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THE DAILY DEMOCRAT
Edw. S. Hurler Fred W. Gayer
Editors and Hir,ijer.
Kr H. Da Uk. OOUET, SIgr. AdTertlilng Dpt
THK AKRON DEMOOKAT COMPANY
Democrat Block, Nos. US and W Main t.
LONG DISTAMOT THOSE 1W.
OJTICEKS ASD DIBXOTOM.
., m TivmV.WkiH
JTOSBlUCJlfc .. .. ...-" " " "..
IFeid W. Gatxr
,& x rAiuft
Treasurer "JZZnrZZWlli-lAii T. Sawtsb
EDW. 8. HAKTEB JHO.MONAMABA
ED. II. Dl iiA UOUBT.
Entered at the Postofflce at Akron, Ohio, a
Second-Class Mall Matter.
Delivered Every Evening by Carrier Boy
5 CENTS A WEEK
By Mall J2.K) - - - JLS for Six Muntlu
Official Paper of the City of
TO TELEPHONE THE DEMOCRAT CALL
WEDNESDAY, JULY 10
It is announced that "uuless the
President's plans change" Secretary
Alr?erwill resign in January. The
people have learned not to put too
much faith in the stability of the
Tkeiu: was laughter in the Repub-
lican convention of Kentucky sever
al davs aero -when the Anti-Trust res
olutions-were read. This proves that
even an old joke does not lose its tia
vor with Kentuckians. The anti
trust gag was sprung at the Ohio
Republican convention more than a
The Columbus Council has im
peached Director Dusenbery, one of
the cabinet officials appointed Dy
Mayor Swartz, for alleged miscon
duct. And to make matters worse
the Council threatens to impeach
Mayor Swartz if he ignores the im
peachment proceedings and fails to
appoint Dusenbery's successor. It
begins to look as if Columbus, like
Akron, will have a deadlock on her
WHAT SENATOR ALEXANDER SAYS.
Senator Alexander doubtless came
to the conclusion several weeks ago
that David was on his way home
from Painesville when ho said: "All
men are liars!"
At anv rate whfn a Democrat
reporter interviewed the Senator on
the day following the Painesville
convention he found him in anything
butatranouilmood. The fact that
on this occasion the Senator made
certain statements about local men
and affairs which he afterward
found it convenient to repudiate,
was pased over as a matter of course
by the Democrat at the time. For
knowing something of the tremena
oils pressure that would be brought
to bear upon the Third ward state;
man to force him to recant the utter
ances that practically amounted to
party heresy, the Democrat per
mitted the Senator to take the back
track as gracefully as was possible
under the circumstances.
Last Friday the Democrat pub
lished some additional statements
that had been made by Senator Alex
ander to one of its representatives.
Probate Judge Anderson, the poli
tician chiefly at interest, at once tele
phoned his party's local organ to
have the Senator make another
recantation of his statements. For
some reason unknown this was not
done, so an article appeared in the
Beacon, Monday night, bearing the
earmarks of Judge Anderson, but
signed by a certain jaded and super
annuated worker in Mr. Hanna's local
political vineyard, making a vicious
attack upon Senator Alexander's per
sonality. This article had the effect, as was
intended, of drawing Senator Alex
ander's" Are. His reply is printed in
another columnof this issue. With
its usual unfairness, the Beacon con
strues this reply into a repudiation
of the Democrat's interview and
charges that this paper has '-again
been convicted of lying and misrep
resentation, of puttingwords into his
(Alexander's) mouth which he never
Now read what Senator Alexander
"It was not my intention in reply
to Mr. Teeple. to accuse the Demo
crat, or the reporter who called on
me, ot any falsehood. The article in
Friday's Democrat referring to my
talk with the reporter is a true report
in all essential details."
The Democrat prints this state
ment not because it believes that its
reputation for veracity needs vindi
cation when its only assailant is the
Beacon, but merely as an incident
tending to show that the Demo
crat's career as a falsifier, assassin
of character and a faker of inter
views ended when it passed from the
control of Mr. Dobsoil.
Now that our contemporary has
fallen a victim to the same blight
ing influences from which the Demo
crat happily recovered just in time
to escape inevitable ruin, that organ
had better look diligently to its own
welfare instead of castingstonesat its
more fortunate neighbors.
Nothing washes so clean,
whether clothes or glass,
as Fels-Naptha money-back
soap ; and they show it. 5c.
Ftl& Co, nuken, PhilidelpfcU.
The Cleveland Expert Dentist will
renew hi visits to Akron, commenc
ing Friday, This Week,
July the 21st, hours7:30 a.m. to 12:30
The Doctor has a host of friends
in Akron and expects to be very busy,
especially as he expects to extract at
least one tooth free for each patient.
His method is painless.
It will pav vou to give him a trial.
Home office 315 Arcade, Cleveland,
Boys Have Badly Damaged Church
; Corner Stone.
The corner stone on the new Grace
M. E. church, being built on East
Market st. in East Akron has been
badly defaced by boys. Chief of Po
lice Harrison has offered a reward of
fo for information that leads to their
After you have concluded that you ought
not to drink coffee. It Is not a medicine,
but doctors order It because it 18 healthful
Invigorating and appetizing. It Is made,
from pure grains, and has that rich seal
brown color and tastes like the llnest grade
of coffee, and' costs nbout one-quhrter n'
much. Children llko It and thrive on It, be
cause it is a cenulne food drink, containing
nritliliis but nourishment. Ask your crtx-fi
fur Gnilu-O. the new food drink. IS anil :
If you think of changingyour heat
ing boiler call on Oberlin ; get prices
on the Cottage boiler for soft coal.
Emphatic Denial by a Filipino
INDEPENDENCE tVAS PROMISED.
Declared Anderson, Wlltluiau and Other
Americans flare Tlmt Assurance feald
Filipinos Should lluie lleen Allowed
to Try Self-Goernmenl.
Minneapolis, July 19. The Times
loday published an interview which
took place May 18, at San Isiuro, Luzon,
between its special correspondent, Mar
tin E. Tw of the Thirteenth Minne
sota, detailed by General Wheaton a?
brigade interpreter, and Major Lorenzo
L. Ziakita, leader 'of Aguinaldo's cav
alry and one of the Filipino commis
sioners who went to General Otis with
propositions for an armistice.
Major Zialcita denied emphatically
that Filipino officials liad ordered the
burning of Manila aud the wholesale
murder of Atneiicans, and cited as
proof that many Filipino officers were
in Manila that night and were taken
He said the proclamation of General
Otis iH'oelaiiniug himself governor gen
eral had greatly incensed tho Filipinos,
but asserted that both the Filipino lead
ers and people believed that the Ameri
cans had begun hostilities.
Major Ziuiciaj, speaking ot tho re
puted promise-, of independence made
prior to the fall of Manila, when asked
by Mr. Tew if in their eagerness for in
dependence the Filipinos had not mis
understood or misconstrued the lan
guage of American officials and officers,
'There is not the slightest mistake
about this. Consul Wildinan verbally
made tins statement to us, and wo had
so much confidence in the good inten
tions of the United States that to us it
meant as much as if it had been deliv
ered in writing.
"Besides, whon we were in Cavite, a
number of us had the honor of enter
taining General Anderson at tho Atheno
Bizal. This was before Manila was
taken by your forces. General Ander
son on this occasion made a speech in
which he said that the Americans had
not come here for the purpose of taking
one foot of territory with the view of
permanent possession, but for the pur
pose of giving the Filipinos their inde
pendence. "On Sept. 21, last year, on the occa-
sion of a fiesta a number of American'
officers celebrated with us at tho resi
dence of Pedamo Pacheco, and all ex
pressed the same sentiments. On many
different occasions we were told by
.men high in authority that Filipino in
dependence would, be recognized.17
On being asked if he really thought'
the Filipino people were educated suf
ficiently to conduct affairs of loeal and
national, self-government, the young
Filipino leader replied:
'Our people have always been mis
reprecented, both by the'local and for
eign press. The friars are our worst
enemies and have been activo in this re
gard, as thoy have always tried to hold
us in subjection. Educational affairs
have heretofore- been in their hands,
and it luis served their purpose to pre
vent the people from becoming too wise.
But even at this the vast majority of
tho people can read and write."
ilajor Zialeita was told that many
people in the United States believed it
a sacred dnty for the United States to
take po'-iCKsion of and govern the
Philippines inasmuch as the natives
were not capable of self-government.
To this ho replied:
"This would have beeu a reasonable
proposition if we had demonstrated.
after a fair trial, that our government
was inadequate to protect life, property
and personal rights. How could we
prove our fitness or unfitness for self-
government until we had been given an
opportunity to show what we could do?"
Arrlted to Greet Dewey.
TlllESTE. .Tulv l!l. AilrtiKnn P. Wn,..
ris, United States minister to Austro-
nungary, aud unaries v. Herdliska,
secretary of the American legation, and
Frank W. Mahan, consul at Reichen
berir. arrived here to mrpr. Arlmir-il
Dewey upon the Olpmpia reaching this
An Engineer Killed.
Baiaimoke, July 19. A mixed train
in the Curtis bay branch or the Balti
more aud Olno railroad was derailed at
Stonehouse cove, near this citv. En
gineer Resaw was killed and Fireman
bnade sligntly injured. Kone of the
passengers were injured.
Horatio -Alger Dead.
Alirer. tho rcriter nf ivwt' cf-iac aaA
at the home of his sister, Mrs. Amos
ALTON WAS ARRESTED
Former Lorain Postmaster Ac
cused of Stealing.
PRISONEB RELEASED OX BAIL.
Charged With Keeping Increases In
Salarieo of Two Young Women Clerks.
Alleged lie Didn't Inform Them of
Their Good Fortune.
Cleveland, Jnlyl9. M J. Alton,
the former postmaster of Lorain, O.,
who retired on April 1, was arrested on
the chaoge of having stolen S16G.SS from
two young women who were clerks in
the office. He was released on $1,000
bail by Commissioner Uhl. The charge
is based on the allegation that when
these clerks were granted an increase of
salary by the postmaster general Alton
did not notify them, but nut tne in
creased pay in his own pocket.
THREE TEAINMEN KILLED.
Serious Collision on the Norfolk and
Western Near Ironton, O. Three
Portsmouth, O., July 19. Three
trainmen were killed and three were
seriously injured in a head-end colli
sion on "the Norfolk and Western rail
way at Haverhill.
Freight Engineer George Sloan of
Gecrge Egbert of Portsmouth, fire
man of passenger tram.
Flagman Perfinger of Kenova.
The Injured Were:
Thomas Giuibey. Columbus, passen
ger engineer; leg and arm broken.
Tipton, freight fireman; head cut.
Unknown colored tramp; hurt in
ternally. The wrecked trains were pabsenger
No. 2 and a through freight. They
met 111 a sharp curve near here. A dense
fog obscured the track so that those on
the engine had no chance to jump.
The engine, 20 freight cars and bag
gage aud express cars were reduced to a
pile of wreckage. None o'f the passen
gers were injured.
To Kularge Steel Tubluc Trust.
Cleveland, July 19. An effort was
being made to enlarge the seamless
steel tubing trust of the Shelby Tube
company, as it is called. The company
is capitalized for $10,000,000 and it con
trols five factories in various parts of
the country. It was proposed to take
in the Pope factory at Hartford and the
Albany factory at Albany, Iud. Six
appraisers who have been making an
inventory of tho property in question
met here" with the president, treasurer
and general manager of the company
to make a report.
Oie ShoTelers Strnck.
Cleveland, July 19. Between 600
and 700 ore shovelers at the Erie dock,
controlled by Pickands. Mather & Co.,
went on strike. The trouble arose over
a disagreement as to the turn of a.vessel
at the dock, the shovelers of the gang
on duty desiring to unload a different
boat from the one upon which they
were set to work.
TENTH EEPORT FOR MAY.
Total Strength Was Glren as 807 Officers
and Men Colonel Hawkins and
Others Were Sick.
Hakrisbukg, July 19. There was re
ceived at the adjutant general's depart
ment the report of tho Tenth Pennsyl
vania regiment from Manila for the
month of May. The report gave the
strength of the regiment as 28 officers
and 597 enlisted men, and the total
strength as 807 officers and men. Of
the enlistment 31 were reportod absent
on leave, 3 discharged for disability, 1
dishonorably discharged and 19 dis
charged by order of tho war depart
ment. Private John Campbell of Com
pany I was reported under arrest at Ma
nila, awaiting courtmartial, and Priv
ate A. F. Collins of Company D was re
corded as being sick in tho Good Sa
maritan hospital at Lebanon.
The report also showed Private Grant
Colluin ot Company O, who was re
ported to have been killed by the Fili
pinos as a spy, to be a prisoner in the
insnrgent ranks. Private Charles E.
Maloy of Company D was dishonorably
discharged by sentence of courtmartial
at Cavite. Colonel Hawkins had been,
temporarily relieved of the command of
tho district of Cavite on account of sick
ness, and Lieutenant Colonel Burnett,
was in command. Surgeon George W.
Neff was reported sick on the hospital
'boat Relief, aud First Xicutenaut Chas.
Howard was with Company C on
special duty in charge of a Filipino
The final reports, it was said, will be
filed with the adjutant general after the
muster-out 'of the regiment at Pittsburg.
lrireui.iu Killed, Other Persons liurt.
St. Louis, July 19. A train on the
Illinois Central railroad was wrecked at
Leiizberg, Bis., 33 miles from here, re
sulting in the death of Fireman Thomas
Jones aud tho injury of four passen
gers, one of whom was fatally hurt.
A. J. Elflem of St. Louis, who is not
rxpected to live, was badly bruised aud
Miss Harton Keaclied Quarantine.
New Yoke, July 19. Miss Clara Bar
ton of the Red Cross society arrived
here from Havana on the steamer Ha
vana. She aud tho other passengers
were detained at quarantine on ajcount
of the vessel having come from a yel
low fever port. Mis1? Barton said Red
Cross affairs in Cuba were in oxcellent
The Cure that Cures
Whooping Cough, Asthma,
Bronchitis and Incipient
TVa ffPDIIaM BrurnV
THE CURE OF DEAFNESS.
Is at Last Accomplished by a New and Modern Method of Treatment Medicated Dry Air Inhalation
Penetrates the most Inner Recesses of the Ear Soothing, Healing; and Curing; the Diseased Conditions.
What the Many Head Noises
Which Precede and Accompany
Deafness Are Like.
In very many cn-cs iliey precede
deafnes-,and in the majority of all
cases of deaf lies', they are present;
their character is either intermittent
orconstant, and they varv from the
low humming sound, like people .
taiKing at a instance or MR- tn
murmur of a brook. ui to all the dif -
ferent varieties of sounds, almost al
ways unpleasant or horrible, to that
of the loudest explosion. Occasion
ally they take the form of the ring
ing of bells, again they are like the
hiss of escaping steam, again like
the buzzing of bees, again like the
roar of a waterfall, again like the
loud clanging of falling sheets of
metal, acain like the boominir of
cannon, again like the snapping of!
lightning, again like the discharge of .
a gun and so on in almost infinite
variety. Occasionally they are pres
ent only during the day, but, fre-:
quently the.v become wort-jj at nixht
when all ele i quiet, disturbing
sleep and making night a liugi-ring
Mrs. Alfred Hawkins, HT Spauldlng-!
St., Akron, O., cured of Deafness.
All who are Mifforing with the ter-'
rible affliction of deafness appreciate
the meaning of the words of Mre. Al
fred Ha wkin.-.. Mrs. Hawkins said:
'I suifered for 20 years with chronic
headaches in right ear and then the
left cosed up; there was a constant
buzzing noise in my ears that made
me very nervous.
'1 could not near comersation.
"I could not hear the preacher nor,
ren the singing at church. T could
It Will be Given by the Merchants and-Manufacturers of This City,
ft Will be For the Benefit of the Whole City.
-..-... ,.-.J.... ,...., ..First -clafeb attractions will he offered.
Decorations & Illuminations iMffXr SSffiS ever seen
? and program.
2E -&. THXHNTO-
That's the way the COLUMBIA BEVEL-GEAR CHAINLESS BICYCLE moves. From pedal to driving wheel
there is no interruption in the tiiinsniissiou of power. The operation of the machine is positive. Each
part of the driving mechanism is fixed in its place, all parts move together and there is no back-lash, no
straining, wear or loss of power in bringing the different parts consecutively into action:
The rider expends no strength
utilized in the propulsion of the
COLUMBIAS and HAUTFORDS aie t'i"' most populai chain bicycles because they contain more desirable
features than can be found in othr machines of their kind. Special cutting of the sprockets, prevent
ing lo"-1 of power through the nlidjng f the chain; narrow tread: narrow rear forks and hubs; dropped
crank hanger: Hush joint':, which .ire Wronger than the body of any tube adapted to cycle construction;
aud bearings brought to the higiiuit degree of perfection through generation in machines designed and
built for our oM-Hiiv" ue, ;ire evidence-, of their supeiiority. Price $35 to $50.
Pope Manufacturing 0o.9 Hartford, Conn.
Columbia Dealers, Akron, O.
5 PER CENT.
Wo have MONEY TO LOAN
oil iirst-clnss improved forms a 5
Waif & Hollgnger
226 South Main st.
For sale cheap.
In good condition, inquire
Akron Photo Eng. Co.
nut hnar tho clock with my ear
agaiiiht it. 1 could not hear the
street cars, and wab constantly! in
danger of my life. I was excluded
from the world. 1 went to the best
specialists in Cleveland. They done
me no good. J went to Dr. Ramsey
and he told me I was suffering from
Catarrhal deafness. 1 placed my
self under his treatment and am
happy to say he has restored my
hearing. If any one is in doubt
adout this, I live right here in Ak-
ron at the above number. Inves ti
. ?ale Ior J oursen.
i . i
The illustration herewith shows
the different parts of the ear called
into use in hearing. Two things are
essential: First, that the tube lead
ing from the external ear to the ear
drum be free and open, and, second,
that the eustachian tube -leading
from the throat to the inner side of
the ear drum, be open and healthy.
Now , nearly all cases of ringing
noises are due to some interference
with this tube, the eustachian tube,
which leads from the throat to the
inner side of the ear drum, and any
stoppage or closing up, or any swell
ing or disease of any sort that re
sults in partial or complete closing
of this tube
will cause ring noises
. 9 nmtmrrmmr
AKRON FREE CARNIVAL
AND STREET FAIR
-AilE k& Held
tcmbcr 1 3, 14,
-Un the busineeb streets of Akroii-
machine. Price $60 to $75.
strong and reliable.
ALASKAN TB.EASUEE SHIPS.
One find Iletiveen i,O0O,00(l and 83,
OOO.OOO The Otlier About 81,000,000.
Seattle, Wash., July 19. The
steamer Roanoke arrived here from St.,
Michaels, Alaska, with between 500 and
600 passengers and $-,009,000 or $3,
000,000 worth of gold du-t.
Sax Fisvncisc'O, July I!). The steam
er Portland arrived hero from St.
Michael with 150 passengers and $1,
000.OUO in gold on lioar.l.
iHjettv CoiiiiI.y Ilund Cliurtoreu'.
HAiim.-Buiio, July 19. Tho Smith
field and Masoutown Railroad com
pany of Fayette county was chartered
by the state department with a capital
of 1 10,000. Tho lino will bo 11 miles
long, aud will extend from a point on
the Fairmount, Morgantowu and Pitts
burg railroad, near Smithfield, to
point noar Masoutown.
Cannon Plesd Gulltj
Salt Lake City, July 10. Angus M.
Cannon, president of" the Salt Lake
Stake of Ziou, charged with polygamy,
' entered a formal plea of guilty and
Thursday next was named as tho day
f for sentence. Cannon did not appear
personally, the plea being entered by bis
RINGING NOISES AND
W. A. Harrington, Goodland, Ind.,
writes: Dr. W. C. Ramsey, Akron, O.
Dear Sir: I have been a suffererfrom
the terrible affliction, deafness and
head noises. Your treatment stopped
the roaring in my ears.and I can hear
as well as ever. I most certainly will
do all I can to induce others so af
flicted to try your excellent treat
ment. DEAFNESS AND DIS-
CHARGING EAR CURED.
Mrs. A. A. Koplin, 232 S. Howard St.,
Akron, O.: I was afflicted with ca
tarrh and deafness in my right ear
for four years; had one abscess after
another in my ear all winter. It kept
up a constant discharge, and I lost
the hearing entirely in that ear. I
also suffered many of the unpleasant
symptoms of catarrh. Under a
course of treatment with Dr. Ramsey
my hearing is restored, and catarrh
DEAFNESS CURED BY
P. A. Good, of Kalldo, writes : Dr. W.
C. Ramsey, Akron, O. I have used
most of my month's treatment that
you sent me for deafness, and am well
pleased with the results. I can say
that my hearing has been fully re
stored. Thanking you for the good
you have done me, I remain, yours
truly, P. A. Good, Kalido, O.
Consultation and Examination Free.
Treatment and Medicines Reasonable.
Dr. W. C. Ramsey,
Rooms 411 to 413
Everett Block; Akron, Ohio.
Olfice only open TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS
part of the state.
I. E. WERNER,
J. II. ANDREWS,
R. II. WRIGHT.
H. B. MANTON,
( Executive Committee
of muscular force exerted is
$25 and $26.
The Best of Help,
at A Cool Shop;
Phone 832. Ill South main st.
IGAINST f BE TAGALS.
Natives of Three Provinces
Arose In Rebellion.
WASTED U. S. TK00PS 8ENT.
Mate Department Gave Out Tact Ho
porleil by Philippine Commission Said
Only Hope For Rebels Was Tor Aid
From the United States.
ilAXiLA, July 19. The natives of the
provinces of Albay, South Camarines
and North Camarines were endeavor
ing to throw rT the domination of the
Tagals. It was reported that thero had
been fighting between the people of the
provinces named aud small bands of
Tagals who were quartered upon them,
running the local governments, and
that the people in question were will
ing to declare allegiance to the United
States when troops were seut to protect
Wasiuxutox, July 19. A statement
was given out at the stato department
which was said to give the facts of an
important dispatch received from the
Philippi ne commission. Tho facts were
stated to be as follows:
"By tho co-operation of the military
and tho commission municipal govern
ments have been established in seven
important towns in tho provinces of
Manila and Cavite. These are working
admirably, and ouo good effect of them
is that considerable numbers of the in
surgents are constantly deserting aud
coming in, some of them with arms.
The system will soon be extended to
other towns which are asking for it.
Continued success in this direction will
mean the beginning of tho end. Tho
commissioners state that the general
situation is as described in the message
of General Otis of June 2(5, except that
a number of ports in the southern part
of Luzon, in Leyte and other islands to
the south have since been opened to
trade. Dispatches from Dr. Schurman,
on his return from his trip through tho
southern part of the archipelago, were
of the same purport. A disposition to
accept American sovereignty and to
welcome our troops was everywhere
"Tho report of General Otis of June
2G, referred to by Commissioner Denby
in the above dispatch, stated that as a
consequence of the rainy season little
inland campaigning was now possible
in Luzon. Wo occupy, said General
Otis, a large portion "of the Tagalog
.country. The hues stretch from Inius
on the south to San Fernando on the
north, nearly 00 miles, and eastward
into tho Laguna province. The insur
gent armies have suffered great losses
and aro scattered. The only large force
which holds together is about 4,000 in
Tarlac province and Northern Pam
panga. "There aro scattered forces in
bands of 50 and oOO in other portions of
Luzon, in Cavite and Batangas prov
inces; they could possibly assemble as
many as 2.000. They are demoralized
from recent defeat. The most of the
people are terrorized by the insurgent
soldiers, but desire peace and American
protection. They no longer flee from
our troops unless forced by insurgents,
but gladly welcome them. There has
been no recent burning of towns. The
population within our lines has become
dense, taking up laud cultivation ex
tensively. Thoy are kept out of Manila
as much as possible, as the city popu
lation was becoming too great to "be
"The only hope of tho insurgent lead
ers is in aid from the United States.
This is the influence which enables
them to hold out. Much contention
prevails among them and no civil gov
ernment remains. The trado with
ports not in ottr possession the former
Bourco of insurgent revenues, is now
interdicted. General Otis doubted the
wisdom of this policy, as people in
those ports are withont supplies or food
and tho merchants suffering losses. He
meditated at that time tho restoration
of trade privileges, although the insur
gents might reap some benefit from it, a
plan which has since beon partially car
ried into effect. The courts are in suc
cessful operation under the direction of
able Filipinos; Affairs in other islands
are comparatively quiet, awaiting re
sults in Luzon. All were anxious for
trade and repeated calls for American
troops received. He is giving his atten
tion to the Jolo archipelago ana tne
Palawan islands. 'General Otis speaks
of the general desire of the volunteers
to re-enlist. He has provided for the
enlistment of the two regiments which
have been authorized and nas asked
permission to organize a tnird regi
UNITED STATES GIVING AID.
Spaulsh Women lamented During lie
bate as to Prisoners Iu Philippines.
Madrid, July 19. u Several dele
gations of women having relatives
among the prisoners in the hands of the
Filipinos sought an audienco with
Senor Silvela, the premier, who had
them conducted to the galleries of tho
senate, where Count D'Almeuas drew a
lamentable picture of the sufferings of
the prisoners which caused frequent
outbursts of sobbing from the women.
Count D'Almanas blamed tho Ameri
cans and the Spanish government for
tho fate of those unhappy men.
Senor Silvela in defending the gov
ernment said that although tho United
States had at first placed obstacles in
tho way, the' were now endeavoring to
assist ill obtaining tho liberation of the
COLORADO TROOPS SAILED.
OtU Reported That They Left
Washlwton-, Jnly 19. Tho follow
ing cablegram was received from Gen
Manila, 'July IS.
Adjutant General, Wasninirton:
Continued heavy rain, cyclonic
storms impede busiuoss in harbor; Colo
rados sailed transport Warren yester
day; Privjrtes Home and Wilder, Com
pany G, left siok. In addition 1!10 dis
charged men various organizations took
passage. Califbrninns on Shernun ar
rived from Negros; vessel must be
coaled; await subsidence of typhoon
now prevailing. Otis.
liaptist Keoehed by the I'rfddrut.
Washington-, July 19. About 300
delegates to tho Baptist Young People's
union, which finished its annual meet
ing at Richmond, were received by the
president in the east parlor. They were
presented by President John Chapman
Wheeler Accepted the Place.
San Frascisco, July 19. At a meet
ing of the board of regents of the
University of California, Prof. Benja
min Ide Wheeler accepted tho presi
dency of the" university, the regents
granting every request and coadUHon
Poor, uelnicss. hor-
less, sick. sufTcrinfr mis
erable woman Sick be
cause she doesn't know anv tiettc. fetck
because she doesn't really know why
Sick because the orgtan tl'.at make liei a
woman are not properly perfonninc; their
functions and so are eding nerve mes
sages with aches and pains and distress all
over her quivering body
Nine-tenths of women's sickness come?
from disorderof these special organs. The
symptoms are various the cause the same.
Headache, backache, nervousness, wake
fulness, neuralgia and fifty other troubles
of women may nearly alwaj-s be traced di
rectly to feminine weaknes-. or disease.
When the most important organism of a
woman's body is disordered her whole
physical and mental system is upset. The
only way to find comfort is to cure the real
cause of the misery. Local doctors in gen
eral practice are frequently so hurried and
rushed that they treat the symptom and
not the disease 'They give a woman medi
cine for headache when the headache is
due to the reflex action of the uterine
nerves. They may give her good medicine
but for the wrong disease. Thousands of
women, after years of discouragement,
have written to Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Buffalo,
N. Y.. and now thank him for their re
newed health and happiness. For over
thirty years Dr. Pierce ha3 been chief con
sulting rihysician at the Invalids' Hotel
and Surgical Institute. It was over thirty
years ago that he began to use his "Favor
ite Prescription " in his practice.
It is a medicine devised to cure one cer
tain kind of diseases female diseases. It
brings ea-e and comfort and sleep. It re
stores perfect health. It fills out cheek
hollows. brightens the eyes, puts vim and
snap into the whole body It is sold by
most dealers in medicine Don't take any
thing else. Nothing else is "the samf '"
nothing else is "as good." Get what you
ask-for Patronize honest dealers.
Office, Second floor, Palmer Block.
Ko. 168 S. Mala st.
First stairway north of the 1.0.0 J.
We carry the largest and most com
plete line of foreign and domestic
brands of cigars at all prices to be
found in Akron; also a full line of
smoker's articles. Our goods are the
best to be found in the market.
161 S. Howard St. Arcade BIdg-. Tel. ?68.
The Dixon Transfer Co.
Coal, Transfer and Livery
Packing moving and storing of
goods. Coaches. coupes and carriages
for funeral, weddings, parties anil
123 and 125 Carroll st. Tel. "o- "
Machine fc Pattern Works.
Castings ot every description In Iron anil
brass for itructural machine or mold work.
Machine and pattern work. Phone 6M
Cor Exchange and Water Sta.
THE SANK CAFE,
Tho Fluent Restaurant In Akron.
MEALS SERVED AT ALL HOURS.
FETE IMPORTED AHD DQHESTIC
Wet Goods & Cigars
Under Central Savings Bank,
JOMiM KOERBER, Prop
Grovirors o'FAf srss.
Catawba Pure, Catawba A, Port,
Sweet, Ives Seedling-...
Always on hand. All orders promptly fille-i.
Special attention given to all mail orders.
SCHAEDLER t RHEIN,
Kelly's Island, 0.
50,000 Building Brick
Kiln run. Will sell in large or small
RITCHIE COAL CO.
A. D. EULIS
. . S moving vans, general
' O ca 1 teaming and. tram-
lierrlug, parcel and trunk delivery, feed
I siaoie. x ompt service, popular prices.
OfflceornerCaaal and Cherry streets.
Stable SlOCherr? street.
rank N. Fuchs, Transfer
Coal, transfer and general teaming,
rubber tire coaches for funerals,
weddings, dances, moving: Tans,
wagonettes, band wagons.
106 Lincoln st., Tel. 564.
J. K. WILLIAMS
General Machine Work of All Kinds
Clay Working Machinery for
Stoneware a Specialty.
THE EMPIRE OF THE SOUTH.
Second Edition A Beautifully Illustrated Book
Full ol Important Information.
The First Edition of the "Empire
of the South" havingbeen exhausted,
a Second Edition is novr ready for
It is a handsome, volumo of about
200 pages descriptive of the South and
its vast resources, beautifully illus
trated, and regarded by critics as the
most complete production of its kind
that has ever been published.
Persons wishing to secure this work
will please enclose to tho undersigned
25 cents per copy, which amount ap
prdximates tho cost of delivery. Re
mittances may be made in stamps or
Addressall communications on this
subject to W. A. TURK, General
Passenger Agent. Southern Railway.
Washington, D. C
Summer Tourist Tickets
Via Great Lakes now on sale. For
tickets and full information see C.
D. Honodle, Union depot, agent D.
& C. S. N. Co., C. & B. line. Anchor
line, Merchants' . line, Kortheru
Transit Co., Northern Steamship Co.
v . v
jC .,.,. i.ja