Newspaper Page Text
FOR SALE No 12-121 Bare U barn, -w ell,
cistern, two good houses at a great liarpain;
two 6-room' houses on Bnre L, onlytSMJ
ach; three lots Ht a lmmnln; new house on
Raymond St., with furnace, only $1,1(0; new
house on Snyder st., only fl,fM; No. 115
Kllng St. at a sncrillce; Imrgnlns In all parts
of theclty. Call and see them. Money loaned.
Tel. 510. G. W. GKIDLEY.43 Central Bldg.
FOR SALE Fine oak. upright, folding
bed; 2 walnut bediteade, 2 loungev, l mar-tile-top
wash stand, 1 walnut wash stand. 1
cniia s Dea. uns secona-nnno mrniiun-i- u
irnod condition and will lw sold chenolf sold
at once. Inquire at No. 351 K. HuehteJave.
BUILDING STONE FOR SALE.
Chlce building stone by car load; also
brown stone from Warwick quarries. Orders
filled on short notice. C. H. Jone9. 317 fcfoutu
FOR SALE Choice lots on Miller nv. and
Uachtol nv.at bargain prices. Bear In mind
that these lots are on graded streets. Just olT
of car line, in good neighborhood, conven
ient to schools and South End Industries
and some as low as 2tm. Money loaned to
build houses. J.I. BACltTKL,
Phone 722. 18? s-outh Hownrd st.
We have a $7,500 home, flrst-class in every
particular to sell at the extreme low ngure
of $5,000. You can liny It on terms to suit.
If you have nny money and want a bargain,
see this place. Money to loan on terms to
P. P. BOCK fc CO..
Tel. 39S. 209 S. Howard St.
MONEY TO LOAN.
MONEY TO LOAN From $5.00 and up
ward on household goods or any chattle se
curity and allow the goods to remain In
your possession. Can repay us 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 fc in MILLER.
$80 per month, middle-aged man, Inside
position of trust. 150 S. Main. 63tf
$40 per month, managing hotel, house
keeper. 158 S. Main st. 63tf
$100 per month, man and wife as manag
ing partner and oillce matron, yearly en
gagement, particulars 156 S. Main st. 63tf
$10 per week guaranteed at start, quick ad
vancement after trial term If merited, par
ticulars 150 S. Main st. 3 young men wanted,
office positions. 63tf
YOUNG man for our Masslllon office.
prominent place, worth after trial $15 per
week, call 150 S. Main st.
AVANTED Steamboat dock watchman;
single man, not under 23. Call 156S.Main
WANTED Matron for public institution;
$50. Call 156 S. Main st. 73-75
WANTED Lady demonstrator, grocery
specialty. Call 150 S. Main st. 73-75;"
WANTED Day hotel clerk; $00; wife as
housekeeper; two night hotel clerks. 156 S.
Main St. 73-75
WANTED 3 young men for office duties,
an exceptional opportunity, $10 at start.
Call 150 S. Main st- 73-75
MAN and wife for Youngstown branch
office, a well established cash business, $S0
Ser month assured, yearly engagement, two
ays only, particulars 155 S. Main st. 3tf
WANTED A few good lady agents.
Steady employment and good pay to right
parties. Apply at 173 S. Mnln st. between:;
and 4 p. m. 72-71
FOR RENT Dwelling house, i:W North
TELEPHONE 873 when you want help,
no cost, no trouble, 25 years established, of
fices from the Atlantic to the Pacific, Akron
office 151 S. Mnln St. 63tf
FOUND A Indies1 poeketbook near How
aril Street Valley depot, containing small
sum of money. Owner can have same by
calling at Mrs. John Pofahl's, Cuyahoga st.
extension, nnd paying for this advertise
FOR SALE REAL ESTATE.
FO R. SALE A good building lot on Brown
nv. Will be sold cheap if bought at once.
Address I.G., care Democrat. 138
Before yon start on your vacation drop in
and arrange for an Aetna policy on a suitable
plan. Accident, health, life and endowment
Insurance, on the most favorable terms.
Accident tickets or policies.
F'l-anlc O. Newcomb,
District Agent. Barter Block. Telephone 683.
STEPHEN C. MILLER, Attorney-nt-law.
Prompt attention given to collections. Pal
mer block, 168 South Main St., Akron, Ohio.
FOR REPAIRING See George Hanellne.
Watches, Clocks, all kinds of Jewelry. 183
South Main St.. uuder red watch sign. 222tf
W. F. COLEMAN
Justice of the Peace and Notary,
205 Wooster avenne.
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE.
Homes on monthly payments, straight 7
percent interest. I nave homes ranging
from $550 to S6.0OJ. Can beat all competitors.
MASSILLON COAL CO.
We have a large amount of money
to loan on good real estate security.
Iow rate of Interest. Terms most
MS S. Howard st. Ptssnst 582 and 533
240 LOTS, SUITABLE FOR RESIDENCE
OR GARDENING PURPOSES, ON STREET
RAILWAY, NEAR SALT WORKS. EASY
TERMS, FROM $50 TO $100, A LOT. SIZE
S0X137. CALL ON OR ADDRESS
M. O'NEIL Si 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.
Halo & Coates
Everett block. Tel. 1623
A pure -whiskey agrees with any
food, in fact aids digestion. It tones
the stomach, increases the flow of
gastric juices and so promotes
strength and flesh. A pure whiskey
like -HARPER Whiskey. SOLD BY
144 S. Howard St., Akron, O.
S 1 WiJtlt.L. ictKOS.I
New machinery, new location. J
We. jru.iratitee our work. iieb J
glops or domestic finish. i
Ns. 1S2-137 North Howard st. i
J. e. PSETERSOBM
128 North Main st.
If you want a first-class driving
horse, finely mated coach or carriage
team, call at Steiner's Stock Barn,
Xo. 1350 South Main st. Nothing but
first-class horses kept in stock.
X. B. STEINEB, Prop., Tel. 1734.
John Q. Martin, Mgr. Mch IS, 1900
j) m iJ Deliii
Long Lake Park has no coniotltor for
comfort and beautiful scenery. The only
report affording a steamboat ride. 7 miles of
romance on the caniil, through Summit
lake, the channel and Long lake; an Ideal
route full of attractions. Steamer leaves
I jk-l- imo nt S and 1 dailv. Sundays ! and
Iran. Scents round trip. Telephone 271 for
You Must Eat to Live
Why not come where yon get
tie BEST MEALS at all hoars?
DETTLING BROS., Props.
200-202 E. Market st.
Billow & Sons .
OPEN AT ALL HOURS
Warehouse, Ash St.
Office. Ash St.. foot of Mill.
Carload after carload of Bananas,
Watermelons and California Fruits
arriving daily for the Elk's Fair.
Managers of festivals should not fail
to leave their orders here if they
want the purest and best Ice Cream
EM. Uaskaris Co.
Phone 2S9. 162 S. Howard st.
Notice For Parole.
Notice is hereby given that Adolph tfolte,
n prisoner now confined in the Ohio State
Iteformatory, has been recommended to the
Hoard by the Superintendent and Chaplain
as worth v of consideration for parole. Said
application will be for hearing at the
earliest date agreeable to law.
July 10 17 21
Miss Helen Gould Was Kind to
Sixth Ohio Boys.
WILL GIVE IIEK
lbiriiie; the War With Spain She Fur
liftlted a Number of Cots Sixth Iiys
Itei-rltril Part of Them In Cuba De
scriptiutl of the lehlgll.
Tor.utM), July 17. During the war
with Spain Miss Helen Gould, of Now
York furuUhcd a number of cots for
thu soldiers in Cuba, part of which were
received by the Sixth Ohio regiment of
this city. The boys fnlly appreciated
the gitt of Miss Gould, and they at
once decided to show their regard for
her. The corporals of each company
commenced the raising ot fuuds among
the men, and with this money a mag
nificent medal will be bought and pre
sented to Miss Gould. The design for
the medal is a miniature canteen on one
side, of which will be engraved:
"Presented to Miss Helen Gould by
the enlisted men of the Sixth Ohio,"
'and "In recognition of the patriotism
of an American woman."
On the other side of the medal will
appear a miniature tent, -showing the
cots instead of the usual bare floor tent.
The boys started the fund in Cuba, bnt
the officers did not hear of it until to
day. Toledo Imposition Injunction Case.
Toledo, July 17. 0. M. Spitzer,
head of the bond firm of Spitzer & Co.,
returned from Europe and promised a
rapid clearing of the injunction ease
pending against tho mayor and city
clerk to prevent them signing 150,000
worth of bonds for the benefit of the
Ohio centennial. The Spitzers were
the original purchasers of the bonds,
and it has been generally supposed that
when Mr. Spitzer returned he would
get the case ont of court. This he
promised he would do, although he de
nied being back of the proceedings.
Waited Kesult of Conference.
Cincinnati, July 17. The Hamilton
county delegates to the June labor con
vention in Columbus, who took prelim
inary steps toward urging putting up
an independent labor ticket in Ohio,
met again and adjourned subject to the
call of the president. They were
awaiting the result of a conference
held iu Toledo between Mayor Jones
aud Messrs. McNanio, Cannou and For
estall, the executive committee of the
state labor conferences.
Three Tersons Drowned.
Cincinnati, July 17. Frank Kay,
with his sweetheart, Catherine AVim
sey, and Clitforl and James Shannon
started on an excursion up the Ohio
river in a naptha launch. The launch
had a small Hat bottom boat known as
a "John boat" in tow. Frank Ray play
fully jumped into this boat, and all the
others, against his protest, followed.
The boat filled and sank aud Ray alone
Complain of nations.
Seattle. "Wash., July 17. Twelve
discharged sailors of the battleship
Iowa, who have started for Brooklyn,
sayjthey will lay before Secretary Long
a complaint regarding the rations is
sued aboard the Iowa.
Colonel Jtrown Dead.
Washington, July 17. Colonel Ohas.
H. Brown, assistant chief of the divi
biou of loans and currency of the treas
ury department, is dead at Pittsfield,
A SURE RELIEF TO WOMAN for
all troubles peculiar to ber sex. rSend bj
mail or from our Agent. SI.OO per box
WILLIAMS MFG. CO.,ProDS., CLEVELAND, OHIO
WILLIAMS' ARNICA AND WITCH
MA7PI QAIUC SURE CURE fo;
:3LDIH THE HEAD
ndall SKIN ERUPTIONS-IlkePlinpIeii, Black
"radi, Kouch Skin, Snnbnrn and Tan.
oc per box by mall or from OUR AOF..NT.
iVMHaroi Sirs. Co., 1'ropa., Cleveland, U.
For sale by J. O. Day & Co.. Ulo V.
Continued From First Pago.
great credit upon those who did the
The names of the exhibitors and
what they display follow: Reid
Bros., trunks and shoes; J. Koch &
Co., clothing and men's furnishing
goods; B. Dreher & Sous, musical
instruments: Aultman, Miller & Co.,
Buckeye mowers and reapeis; The
Nevin Gasoline and Power Co., oil
engines; the Ohio Glass and Hard
Ware Co., hardware -specialties and
bicycle sundries; The National
American Cycle. Co., bicycles and an
exhibition of how they are made;
The Goodyear Tire and Rubber Co.,
rubber tires of every description;
Prof. George Rich, the horseshoer,
display of nickel-plated shoes; Hill
fc Gault, confection: M. O'Neil ot
Co., goods from all the departments
of the store; Elmer C. Wildes, men's
shoes; American Cereal Co., break
fast foods aud cereal products; Jas.
T. Flower, mautels, grates, tile work,
etc.: Breckenridge Bros., tailors'
goods and mad-up articles; J. W.
Little, millinery; Byrider Bros.,
trunks and furnishing goods; Her-
rick & Son, electric and gas fixtures,
china and glassware; Frank, Lau
bach &Cleminer, valuable display of
jewelry; S. E. Phinney & Co., fine
shoes; G. M. Ott & Bros., musical
instruments; Akron China Works,
decorated china: Standard Hard
ware Co., hardware specialties and
bicycle sundries; Rohrbacher & Al
len, stoves and ranges; The Jahant
Co., hardware goods, stoves, ranges,
etc.; John J. Wagoner, coal; Frank
Brodt, exhibit of the manner in
which gold wire Work is made ; The
Falls Rivet & Mechine Co., display
of cannon shells, etc.; Central Union
Telephone Co., exhibit a $75,000
switch board and other telephone
apparatus, besides conducting a
branch exchange with 75 phones on
the fair grounds; Dague Bros., scenic
display of American and Spanish
Continuing northward the visitors
enter the German village. Where
you will bo royally entertained by
the' varied sights and scenes. While
you linger, making observations of
the village or listening to tho songs
of the Sutterlute Tyrolean troupe,
you may regale yourself with the
famous frankfurter sausages, which
the Germans will serve daintly and
elegantly, along with a long list of
other toothsoome articles. The
theatre and vaudeville attractions in
the German village are also fine.
For each session prior to 'the open
ing of the fair there will be a grand
street parade each day. The parade
will pass over the down town streets.
Immediately after the opening of
each session there will be a band
concert by the Eighth Regiment
band which will continue through
the entire session.
At 10 p.m. each evening there will
be a magnificent display of ire
The Cristobal Colon search light
will be iu operation each evening
Refreshments of all kinds can be
secured on the grounds.
Admission to the fair is 10 cents.
You may stay as long as you wish.
To see everything costs in rounds
numbers about $1.90.
"Billy" Worthington, who has
charge of the elephants and other
animals in the Streets of India, has
been an animal trainer for 32 years.
He thinks an elephant is the most
intelligent of all animals, and told as
a good joke a trick that Jess and
Babe played on the railroad men on
the trip from Middleton to Akron
Sunday. The two elephants were in
an uncovered box car next to the lo
comotive. The lid on the water tank
was unfastened and the elephauts
got their trunks in, and after drink
ing all the water they wanted they
squirted the rest out of the tank, and
when discovered the tank was almost
emptied. The trainmen had to stop
and fill the tank- up again.
Col. Frank W. Gaskill, manager of
the Midtfay, is 6 feet, 3j -inches in
height, and weighs 264 pounds; and
yet he doesn't pass himself off for a
The Midway people came from
Middletown about 1:30 o'clock Sun
day afternoon. They had 10 cars.
While one of the wagons was being
hauled up from the Erie station to
the grounds, the horses drawing it.
stalled. The two elephants were
brought to the back of the wagon, and
putting their heads to it, they pushed
it forward rapidly.
These street fairs are distinctively
an Ohio institution. The first street
fair held in tho United States was at
Alliance, O., 34 years ago.
Hagenbach's animal show came
from Canton Sunday about 1:30 p.m.
Hassan Ben Ali, who is director of
the Toozoorin Abrnb troupo at the
Elks fair, has loaned to M. F. An
derson, who will have charge of the
museum, iu which will ho exhibited
curious things of intorest of Summit
county, a Moorish gun -162 years old.
He has" also several coins and dag
gers of 1202.
BURKE AND QUINLAN.
Oxford and Cambridge Men Will Admit
TIie:u to Compete Iu the
A." letic i:ent-.
BKlGirro.v, England, July 17. hfi
joint committee having charge of the
forthcoming athletic contests between
the teams of Yale and Harvard and Ox
ford and Cambridge universities at the
Queens clnb. West Kcusiugtou, Lon
don, held its first official meeting at the
Hotel Metropole. The Englishmen came
from Eastbourne aud took luncheon
with tho Amcricaus. Ewart Wendell
of Harvard presided, and among those
preMMit were .lo.-eph B. Morrison, Chas.
II. Sherreil aud ilolcomb J. Browne, ou
behalf of tne Americans, and C. X.
Jackson, T. C. Vassall aud A. Hunter,
on tehalr of the home team.
The meeting proved most satisfactory,
the greatest good feeling being dis
p fey ?!
" !, -r -..
k4 K't r-.,j Kftiwin. r-r .!
The brilliant complexions of womcit in the more cxehiMvcctrJcs of K-
Vork society are not explained by the tiieoty that associates bcr.uly and it'lo
ness. In fact, many lcadeis of the world of fashion arc hard uurkeis. V. t
they keep their good looks even when thcvaic ot 1. How do tiicv ma: a c
it? THE MISSES BELL, of 70 Fifth Avcnr.p. New V..ik. thcms-cUis c.
nected with some of the nost no'rd and honored families in the inclropt':-;.
have answered the question. They have prepared f r i:c t'.o of vomcn ia
general, five preparations for impioving the complexion and the hair.
The Misses BELL'S 5
f is an external ann'ication. the presence)
C of w hlch on the lace cannnt l detected. )
It 15 perfectly harmless even to the most )
(actuate skin, it is r. sure anu quick-;
cure for all roughness and eruptions.)
(It acts on the skin as a tonic, pn
(anutitndlv pare comi'lexion. lYismc
merely hide blemishes. The Tonic gets)
It removes i-implc5' freckles. Hack-)
(heads, moth pnirhcs. liversimts, eczema.)
irednei.-, oilim:-s and all discolorations)
and imperfections of the skin. Price, $1)
v a bottle. )
The Zlisses HELL'S 5
cures dandruff and prevents anv return 5
(of it: slops that maddening itching of)
(the scalp and makes the hair strong,)
(soft aud lustrous.. It is especially help-)
'liable to fall-out. The tonic cleanses)
1 1111 10 persons wnosc nair is tnin. nry ann 1
, tne skin aUmt the roots of the hair: ili
.out cover UiM Sjicjts with a handsome)
grcnvtii. rr;ci ;l a ionic.
S is a soft, rr
; ami, in mild
The Hisses BELL'S
rcainy, exquisitely perfumed ointment, which helps the action cf the Tonic,
Id cases of rouchness. redness, pimnles. etc.. is a cure in itself. It clears ihe
iHa-oI the sum otall impurities and feeds
the llesh beneath it solid and firm. Trice, 75
a trial l niti;i of nny oneot sii.,ve preparations at our parlor,
in Nevi- York city; :r by n'nil to n:i address in plain wrapper upon
receipt of Seem ,n st:i niwr-llvi-r to cover actual cost of postage
and packing. Trial l7.n .isinpt.-'s -.in bo secured from our New York
ofllce only. Om- ngnt-i ''.' !; s,-"iilv them. Correspondence cor
dially solicited. Addr-.-"E"(-et rSollToiletCo.,
ye F--fc .v.. IMGtjv 'Vot-U CItv.
Bend for our npw booL. '-oecri'i- ol Beauty." Free to any address.
I have the Misses' Bell's toliet reparations on sale at
my store. Mrs. PkFerran, 1 1 1 Mill st.
The bill at this popular resort for week commencing
Monday, July. IT
IS HEADED BY
A'ilfcijr- EVIacfrc S. IsaEaelle Fenton
OTHERS ON THE BILL ARE
3 La F?ears 3
Lambert &. IVlcslk:
Performance every evening with Saturday matinee.
J533"Take Rapid Transit cais for park. Phone No. 873.
MARRY KAWN, Manager.
SEK JULY i--th
The Famous Minstrel Termor
Florence, Henri, King.
Collins and Ray
All Orders by the Barrel or in
Bottles nromntlv attended tn
For a SUATMMR
uUJ J Jltlliitl 5
dgCi BCCi ICW
To Detroit, Mackinac, Georgian Bay, Petoskey, Chicago
No other Line offers a Panorama of 160 miles ot equal rarlctjr and interest.
Foor Trlpi par TTek Detwten
Toledo, Detroit and Mackinac
Fff ry nay aail
I'ETOSKET, "Till! BOO," mnQEETTE
MOT BITES (a rirtnr.ii)aA Hf LI... anil
R.tnri. I.rladl.g Kflli aad B.rtha. Approil
aial. fact fran ficTalaad, S19.S0; Trem
raldo, 10.:1 tntm Dtlr.il, 13.7S.
fend 2c. for Illustrated Pamphlet. Address,
A. A. SCHAMTZ, a. p. A... DETROIT, MICH,
or sec C. D. Houotflc, Tkt. AgL, Uulouiieput.
played ou both sides.
Tho status of Burke aud Ouinlau, of
the American team, was roughly dis
cussed, aud the conclusion arrived at
was that no objection to them would
hold for a moment. Mr. Jackson was
very emphatic in denouncing the En
glish newspapers that originated the
-" Eto?j '
t-v u z-
The Misses BELL'S
tis made fmm the pure oil of lambs"
(wool. It is healiuz aud cratifvins to the
(sklu. keeping it at all times in a cleans
(and healthy suite. This Soap is daintllv)
(scented, and is a most wclcorae aid to
(the toilet of fastidious women. The ut-
( most care is taken in selecting matei ials
(and scrupulous cleanliness in the labor-S
tatory insures tne purity ot the product.)
mce, -J3 cents per caKc, large tour-ounce 1
The Misses BELL'S
sior restoring prenaturely gray locks to)
their original color. )
I It is not a dye nor a stain. It is a color-)
Sless liouidthat is applied to the roots of)
(the hair and leaves no telltale signs on
1 uiu Mup or iuu;iicau. j
ieuneruiK-'siii ciiaugcuic color 01 mc
bhair all at once. Onlv dves do that.)
Snnd they wash off. But Oapilla-Rcnnva )
1 win nor wasn on. rocc; si.;o i.t lottic..
it by building up the texture aud making
cents per jar.
o - f tho Seasons
Mr. Banks, Winters and Little Nona
. . Tho Celebrated Violinist
Sculptor and Iiip;htiiiiijr Clay Holder
"Brown's Night OIL"
... . Comedian and Vocalist
Band Concert Sunday.
Schubert's Mandoline Quartette 8 P.M.
. . Superior to
TP1 TA OA Akron
1 ! ilU. O v nhin.
CRUISE take the
The Greatest Perfection
yet attained in Boat Con
struction: Luxurious . .
Equipment, Artistic Fur
nishing, Decoration and
Pay and Meht Scntee Pal wren
DETROIT AND CLEVELAND
. &15n Earh Ulrprllnn.
, r.t ft. SttrrMinit $I.7o.
Connections are mads nt Cl-filatul willi
jtrlint Trains for a!1 j-olnta MiLbt, Snuth
and Southing t, and at IVtroit for all poinU
orth and North wtt.
bundir TH Jnnf, July, Ansuvt.
Hrpteml'framJ Orlultrr Oolj,
Dotroi! and creveiand Navlgonoa Gompani
IS A STRIKE'S GRASP.
Brooklyn Trolley Roads' Ser.
vice Badly Crippled.
PRESIDES! 'S PRIVATE CAR MOBBED
Motorman Injured Secretary WIckes
Went to the 31uni$ Itecue and lie Was
Finally llesructl From the Itloters.
Demand of the Men.
Xew York, July 17. Another trolley
strike is on iu Brooklyn. For gome
weeks past the employes of the several
lines controlled by the Brooklyn Rapid
Trau&it compaur have been complain
mpr that the management did not live
up to the ten-hour lav. Tho men de
mand a revision of the time tables at
the different barns and also claim that
they should be paid 20 cents au hour fox
overtime, which is equivalent to 2 a
day, the price which they set for a work
ins: dav of ten hours. A strike linally
went into effect.
The Smith street, Franklin avenue
and Hamilton ferry lines, which are
controlled by the Coney Island Rail
road company, having maintained the
regular terms with their employes,
were not impeded in the least, but on
all other roads transportation was
Mopped for awhile and a" good deal oi
congestion occurred in consequence.
About 1,000 policemen from the pro
ducts iu .Manhattan and the .Bronx
districts had been conveyed to thu dif
ferent barns aud mauy were placed
along the several routes comprising the
territory covered by tho Brooklyn Trac
At first there were very few cars run
over these lines, and those that were
sent out from the different barns were
policed by two, three and four con
stables. On the Putnam avenue line
only a few men refused to work, and it
was notable that scarcely a half dozen
of the cars ou this division wero policed.
The Flatbnsh and Bergen Beach cars,
the Xostraud avenue, Gates, Ralph and
Myrtle avenue cars, as well as tho Third
avenue trolleys, had a meager service
iu the early hoars of the day, but traffic
on the old Nassau lines, which com
prise the Filth, Seventh, r'ark and
Vandcrbilt avenues and Douglass and
Butler streets roads, was practically at
a standstill. The men on the Nassau
road wero most determined and not one
of the motormett or conductors went tc
The cars remained idle for several
hours, but about one-tenth of the roll
ing stock was got to working by inspec
tors and linemen, and, in fact, oilers
and helpers were pressed into service sc
as to maintain a partial running of the
system. Many of the old conductors
and motormeu reported for duty on the
Gatts, Ralph, Broadway, Myrtle ave
nue, Flushing and Third avenue roads,
aud President Rossiter said that shortly
over 50 per cent of the old hands were
at work on these lines. Later in the
day the cars on the hitter roads were
running at intervals of ten minutes,
which meant that the service was
crippled about one-third.
Tito Sunday traffic, which is usually
very heavy, to iNortn iieach, iiergen
licacn ana uoney isianu, niiea the cars,
but tho dre;ul of trouble or disturbance
kept hundreds of people away from
these seaside resorts.
President Rossitcr's private' car Am
pere btarted from the. City hall and
made a round trip. It was delayed by
rioters. The motorman was attacked.
Secretary Wiokcs went to his assistance
and he was finally rescued from the
mob. Iu the viciuity of Greenwood
cemetery obstructions were placed on
The partial destruction of the feed
cable ou the Flatbush line was reported,
but a s:ore of linemen soon repaired
this in a temporary manner which suf
ficed to reopen the line. A conference
was held, at police headquarters. Among
those present were Police Commission
ers York, Hess and Sexton, Chief of
Police Devery, Deputy Chiefs McLaugh
lin of Manhattan and McKellar of
Brooklyn aud President Rossiter. Gen
eral McLeer was also iu attendance,
but he said that as far as he could see,
that there was no necessity for the call
ing out of the militia.
President Rossiter said ho had made
arrangements to handle the Coney Isl
and patrons as far as"practicable by trol
ley service, but that lie had advised his
assistants to arrange for the transporta
tion of the majority of the Coney Island
crowd back to the city over the elevated
railroad liues. The police commission
ers informed Mr. Rossiter that his pat
rons aud the public in general, as well
as the company's property and all other
properties, would be sufficiently pro
tected by the police force. In addition
to this, Commissioner Hess informed
Mr. Rossiter that he thought the send
ing out of his private car was non-politic,
aud, to uso his own words, it was
like "'shaking a red rag in frent of an
Several arrests were made during the
day among the ranks of the strikers
and their sympathizers, but no disturb
ance of a very serious nature occurred.
BETANCOURT MAY BE THE MAN.
Matarizat Civil Go.-ernor Suspected ol
Writing a Hostile PronunciHlnento.
Havana, July 17. Tho prouuncia
mento recently issued in the city of
Matanzas, signed "Betaucourt" and
calling upon Cubans to proparc to hurl
from the country the "crafty eagle" as
they had removed the "haughty and
hungry Spanish lion," is now believed
by many to have been tho production of
the civil governor of Matanzas.
The reasons for this view are not
very convincing, but Seuor Betancourt
has not positively denied the author
ship aud it is notorious that he has
expressed almost identical sentiments
in tho Havana cafes on different occa
sions before American officers. If
there is no denial ho may be asked for
STORM UNROOFED HOUSES.
Two Women Itadly Injured. Orchards
Oe.itro.red and Othr Damage Done.
Cumberland, July 17. A storm cut
a swath about a mile wide below this
city. A tract of six acros of timber
land, ou Christopher Shupp's faint, was
laid to waste. A larco tree was car
ried across a field and fell on a carriage
in which W. H. Humrickhouso, wife
and daughter were driving. ( Mrs.
Huitirickhonse was badly injured.
Their child was thrown out nutter tho
horso and escaped with slight injuries.
The carriage was totally wrecked.
Mrs. Mary Lizer was driving her cow
home when tho storm broke. She was
swept, off her feet by tho wind and
hurl i to thu ground with such violence
that slio was found in an nuconsciotts
condition, being badly iujnred about
tho head and back.
Wheat that stood iu shocks in tho
field was caught up and blown iu every
direction, whilo fences wero blown al
most out of oxisteucc. Houses wero
uuroofed and upplo and fruit orchards
Japan Took Her Place In the
SEW TREATIES WEX7 INTO EFFECT.
Consular Courts Alioli. licit and Foreign
ers I.ct-amt Amenahlc to Japanese
Laws Interior of the Country Opened
to Citizen ot Other Nations.
"Washington, .Tuly 17. A new treaty
between the United States and Japau
went iuto effect today; also new treat
ies between Japan aud nearly all of tho
countries of Europe and some of the
South American republics.
Mr. Jntaro Komura, the present Jap
anese minister in Washington, was seen
at the Japanese legation, and gave an
interesting outline of tho moro import
ant features of this arrangement. He
said in part:
"The 17th of July marks the turning
point in the diplomatic history not only
of Japan, but of the Oriental countries
in general. It will bo tho first instance
in which tho western powers have rec
ognized tho full sovereignty of an Ori
"The countries with which Japan has
made new treaties aro ' tho United
States, Groat Britain, Germany, France,
Russia, Austria, Italy. Spain, Portugal,
Belgium, Holland, Denmark, Sweden
and Norway, Switzerland and Peru.
All of theso co into effect tomorrow
(Monday) except those of France aud
Austria", which are deferred until Aug.
1. With most of these countries Japan
had treaty relations before, bnt they
were crude and unsatisfactory.
"To understand the change it is n
cessary to look at the system tinder the
old treaties. This was essentially based
on two principles: First, that foreign
residents in Japan shall enjoy the privi
leges of cxtra-territoriality, that is, they
should be amenable to tho laws and jur
isdiction of the consul of their own
country aud not to Japanese jurisdic
tion; and, secoud, that foreign residents
in Japan shall be confined to certain
open ports, ontstdo of which foreigners
could not reside, own property or en
gage in trade. The result Was in effect
about 13 or 1G systems of courts in Ja
pan for the purpose of trying foreigners
who commit offenses in Japan. Fur
thermorer most of the powers claimed
taat Japanese laws were not binding
upon foreigners. For instance, take our
quarantine law. While it protected us
against our own people, yet there was
uo protection in the case of uninfected
foreign ship. Tho only exception to this
refusal to recognize Japanese law was
the United States, which recognized
from the iirt the binding force of the
"One of the bad effects of this sys
tem was that foreign residents had en
tiro immunity from taxation. The
Japanese paia all the taxes. All this
has now disappeared and foreigners
have the same privileges as well as the
same obligations as tne Japanese citi
zens, 110 more aud no less. .
"The second essential thing is the
opening of the entire interior of Japan
to foreign residents aud trade."
QUESTIONS ABOUT TEUSTS.
Committee Asked Answers For the Infor
mation ot tho Coining Confer.
euro In Chicago.
Chicago, July-17. The general com
mittee ou arrangements for the confer
ence on combinations and trusts, called
by the Civic Federation of Chicago,
mailed circular letters to 430 trusts and
combinations throughout the country
asking 2i questions, such as the num
ber of organizations included in the
consolidation, the number yet outside,
total original capital of the various con
cerns now merged, and the present capi
tal employed by the combination, and
the effect on prices of products, the ef
fect on labor as to displacement and
rate of wages.
Of the labor unions in the various
crafts employed iu these combinations
questions aro asked as to tho effect on
wages, hours of work and the number
thrown out of employment by the or
ganization of tho trusts.
Questions wero addressed to the 500
national aud local traveling men's or
ganizations and to wholesalers.
Brjan to Speak on Trusts.
Chicago. July 17. Williatn Jen
nings Bryan will speak on the results
of industrial and financiaLcombinations
at the conference on trusts to be held ir
Chicago Sept. 13 to 16. inclusive, undei
the auspices of the Civic Federation
Ho has beeu appointed by the governo.
of Nebraska as one of tho delegates t
represent that state at the conference.
WHEAT 67 CENTS.
July 17, 3 p.m. Butter, creamery
Sic, country 18 to 20c, cooking 10c
lard 10c ; eggs 17e ; chickens, 15c per
Corn, ear 25c per bushel,
Bhelled 48c; oats 35c; hay 65c
to G5c a hundred ; straw 35c a
Fotatoes Goo per bushol.
Lettuce 8 to 10c per pound. Head
New onions, three bunches for 5c.
Radishes, two bunches for 6c,
Cucumbers, 3 for 10c.
Celery 3 bunch for 10c.
"Wax Beans' 15c a measure.
Tomatoes, home grown 10c per B.
New beets, 4c, 3 for 10c.
Summer squash, 10c to 15c a piece.
New potatoes, 25c to 30c a peck.
Peas, 12'c a measure.
Baspberries, 10c qt. or 3 for 25c.
Gooseberries, 8 to 10c qt.
Home grown cabbage, 8c head.
Wheat 67c; oats 29c to 30c; corn,
ear, 19-c; corn, shelled, 88Jc: hay,
$8.50 to"$ll ; rye, 58c.
Butter, creamery, 19c; country 12 to
15c; lard, G to 6c; eggs, 13c;
chickens, live 9c, dressed 12c.
Navy beans, $1.34, $1.40; marrowfat
beans $1.50, $1.65.
Potatoes, 40c a bushel.
Ctirpd hides, No. l,8Ko. 2, 8c,
green.No. l,7Kc, No. 2 Gc, cured
calfskins, No.'l, 10,'c, No. 2, 9c;
green. No. 1, 9c; No. 2, 8c; tallow,
No. 1, 4c; sheep pelts, lamb skins
Pork, dressed, rK. live 4Ji to 5o,
beef, dresswl, S,o to 9c, live
5c to (ic; mutton, livo. 4j.c to 5o;
dressed, S'-c to !)c; spring lamb,
I2'..c: none, loins, &c: veat, itvo
BJs'c to G, dressed, 10c.
Siiear-ourcu nam, iuc to
shoulder, 5c; Cahfonria
71rc; bacon, 7c; tinea
in to 19c: lard, ehnou
Gicin tub; 6c In tierces; countrv
kettlo 6Jic; pure lard, 5?.o,
RAILROAD TIME TABLES
t Dally; all others dally except Bundsy.
Central Standard Tims. ,
CLEVELAND, AKRON & COLDMBDB
Union Depot, Market St.
From Mlllersburg only.
Columbus fast mall..
Coi.-Cln. fast mail
To Mlllersburg only.
No. 2S Col.-Cin. express (-ft) .
ERIK RAILROAD CO.
Erie Depot, Mill st.
Time Card: Dee. 11, IS9S.
No It Express
No 5t Limited vestibule
. 8:34 pin
n IfW- Tn alrn ..nl.
No IS Huntington specialTtt)
ro 87 Accommodation
No A4- T,fmttri aahnt.
i. Tt " ""- o:i am
.wu lt .express
x.Z ..: .vaaiicwoi -... .Lz:au pin
No 18t Chautauqua express 4:23 pm
" jY -c- 4:uu pni
tti m-wyt, .oiuuuuy ana, aays alter holi
days. O., T. A V. B. R.
How. St. Union
t:43am 8:25 am
9:Kara 9:05 am
1 :10 pm 1:00 pm
6 :13 pm 4:55 pm
8:25 pm 8:15 pm
8:42 am 9:05 am
12:01 pm 12:18 pm
4:20 pm 4:55 pm
10:54 pm 11 :15 pm
7:35 pm 7:50 pm
No 4t .
No 4t ,
No 10t .
No 8 .
No 47 .
WHEELING A LAKE ERIE R'Y.
Myron T. Herrlck, Robert Bllckensderfer,
receivers. Time card: Nov. 17. 1S9S.
Nol NoSt No3
Toledo (union depot)Lv 7:15
Lodl . .
Lv 5:80 am
Toledo (Union depot)Ar 1:3) pm
ji. ij. .Bootn,
General Traffic Manager,
J. F. Townsend,
Assistant General Passenger Agent.
THB NORTHERN OHIO RAILROAD.
Time Card. Dec. 19,1893.
Depot North Main Street.
Dspart No. 1 7:50 am
No. 11 6:00 pm
Arrive No. 8 4:20 pm
. J0:J nm
PITTSBURG A WESTERN R. R.
Union Depot, Market street.
Leave for the East.
No. 6 Vestibule limited 1:65 am
No. 46 Pittsburg express 6:10 am
No. 4 Pittsburg mall 1:10 pm
No. 10 Washington Express from C.
T.&V.R.R. Howard it. station 4:20pm
Arrive from the East.
No. S Western mall manm
No. 47 Chicago expresss,
no. ot vesuDuie iimiiea
No. 9Clev. Express, ar. O. T.dt V.
K. Howard st. station
BALTIMORE A OHIO.
No. 6VsUbul limited
No. 7 Akron-Ohlcago fast mall
No. 47 Ohleato express
Arrive from Uie west.
No. 8 Vestibule limited.
. 1:60 am
. 8:05 am
. 8:10 pm
No. 48 Pittsburg express
No. 8 Chicago-Akron fait mall .
AKRON, BEDFORD 4 CLEVELAND R.R.
Waiting Room, North Howard St.
Time Card. May 27, 1899.
Cars leave Akron 6:S0 ajn- every halt
honr; 8:30 a.m. until 7 p.m. and at 8, 9 and
Leave Cleveland 5 ajn every half hour;
I a.m. until 8 p.m and at 9, 10 and 11:10 p.m.
THE BEST RAILROAD
With the Best Trains Through the Best
Country Pullman Cars Dining Cars.
The Southern railway in connec
tion with the Queen & Crescent
Boute, forms the great short-line
highway from Louisville and Cincin
nati to the principal points in Ten
nessee, Alabama, Georgia, Florida,
Louisana, 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; 64 hours to Havana.
All agents sell tickets via the
Southern railway. Bound-trip tick
ets to principal southern resorts.
Ask your nearest ticket agents for
rates and other information, or write
to C. A.Baird, Trav. Pass'r agent,
Lonisville, Ky., or J. C. Beam, jr.,
N. AV. Pass'r agent, 80 Adams st.,
Chicago, HI., or Wiu. H. Tayloe, as
sistant general passenger agent,
Avoid Heat and Dust
And take a trip to! Niagara Falls
August 3, via C.A.&C.B'y and Pal
ace steamer City of Buifalo, only $3
round trip. Train leaves Union de
pot via C.A.&C.B'y 4 :15 p.m. Steam
er leaves Cleveland S p.m., arrives
Buffalo 6:20 a.m., Niagara Falls S a.
m. Tickets good 15 days. Phone
42 or see C. D. Honodle,
ticket agent Union depot, for further
$3.00 Niagara Falls via Chautauqua.
Wait for the all-rail no-change-of-cars
excursion to Niagara Falls,
Thursday, July 20. Train leaves
Brie station, Akron, O., at 4:25 p.m.
Stop-over granted at Chautauqua on
return. Tickets goods five days, and
only $3.00. See W. E. Langdon,
agent, for further information.
Tne First Niagara Falls Excursion
To bo run Thursday, August 3rd.,
via Cleveland, Akron and Columbus
Railway in connection with the
elegant steamer "City of Erie" or
"Citv of Buffalo," of Cleveland fc
Buffalo Transit company. The rat
will bo $3.00 from Akron. Tickets
good 15 days.
For full information inquire of C.
D. Honodle, ticket agent, Union
$3.00 to Niagara Falls and Return, Monday.
Via C. T. & V. B. B. and tho elegant
fast trains of tho C. & B. line. Train
leaves Akron Union depot 4:fw p.m.
Howard st. station 5:13. Boat leaves
Cleveland 8 p.m. Tickets good five
$19.15 to Mackinac Island and Return,
Including meals and berths. For
further information enquire of C. D.
Honodle, Union depot. Tel. 42.
On Sunday, July 23, 1899, the
v,rfiwm niiiu rriiiivnv will run a
nopulnr cheap oxcursio'n to Toledo.
Sneciai triini win a-.m- amuio.
5:00 a.m. Rate $1.50 round trip, ror
further information call upon agent
at N. O. railway.
ivantkd Case of bad health thft
...... ... .4 tlt nnt hAnAflt. HAHf! B
cents "to Ripans Chemical Co.. Neir ItOtX
for 10 sample" and IjOCO ftttnionlals.