TlInnnnRed at onr a tor 8 "will
disappoint the doctor. Ask him
about ns and by all means follow
HARPER'S Arcade Drug Store.
VOLUME EIGHT. NUMBER 82
Rough Riders Here.
Every Nation of Civilized
More Than 600 People
Are With Show.
Street Parade Largest
Given in Akron.
Bivouac Scene at San
Buffalo Bill's wild west show and
congress of Rough Ridels of the
world, arrived at Akron early Tues
day morning, and shortly afterwards
had the show auditorium, living
tents and stable tents all arranged
on the grounds, the property of Po
liceman Fred Baker, on Thornton st.
With the show are more than GOO
people, among which are represented
every nationality of the civilized
world. There are also over 5IX) head
of fine horses. Among the Indians
of the show are sonic exceptionally
fine specimen!: of the Sioux race.
The street parade occurred at 10
o'clock Tuesday morning. It wa
the largest parade ever placed on the
streets of Akron, being much larger
than the paiadc given by Buffalo
Bill's show when it was here several
years ago. The line of parade was
from the show- grounds to Main St.,
north on Main to Howard, continu
ing on Howard to Market, east on
Market to Main, south on Main to
Thornton and then to the show
Buffalo Bill himself, driving a pair
of beautiful white horses in a phae
ton carriage, headed the procession.
In the parade were three brass bands,
including the famous cow-boy band,
whose members play their instru
ments while riding on horses.
The parade wa interesting, as well
as dazzling in its effects. In it rode
Porto Ricans, Filipinos, Cubans,
Indians, Cowboys, German, English
French and American cavalry,
Cossacks, Arabs, Gauchos, Mexi
cans. Ja number of Roosevelt's
Rough Rideis and other
troops. Each brigade had a leader
who rode ahead of the others and
carried the colors of the nation rep
resented in the following.
The streets were lined with people
all along the line of the parade. A
large crowd of out-of-town people
are in the city attending the show.
The show was well attended this
afternoon. The big auditorium was
cool and pleasant, and excellent pro
vision was made for the comfort of
the visitors in the way of an abund
ant supply of ice-cold drinks of
In every detail was the show
pleasing and satisfactory. Every
thing connected with it might well
be described as a feature of merit.
The feats of horsemanship, fast rid
ing, markmanship, show battles and
fights with the Indians all possessed
thrilling pleasure to the spectators.
Buffalo Bill is. this year priding
himself in his late masterpiece en
titled "The Charge of San Juan Hill,"
This is made as nearly realistic as it
is possible. The management has
spared neither tiino or expense to
make this the greatest effort of its
history and has gone so far as to en
gage a detachment of Roosevelt's
Rough Riders who were participants
n this heroic event.
The famous bivouac scene, which
is shown at night, is grand and
abounds with realism. It shows the
Rough Riders in camp the night be
fore the famous charge. As night
Threatening and light showers this
afternoon and tonight Probably
draws nearer taps are given to retire
and then follows a tableaux cene
which is beyond description.
This evenings how begin at b.
Wadsworth'.s delegation in at
tendance upon Buffalo Bill's show if
composed of 100 persons. At least
that many tickets were sold at the
Erie station at Wadsworth. Then it
is but natural to suppose that a
large number of others came to the
city in carriages and other convey
ances, while many walked.
Troops Arrived at Cleve
Strike Situation Is More Quiet. With
Cleveland, July 25. Special.
Six hundred troops of O. . G., un
der Adjutant General Axline arrived
at '2 o'clock this afternoon. Their
presence has restored considerable
quiet. No one has been hurt today
and the situation is considered to be
well in the hand of the authorities.
See full particulars of strike on
For the New Postoffice Building Has
The last of the new furniture for
the government building arrived
Tuesday morning, and postofflce
business will be opened up in the
new quaiters Sunday morning nt
We are closing out out stock of
hammocks at greatly reduced prices.
M. O'Xeil fc Co.
Placed In Iron Cage at Penitentiary
A fresh coat of green paint was put
on the door to the iron cage painted
white which has been built at the
end of the east hall in the peniten
tiary for the "quartet of prison de
mons" and is the last bit of work to
be done there before the four are
placed in it.
The cage is more than 11 feet
square and is nearly 12 feet high. It
encloses live cells, and is covered
with a heavy iron ceiling.
As soon as the wire screen is fin
ished, to cover the cage front, the
cage will be so fixed as to prohibit
any one from slipping the smallest
thing in through for the prisoners.
The cage runs up above the second
range of cells, but is entirely cut off
from any access fiom the feecond
story, of course, by a side of iron
The floor is the hard stone one,
while the north and east walls are
the heavy black and stone walls of
the pen. On the whole the cage for
the "demons" is a most gruesome
and unwelcomed place for such as
Hurley, Marlatt, Atkinson and
O'Neill, who compose the unruly
four, the latter two being those who
slew Guard Lauderbaugh.
rnese prisoners were put m the
iron cage Tuesday morning.
We ate closing out our stock of
hammocks at greatly reduced prices.
M. O'Neil & Co.
FORTY EXCURSIONISTS For
ty excursionists left Akron Monday
afternoon on the C.T.&V. excursion
to Niagara Falls.
LUTHERAN" PICNIC The Luth
eran Sunday schools of the city will
picnic at Silver lake Wednesday.
Go to Randolph park for blue gill
suppers; blue gills served every
WITH THE PATHFINDER
Mr. Win. Durr, who has been in the
millinery business for more than 25
years, has retired and is connected
with the Pathfinder.
FIRST REHEARSAJ, The first
rehearsal of Mikado, the opera to be
given next fall for the benefit of the
City Hospital, will bo held at Col. J.
C. Bloomfield's office tomorrow
night. Those interested are invited
to attend at 8.
Go to Raudolpl
park for blue trill
gills served every
LAWN FETE H. B. Seward's
class of the West Congregational
Sundayschool will give a lawn fete
at the residence of Mrs. Rachel
Huber on Portage Path, Wednesday
Court Wiii Adjourn.
No Cases Will be Heard
After That Time.
Bill Posting Ordinance
Silver Plate Company
Detectives Not Entitled to Reward-
Court will be adjourned for the
May teim next Thursday.
Judge Kohler lias a few motions
and demurrers to pas on. Opinions
will be delivered at that time.
After adjournment Judge Kohler
will take a much needed and well
earned vacation. The past term has
been a busy one, many cases of more
than ordinary importance having
The judgment of Mayor Young in
the case of the State vs. George H.
Knowles, which wascanied to Com
mon Pleas cotut on oiror, was re
versed byJudgf Kohler, Tuesday.
H. E. Andress, w ho represented the
plaintiff, attacked the constitution
ality of the bill posting ordinance,
for an alleged violation of which
Knowles was convicted. Judge
Kohler held that the ordinance was
a restriction on trade, and therefore
Silver Plate Plant Sold.
The sale of the plant of the Akron
Silver Plate Co. to Max Schumacher
has been confirmed. The receivers
realized $o,G00 on the plant.
The village of Barberton lias filed
a petition asking that an injunction
be issued against the Magic City
Telephone Co., restraining it from
placing wires and poles on Lake ave.
The County Commissioners have
filed an answer to the petition of
Detectives James Doran and Louis
A. DeCelle who ask judgment for
$1,000, claiming this amount for the
arrest and conviction of Romulus :
Cotell. The Commissioners deny
that the plaintiffs are entitled to any
part of the reward. They were regu
larly employed Cleveland officers
and agreed to assist Akron officers
for their expenses.
- New Cases.
The Akion Building & Loan asso
ciation lias commenced foreclosure
proceedings against C. A. Pressler
et al. Amount claimed $ 1,J07.72.
Ida Rogers was granted a divorce
Monday from Hurt Rogers on the
giounds of gross neglect and miscon
duct. She was restored to her
maiden name of Ida Wise. The de
fendant withdrew his answer.
James Sullivan, administrator of
the estate of Phoebe A. Sadler, who
was killed by a C. A. & C. train near
Cuyahoga Falls, has asked for au
thority to compromise the claim
against the Railroad company for
David Cuthbert, Akron .. 34
Minnie Howard, Akron 28
Edwin A. Hammer, Akron "0
Minnie L. Sapp, Akron 28
Matthias Harvey, Aki on 21
I Lizzie Giossman, Akron 21
Engineers Will Attend Church.
Sunday evening, July 30, the Na
tional Association of Stationary En
gineers No. 28, of Akron, and their
friends will attend divine services at
St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran
church, corner West Thornton and
May Bts. at 7:30 p.m.
Rev. N. J. Myers will address the
"knights of the throttle" on the sub
ject, "Steam Engines." All Engl
neers and their friends are cordially
invited to be present.
AKRON, OHIO, TUESDAY
1 ran. (
H GREAT p
On 1 J
m This is the
last week, jfcj
Workmen begin enlarge- gy
ment and improvement
of our store Aug. 1st. feg
Don't Miss This
IS 155-157 S. Howard street. $
Belongs to Green Tp.
It Is Best Producer In
Leads In Wheat, Com,
Eggs and Wool
By Figures Returned
Year of 1898.
How the Different Townships Stand
The crop lepoil, which has jiibt
been completed in the Auditor's of
fice, shows the following townships
to be the leaders in the different
products of tlic farm.
Green townsip carries away the
banner, leading all others in a majo-
ity ot the classes. The figures fol
Whe.it, Green, 74,915 bushels;
Rye, Copley, 842 bushels; Hudson,
Buckwheat, Springfield, 317 bush
els ; Tallmadge, 133.
Oats, Norton, 6l,469bushels; Green,
Barley, Northampton", 300, Hud
Corn, Green, 94,515 bushels; Nor
Hay, Northampton, 2,fc0f tons;
Clover, Richfield, 874 tons; Bath,
Potatoes, Noitlifield, 62,714 bush
els; Tallmadge, 38.705.
Milk, Northfield, 290,970 gallons;
Butter, Boston, 258,250 pounds,
Noi ton, 99,040.
Cheese, Boston, 3S0,0(M) pounds;
Maple sugar Stow 8,830 pounds,
Maple syrup Hudson 7,424 gallons,
T insburg 5,0.T).
Eggs Green G9,ti42 doen, Spring
' Horses Norton 606, Green 574.
Cattle Twinsburg 1,509, Spring
Wool Green 8,114 pounds, Frank
Hogs Coventry 440, Norton 281.
Twenty Car Loads of Excursionists
. From Cleveland.
Over 20 car loads of Cleveland peo
ple are attending the German Young
Men's Catholic association picnic at
Silver lake today.
The Cential Labor union has noti
fied W. B. Lodge that they will pic
nic at Silver lake on Labor Day,
Monday, September 4.
Wednesday the Welsh Congiega
tional and Jones ave. Congregation
al Sunday sehoolb of Cleveland will
enjoy themselves at tin's resort.
The Disciple Sunday schools of the
Falls and Stow township are sched
uled for Thuisday. On Friday the
First Presbyterian Sunday school of
Akron will hold their annual picnic.
EVENING, JULY 23.1899.
For Friday's Matinee.
Six Good Races Are
. the Program.
Championship Question Is Hard
Temper Had Many Friends Sporting
The matinee at Fountain paik Fri
day promises to be the best of the
Tlieio ale six races on the program
each event having fromibur to seven
The entries are as follows :
First race trot.
Blazer, Fred Laub.
Pat Wilkes, C. Thomas.
Laura Radius, Ed Viall.
Ziniidelr Robei t Tryon.
Second racu Pace.
Contender Maid, John Kos.
Witchette, George Pringle.
Grace, P. T. MeCourt.
Star Crook, K. llellenbeiger.
Sir Hal, F. A. Fa liver.
Itnlzora, Clidrles Wiglitmaii.
Thiid lace Tiot.
Jim the Tinker, T. O. Mead.
Spider, Win. Castle.
Pate, H. m( Houscr.
Pathfinder, Irv. Mnnton.
Grace Elyriu, R. M. Ganyaid.
Fourth race Pace.
- -Lucy-B, SBurto:i,
Hastings, Ed Dunn.
Davy Crockett, C. C. McCue.
Garnetta M, Dr. G. M. Todd.
VictoM'iie, C. MTOberlin.
Dick H, Dr. K. R. Barnett.
Fifth race Tiot.
Bay Filly, A. D. Ellis.
Bridget, E. J. Viall.
Starmont, W. J. Wildes.
Pegarus, Charles Akers.
Insurance, Geo. Averil.
Spot, Jack Crile.
Dr. Wilkes, R. McAllister.
Sixth race trot.
Dan D, John Doran.
Pride of Akron, J. Carnes.
Hal B, W. C. Baum.
Jack Rabbit, James McAllister.
Walter M, P. T. McCourt.
John Dellenberger has bought the
fine sorrel geldings from N. R.
Stelner, for $S00. This is one of the
finest teams in the city.
The heavyweight problem will be
more complicated than ever if the
number of aspirants for champion
ship honors continues to be added to
with the ame frequency that lias
characterized the situation during
(he past year, .says Sam Austin of
the Police Gazette. Already "Joe"
Kennedy, the big Calfornian, who
won a decision over "Gus" Ruhiin,
is being boomed as a future factor in
the disposition of titular honors, and
a half a dozen self-constructed man
agers are falling over each other
trying to get engagements lor him in
California's wise fistic people are
also trying to tell us about another
heavyweight phenomenon named
Jeffouls, who is reputed to have done
all sorts of things with "Jim" Jef
fries in a four-round sciap which
took place a short time before the
latter came east to fight I'itzsim
mons. The details of the alleged af
fair weie wiitten doubtless by some
individual who is inteiested in
launching another derelict like
"Mike" Morrissey upon the pugilis
Money In Poll Box.
The betting in tiio 2:19 trot at
Cleveland was (iiiUi lively while it
lasted. Temper was made a favorite,
but later Hazel Ridge was a pro
nounced favorite, selling at f25,
Temper $18, Doiothy S f H and the
field $8. There was a great deal of
uoney on this race in the pool bo.
'the Cleveland horsemen backing
Temper quite heavily. This prom
ises to be a good bettiug race before
it is finished.
Young Stars Won.
The Young Stars, a juvenile base
ball club of the city, defeated an
other young club, known as the
"Young North Ends," Saturday in a
score of 20 to 14.
The Young Stars were in a humor
to put up swift ball Saturday, and
also done up to a crisp finish the
Busy Bees' best team in a score of IS
Tiie line-up of the Young Stars is
as follows: Thomas Delaney c ,
Martin Collins and Frank Reichart
p., Dayton Doyle lb., Stanley Twyn-
ham 2b., John DeGregorys.s., George
Buck 3b., James Hunt l.f., Harry
Zarle c.f., Albert Kinel r.f.
Ii. S. Myler left for New York city
Robert Ohapiu sailed fiom New
Yoik today for the Philippines.
F: O. Schumacher and wife went to
Cleveland this morning on business.
G. W. Schneider of Albion, Mich.,
is visitinir his brother, P. H. Schnei
der, at 425 Tark st.
Frank C. Howlaud of 301 South
Forgo st., left Tuesday morning fcr
W. P. Davis, of 130 North Summit
st., is spending a few weeks at
Chenaux Islands, Mich.
Geo. V. Heneberger, left Tuesday
for Indianopolis, Ind., in the interest
of the Central Lyceum bureau.
Mrs.S. Chapman of 133 N. Bioad
way, has gone to Ridgeway, Logan
county, her old home, for a six
C. F. Woqd, local commercial
agent of the B. & O. and f. T. & JV.
loads, has relumed from a month's
trip through California.
V. F. Gouty, Geo. O. Hamilton,
n. X. Cooner, A. B. Coffman and E.
G. Eager, a party of Toledo young
men, are registered at the Buchtel
Misses Rosa Rosengaeten ,and
Ada Harris returned to Detroit,
Monday, after a two weeks' visit
with Miss Rose Polsky, of 130 Ash
I - Captain Geo.-Billow and -daugh
ters, Misses Clara and Sarah, and
Mr. F. Reherd returned Tuesday,
from a two weeks' visit in Mt.
Invitations areoutfor the marriage
of Edwin D. Reed to Miss Helen
Haushalter, Wednesday evening,
Aug. 2, at 8 o'clock at the home of
the bride's parents, 937 E. Market st.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Koch and
daughter left Tuesday for Montrose,
Pa., by boat from Cleveland, to visit
Mrs. Koch's old home. Mr. Koch
will be absent ten days, while his
wife will not return for several
Mrs. B. F. Davis of Euclid, ave.,
accompanied by her grand daughter,
Miss Birdie Baumann, left Monday
morning for an extended visit in the
west. Mrs. John Hale, Mrs. Davis'
sister, will join her at Mansfield.
Thence they will go to Montgomery
City, Mo., to visit their only brother,
James Berry, of that city, but form
erly of Mansfield, whom they have
not seen for twenty-two years.
Wm. B. Tuttle of 642 West Market
st., timekeeper at Taplin, Rice & Co.
was married Saturday evening to
Miss Evelyn B. Cameron of Shrove,
by Rev. F. C. Haddock at the First
M. E. parsonage.
Mr. and Mrs. Tuttle will reside at
133 North Union st. Mr. Tuttle was
very popular and his wife was a fa
vorite at her home.
The funeral of Mrs. Martin of Ak
ron, was held at the Disciple church,
Wednesday. The remains were in
terred in Greenwood cemetery.
The sporting club of this place will
give a dance at Eagle hall Friday
evening, July 28. All aie coidially
invited to attend. Music will be
furnished by the Italian Singing or
chestra. A number of our young people at
tended the dance at Suflield, Friday
Ford Stahl is on the sick list at
Ben Hart and his troup have de
cided not to start out on the road un
til cooler weather.
The suburbs of Logtown and Lutz
town are making arrangements with
our supposed Mayors to bo incorpor
ated under one city. You all
know that onr town is to be incor
porated this week. We also
know who wants to be Mayor,
Chief of Police and City Council,
but do not care about saying much
till lator on.
Mrs. Baird, aged 83, died at her
homo Friday ot old age. Funeial
was held Monday at 9:30 o'clock.
Our base ball team defeated tho
Oiioles of Akron Saturday bv a score
ot 21 to 6.
Finest Llitz and Jessie Auli.ut
wore quietly married Thuisday
Hon. John Pero of Sutlteid and
Mrs. Hope of this place M-eie quietly
married last week. G-.O.F.
Balance of stock on
These are all
and most durable makes.
Notice to fhs Citizens of kkrm
1 In order to introduce into all homes in the city of
Akron in the shortest possible time the use of Natural
Gas, The East Ohio Gas company will give
2 A Discount, From the Present Fixed Rates, of
; 5c For Each 1,000 Cubic Feet.
: Of gas used for domestic purposes during the year corn
s' mencing July 1st, 1899, and ending July 1st, 1900.
? As the company is making ail house connections at
actual cost of materials and
S saving in the price or gas will go largely towards the
I expense of piping the houses and will give the company
I the advantage of having every citizen (even the poorest)
as a consumer, thus aTfording to all the best and cheap
; est fuel. To encourage the use of gas by manufacturers,
special rates will be given
a BjrnL7 H Gtr 1 Ed 0
itest9C(80ooeGooeo99e ee Qoeoeetetoaoocsstoosocetceoi
I These Bright,
ft (Juu&c headache and eye strain if
hj there are defects of vision.
m "Eyes Examined, Lenses Fitted,
j Frames adjusted, Lenses
jU A. 31 on
x - VVk'V
Of Death Dealing Gatling Gun Ef
The combined roar of all the ani
mals in the Zoological Garden would
make a terrifying sound, but would
scarcely cause such a feeling of fear
as the indescribable rolling, snap
ping, thundering noise made by a
gatling gun worked by expert artil
lerymen. We have all read descrip
tions of this terrible death-dealing
instrument of war, but no conception
can be had of it until we have heard
it for ourselves. In the battle of San
Juan Hill, as presented by Buffalo
Bill's Wild West company, the gat
ling gun plays a most important part
and its effectiveness as a flghtin
machine is so clearly demonstrated
as to raise up in the minds of the
auditors the largest si.ed and most
Tn its use in the wild we.it , it take-,
ttio same part that wa given it in
tiio fighting before Santiago, and
it makes more noise .and
would do more damage to an enemy
in live seconds than three hundred
infantrymen could do in as many
minutes. It U a most etfective ad
junct to the thrilling truthfulness
with which Col. Cody and Mr. Sals-
burv present this paso from onr re-
...Ti.: i- i.:. r i... ti... ..
Ceilll llliiuu 1I1S!U1. . AJltb mc ;ii.
ling gun, while prominent, is only
one of the many details that go to
make tho scene lealiVtic. Over :00
men are employed, including United
states regular and volunteersoldiers,
among tkem a largo number of the
10th colored regulars, mnro than a
scoie of ev-membors of Uoosevelt's
Rough Kiders and :i hardy band of
Cuban patriots. All of these men
served under Gen. Shatter and many
of them have souvenirs of that cam
paign in the shape of Woundu lu -
fllcted by Mausor buUets
ft !scjjrfF& i ,f
1899 Cameras 1899
Great variety, lowest prices. In
struction and darkroom FREE.
Photo supplies of every descrip
tion. Geo. S. Dales & Son, m S. Ifllli Si.
PRICE ONE CENT
at Greatly Reduced Prices.
goods, of the latest
labor, it believes that this
on application at the office.
Ground and Matched jg
154 South Main Street.
- V. - k - kk'VW'X'WW
Run to the Square.
The Northern Ohio Traction com
pany's cars w ore today run to the
Public Square in Cleveland.
For the arrest and conviction of
party or parties who set tire to rope
m warehouse at rear of 531 S. Main
st.. a reward of $25 will be paid.
The Thomas Phillips Co.
We are offering onr lawn chairs,
rockers and settees at great bar
gains to close them out.
M. O'Neil & Co.
Jlisi Uertrude Whitman of Akron,
is spending several weeks witli her
Miss Carrie Jenior spent several
days. in Akron last week.
Mrs. John Swalbach and daughter
of Akron, are visiting friends and
Born To Mr. and Mrs. Peter
Flath, on Sunday, a son.
(Juite a number of our people at
tended the fair at Akron last week.
Oats nearly all harvested in this
Mrs. K. Pollock and children aro
visiting with her parents Mr. and
Mrs. (eo. Jackson.
Tho Ladies of the Altar Society
held a social at the home of Mrs.
Dannemiller last Thursday. About
75 ere present.
Mis bora Marnin attended the
fair at Akron.
J. Williams and A. Simmons of
Fulton attended the band concert
Mrs. Dr. Kreider of Wadsworth is
visiting with her parents.
Twin trirls came to the home of
j Mr. and
Mr. Mike Franzen last
ive a concert
uul festival Saturday night. They
were assisted by live neighboring
Benj. Whitman and family spent
Sundav at Turkoyfoot lake.
Mrs.Tillie Rilandcr and child of
Springfield is -visiting with her par
ents. Miss Fannie Cook of Akron is vis
itiugvith friend and relatives..
MiM.I5flkWllM'ii is visiting friend
We are olforiug our lawn chatrs.
rockets and settees at great bar-
, jjms to clooe them out
M. O Neil fc Cc.
.jL-a.BI!Blim9i- - -
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