
and John V. L. Kndlay, Baltimore.
Tho executive committee is composed of
"William Salomon, chairman; Jacob H.
Schiff, James J. Hill, Edward B. Bacon,
Norman B. Beam. Edward H. Harri
mau aud Charles Steele.
THE TENTH COMMITTEE.
Fresldenl and Al;rer tn see Members
July O Alger Pleased With
Wawii.noton', July 1. Second Assist
ant Postmaster General Shallenberger
railed upon tho president and Secretary
Alger and arranged for a conference
between them uud Mayor Diohl's com-,
mitteeon Thursday, Jnly 6. Senator
Penrose was present when Goneral
Shallonberger called upon Secretary Al
ger, and told the secretary that ho would
endeavor' to accompany the committee
when it called.
Although the conference will now
take place it is not oxoeoted that tho
muster out of tho, regiment will be
transferred from San PranciECO to Pitts-
burg. As the regiment will leave iti
arms and accoutrements in Manila for
the use of the recruits the boys will
reach home iu about the xsine condition
if mustered out at San Francisco as if
they were mustered out in Pittsburg.
Mr. Shallenberger thinks that the re
sult of the conference on Thurt-day will
be iu the nature of a coinmxmiise.
While the regiment will be mustered
out iu Sim FruuirUco the war depart
ment will tee to it tliat the muster out
i completed speedily. Then if the
Pittsburg citizens' committee-make the
return trip an object it is blieved that
the officers aud men will be ouly too
glad to return in a body.
Secretary Alger expressed himself as
much pleaW at the plan to bring the
boy home in Pullmans and said the
departuicut will-sec to it that the mus
ter nut is siK-edily completed, and will
lend itelt as lar as possible to make the
retaru trip tiltsisint.
He further said: "It is a splendid
regiment, from Colonel Hawkins to" the
youngest recruit, and doerves the re
ception that the citizens of Pittsburg
and vicinity propose to give."
A ytit no action iia been taked on
the recommendation to promote Colonel
Hawkins to be brigadier general of
volunteers. Secretary Alger has laid
the matter before the president with
his rtt'ommcndatioii, and the latter lias
it under advisement. As the regiment
will not reach. San Francisco before
Aug. 1 the president feels that he has
plenty of time in which to dispose of it.
Adjutant General Corbiu stated that
he had received no further advices from
Gcneral.Otis respecting the departure
from Manila of tho transport conveying
the Tenth regiment. He thought tho
delay was due to the necessity ot taking
on enough cool and provisions for the
long journey, but he expected to be ad
vised at any moment tliat the transport
Captain F. B. Hawkins, Tenth Penu
sylvana volunteers, having accepted a
commission as second lieutenant in the
regular arnly, had been given an honor
able discharge from the volnnteer forces.
WOOD WILL STAY IN CUBA.
Derided to )t Take Position Ottered
11 tin In Washington.
Wamiinoiok, July 1. General Leon
ard Wood conferred with the president
and secretary of war regarding the sit
uation in the islands and to discuss wita
them his future plans. General "Wood
expected to leave ior Santiago either to
day or tomorrow. He declined abso
lutely the offer made to become the
president of "Washington Traction and
Electric company, and will remain in
tho army. Tne president aud secretary
of war want him to remain in Santiago,
where he has been so successful.
Some time ago General "Wood sought
service in the Philippines, bnt it was
then believed, ait is now, that his
services could not be spared in Cuba.
Gen. "Wood.iu talkiugof tho conditions f
existing in Cub.t, said that what thepeo-'
pie thereneeded was good schools, good
sanitation iu the cities and enforce
ment of United States laws. General L
"Wood sayo his advices from Santiago
are such sis to convince him that there
will.be no. serious outbreak of "yellow
fever. In some of tho low dives it will
be impossible to prevent- infection, but
he think" it will not bo serious.
Yellow Tewr itiiHtlon Miinmnrized.
Washington, July 1. A report sum
manziug the yellow fever situation in
Santiago, up to the 2Gth iust, was re
ceived bv the surgeon general of the
marmo lAjspital service. It stated that
up to that time during the present sea
son 'there had been 85 cases -ami 11
deaths, all but four of which were
among American soldiers.
NO LIMIT TO DEMAND.
Iron and .Iteel Having it Great Ilnnm.
I'allnre I.es Than 1-ast
New Yoke. July 1. R.- -G. Dun &
Co.'s weekly review of trade issued to
day said in part:
Failures for the second quarter of
1899 haye been 2,080 in number, against
8,033 last year, with liabilities of ?20,
259,000, against $30,002,232 last year,
and for the first half of 1899 failures
were -J. 852, against 0,700 last year, with
liabilities of $lS,7li',000, against $71,
240,783 List year. Nearly half of the
June liabihties aro due to one failure,
not strictly commercial, covering some
banking concerns, a promoter and a
railway equipment company for $3,136,
000, in essential features a loau and
trust concern. With it banking failures
amount to 6,430,000 for tho half year,
leaving for commercial failures. $42,275,
053, against $67,444,039 last year. Man
ufacturing were $10,900,000 for the-half
year, against $30,768,144 .last year, and
trading were 123,000,000, against $32,
956,626 last year.
The demand for iron and steel seems
to have no limit. Scarcity of pig has"
raised the price a Si per ton lor-local
coke at Chicago, $1.10 to $19.75 for Bes
semer at Pittsburg and $1.75 to $17.75
for Grey forge and 75 cents to $19.75
for anthracite No. 1 at Philadelphia,
with some iron selling above these quo
tations at all points for early delivery
Efforts to'gct foreign contracts out of
the, way aro met by fresh orders from
Europe at last week's prices. Some fnr
naces have started with contracts for
their whole year's product, but others
are yet delayed. Prices of pig average
higher than at any other time since
February , 1890, and prices of finished
products higher than since March, 1891.
Billets aro hardly obtainable, bar and
plate orders aro refused quite largely,
because works are overcrowded, sheet
mills have much stronger demand at
the west, bnt le-s at tho east, and.struc
tural works report 20,000 tons required
in two new eastern contracts. The con
tinuing demand, in spite of rising
prices, astonishes everybody. Coke
ovens 17,453 at work, put out" for the
week 181.S32 tous.'tho heaviest week's
work ever known at Connellsvillo.
Wool stiles, 30,179,900 pounds, of
which 29,S03,1KK) pounds were domestic,
reveal a speculation scarcely less ob
tiusive than in 1897, when 41,197,000
pounds were sold in the same weeks,
against 23,768,200 pounds in 1892, when
the mills were well employed.
Wheat receipts at the west for four
-weeks have beeu 21,G91,530 bushels,
against 411,023 bushels List j-ear, and
western receipts in June have, ranged
between 5,794,528 bushels in 1894, and
9,531,278 bushels in 1890.
It is not surprising that with such re
ceipts tho prico has dropped l'X oents,
and corn also fell 2 cents, with "exports
in four weeks 11,483,596 bnshels, agaiust
12,076,703 bnshels last year. ;
Failure. for tho week havo been 181
iu tho United States, against 234 last
year, aud 22 iu Canada, agaidst 15 last
Detuoit, July I. The Piugreo &
Smith shoe factory lockout was in full
force. Frank O. Pingrec, brother of
Governor Piugreo, who is manager of
tho business, said: "Wo have stood a
great deal from the unions on account of
Governor Pingroe's position in politics.
No, there will be no decrease in wages
if tho men return. It is simply a ques
tion of who is going to run this busi
ness. Wo havo not heard from tho men
HARRY HAWN, Manager.
THE SA-YANS .
MADDOX & WAYNE
Band Concert Sunday A.-ffcornoon
Summit Lake Park Theater
The new people for week commencing July 3
ARE HEADED BY
FORD & Da YERN, Blackfacf Dp lineators. Miss Da Vera being undoubt
edly the strongest wench impersonator on the stage today.
WAYNE St LA MAR, thu tramp and thj; .-.oubrette, in their original comedy
idea "Watch the finish."
HANSON fc CARROTHERS, the rough rid-i, in the funniest boxing act before-
ALLIE SUMMERVH-LE, soubrett, and
This show will run entire week
i maunees luesaay me
Take Eapid Transit cars for park.
Union ami Mon-Unionists Like
ly to Fight.
shots rutin at a tuainloai).
One Woman Wat Killed iind-.Ahoot JlO
Othr IV'iMii.ts Were Wmiuded-Mrikiiis:
NfKiiM'. Lhd mi Oilier ,r Their Rare
Kr"iti !Im -Mitli.
Ma "cum, 111-., July J. A the train
on the lliiiioi- Central, carrying a coach
load of ueirf.Kis from Pan to Brush's
mines, ab mt oao mile north of Carter ,
vilie, stopped at the Fredouia mine,
about three miles northwest of Carter
ville. a large number of striking union
miners opened lire on the negroe-, kill
ing one -woman and wounding about 20
Belore I lie bloody work could be car
ried further the train pulled out for
When it readied a point about one
mile north ol Brush mjne,.the negroes
weru unlo.lid aud inarched across the
country to their destination. It was
said that a majority of the rioters were
legroes, whom Brush brought here
from the sjnth abjut a yar ago, and
had since joined the union. " '
A Uittlw between tho working negroes,
who are well, armed, and the strikers,
who are on tho ground ready for a-'light,
may be pivcinitatcd. Superintendent
Brush wir.M lor Sheriff, Gray after the
riot asking ior protection. The sheriB
had gone to the scene, but he took no
deputies witn him. Ho had no gnus to
A majority of Brush's miners haye
beeu ou si striko for about a month,
though many of his imported negroes
remained loyal to him. The trouble
was a question of wages.
the" national g. a. r.
Program or I lie Thirty-Third
.Eneaiiiplueut to lie .Held in
delphia In September.
Philadelphia. Jnly 1, The program
of the thirty-third national grand en-1
rstmpmeut of the Grand Annyof the,
Repubho, officially announced, is as tol-
lws: . j
Monddy, Sept. 4. Reception of visit-
ing posts and delegations, at railroad
stations; parade of naval veterans.
Tuesday, Sept. 5 Farado of the
Grand Army of the Republic; reception
at the Academy of Music to the na
tional encampment G. A. R., Woman's
Relief Corps, Iiuics of the G. A. R., '
Daughters ofy Veterans and other na-
tioual societies. The president of the'
United States aud members of his cabi
net, the governor of Pennsylvania, the
mayor of Philadelphia and many dis
tinguished officials, comrade'" and gnests
are expected to be present.
The business sessions of tho various
national organizations and corps, divi
sion, regimental and other reunions
(abont 200 of these alone) will be held
on' Wednesday and Thursday.
Wednesday evening Reception by
the Women's Relief Corps, Ladies of
thu G. A. R. aud Daughters of Veter
ans. The "dog watch" of the naval
veterans will bo held at the Academv of
Music on Wednesday and tho campfire
of the National Association of Union ex
Prisoners of War at tho Academy of
Music on Thursday evening.
On Friday there will be a naval re
viow on the Delaware river. Arrange
ments havo also been completed by the
committee on oainplires and reunions,
for the various regimental," corps aud
other reunions. ' '
ALASKAN MUDDLE SEEMS HOPELESS.
.NalUtiurt anil Clio.ite Cannot , At;ree on
Modus Viiendl JletaiN.
Washington, July 1. Tho negotia
tions iu London looking to tho nrrauge
nieut of a niodns viveudi lixiug the
Alaskan boundary again nearly reached
a crKis. Several conferences that took
place reLCiitly between Lord Salisbury
and Ambassador Choatc were signally
disappointing-ill results. It turned out
tliat the details would not bu lurreod
upon without the sacrifice of the inter
ests of many American miners, mainly
those who weru driven out of tiie Atlin
district by tho severe aud discriminating
laws enacted by tho legislature ot
British Columbia, aud this thu statu
depart tuent is duteriniued not to Wane-1
tion. The United States ambassador I
has como to the end of tho concessions
he is authorized to offer,! anil thoretore
thejirospt'ctof a successful outcome ot
the uegotiatious Is rather depressing.
Nothing waji known hero of the re
ported potpoueuient of th6 lueetlujf ot
tho joint high-commission from -Aug. 2
until October, Neither the state de-
If you an interastad In
GIVE US A CALL
Crown and Bridge Work can't be beat.
L'riccs art consistent. Gold Ailing!! $1
ami up. Best teeth $S.00.
Philadelphia Dental .Rooms
126 South Main st.
Opetevenings. Sundays 10 to 1.
Harpist and Vocalist
Europe's Novelty Producers
. . Coined v Sketch
4in anu aamruay.
purtmeut, nor the American commis
sioners, were party to the postpone
ment, though it is not doubted that tne
meeting can not take place on the date
originally set, if at all, unless the
modus is arranged meantime.
CHAMBERS WISHED TO RESIGN.
f Hut lerided to Mar lu Samoa on Coiif
, Ai'i , Samoa, Juno lfl, via San Fran
cisco, July 1. Chief Justice Chambers
wishes to resign his position aud rotufn
to the United States', but on the request
of the "commissioners lias decided tc
I Many claims have been lodged at the
tliffereut consulate-! for damages tc
property during tho past few months.
While not empowered to take any action
ou thee claims the commissioners
agreed tlutt real hardship had been suf
fered aud it li understood the commis
sion will recommend tliat the three
powers each pay the" losses caused to" its
Sonfti of t'ne rebels, dissatisfied with
the proclamation providing for a pro
visional government-have declined to
give up their rifles: Auitaafa disclaims
any rv'ixnisibility for this action.
4eneral Kemper Jlead.
Washington, Jnly 1. General Dela
ware Kemper, consul to Amoy, China,
under tin) tirst Cleveland administra
tion, died at his home in Aloiandria.Va.
..Urh. 31cKiille Was Improved.
Washington", July 1. Mrs. McKin
ley Continued tj improve slowly and re
ceived General and Mrs.- Wood. Gen
eral AVood was" Mrs. McKinley's physi-.
ciau before the Spanish-American war.
There was no truth in the stories that
Mrs. McKiuley is seriously ill and that
the ' president has abandoned all his
summer plans iu consequence.
Uompers Refused Officially.
Wasiiinqtonv July 1. The nencan
Federation of Labor, in this city, re
ceived a telegram, from Edward Boice
of the miners' union in Montana asking
co-operation and support in a national
labor convention, to beheld in Chicago,
to protest against tho action of the mili
tary authorities in Idaho. President
Goippers, while expressing sympathy
with tiie object of. the convention, de
clined to havp the.American Federation
drawn officially into action with thi
ciiicaEo iteachcd DeiaCoa uv.
.Marques, Ttelagoa Bay,
July .The United States cruiser
Chicago, Rear Admiral Howison's flag-
slup. arrived here. Her eommander will
pro.-eed to Pretoria the Chicago Baled
from New York in Apru last to circum-
u-tvigaie Sirica, out, owing ,ro tne un
settled state of affairs in the Transvaal
is to remain in that vicinity to protect
American citizen's interests.
LEAGUE GAMES YESTERDAY.
At Pntsbura Pittslmrir, 11 rnns.t16 liits and
II errors: Brooklyn. 10 runs), 12 hits and 2 er
ror Eatterie-. Gardner, Hoffer and Bower-
j'na; Kennudjv leager and FarreJJ. urn
tares O'Djj- and McGarr. Attendance, 'J.MJ.
At Louisville 3jon!svillt!. 9 runs, 16 hits and
7 ermr-: Philadelphia, 13 runs, 13 kits' aud 4
error. B.itluries Woods. Brashear and Pow
um: Piatt and McFarlnnd. Umpires Lynch
amlConnoll.. Attendance, SOU.
At Cleveland Cleveland, 1 run, 7 hits and
4 errors: Boston, 3 runs, 6 hits and U errors.
Bitteries Hnuhej-and Schrecongoat; Bailey
and Clarke- Umpires Smith and Andrews.
Mamllu); of the Clubs.
W. 1 Pe. . W. h. Po.
brookljn..-4."i IS .711 Cincinnati JS 29 .500
Boston 31 .' .S New YorkS0 iti .131
Unix !!7 S3 .817 PittsuurK.'-'8 3"! .JOT
Uikugo !17 i'l .8J7 UuisTillo.Jl 40 .SV
SI. Ixinis-W -'7 '.671 Wash'cton.lS 44 .2PU
r..llniiorc.:;l -S, .603 Clcveland-ll 4S .1S5
t.atiieH .Heheduleil For Today.
Brooklyn at Pittsburs, Boston at Cleveland.
Washington at Cincinnati, Baltimore at Hi.
IVuuis Xciv Yorlt at Chicago and Philadelphia
Interstate League laui4.
At Tollo Toledo, 1 Tun, 5 hit J 'and 2 er
i or-,; Fort "Wayne, S runs, y hits and 3 errors.
lUttries Vilt7e and Arthur; (Sneea aud
At Yoimgatowii Yotinirstuirn. tl run-. 4
hits and 1 error: Mansfield. !l runs. -1 lilts and
1 error". Batteries McFarland nnd Tro-d:
Hui-ki't: and Belt.
At VhroUuB Whuollns, 5 runs. 10 hits nnd
3 error: Xen- Castle, o runs, 10 hits and 2 er
ror Batteries l'astorins and Westlake:
r KKMueicr and Gralllus.
At (inind Kapids (Irand ltiipuls. 8 runx. 11
liit and 1 errors: Uarton, 5 runs. 4 hits and 0
errors. Batteries Ollpatrick and Jessup:
Wolfe anil Cutu
Interstate l.eaj;u Mandlnfr.
W. I. IV. W. I
New Cat leCi.l .011 V 'n'gstow n-26 31
ToIlUo. 3 -.S .OB U. Rapids Xa STi
.Mnnsti'eld .-"i -ii .10.1 Wheeline 23 3S
t-1. WaviicSI 2." .W layton......23 37
tiHiues-soltediiled tfur Today.
Vc-'inir-timni.st SJansfMd, Non' Castle it
WTitvlni:,'. lortWayiw at Toledo and Dsytoa
at Ursnd Bipltts
He WUl Decide the Number of
Troops to Be Sent.
MUST CARE FOR THEIR HEALTH.
the General Instructed to Frepara For
Italnj Season Reinforcements on the
Way bpanlsli War Volnnteer Officers
to Have Frcferenre.
Washington, July 1. One ot tho
jx,embers of the cabinet, speaking in
connection with the campaign in the
"The president has given General Otis
to 'understand that lie is to havo all the
men necessary in tho conduct of the
operations against tho insurgents. Gen
eral Otis has beeu told this in so many
words, tho president having said to him
in effect that if ho (Otis) did not have
enough men it was his own fault. The
president also realizes that th- better
the men are cared for-aud their, health
preserved the more capable they will be
of doing effective work and before tho
rainy season began General Otis was in
structed to prepare for it and in various
ways was given to understand the presi
dent's desire tliat the soldiers should be
well cared for and well fed."
Washington", Jnly 1. The war de
partment awaited advices from General
Oris before proceeding actively with the
enlistment of volunteers under the re
cent decision of the administration to
organize nine regiments of three bri
gades each, including tho tbreo skeleton
regiments in the Philippines, amounting
in all to about 10,000 volunteers. Every
thing is in readiness for the proposed
increase in the army and tho entire
machinery of enlistment and organiza
tion .can bo put into operation at a
moment's notice. Tho necessary orders
will be given as soon as the information
desired irom General Otis is received.
The situation in the Philippines was
discussed at the cabinet meeting and
gen end satisfaction was expressed in
the administration's plans for the rein
forcement or General Otis, which con
template the reopening of active opera
tions on a largo, scale when the rainy
season closes, Sept. 15.
Secretary Alyer reported that enlist
ments weru coming up td expectations.
With a view to officering the regiments
raised under tho volunteer provisions
of the army bills, the records of offi
cers of the volunteer organizations
which saw service in Cuba and Porto
Rico and whicli are .now serving in the
Philippines, arc being carefully exam
ined in order that recognition may be
given to such of them as may desire to
re-enter or continue in the iervice ac
cording to their ability and merit. Some
of the meritorious non-commissioned
officers may also be recognized. State
lines are to bo ignored. Some regular
officers are also to be commissioned as
A statement, prepared iu the office of
tho adjutant general .of the army,
showed that with the departure of the
Pennsylvania from SanFranciseo about
$ot)0 reinforcements were dispatched to
tho Philippines this week. These troops
are carried on tho'transports Zealandia.
Sheridan, Valencia and Pennsylvania
and includes 59 officers and 3,444 en
listed men. About half the troops are
recruits intended to fill gaps in the regi
ments in the Philippines caused by
deaths, disabilities and discharges.
There were about 3,000 recruits at San
Francisco, which were also intended to
recruit tho regular regiments in the
Philippines up to their maximum
strength of 128 men to a company. ln-i
eluding the Nineteenth infantry, under
orders for Manila, and troops at San
Francisco there aro 4,000 ready to start
for Manila as soon as transportation can"
BATTLE SOON JSPEOTED.
Insurgents Reported Actiie About San
Fernando Soldiers Keady For
Manila, July 1. (10:40 a. m.) A
collision between the two armies at San
Fernando seems inevitable soon. The
insurgents arc active all around the
town and can be seen working in the
trenches to strengthen .their position.
Day aud night forces are at work. It is
estimated that 3,000 men were seen
marching in the road "north of the town
yesterday morning. The Americans
turned out and manned, their defenses,
expecting an attack. The, soldiers sleep
in their clothes' and breakfast at 4
o'clock in the morning, so as to be ready
for another daybreak assault.
SOLDIERS SMASHED A SALOON.
Authorities Held the Train With
For Philippines For Awhile.
WixsEMircuA, Nov., July l. A spe
cial train containing members of L and
M companies of the Twenty-fifth infan
try and Company E of the Twenty
fourth colored, regiment arrived m Win
nemnccj. A number of the men left
tho train and raided a neighboring
saloon. They wrecked tho bar and
stolo what liquor there was in sight.
Chris Deiss, the-' barkeeper, was shot
down by oue of the soldiers.
Sheriff McDeid and District Attor
ney Vnndttser didn't want tho train td
leave until the guilty parties were
But oue m.m was identified, a Ser
geant Smith, who gave a satisfactory
explanation of his presence in the
Major Noble gave orders to havo tho
"train start. A writ of attachment was
then secured on the local ticket agent
prohibiting the moving of the train
from Wninciuuecu until o a. m., or t
until tho soldier had been turned over
to the ofticors. Major Noble claims i
that by delaying the train the expedi- J
tion which was to leave San Tancisco
,.! -i. tsi.,3 : ,...-,, 1
last mgiu ior tne x-iiiiippuie, iiau oueu ,
Later District Attorney- Vanduser,
consented to tho release of tho train.
Mil., He a f.'eneral Tleun.
Ciin-AOo. July 1. Leaders of the
tfock yards strike-were organizing their
forces", awl if tho attempt is successful
general tieup Of tho packinghouses
probably will be brought about.
Connit'i, July 1. It was officially an
nounced that the Duke of Connaught,
brother of tho reigning duko of Saxo
Oobnrg and Gotha and tho sou of the
Duko of Connaught, Priuco Arthur,
renouueed their claims to tho Oobnrg
succession in favor of tho Duko of
Albany, sou of tho lato Prince Leopold
General (Mis Left For Washington.
Ciiicauo, July 1. General Harrison
Gray Otis of Los Angeles, CaL, who
was with tho Eighth army corps at Ma
nila and who arrived in Chicago from
the west, started for. Washington,
whore, it was said, he- will bs must ared
out of sdiitaryjxvio9.
The Easy Food,
Easy to Buy,-
Easy to Cook,
Easy to Eat,
Easy to Digest.
At all grocer?
n 2-lb. pkgs.
Ceding of Islands rorinallj- Signed.
Madrid, July 1. Tho treaty confirm
ing the agreement of Feb. 12, ceding
the Caroline, Pelew and Marianne isl
ands to Germany, and .declara
tion granting Germany the most fa
vored treatment from July 1, were
signed by Premier Silvela and the Ger
man ambassador here. Count von Rado
witz. Tod Sloau Case Settled.
London, July 1. The Star said the
Tod Sloan case was finally settled by
the payment of $1,000 to the waiter.
Mother Hubbardu la Porto Rico.
The introduction by the Americans
Of the Mother Hubbard to the little
girls of Porto Rico was a perfectly nat
ural step to be taken and only follow
ed the precedents of earlier historical
effort in the way of clothing. It has
aever been generally known where the
Mother Hubbard originated. It is a
comfortable garment, not altogethei
beautiful. Public opinion has been
raised against it iu times past, and its
too common use has been tabooed by
popular taste. The origin of the s:own
which makes it so appropriate for the
Porto RIcan children, was in Honolulu,
where the missionaries in the early
days designed it for the native belles.
It had many advantages, the ciiier
amoug them being that it was light
and cool and easy to make, as Hono
lulu maidens were not skilled in nee
dlework. History does not state wheth
er the gown received its name lu Hon
olulu in those early days, but undoubt
edly it did. The missionaries, devoting
their lives to the work of doing good
to others, had but little time, for read
ing outside their religious books, but
they were all of them familiar with
the classic works of Mother Goose.
The Mother Hubbard of her annals
was an eminently respectable dame,
and in the bare state of her closet she
sufficiently resembled the improvident
Honolulu dames to make her name
seem to the not too critical missiona
ries a very acceptable one for the nevf
ly Invented frock for the tropics. New
A IVoman'H "CycIInK Rent."
With the American woman's mauia
for organization it is a wonder that
we have no "cycling rests'' designed
especially and particularly for the
wheelwoman. The lonely woman,
pedaling her weary way about thn
country, does not care to stop for
rest and refreshment, no matter how'
weary she may be. at wayside hostel
ries full of "Jolly good fellows." who
think any woman on a bicycle and
alone Is "fair game"-to flirt with. She
doesn't care to be grinned at by th
beer' serving attendant when- she
meekly asks for a cup of tea, suid
when she finally swallows the bitter
brew of the beery inn and spins away
it doesn't make her homeward ride
any pleasanter (although it may ac
celerate her pacel tohear the piazza
comments on proud persons who won't
pa&s the time of day and allusions to
another meeting, a mile or two farther
on. English cycling associations have
little cottages on the line of good
roads, where even nonmembers may
stop and have a cup of tea or a glass
of milk and sit down to rest undis
turbed. Such an institution as this
would do more to encourage -the pur
suit of health than all the weighty,
encyclopedlfied papers on hygiene and
soul culture and communion with na
ture that Sorosls reads during the
whole season. New York Commercial
The katydid IauguVd raucously." tho"
caterpillar more quietly.
"How that girl did shriek when'shs
found you on her shoe I" exclaimed.the
"Yea;Igrjess she thought. I,wasa.
measuring worm, " replied the caterpil;,
lar. holding his sides in his merriment.
' Detroit Journal.
WHEAT 69 CENTS.
Julv 1, 3 p.m. Butter, creamery
22c, 'country 18 to 20c, cooking 10c
lard 10c ; eggs ISc ; chickens, 15c - per
Corn, ear 25c per bushel,
shelled 4Sc: oats 35c: hay 65c
to 65c a hundred; straw 35c a
Potatoes 50c per bushel.
Lettuce 8 to 10c per pound. Head
New onions, three bunches for 6c.
Radishes, two bunches for 5c,
Strawberries, 15c qt.
Cucumbers, 5c piece.
Spinach 25c a peck.
Pie Plant, 4 bunches for 10c.
AVax Beans 20c a measure.
Tomatoes, home grown IGc per B.
New beets, 4c, 3 for 10c.
.Summer squash, 10c to 15c a piece.
New potatoes. 25oapeck. .
Peas. 10c a measure.
Kaspberrivs, 10c qt. or 3 for 25c:
Gooseberries, 8 to 10c qt.
Homo grown cabbage, 8c head. -, , ,
menpples. ?i.oO to ?- aozen;
. , -- ,
" um i i hj
Wheat GUc; oats 29c to 30o; corn,
car, l)io; corn, shelled, 38VC; hay,
1.50 to $11; rye, 5Sc.
Butter, creamery, 19o; country 12 to
14c; lard, i to 6c; eggs, 13o;
chickens, live 0c, dressed 12o.
Navy beans,$l.:4, $1.40; marrowfat
beans $1.50, $1.65.
Potatoes, 25 to 30e n bushel.
Cured hides, No. l,8kUo. 2, 8c.
green.No. l,7o, No. 3 G'sc cured
calfskins, No. 1, 10c, No. 2, 9o:
green, No. 1, Pc; No. 2, 8c: tallow.
No. 1, 4c; sheep peltsdamb skins,
Pork, dressed, 4?s tope, live $3.60 to
$3.75; beef, dre6se(l, To' to 84'c, Uvr
4c to 5c; mutton, live. 4Jso to 5o:
dressed, IHs to HMc; 6priug lamb.
II to12c; pork, loins, 8c; veal, Urn
oo to t, dressed, OSjC.
Sugar-cured ham, 10c to lie;
shoulder, 5Jo: Cnllfonria ham.
6?fc; bacon, 7c tu . 8ju'c; . dried
href, 15 to 17c; lard, sfinon .puro,
fljjcin tub; 6o in tierces; country
kettle 6o pure lard, Bfc,