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Akron daily Democrat. (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, August 07, 1899, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028140/1899-08-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE DAILY DEMOCRAT
Edw. S. Harter Fred W. Gayer
Editors and Manager.
Ed H. Di Lj-Coukt, Mgr. AdvertUlnt Dspt
pnuLisniD t
THE AKBON DKMOOHAT COMPANY
office
Democrat Block. "os. 185 and U7 Main -t-
!:-- distanok thoicx 1W.
OFFICERS JLND DIREOTOH8.
Pr..ldent JAKxs V.Welsh
Vlco-Prekldent
..A. T. Paikk
Secretary .
Fbep W. Gayer
"Wiimax T. BAWTRR
Treasurer
Edw. 8. Hatitkr.
JKO. JIO.-M AMARA
Kd. H. Di IiA Court.
Entered at the Pobtofflce at Akron, Ohio, as
Second-Class Mall Matter.
Delivered Everv Kvenlng by Carrier Koj
5 CENTS A WEEK
By Mall $2.60 - - - I1.M for HI i Mouili.
Ofiicla! Paper of the City of
Akron.
TO TELEFHGNE THE DEMOCRAT CALL
HO. ISC.
MONDAY, AUGUST 7
$&i;$&&frS4&$&&S i-&$ ?-$-$
s
OFFICIAL CALL
I For the Summit County
Democratic Con
I vention.
The Democratic convention of Summit
county will be held nt the court house In
Akron on
Saturday, the 26th day of
August, 1899,
ntl0u.ru., lor the purpose ol nominating
the following county officers:
One Representative,
One Probate Judge,
One Clerk of Courts,
One Recorder,
One County Commissioner,
One Infirmary Director.
Said convention will also elect 13 delegates
.,i i'iniiornte to the Democratic State
Convention to be held nt Zanesvllle, Ohio,
August 29 and 80, 1S9.
Tv.o hnu nt rnnresentntlon for delegntes
to this convention shall be one delegate for
each 60 votes or fraction over 25 thereof cast
for Hon. Horace L. Chapman for Governor
In 1897, which entitles the several warns, aim
to-.vnshlps to representation as follows:
Vote Delegates
First ward .......
Second ward
Third ward
Fourth ward
Fifth ward
Sixth ward
Bath township
Boston
390
.. .S01
8
6
12
19
16
5S5
9SS
.... 778
317
89
150
8
3
S
4
6
4
4
2
Copley
133
Coventry '
Cuvahoea Tails 221
Franklin 2S3
Green..... W
Hudson 186
Northampton .
Xorthfleld
Norton........ ..
Portage
Richfield
Springfield
108
...-W
..-469
303
-41
248
.H7
Stow..
Tallmadge 111
Twlnsburg M
Total..
..C5S3 133
Caucuses to select delegates to said con
vention shall be held In the respective
wards and townships, at the usual places of
holding the same, on
Friday, August 25, 1899,
and shall be open between the hours of 7
nnd 8 p.m.
Said caucuses shall nominate one land ap
praiser for each ward and township, nnd se
lect one central coinml tteemnn for each pre
cinct. All electors who voted for Hon. Horace L.
Chapman for Governor, and all other elect
ors who are now In accord with the Demo
cratic national platform adopted In 1896,
are entitled to take part In the election of
delegates to this convention.
By order of
THE DEMOCRATIC COUNTY EXECU
TIVE COMMITTEE.
R. L. ANDREW,
Chnirmnn.
STEPHEN C. MILLER,
Secretnry.
THE DEMOCRATIC COUNTY CEN
TRAL COMMITTEE.
B. F. DAVIS,
L. H. ASIER, Chairman.
Secretary.
POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS.
For County Commissioner.
Editor Democrat:
, Please announce my name as a candidate
for the nomination for County Commis
sioner, subject to the decision of the Demo
cratic County convention, Aug. 26.
JACOB D. BREITENSTEIN.
Franklin township.
It is not too early to begin putting:
the city's streets hi shape for the big
Carnival and Street Fair. Akron
should be arrayed in hor most at
tractive dress when the thousands of
visitors come to town.
Chairman P. E. Werner informs
the Democrat that between 40,000
and 50,000 out-of-town people are
expected to attend the Akron Free
Carnival and Street Fair each of its
four days. Det the visitors come.
Akron knows how to entertain them.
A very low fare will be offered
from Akron to Zauesville on account
of the Democratic convention, and a
large delegation will be on hand
from Summit county to urge the
nomination of Judge C. R. Grant for
Supreme Judge.
The Iowa Republican convention
dispenses with the usual humbug of
ti declaration favoring an interna
tional agreement, and declares that
"the permanency of the Gold Stand
ard must be secured by Congres
sional legislation giving to it the
validity and stability of public law."
There should be no limit to the
liberality of the city's officials in
ffrWKn f sTo it olco U N Cl m
dealing with the Free Carnival and
Street Fair management. This is
going to be Akron's Fair, managed
by Akron men, for Akron's benefit,
nnd all of the people will share in
the advantages. Anything the
officials can do in the way of appro
priations or grants of privileges will
help the city.
Summit county will go to the
Z&nesville convention and ask the
Democracy of the great state of Ohio
to place upon the ticket one of bum
mit's honored sons. In other words
Judge C. R. Graut of Akron, is a
candidate for Justice of the Supreme
Court, a position which he is
eminently fitted to fill. The West
ern Reserve votes will be solidly for
him. Cuyahoga Falls Sentinel.
"BOOKIES"
Got Stoner's Money.
"Andy" Welsh Alleged
to be Sn on the Deal.
Ruhlin and Jefford IVlay
be Matched.
Temper Went a Fast Mile at
Cleveland.
Nebraska Indians Will Play Here
Sporting News.
"Andy" Welsh, the well known
book maker, who was doing business
in this city at the last race meeting
is having trouble at Columbus.
A special from that place says :
Warren W. Stoner backed the
trotters at the Driving park and now
he seeks to recover $3,625 claimed to
have been lost on the 2:14 race the
other day when Surpol was with
drawn on account of a bad foot.
Stoner is a Kentuckian and is one of
the best known of turfmen. He
claims that he bought pools on Sur
pol in the 2:14 trot to the amount of
$3,625 and was "jobbed out" of his
money hands down.
Stoner claims that the horse was
"doctored" so that he could hardly
stand and was unable to trot out the
last heats of the race, having won
one heat, and the two going to an
other horse. This afternoon the
rain having prevented further rac
ing, this event being unfinished, was
awarded to the horse having won the
most heats. Accordingly Stoner's
tickets were hardly worth tearing
up. An attachment was gotten out
thiVaf ternoon by Mr. Stoner against
Ira E. Bride, William Fitch and An
drew Welsh, the "Bookies," and the
Driving association which is sup
posed to have funds belonging to the
defendants. Service was secured by
the sheriff at the Neil house.
Rain Interfered.
The game between the Akrons
and North Ends for the champion
ship of the City, which was sched
uled for Saturday, was postponed be
cause of rain.
Nebraska Indians.
Two great games will be played in
this city Friday and Saturday, when
the Nebraska Indians will line up
against the Akrons. The Red men
have been defeating every club that
they have met. The game will be
played on the Buchtel college
grounds.
Ruhlin and Jefford.
Mason has the following in the
Cincinnati Enquirer:
Poor old Peter Jackson, who used
to be the idol of San Francis-
coans, can't find any club on the
coast to hang up a purse for a go be
tween him and Jim Jeffords, and he
would like to get one from one of our
clubs. There is still draught, 1
think, in his name for one good
house, and perhaps he may get a
chance at the money lie is after.
though Tom O'Rourke thinks a
match between Jeffords and Gus
Ruhlin would pay betteV.
Reduced Her Record.
Temper was sent against her
record, 2:13, at the matinee of (he
Gentlemen's Driving club in Cleve
land Saturday afternoon. The game
little mare finished the mile in 2:114,
reducing her record by one and
three-fourths.seconds.
Akron Entries.
Akron horses entered in the races
at Newburg this week are as follows:
Tuesday 2:40 pace. Lady Print;
2:20 pace, Viclorene, both owned by
C. M. Oberlin. Wednesday 2:24
trot, Laura Bachus, owned by E. J.
Viall. Thursday 2:29 pace. Lady
Print, owned by C. M. Oberlin; 2:17
pace, Griggs Boy, owned by CM.,
Hazen. Friday 2:40 trot. Free
booter, owned by C. T. Shell.
LEAGUE GAMES YESTERDAY.
At Cincinnati Cincinnati, V runs, 12 hits
and 2 errors; Louisville, 6 runs, 0 hits and 3 er
rors. Batteries Phillips and Peitz; Dowling,
Cunningham, Powers and Ziminer. Umpire.
Mannaau and McGarr. Attendance. 15,6J4.
Second game Cincinnati, 4 runs, 3 hits and
2 errors. St. Louis, iiruns.yhitsandO errors.
Battriea Breitenstein and Peitz; Powell and
Schreckencost. Umrires Mannassau and Mc
Garr. At Chicago Chicago, 9 runs, 14 hits and 0
errors: Cleveland, 10 runs, 14 hits and 4 er
ror,. Batteries Phyle and Donohne: Schmidt
and Hngden. Umpires O'Day and Smith.
Attendance. 14,00'.
c-econd game Chicago, 9 runs. 14 hits and 4
errors; Cleveland, runs, 12 hits and 1 error.
Batteries Garvin and Donohne; Caulliflower
and Sngden. Umpires O'Djy and Smith.
Saturdaj-'s League Games.
Pittothurg, 4: St. Louis, 0. Called at end of
eighth inning on account of rain.
Chicago, 4; Cleveland. 0.
Cincinnati, C. Louisville. 1.
Baltimore, b; Philadelphia, o.
Boston, 9. Washington, 3.
Brtnlilyji-New York game called at the end
of the tourfu inning on account of rain with
the icore T to 4 in favor of Brooklyn.
Standing of the Clubs.
W. LPe. W. I Pc
Brooklyn.. -61 3J .670 Cincinnati JO 42 .43
Boston T,T 04 .023 Pittsburg 47 45 -ill
Hhiliu. iifl 37 .JJ Louisville .40 0 .444
Baltimore 53 JS .!- New York-35 53 J39S
Chicazo 31 41 .54 Wash'gton.31 60 J82
St. Louis 51 42 .513 Cleveland.-!" SO -175
Gaines scheduled For Today.
St. Louis at Pittsburg, Washington at Bos
ton. New York at Brooklyn, Baltimore at
Philadelphia and Cleveland at Chicago.
Interstate League Gamed.
At Fort Wayne Fort Wayne, 1 run, 5 hits
and 6 errors; New Castle, 4 runs, 8 hits and 3
errors. Batteries Swaim and Bergen; Smith
and Barclay.
Second game Fort Wayne, 4 runs, S hits
and 3 errors; New Castle, 5 runs, Shits and 1
error. Batteries Coleman and Bergen;
Wadsworth and Barclay.
At Springfield Springfield, 7 runs, 12 hits
and 4 errors; Mansfield, fi runs, 7 hit3 and 6
errors. Batteries Harper and Beville: Miller
and Belt.
Second game Springfield, 1 run, 5 hits and
4 errors; Mansfield. 2 runs, 6 hits and 0 errors.
Batteries Wolfe and Beville; Miller and Belt.
At Toledo Toledo, G runs, 9 hits and 6 er
rors; Wheeling, 5 runs, 7 hits and 3 errors.
Batteries Cates and Myers; Poole and
Cote.
Second game Toledo, 12 runs, 14 hits and I
error; Wheeling, I run, 3 hits and 6 errorts.
Batteries Wiltse and Myers; Parvin, StTonc
and Cote.
At Dayton Dayton, 13 runs, 15 hits and 2 er
rors; Youngstown, 4 runs, 4 hits and 0 errors.
Batteries Gilpatrick and Graffius; Bocn
and Lattimer.
Second game Dayton, U runs, 16 hit and -'
errors; Youngstown, 4 runs, 5 hits and 4 tr
iors. Batteries Watkiua and Graffius: Me
Farland and Lattimer.
Saturday's Interstate Gaines.
New Castle, 9: Dayton. 4.
Tort Wayne, 10; Mansfield, 7.
Toledo, 27; Wheeling, 4.
At Youngstown No game ; rain.
Interstate League Standing.
W. L. Pc W. L. Pt
Toldo 62 35 .6S9 Y'n'gstown. 43 51!-;52
Uansfleld 53 38 .582 Dayton- 43 65 .383
New Castle-54 40 .574 Wheeling 83 56 t4
Ft. Wayne.53 44 .546 Springfleld..37 62 J&t
Game Scheduled For Today.
New Castle at Youngstown, Wheeling at
Mansfield, Fort Wayne at Daytoa and Toledo
at Snringfield.
Tlie Finnic Mnrcli.
"Stonewall died," ran one of the
most popular fables, "and two angels
came down from heaven to take him
back with tliern. Tliey went to his
tent He was not there. They went
to the hospital. He was not there.
They went to the outposts, lie was
not there. They went to the prayer
meeting. He was not there. So- they
had to return without him, but when
they reported that he had disappeared
they found that he had made a flank
march and reached heaven before
them." "Stonewall Jackson," by Lieu
tenant Colonel G. P. U. Henderson.
No Reflection Intended.
This was overheard on a cable car
the other morning. An overslender
woman climbed in. and took a place on
an otherwise vacant seat. The still
slumbrous conductor took the quarter
that she handed him, and before he
rang up the fare, "One?" he asked ab
sentmindedly. "Yes, and don't try to be funny," she
snapped. New York Sun.
Clever.
"There's the smartest little woman
that ever took hold of this servant girl
problem," said the old gentleman,
pointing with pride to his only daugh
ter. "How's she going at it?"
"Gettin up a popular song to idealize I
Bhwashin. "Detroit Free Press. i
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vtMaSa . MSS
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O. TLIC S Z. iP
aasiaaS!SEs;
TRADING
Are You Saving Them?
We will give you threefold amount on Teas, Coli'ees
and Spices for week commencing July J50th.
GEO. HAAS, Grocer,
Geo. J. Renner's
Lager Beer Brewery
All Orders by the Barrel or in
Bottles promptly attended to. .
I EXAMINE OUR LINE f
NATURAL GAS
Ranges
3; AND... j!
Heaters
ALL SIZES AND PRICES
Call and see them in
actual operation.
t J. Rutherford & Son
173 South Main street.
Telephone 413.
StVWVWWiAAAAMAAAAAAAMA
p Six-Horsepower
i Electric Motor
I For sale cheap,
y In good condition, inquire
1 Akron Photo Eng. Co.
kVSS WS'
Scientific Shoeing,
the Best of Help,
Kind Treatment,
A Cool Shop;
Prof. Rich's
AT.
Phone 832.
411 South main st.
A. cordial invitation
is extended to all to CALL AT
fid
Kor MEALS or WET GOODS.
Full line of Domestio and Im
ported goods.
TONY WALDVOGEL,
Proprietoi .
709 5. EVaaEn st.
Telephone 1511.
Kos-:ao6c E-lous
125 North High street
Best of Accommodations
15oard.by day or we&k
Rates
$1
Billow & Sons
..Funeral Oirootors..
0PEN.AT ALL HOURS
Warehouse, Asl; st.
Office, Ash St.. foot of Will
Excursion to Wheeling Accompanied by
Grand Army Band.
$1.50 round trip, August 13. Special
train from Howard st. at 7:30 a.m.,
East Akron 7:40 a.m.
Elks' Exposition, Cleveland.
One fare round trip via G. T. & V.
E. R. August 10. Tickets good for
return to August 12, inclusive.
$19.15 to Mackinac Island and Return.
Including meals and berths. For
further information emjuire of O. D.
Honodle, Union depot. Tel. 42.
ysu ars interested in
GIVE US A CALL
:
- w-st tc;.nn:. ner-tht.
sj- vj
Crown and Uridgo Work can't be beat.
Prices are consistent. Gold filling's $1
and up. I5est teeth .$8.00.
Philadelphia Dental Rooms
126 South Plain st.
Open evenings. Sundays 10 to 1.
12f North Hovard street
Tel. 4T8
..This Lager
..BEER is
. . Superior to
..All Others
Tpl "rtfo
l V1 A" v.
Akron,
Ohio.
Miitorinan Killed lu Collision.
SAU.vnniKTOW.v, R. I., Aug. 7. Two
car collided on the Sea View electric
raid ruuuing between Wickford and
Narragaui-ett pier. Merritt Lymau
Abbey, a u:otorinau, was killed. Of
the 40 passengers only one was injured.
Miss it. E. Brown of Providence. Both
cars were et on fire by the electric cur
rent and totallv destroyed.
lp:itii of Juine KuuL.
Holmuayseukg, Pa., Aug. T. James
Funk, one of the commissioners of
Blair couuty, a lime manufacturer and
the owner of the two largest lime kilns
in the United States, died at his home
at Dnucausvillo of Brighr's disease,
aged 7( years. The deceased was a
Democrat "in politics. He held the of
fice of county commissioner for three
terms aud also served as sheriff and
coroner. His wife and 12 children sur
vive him.
.Vltt'Iil Denied the Interiixw.
Oiiicaoo, Aug. 7. John P. Altgeld
denied that lie had said in an interview
that "the ratio might be abandoned or
that the (Democratic) party might
weaken on the ratio." JUr. Altgeld says
taut both at St. iouis and at Louisville,
he s.iid mat "to abandon the ratio would
be to abandon the cause." These he
says are still his sentiments.
Xo Dentils or Xeu- Case-..
Newi-out Kew, Aug. 7. There were
no deaths or new cases of yellow fever
at the Soldiers' home, and the authori
ties felt certain that they had succeeded
in effectually checking the disease. No
other cases of yellow fever were re
ported at Phoebus. It was thought
tb.it quarantine restrictions will be
modified this week ami that they will
soon b removed altogether.
Killed Iil Wife and llimieir.
DuxsMUin, Cal., Aug. 7. Henry
Brown, a mill sawyer, shot his wife and
then himself, both dying immediately.
Mrs. Brown had left her husband about
a year ago, and since the separation
they had not met till the shooting.
The Ouayitcs Won.
Lock Haven. Pa., Aug. 7. The
Qnaitos were victorious in the Repub
lican primaries held in this county.
A PAJR OF BIG FEET.
The? Brontfht Woe to France ail
Changed the Map of Enronc
The Princess Bismarck changed the
political history of France unwittingly,
and but for her the Franco-Prussian
war might never have been waged.
Bismarck was unfriendly to France,
but the Empress Eugenie hoped with
her beauty to Influence him so that the
little trouble with France and Ger
many might be smoothed over. She
therefore invited the German prince
and his wife, to visit the court of
France, and the Prince and Princess
Bismarck arrived in great state at the
Tuileries.
That evening there was a grand re
ception, and Eugenie received the
guests in a gown which made her so
ravishingly lovely that even Prince
Bismarck, German, stolid and in love
with his wife, stood and gazed upon
her with admiration. Aud Eugenie
was not slow to observe the effect of
her beauty upon him. She called him
to her side, and Bismarck came with
his wife upou his arm.
Now, the Princess Bismarck was tall
and gaunt and ugly, and her feet were
generous. As she walked she showed
a great deal of sole.
While Bismarck stood talking with
Eugenie an audible titter was heard
along the line of ladles. Bismarck,
who was quick as a flash, followed the
glance of their eyes aud saw them rest
upon the feet of his wife.
That settled the matter. The politi
cal history of France was altered from
that moment.
A year later, when Paris was be
sieged, Bismarck himself fired a can
non over the ramparts, and those who
were near him heard iiim snout:
"Take that for the feet of the Prin
cess Bismarck!"
The slight was avenged.
THE MYSTERY OF DREAMS.
A Cane In Which the Coincidences
Were Reinnrlcnlile.
On an occasion during the civil war
I dreamed that I was standing beside
a road when there came marching
along it a strong column of prisoners,
with guards at intervals on the
flanks. I asked one of these guards
who the prisoners were and where
thej had been captured. He informed
me that they had been taken in an en
gagement with the enemy on the
day before and that there were 1,900 of
them. I then asked some bystander
what day of the month it was and was
told that it was such a daj of a certain
month, some six weeks later than the
date of the dream. The whole dream
was extremely distinct, and it made a
strong impression on me. I related it
to a number of my comrades within
the next few days aud then thought of
it no more.
Six weeks later, on the morning of
the very day that had been mentioned
in the dream as the date when the
column of prisoners had passed before
me, I was on picket two miles distant
from the point where I had seemed to
be when I saw them. It was soon aft
er breakfast, and I was standing by
the side of the road at the fire talking
to the officer of the picket when an
aid to the commanding general came
riding down the road. He had been a
schoolfellow of our oliicer's at West
Point, and reined up when he recog
nized his friend. He told us that he
had good news, that there had been a
sharp engagement with the enemy the
day before aud that our people had
captured 1,900 prisoners, who had
just passed the headquarters that
nioruing on their way to the rear. St.
Louis Globe-Democrat.
Sloiv Trains.
Slow railroad trains are probably not
peculiar to any locality. The story of
the conductor who waited for the hen
to complete the dozen of eggs for the
market is a part of the folklore of
widely diverse regions.
There used to run over a Vermont
road and also, It may bo remarked,
over a AVisconsin rond what was
known as the "huckleberry train," the
Jest being that it was so slow that
passengers could jump off at the front
end of the train and pick huckleberries
for awhile and then get on at the rear
end as it.came up.
The engineer of the Vermont train
of this title Is imaginatively declared
to have shot two partridges one day
from his cab, which the fireman "re
trieved" without any additional "slow
ing up."
11
,!
i'TAiUSY
A SURE RELIEF TO WOMAN for
"ill troubles peculiar to ber sex. ZSSead bj
null or firm o r .Agent. SI.OO per bo-:
WILLIAMS HFB. GO., Prons., CLEVELAND. CHiO
WILLIAMS1 ARNICA AND WITOK
miZl QkWiZ SURE CURS fc;
I
jil-V Li"i '! Jii-Ho s.b m
in
rtaliSKINElU'PTIO.VS-)Iliellmnl., Klarl
"t'ii, 'touch Skin. Sutibrirn iin.l Tan.
. .-.- per box bjr mall or from Ulll A 'VI
v liilunitt JJfg. Co.. IVapt.. n,'nni. IV
For sale 1 v .1. C. Day & Oo.. 210 W.
Market st.
MOUNT:
Collegiate. Preparatory, Normal,
(Jratory, lousiness, ftiusic, ana Art
departments. Standard courses.
Better eauiDDed than ever before.
Total expense for TTUTT A "ITMiBeum.Readinfi-
tuition, board and i I U I I I II room, Oymnasium
room, can be kept U il 1 V ll Se ffS'?,
belowS3.50aweek W Fine Ladies' Hall.
Terms of the 54 th year begin f J T TJ A TJ
Sept.19. -99: Jan.2. AprAlWO. I ! ( 1 1 . 1 . K j H.
Summer School, June26-Aug.VJVUJjlj(Uii
10. 1900. Cat. free. AUiance,0.
OUT A CEILi3 THROAT.
luf.itimtiim of ii I'orty-Vear-Oltl Man Led
to Hi Committing: Murder When
Orderrd Away.
Wa.-ihxgtox, Aug. 7. A horrible
minder was committed in the north'
eastern section of the city. The lnur
dercr was Benjamin II. Snell, a speeial
examiner in tho pension office, a man
about -13 years of age. His victim was
Liza Weissenberger, a girl 13 years of
age, who had been employed in his
household until a few mouths ago, when
she was taken homo by her parents,
who became s-uspicions of Snell's con
duct toward her.
Snell went to his victim's house and
entering ar the front door, passed on
through the middle room, where the
girl was sleeping, to the diuiugroom
door. The mother ordered liim out of
the hou.-e. Snell started to go, passing
again through the room where the child
was.
Ho bent over the sleeping child and
drew her from the bed. Awakened
suddenly, the screamed in terror.
Twisting one hand in the girl's hair
and throwing back her head, Snell
drew a razor from his pocket. Twice
lie ra-hed her throat and once he
missed, cutting a great piece of flesh
from her cheek. The head was almost
h-evercd from tho body and both tho
murderer and his victim were arenched
with bboJ.
Attracted by the child's screams, the
mother ran to the rescue. In a ireuzy
she grappled with the murderer and was
badly slashed on the arm with the razor.
The murderer attempted to escape, but
was soon captured by the police. He
refused to give any explanation of his
acts and suid he remembered nothing
about them. The murderer is a native
of Vermont, and was at one tinio em
ployed in a bank in Montgomery, Ala.
He has a wife and two children.
BIG TASK FOE MEXICO.
The Yihj-.N Well I'rejmrcd l'or a Loas
mid Itloody frtruttslo Miners
Were Slain.
Austin, Aug. 7. A special dispatch
received here from Terrazas, Chihuahua,
Mexico, near the scene of the Yaqni
uprising, said in part:
The Mexican government will need a
long time and a big force of troops to
quell the rebellion. The Taquis are
better prepared now than ever before
for a long and bloody campaign. They
are all well fixed nnancially, nearly all
of them having saved the -00 per head
which the Mexican government paid
them when they signed the treaty of
peace two year.- ago. They have been
making money since then, too, and it is
known that they have beeu laying in a
big supply of miiis aud ammunition
for some time past. It has been com
mon talk among the American pros
pectors in tho Yaqui valley that the
Indians were wenariug for another
he S&refha! Cures
ii-if c -'
Li&jrairTia
Wliooplng Cough, Asthma,
Bronchitis and Incipient
Consumption, is
The German remedy"
Cures VxcwiV wrA i Acc-?rCL
-AiNaW ixutjy-A-.. 2550ts
"2P-7C-!SJ-'
Wo havo MONEY TO LOAN
on lirst-clnss improved farms a 5
per cent.
Wall it Hollinger
228 South Main st.
Akron, ().
d! 11 DREAM
LOKG LAKE FULL OF LOVELItfESS AUD
GRANDEUR vlrwtil from it srritnu'r.
Dully ruiih from S ii.m. mid 1 p.ni ; Sundays 0
and 1:30. No il'l,v. rlinrtor Mciunrr
DriiintiUT Hoy for rvi'iiltiK imrllfs or fish
fr.vs nt h'ss in lee iliaii street curs to
out-of-town resorts. Tel. 271.
CfJL-!H.'Wl.Il WJM
K-n Y t .H
X'
ii
VS'i
outbreak, but as the braves had always
shown a friendly spirit toward the
Americans, it was thought thny would
not molest them when they did go on
the warpath. They are determined to
recover all their lost country, however,
aud will kill everybody they find within
the limits of their old possessions.
The dispatch also said that a number
of miners in and near Cocon had been
slain aud their property laid waste.
DEWEY FOUND FRIENDSHIP.
fenidc of Kitrfpe 'ot Hostile to America.
itn a Jlanquct at 2Vantc.
Naples, Au:r. 7. Mr. Lewis M. Id
dings, secretary of tho United States
embassy, and Mrs. Iddings, who arrived
here from Homo for the purpose of wel
coming Admiral Dewey, gave a banquet
in his honor at tho Hotel Royal. The
room was richly decorated with flowers
and hung witii American and Italian
flags.
The IS guests included Lieutenant
General U. Bogliolo of the Twentieth
(Salome) military division; Vice Ad
miral Gonzales, commander-in-chief of
the Naples maritime department; the
prefect "of police of Naples; Captain
Uenjamiu P. Lamberton and four offi
cers of the Olympia; R. C. Parsons, sec
ond secretary of the embassy; H. De
Castro, TJnitea States consul general at
Rome: A. H. Byingtou, United States
consul at Naples; Charles M. Canghy,
United States consul at Messina and Dr.
Hassler.
Mr. Iddings toasted King Humbert,
President McKinley and Admiral
Dewey.
Thi'i e were no set speeches.
Loxno.v, Aug. 7. The Naples corre
spondent of The Daily Mail telegraphed
tne substance of an interview ho had
with Admiral Dewey, who is repre
sented as having said:
"I was given to understand that tho
American victories over Spain had ex
cited ill-feeling against ns in Europe,
but, so far as J. am concerned, the recep
tion given me could not have been more
flattering.
"It will give me pleasure to say this
when I return to America, and I shall
be happy to do what I can to dissipate
any American prejudices against Eu
rope excited by criticisms on American
civilization."
Admiral Dewey, according to The
Daily Mail's correspondent, declined to
talk regarding the Philippines, but the
correspondent asserts that he has the
best reason to know that "Admiral
Dewey does not share the pessimistic
views of some Americans about the pos
sibility of subjugating the insurgents."
BURGHERS DON'T WANT WAR.
Trausraal Acting In a Conciliatory Way
With England.
Pketokia, Aug. 7. The volksraad
will today discuss in secret session the
proposal of Joseph Chamberlain, British
secretary of state for the colonies, that
tho effect and exact meaning of the new
franchise law be inquired into by a joint
commission.
In tho meantime President Kruger
has notilied tho British high commis
sioner in South Africa, Sir Alfred Mil
ner, governor Cape Colony, of the will
ingness of the government of the South
African republic to accept any friendly
suggestion likely to lead to a settlement.
It is evident, judging from the re
ports arriving from different parts of
the 'fransva.il that the burghers do not
desire trouble with Great Britain and
on this accouut the situation wears a
more promising aspect.
LUNCHED WITH THE CZAR.
31. Deleave !teceiiiiT lit2inni:!ied At
tcutiouj In St. retendiurs-.
St. PfTTEKSBUitti, Aug. 7. M. Del
casse, ITreuch minister ot foreign af
fairs, had thy honor of lunching at
Peterhotf palace with Emperor Nicho
las aud the empress. Others also were
present.
At the dinner given to M. Delcasse by
Couut Muravietf at the foreign office
there was a cordial exchange of toasts,
both ministers affirming in the Avarm
est terms the substantial character of
Erance-Rnssiau friendship.
The newspapers aud public protested
against the admission of any other
power into the Franco-Russian alliance.
Mrifce on Sew York Mm.
New Yokk; Aug. 7. The composi
tors and stereotypers on the New i'orK
Suu, 120 in number, who went on strike
Saturdaynight.were still out last night.
The press and composing rooms were
in darkness, but the .editorial room pre
sented the usual appearance. The Sun
appeared this morning with only four
pages in its news section. In an edi
torial The Sun of Sunday morning said
that it might be impossible for the
paper to be published today. Pickets
were sent out to watch for non-union
printers from Philadelphia.
ltev. lr. l'epper Dead.
Cleveland, Aug. 7. Rev. George W.
Pepper, D. D., died at his home in this
city. Dr. Pepper has been in ill health
for several months. Dr. Pepper was or
dained a Methodist minister in ISoO,
and has been prominent in that church
in Ohio. In 1SD0 he was appointed
United States consul at Milan, Itary.
Mi. Iteiijamiii tirossenp Dead.
AiiiLAxn, O.. Aug. 7. Mrs. Benja
miu Grosscnp, mother of Judge P. S.
Grosscnp, is dead. She was 78 years of
ago and had been married 57 years. Her
husband and four children survive, the
latter being Judge P. S. Grosscnp, Eeu
jamiu S. Giosscnp, western general
counsel for the Northern Pacific rail
road; Fred Paul Grosscup, a manufac
turer of Charleston, W. Ya., and Mrs.
Cyrus K. Lehman of Redlands, Cal.
WHITE MAN TO RULE SAMOA.
Two of tlie Miiuuiui Commission Zteaclied
an i'rancisco.
Sax Fkaxcisco, Aug. 7. The United
States steamer Badger, with two of the
Samoau commissioners, arrived eight
days from Honolulu, and 1!) days from
Apia.
SaxFkaxciscu, Aug. 7. The steamer
Hongkong Mara brought advices from
Honolulu under date of July 29. The
United States steamer Badger, bearing
two of the three Samoau commissioners,
arrived at that port Wednesday after
noon, July 2(, eight days from Apia, on
her way to San Francisco.
A scheme was adopted. The mem
bers of the commission decline to
state its particulars until it has
beeu referred to their respective gov
ernments, but they have given ont that
Samoa will in future be ruled by a
white governor, apuoiuted by the three
powers, much as the chief justice is at
present. There will be a native council
or legislature, but the governor will
have the veto power and the chief jus
tice will be tho final authority in tho
laud, from whom tuore will b no ap
peal. HnnltiusA Remains Started Horn.
Sax Francisco, Aug. 7. After the
Masonic services Saturday the body of
Colonel Hawkins, under tho escort of
Chaplain Hunter, Lieutenant Aiken,
Sheriff Clawson of Greensburg and
Georgo Cramer of Juniata county, was
started for home. It may reach Pitts
burg Thursday.
DANGER AVERTED.
If a man should cross a deadly snake in
his pathway, he would quickly crush it
beneath his heel before it could sink its
poisonous fans into his flesh. He would
not step out of the way and temporize with
tlie aanRcious
reptile. And yet
how many peo
ple are there who
temporize with a
still more deadly
enemy consuuip.
tion. Like a silent
serpent, it glides
alone almost unno
ticed. I'irst a cold,
or sore throat, then a
ilicht cough, then ca
tarrh, then bronchitis.
hen bleeding Irom tne
lungs am! hiialfy death.
The way to crush out the threatening evil
is to fortify the system and pnrifythe blood
with Dr Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery Kvery weakness and abnormal condi
tion that precedes consumption is cured by
this non-alcoholic remedy. At the first
sign of derangement of stomach, liver and
blood, look out ! It is only a question of
time until the lungs will lie attacked
through the impure blood, and then the
danger will be most deadly.
It should be known to every sick person
that Dn R. V. Pierce will give carefully con
sidered, fatherly, professional advice by
mail to all who write him at Buffalo, N. Y.
No charge or fee of any nature is asked.
I am a railroad agent." writes I. B. Staples,
Esq., of Barclay. Osage Co., Kans., "and four
years ago. my work keeping me in a warm room
and stepping out frequently into the cold air.
gave me bronchitis, which became chronic and
deep seated. Doctors failed to reach my case.
A fnend advised me to try Dr. Pierce's medicine.
I commenced taking "Golden Medical Discovery"
and by the time I had taken the first bottle I was
better aud after taking four bottles my cough
wa-, entirely gone. This was a year ago last
winter: and again last winter I took about three
bottles to prevent a return of the trouble."
An honest dealer will not try to persuade
you to take a worthless substitute in place
of the "Golden Jledical Discovery" for
the sake of a little added profit.
rvi. WCYRIOK
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
Office, Second floor, Palmer Block.
No. 168 S. Main st.
first siairway norm oi tne i.u.u.r.
Temple.
The Dixon Transfer Co.
Ccal, Transfer end Livery
Packing, moving and storing of
goods. Coaches, coupes and carriages
for funerals, weddintrs, parties and
calling:-.
123 arul 125 Carroll st. Tc'.l'f. ' -
Iron
and
Brass
stmgs
For Every Purpose.
J&. Adamson,
Exchange and Water Streets.
Catawba Pure, Catawba A, Port,
s-rcct. Ives.Seedlint-...
Always on band. All criers promptly tlllt-l.
Special attention given to all mail orders.
SCHAEDLER & RHEltf,
Kelly's Island, 0.
Tho Ritchie Coal Co. is
the place to buy your.
for the next 30 days. Prices down.
RITCHIE COAL CO.
Tel. 556. 110 W. Market st.
A.
O. ELLIS
3 V . a. H ...W AUM ? oua,
moving vans, general
fly qqsa B teaming and trani-
lernng, parcel anairunEaeiivery.ieea i
m . . " r p .rvr , . i
st.ioie. ronipi service, popular prices.
Office comerCanal and Cherry streets.
Stable S10 Cherry treet-
3 Toi. stszr
-C3r'3rr7ns-53535ST2S353S-!n
Frank N. Fuchs, Transfer
Coal, transfer and general teaming-.
j .rubber tire coaches for funerals, I
weddings, dances, moving Tans,
wagonettes, band wagons.
106 Lincoln St., lei. 564.
J. K. WILLIAMS
Maohtno Shops
General Machine Work of All Kinds
Cl&y Working Machinery for
Stoneware a Specialty.
CASPAR 2SHMT"EI
Manufacturer of all kinds of brushes
Orders promptly attended to.
155 S. MAIX ST. AKRON, O.
0LAMSIL01STERS
AT
-the: bank oaf-si,
The Finest Restaurant In Akron.
MEALS SERVED AT ALL HOURS.
FETE IMPORTED AUD DOMESTIC
"iAe--. Goods 3c Cigars
Under Central Savings Bank,
JOHN KOERBER, Prop
The First Niagara Falls Excursion
To be run Thursday, Aujnist 3rd.,
via Cleveland, Akron and Columbus
Railway in connection with tlie
elegant steamer "CitV of Erie'' or
"City of Buffalo," of Cleveland &
Buffalo Transit company. The rate
will be 13.00 from Akron. Tickets
good 15 days.
For fulLinforniation inquire of C.
D. Honodle, ticket agent, Union
Depot.
Seashore Excursion Aug. 10.
Via C. A. ifc C. and Pennsylvania
lines, $13.50 Atlantic City, K. J., aud
return. Tickets good 15 davs. See
C. IX Honodle, Ticket Agt., Union
Depot.
$14 Boston and Return.
From Akron, O. The Frio is the
onlv through car line. Tickets on
sale August II anil 12. See W. E.
Langdon, agent, for particulars.
Pennyroyal pills
i'VvtiK flare. ilwiTt rrlUtte. ladic tk JS
Praxii ter OWff -A
rum.l SrmmJ la Kf-tt ad Wi mf a.oVgr
invir. rlsl wtU bln' rtW-u Tlr Xy
v Ci-Jnocthr PtudieKto&t,i' v
VL if MIL 1,(MM11HM1, auirtf.
? yj til Lfetl DnutftU. t'U lXtU, VK
llu
&?
v---j ti
S
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