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Akron daily Democrat. (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, September 06, 1899, Image 3

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028140/1899-09-06/ed-1/seq-3/

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FOR SALE.
FOR SALE A good gentle driving mare.
Inquire 207 Home st,
U9-121
FOR SALE No. 124 Bare St., 0 room, fur
nace, grate, barn and fruit, also cottage, Are
rooms, will sell as a n bole or separate. For
particulars, G. W. Gridley, 4S Central build
ing. Tel. 516. setr
FOR 8ALE First class boarding house,
all furnished and In good condition; fifty
steady boarders. Best location In the city.
Good reasons for selling- Address I, box 77,
Akron, Ohio. 114 tf
FOR SALE Farm of 81 acres. Good
buildings, 6 miles west of city on the Smith
road. Dr. IJ . Baughman, Montrose. O.
118-195
Larue lot. Home St.. ninth lot from pave
ment and car line; only 1310 If sold this
week.
Good six room house. York St.. only $1,000.
Small store room for rent at 16 near city
Dunmng.
Money to loan at 6 and 6 per cent.
C. H. Jones
1 18 East Exchange st
A. cordial Invitation
is extended to all to CALL AT
"The Cottage"
ForjMEALS 0r "WET GOODS.
Foil line of Domestic and Im
ported goods.
TONY WALDVOGEL,
Proprietor.
709 S. ftlain .
Telephone 1511.
MONEY TO LOAN.
TO LOAN taKI. J50ftrtS00, Jl.OOO and 12.000.
J. I.Bachtel, 183 S. Howard st, SUtf
MONEY TO LOAN From J5.00 and up
ward on household goods or any chattle se
curity and nllow the goods to remain in
your possession. Can repay us In monthly
Installments. Room 14, Arcade block. Of
fice hours. S:30 to 11:39 a. m., 1:80 to 5 p. m.
L. C. MILLER & IVY MILLER.
309-321 tf
WANTED.
WANTED A few rooms or a small house.
Address "H. H." care Democrat. 1W-12I
WAN TED hoy with bicycle at
Union Telegraph office.
Western
119-121
TO EXCHANGE A first clans four horse
powerWectne motor fora ten horse power
motor. 91tf
WASTED-Three or four more girls at
the Marble works. AVest Centerst, 118-120
NOTICE.
WANTED I will buy all the old horses
nd mares thntyou dont wnnt to keep over
winter. R. Tlmmerman, 216 Furnace st.
Telephone 677- 112-139
LOST A lady's breast pin in the form of
a gom circle oi leaves set. tiui sman opais,
r inaer w in receive rewnra 11 reiurnea to a,
.rn
!'
IIII'J
Apparently Will Win G. A. R.
Commandership.
CHICAGO TO (JET KXCAMPJIEST.
hit I-Hkr City Al-o ,lfler It President
McKinley Attended Dig Meeting Alio
Visited Sampson's Fleet Entbujlaim
Purlug the iSreat Farads.
Scientific Shoeing,
The Best of Help,
Kind Treatment,
at...... A Cool Shop,
Prof. Rich's
Phone 832. 411 South main st.
J. Hoskln, Democrat office.
112tf
FOUND Ladles jacket. Monday evening
on a car coming from Silver lake. Owner
can have same by calling at this office and
paying for this advertisement. 118-120
LOST A small pocket book containing
$80, in paper money and some silver, betw een
Randolph park and transfer station for
Kent. If finder will leave at Bapid Transit
office, they will be suitably rewarded.
118-120
FOR SALE REAL ESTATE.
FOR SALE A good building lot on Brown
av. Will be sold cheap If bought at once.
Address I.G., care Democrat. 138
A. F. COL-EIIVIVIM
Justice of the Peace and Notary.
205 Wooster avenue.
Houses on monthly payments, choice lots
on Wooster av. will be sold at a sacrifice,
also greenhouse equipments cheap. A 45
horse-power boiler, almost new. I have the
finest allotment In Akron. Lots 00x175 from
$100 to im Come to see me.
JEWELER.
FOR REPAIRING See George Hanellne.
Watches. Clocks, all kinds of Jewelry, 133
South Main sL. under red watch sign. 222tf
AMUSEMENTS
Grand Opor-a House
Wilbur F. Stickle, Mgr.
JTEXT ATTRACTIONS
"Wednesday, 6th, Thursday
"Jefferies and Fitzsimmons."
7th
Monday,
Mother."
Sept. 11 "A Guilty
INSURANCE
The Aetna life Insurance Co. with its 50
years of experience, over fifty millions of
assets, its large ana increasing surplus ana
diviaends, offers unequalea inlncements to
desirable risks In life endowment, annuity,
ceddent and health insurance. Actual re
mits and comparisons furnished.
FRANK O. NEWC0MB,
Everett Building. District Agent.
ke No-bice
Look for us at OOQ'
S. Howard st. tw
P. P. BOCK & CO.
Insurance and Loan Agents.
F-OR SA.L.E:
If you want a first-class driving
horse, finely mated coach or carriage
team, call at Steiner's Stock Barn,
No. 1350 South Main st. Nothing but
first-class horses kept in stock.
N. R. STEINER, Prop., Tel. 1734.
John Q. Martin, Mgr. Mch 18, 1900
WANTED TO LOAN
1 $1,000 to 13,000 at 6 per cent
for term of years if security Is
gilt edge. Inquire at once.
WesJo t Coates
Everett block. Tel 16V:-
Ohio State Fair, $3.85.
1.85 round trip via C, A. & C.
railway Sept. 4 to 8 inclusive ; good
returning until Sept. 9.
$31.50 Colorado and Return.
Chicago & North-Westem Rail
way, Sept. 5, G and 7; $31.50 from
Chicago to Denver, Pueblo and Colo
rado Springs and return, good to re
turn until Sent. 30. 1899. The "Colo
rado Special" leavesChicago 10:00 a.
. daily, arrives Denver a:6o next
day and Colorado Springs same
evening, only ono night en route. All
meals in dming cars. Pacific Ex
press leaves Chicago JO :30 p.m. daily,
arrives Denver and Colorado Springs
the second morning, no change of
cars either train. For particulars
apply to agents of connecting lines
or D..W. Aldridge, 127 the Arcade,
Cleveland, Ohio.
Ohio Stato Fair, $3.85.
)f3.85 round trip via C., A. & C.
railway Sept. 4 to 8 inclusive; good
returning until Sept. 8.
TO BE KLEBOLRNE'3 &u8T.
MASSILLOIN COAL CO.
"We have a large amount of money
to loan on good real estate curlty.
Lo rats oi interest. Terms most
reasonable.
149 S. Howard st, Phonss 582 and 593
wW!A,vy.,wwwAi v
wlwJti.S E3F205.
err . .
g --- m iur-Giry
.New machinery, new location.
We iruaranrae our work. Hfp-h
jrlossor domestic finish.
Phon 143a '
Nos. 132-Kt7 N orth Howard st.
PETERSON & WRIGHT
Successors to J. E. Peterson
Grain. Boy, ail Feed, cent, Lime, eic.
123 ITORTH MAUI ST.
Td. 124 Peterson tc Wrieht
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
WM. WASHER.
144 S. Howard st.. Akron, O.
"All cats are grey in the dart."
Our laurf ry work hears the closest In
soectior. Try the AMERICAN LAU1TDRY
if you want white collars, cuffs and shirts.
: & Reed, Props.
405 E. Exchange st. Tel. 729
top
Mr
"&
w
3 Atlantic Garden Si
& ..European Restaurant.. W
ft
ft,
200-202 E. Market St.
Refreshments of all kinds. The
celebrated Anhenser Bosch Beer
always on draught. Meals at all
hours at reasonable prices.
Give us a call
We wIU please yen.
DETTLING BROS., Props.
m
m
A
bsva--ais--susi9
wm-''0jm-mr'r
Billow & Sons
..Punoral Dlreotors..
OPEN AT ALL HOURS
Warehouse, Ash st.
Office, Ash st, foot of Mill.
John It. McLean Will IK- Entertained at
Luncheon lit Cnlutiihtm Will At'
tend a Democratic Meeting.
Cincinnati, Se;t. (. Mr. John R.
McLean, the Democratic nominee for
governor, who will 1-e in Columbus next
Friday to attend the meeting of the
Democratic state central committee and
of the executive commit tec of the Ohio
Leaguo of Democratic clubs, has ac
cepted an invitation Irom Colonel James
Kilbourue to bo his guest on Friday at
Columbus.
Colonel Kilbourue was the leading
opponent of Mr. McLean for the guber
natfrial nomination at tbe state conven
tion in Zanesville last week. While at
Columbus Mr. McLean will begin his
canvass by doing the state fair.
Dewey Stopping Asliore.
Gibraltar, Sept 6 Admiral Dewey,
who has recovered from his indisposi
tion, is much pleased at the cordial
welcome that was accorded to him.
The admiral is living ashore at tne
Bristol hotel. Ho lunched with Mr.
Horatio J. Sprague, the United States
consul at Gibraltar.
Iiislriu teil to Vole For McKinley.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., Sept. 6. The Re
publicans of Luzerne county held their
county convention. Ex-Congressman
M. B. Williams and Hon. O. A. Miner
were elected delegates to the national
convention, They were instructed to
vote for the reuomination of President
McKinley.
ISmikers Met at Clerelanil.
Clevelakd, Sept. G. With about COO
bankers from all over tne country and
a third as many spectators who were
not members, present, the twenty-fifth
annual convention of the American
Bankers' association began its first ses
sion in the auditorium of the chamber
of commerce.
Philadelphia, Sept. B. The actual
business of the G. A. R. encampment
began today at the Grand Opera House.
The liBlit for commander-in-chief
continues, and each candidate still feels
sure that ho will land a winner. Colo
nel Albert D. Sluw of Watertown, N.
T., teems to Lad, wita Comrade Leo
Rafcsienr of St. Louis a good second.
There was not much talk abuut the
cilice of senior vice commander-in-chief,
the canvass for that offico being
rather quiet and it is not known who
will get tho place. M. Aliutonof Ken
tucky will probably be named for junior
vice commander, while William H.
Baker of Massachusetts seems to have
the call for surgeon geueral-in-chief.
The contest among the cities for the
holding of next year's encampment has
narrowed down to Chicago and Salt
Lake City. It is practically conceded
that Chicago will be the winner.
The committee on pensions of the na
tional encampment met Tuesday and
completed the report, around which the
debate of the sessions is likely to center.
It is said tnat, while the committee will
suggest certain changes in the laws
that now seem to bo equivocal, and will
cite instances of hardships that have
come as a result of the interpretation of
the law, it will not join in the denunci
ation of the pension commissioner, H.
Clay Evans.
During the parade Tuesday, from
the fronts of the buildings to the curb
the people vere packed in a sohd mass
and even breathing was difficult. As a
result of tho crush about -100 men,
women and children were overcome aud
taken lrom the crowd to various hos
pitals. With President McKinley and Mayor
Ashbridge there were in tne reviewing
stand: Rear Admiral Melville, Rear
Admiral Sampson, Secretary Root, Sec
retary Wilson, President Scherman of
tho Philippines commission and others.
The parade was six hours and ten
minutes in passing the reviewing stand.
After a portion of the department of
Pennsylvania had passed, these veterans
brfuinuir uu the rear, the president left
to visit Admiral Sampson's fleet, Gov-'
ernor Stone reviewing the remaiudeOf-
the procession. sj"
When the Ohio posts appeared the
aged panders became wild with enthu
siasm. Oue veteran broke ranks. and.
standing before his comrades, shouted:
"Tliree cheers for tho biggest man on
earth Major William McKinley of
Ohio.-'
This invitation for cheers was fol
lowed by a mighty roar, " which was
echoed and re-echoed among the specta
tors for blocks.
As the various posts parsed in review
the president stood smiling and bowing
and, on numerous occasions, waved his
hand to tho more enthusiastic of tho
marchers.
After leaving the reviewing stand the
president was entertained at luncheon
m the rooms of the department of pub
lic works.
The visit of tho president to the squad
ron proved to be the greatest marine
spectacle ever seen here. It was the
intention to have Mr. McKinley visit
only the New York, but he grew so en
thusiastic over tho great fighters that
he suddenly made up his mind to in
spect all of them. Accordingly he vis
ited the flagship New York, cruiser
Brooklyn aud tho battleships Indiana,
Massachusetts and Texas. It was his
intention to also visit the cruiser De
troit, but much to his regret he was un
able to do so on account of lack of time.
There was almost a continuous roar of
guns during tho one and three-quarter
hours that it took to inspect the vessels.
Iu all, 462 guns were fired by the squad
ron in president's salutes. On the New
York aud Indiana the men acted as they
do in battle. The president was much
interested.
The return of the president to the
bhore was au inspiring one. The Texas
was moored furthest up the river, and
tho presidential party had to pass each
of the great vessels on its return to
shore. The river was ahve with craft
crowded to their utmost capacity and a
great noise was being made. As the
barge neared the flagship the signal
was given to salnte, and six big ships
belched forth a terrific salute. Every
man and officer on the ships stood at
tentien and the bauds added to the din
by playinK "llail to the Chief." Tho
barge was stopped while the salute was
being fired, and after itrhad ceased the
12 brawny sailors pulled for the shore.
A noticeable feature of the visit to
the fleet was the president's cordial
greeting cf the men on each ship. He
To the Citizens of Akron.
Akron's Free Carnival and Street Fair, in magnitude ami
magnificence never before approached by any similar project,
will be celebrated in our City on Wednesday, Thursday, Friday
and Saturday, September 13, 11, 15 and 16.
That it will be a great and unprecedented h-ieccsis no longer
a question, and for the assistance and unselfish disinterestedne-s
with which the great mass of our citizens have helped those
charged with the details of the work your committee returns
sincere thanks. At first, not realizing the magnitude and un
selfish purpose of the project, there were homo who were inclined
to regard the undertaking askance, but now those who are refus
ing their assistance to bring it to a successful termination, mak
ing it, in every way, a credit and honor to our most progressive,
pushing and enterprising city, are few and far between, and
their number is decreasing daily.
Inasmuch as the project will be in fact what its name im
plies a Free Carnival and Street Fair, the working committees
have had to depend almost wholly and exclusively on voluntary
subscriptions to defray the expenses which necessarily had to be
incurred. There will be no revenue of any sort taxed upon our
visitors that will benefit the management, or any person what
soever directly. The indirect benefit, however, which will be
derived by every citizen in various ways, because of the influx
of thousands of strangers within our gates during tho few days
of exhibitions and entertainments will be great. .
The funds necessary to defray the expenses are nearly all
raised. A small amount, however, yet remains to be secured.
Your committee's solicitors are still at work to obtain thU bal
ance, and if you have not yet performed your duty in making a
donation, large or small, as your circumstances and the benefits
you will derive will permit, they will be glad to call on you for
the purpose of receiving the same; or, a telephone message to
our secretary, H. L. Syiider, whose oliice is located in the Ever
ett building, will receive prompt attention. If you have been
overlooked in this matter it was entirely unintentional, and the
oversight will be rectified with pleasure.
In conclusion your committee desires to state that this Free
Carnival and Street Fair is an affair OF THE PEOPLE, FOR
THE WHOLE PEOPLE, FOR EVERY CITIZEN OF AKRON.
Nobody in particular will be benefited over others. All will
share alike in the advantages. We bespeak for the project a
continuance and expansion of the good work and good will which
have overcome all obstacles so far, and which will eventually
enable us to give an entertainment that will cause the tongues of
thousands of pleased visitors from all points of the surrounding
country to sing the glories and poises of Akron as a good place
to visit. '.
Let there be no lagging. Additional vim, vigor and hustle
must and shall characterize our efforts for the next two wepks
and the result will redound to the everlasting good name and
fame of Akron.
On the days of the Fair the whole City should appear in holi
day attire ; every house and lawn should be placed in its most
attractive condition; flags and bunting should be displayed.
Invite your friends to come to the City aud witness, free of
charge to them, the performances and attractions on the public
streets of Akron, which have never elsewhere been offered free
and every one of which will be worth the trip to our City. The
daily program has been published so that every ono may
know just when and where the performances and exhibitions
will take place.
For the last time a.ud in behalf of every home of this city, we
ask that your liberality and efforts be put forth to the utmost
to make the event one long to be remembered, and one which
will carry Akron's good name aud fame as a hostess into the
hearts aud homes of thousands in all the nooks ami corners of
this portion of the state.
f. e:. wern
Akron, O., Sept. 2, ISM.
Chairman Executive Committee,
Gcuciul Jlmluex In Kauto Domingo.
Porto Plata, Santo Dominuo, Sept.
(5. General Lsidro .limine, landed here,
J'aviuir como from Cuba, touching at
Capo Ilailien ou the way. Ho was re
ceived at the waterside by au immense
throng. His leceptiou, arranged by
General Ramon Imbert, was enthusi
astic. Fulal Cases at Key AVest.
Washington', Sept. 0. A telegram
from Surgeon Carter of the Marine hos
pital service to Surgeon General Wymau
reports that to xlate there have so far
beeu 2S cases of yellow fever at Key
West, three of which have proved fatal.
MOTT'S PENNYROYAL PILLS
They overcome Weakness Irrct'u
larity and omlssions,lncrease rUror
and ban lull paln of menstrua
tion They are " Lire Saver"
to girls at womanhood, aiding de
vtlopmentof ortrans and body, ho
known remedy for Tromcn eauaJ
lhfm. rmnnt. fin harm life bft-
comes a tlimmn HI Tier box
Tiv mnll. Sold by rirnnliti
H.OTT CHEHICAL C0.it!,"u,,,u
Williams indlan Pllfi
ntnient will mii- iiiinrt
Bleeding dp itching
l&. It absorbs LliRtur.inm
allajs the Itching at orce, acts
IS a rOUltWe. triirtt Inctnnt t-A.
Ilcf. Dr. "VVUUams'IndltiiiPUcOint
ment Isnrtinarod fnr Pl'nmiimv..
fng of the private parts. Kiery box is
warranted, uy iirupgims, ny mall on re
ceipt of price. fiO cenu and $1.M. WILLIAMS
MAFUFACTURING CO.. Props:. Cleveland. tSSSa
For sale by J. G. Day & Co., 210 W.
Market st
.dfflL.
K
PIL
HOTT CHEH
EJJDr.Wl
Piles. 1 1 j
never once torgot the "boys," and
bowed to them upon boarding and leav
ing the ships.
Entku.siuMii was ranipaut lait night.
Where er Prebideut McKiule y appeared
horeccheda tremendous ovatiou, par
ticularly at the Academy of Music,
where the Grand Army was officially
welcomed to the city and state by Mayor
Ashbridge and Governor Stone.
Geuerel Sickles was already seated
when the president arrived, accompa
nied by Seeret.iries Root and Wilson.
When President McKinley observed the
veteran he walked toward him and
Irencnil Sickles arose from his seat.
They fchook hands cordially while tho
audience, numbering about 3,000, made
the house ring with their plaudits.
A tew minutes later the presidential
party, with Admiral Sampson and his
stair, left the Academy ot Music and
proceeded to Odd Fellows' hall, where
President McKinley was the guest of
honor at a banquet tendered by George
G. Meade post, tho Lafayette post of
Now 1'orlc aud the Kiugsley post of
Boston.
The presidential party later loft for
Washiugton.
Luke Superior Commerce Bloiketl.
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., Sept. 6.
The steel steamer Douglas Houghton,
the largest shio ou the lakes, lies sunk
across tho channel of St. Mary's river
at Sailors Encampment and effectually
blocks all Lake Superior commerce. It
may take several days to raise the
steamer.
Columbia Ileal Defender.
Nkwport, R. I., Sept. 0. In the
finest kind of sailing breeze, the cup de
fender Columbia defeated Defender by
3 miuutes 11 Eeconds over a 20-milo
rourse, 10 miles to windward aud re
turrn. Orphan Axylum llifrned.
Cincinnati, Sept. 6. St. Joseph's
Orphan asylum at Hartwell, a suburb
of this city, burned. No lives were lost.
Mct'oj Knocked Out Thorn.
New York, Sept. 6. Kid McCoy
knocked out Jeff Thorn in tho third
round.
?.iuiiisou AiiUed tu He Keliavetl.
Philadelphia, Sept. 0. Iu au iuter
view with a reporter, Rear Admiral
Sampson confirmed the report that he
had asked to be relieved fiom command
of tho North Atlantic bquadron after the
Dewey reception at New York.
Charles L. Bailey Dead.
Hauuisbukg, Sept. 6. Charles L.
Bailey, aged 77, president of the Cen
tral Irou works and one of the most
prominent ironmasters in Central Penn
sylvania, died at his home here of stom
ach trouble.
A Great Traveler.
The Rev. DT. R. Ilaweis is said to be
the greatest clerical traveler of the
century. Between 1885, when he was
appointed Lowell lecturer at Boston
and university preacher at Cornell and
Harvard, aud 1S03, he covered no few
er than 100,000 miles outside Europe;
while notes of his travels In Italy,
France, Germany, Morocco and other
countries would alone fill several
books and are not even touched upon
In his two amusing volumes, "My Hun
dred Thousand Miles."
GEO. HAAS, GROCER
PRICES ALWAYS RIGHT
Telephone 478. 12? North Howard st.
Summit Lake Park Theater
The new bill for week commencing Monday, Sept. 4th
is headed by
APPEAL! TO" RULERS.
Labori Sent Telegrams to Will
iam and Humbert.
W'ASTS EX- ITT ACHES TO TESTIFY.
Tho French Government Also to Aik
That chtTartzkopien and I'anlizardl
Be Allowed to Appear a Witnesses.
Ex-Mlni.ter Testified For Dreyfus.
Artist
Tr-amp Afiro
Others on the bill are:
CUNNINGHAM & CUNNINGHAM'
SMITH &OHCSTER
MR. BOBBY FIELDS
SAUINA and MISS MAt: RUSSELL
Performances every evening and Saturday matinee. Take Bapid
Transit line to park; 15c round trip includes entrance to ground and ad
mission to theater. Phone 873.
mo
MARRY A. HAWIM, Manaeer.
Commencing Monday Matinee, Sept. 4
Always -the Best Mr. and Mrs. Win. Hobyns. in their
own act comedy "Tho Counsel for the Defense." Hal Stephens and Billee
Taylor, in their original play, "His Unclo'K Nephew," TiuDazie, up-lo-datc
novelty, acrobatic and rag time too dancer. Frank (!. Young and
Bessie Devoiu, the phenomena! soft shoe dancers in I heir farcical sketch,
"A graduate of Yale." Mayhell Gage, the charming singing noubrette.
16c car fare, round trip, admission to grounds and seat, in theater.
Buy tickets of condrctors. Entire change of company each week. Two per
formances ciairy. Aiternoon nnu evening.
F"roo Band Concert Sunday, S R.M.
For a SUMMER CRUISE take the
GOAST LINE to MAGKINAG
The Greatest Perfection
yet attained In Boat Con
struction: Luxurious..
Equipment, Artistic Fur
nishing, Decoration and
Efficient Service.
To Detroit, Mackinac, Georgian Bay, Petoskey, Chicago
No other JJao offers Paroruna of ISO miles of equal rtrlety and Interest.
Fnr Tript jut Wk Betwtta
Toledo, Detroit and Mackinac
NEW STEEL trX-XVe
PASSENGER .a,iL-' JlCa
STEAMERS. teagfgfaJ-ggS
COMFO'RT KSJBfifEffi
and SAFETY. i TWF
PET0SOT, "THE 800," KinouZTTX
AUD OCLDTIL
LOW B1TZS to ririartuae BieUeM aid
Bf VB, UclodlBK Bull aad Berth, ipproit
0U Cot torn Clertlud. t lO.tOi from
rolodo, 1 1S.S froBi droit, S1S.II.
Vnd jc for Illtutnted Pamphlet. Address,
A. A. SCrMNTZ, a. p. a., ormoiT, icm.
Zwry Tlof sod
Mght Tet ween
Cleveland,
Put-In -Bay
and Toledo.
Di7 sod Kltfct Be rrlro TptMeta
DETROIT AND CLEVELAND
Fare. S1 .50 E"1 Pi"tl1oa.
Kerlbi, 7&c., $L fcliltrMtt., JI.7S.
Ccnncctions ar madoat Cleveland with
Eorliwt Trains for all points East, South
and Booth went, and at Detroit for ail psinU
North and North est.
enoday Trips Jua, July, larnit
September 1 OrtoIWr Oolj,
Deiron pna Cleveland f,'avSnGHon gcsdoc
cr CM 0. D. HoaodI, Tkt Aft, Unlondepot
Re.es-, France, Sent. 5. M. Labori
telegraphed personal appeals to Em
peror William aud Kiug Humbert to
"craut permission to Colonel Schwartz-
kopiion and Colutel Pauizardi, Gen
man and Italian military attaches in
P.iris m 1M4, to come to Reuues to tes
tify iu the trial of Captaiu Dreyfus.
The appeals were couched iu elo
quent terms, invoking the assistance of
their majesties in the name of justice
and humanity. They are quite supple
mentary to the formal application that
will be made by the government com
missary. Major Carriere.
Both Schwartzkoppen and Panizzardi
must consult their respective sovereigns
before starting, but the counsel for
Dreylus tnlly expect theni to arrive
here, if they come at all, in time to give
their testimony on Thursday, iu which
rase the trial -would probably conclude
this week and the verdict be delivered
on Friday or Saturday.
Rcnxes, France, Sept. 6. The judges
in the Dreyfus conrtmaftial deliberated
over thu application of M. Labori for an
oiaer upon the government commissary
to request the French government to
iin ite loreign governments to supply
documents enumerated in the border
eau. It was unanimously decided to
reject the application of M. Labori on
the ground that the courtdid not eou
bider itself competent to pronounce a
judgment which might entail diplo
matic action by the government.
It was alto decided unanimously to
examine M. do Oeruuschi, the Austro
llungariau refugee, today behind closed
doors.
Iu view of the reiection by the court
martial of SI. Labori's motion, the de
fense intend to issue subpoenas to
Colonels Schwa rtzkoppon and Paniz
zardi. The subpoenas will be trans
mitted by the court-martial, through the
minister of war, the minister of justice
and the minister ot foreign affairs, suc
cessvely, and thence through the French
ambassadors at Berlin and Rome.
Colonels Schwartzkoprjen and Paniz
zardi can elect whether they shall ap
pear before the courtmartial or make
denositious before magistrates in their
respective countries, in which latter
case the depositions will be transmitted
as evidence to the courtmartial-tlirough
diplomatic channels. This probably
meaus at least weeks of delay.
The examination of the secret espion
age dossier mentioned by Captain Onig
nct (lnriug Monday's sitting of the
courtmartial occupied the greater part
of the secrrt session of the court.
The lirst witness who was called to
the bar was the reporter, Bassett, whom
The Matin teat to Loudon to interview
Major Count Ferdinand Walztu Ester
ha.y. Tin witness acposed that Esters
bay confessed to him that ho wrote the
bordereau under orders from Colonel
Siintlherr, who was then chief of the
secret intelligence bureau. The order,
Estcrhazy said, was to catch the traitor
at the headquarters of the general staff
whom Esterhazy afterward said was
Captain Dreyius.
.Major Carriere here burst out with au
extraordinary protest against Major
Esterhazy's insinuation against Colonel
Saudlierr.
'i protest," ho cried, "iu the name
and memory of Colonel Saudlierr,
against the insinuations introduced
against him."
M. Labori, however, ignored this pro
test, which he styled "a ridiculous pre
tention." M. Labori then called upon General
Roxet to testify regarding letters re
ceived from Major Esterhazy since the
opening of this trial.
He replied that he only opened one
letter from Major Esterhazy, which he
forwarded to Colonel Jouaust. General
Rogct added that he had declined to re
ceive other letters.
M. Labori then asked Colonel Jouaust
to have tiie letters read.
Colonel Jouaust at first declined, but
M. Labori insisted so firmly that Colonel
.i mm list, after wrangling a while, gave
way and consented that the letter should
U read later.
General Roget then read the one Es
teruay letter which he admitted hav
ing opened. Iu this letter Major Ester
hazy baid he could not prove the exist
ence of the alleged syndicate organized
m the interest of Dreyfus, ana com-
pi.tiiit.tl that tho general staff had re
fused to give him a fair hearing.
M. Labori then put a series of ques
tions intended to bring out the fact that
the general staff had made use of Major
- storhazy even after he was known to
be unreliable.
general Roget said he had not consid
ered Major Esterhazy's avowals to be of
any value.
M. Uibori sought to question General
Roget more closely on his statement
that none of the goierals of the general
btaff had any relations with Major Es
terhazy, but Colonel Jouaust declined
to allow inrther discussion. This led to
another scene between tho president of'
the courtmartial aud counsel for the de
fense, M Labori declaring thafGeneral
Roget, who camo here more as public
inoseciitor than as a witness, refnsed to
replv to probing questions.
A little later M. Labori pushed the
question on General Billot on what is
known as the liberating document,
-.vliich, it is alleged, freed Esterhazy.
Gt'itcnil Zurhndeu spoke a fow words
lespeuing tlio general staff's belief iu
Major Esterhazy.
t iunenil itoget, m answer to a remark
liv M. Ueinauge, said he thought Ester
i a y innocent of treason.
oeuerul Roget thou delivered n short
discourse in reply to tho statement of
M tie Foutl Lamotte ou Saturday that
the phrase iu the bordereau, "I am
going to the manoeuvers," showed that
Druylus could not be the autnor of the
bordereau. General Roget maintained
that M. Laiuotto was wrong.
Captain Dreyfus arose and iu a clear
voice emphatically insisted that the cir
cular of May 17, 181)4, announcing that
the probationers would not go to the
manoeuvers was written in the clearest
language, which the court would see if
It were road. He seitertited that he had
never asked to go to the manoeuvers,
for he was absolutely convinced that
such a request would uot bo granted.
M. Defies, a reporter for Tho Temps,
testified that ho saw Esterhuzy iu Lon
don, and that the latter confessed that
ho was the uuthor of tho bordereau.
The witness added that he raised the
question of the letters of Madame Bou
lane aud bionght away the impression
that Esterhazy wrote the "Uhlan" let
ter. During tho session of the court
maitial a strong plea for Dreyfus and
nvideuce iu his behalf was given by
Senator Trarieux, ex-minister of jus
tice. Whoa Dreyfus was convicted, tho
witness said, lie was convinced, like
everybody else, of the prisouer's guilt,
but violent diatribes on the fact that
Dreyius was a Jew awakened his sus
picions. He, therefore, consulted M.
ilanotaux (late prime minister of
France), ami Hit; latter informed tho
Witness of the existence of the "Cet'o
Cauaiil s tic D " document, though M
Hauotaux lailttl to iuforiu liini that it
had been imparted to tho judges of tho
first courtmartial unknown to the pris
oner. This fact the witue&a learned
later.
Tranent denounced the secret com
munication of tin: document- as a mou
strous illegality aud a violation of the
most saoietl rights of the defense. The
witness described as impossible the hy
pothesis advauetKt7!)"' M. Teyssouicres
to convince the witness that Dreyfus
was guilty. Thewitness' doubts were
confirmed when he heard that M.
Sclieurer-lvestuer had secured proofs of
the innt.cenee of Dreyfus and'the gnilt
of another.
M. Trarieux said lit could" not agree
to a single conclusion reached by Gen
eral Goiise in His correspondence with
Lieutenant Colonel Picquart, ana said
the latter's eemoval from the secret in
telligence department was the result of
underhand plotting by some one op
posed to revision. The witness enum
erated iu support of this statement vari
ous forged documents which, he as
serted, had emanated from, the secret
intelligence deportment. He said ho
assumed the chiefs were decieved.
M. Trarieux poiuted out that if auy
proof wnatsoeyer of the guilt of Drey
fus existed in 16U8 General Gonse would
have shown Lieuteuaut Colonel Picquart
au order to stop the investigation.
After an interview with M. Schenrer
Kestner. tho witness said, he became
convinced of the guilt oi Esterhazy.
M. Tiarieux moutioued an interview
he had with a foreign ambassador, who
declared that Dreyfus never had rela
tions with hiui nor with any military
attache or officer of the army of his
country. M. Trarieux asserted the im
portance of this statement of the ambas
sador, who energetically reaffirmed the
absolute innocence of Dreyfus. The
ambassador added that lie had investi
gated, and found no'thiug to implicate
Dreyfus.
Further, the ambassador said, he had
seen iu the hands of Colonel Paniz
zardi a letter from Colonel Schwartz
koppen proving the guilt of Esterhazy,
who, his excelleucj' added, generally
communicated information of minor
value. Moreover, at the time of M.
Scheurer-Kestner's revelations Major
Esterhazy called upon Colonel Schwartz
koppen, aud at was then that a dram
atic scene of violent recriminations and
threats occurred. The ambassador also
showed the witness that the "Cette Ca
naille de D " phrase did not apply to
Dreyfus.
M. Trarieux explained that the am
bassador hatl accorded him pormission
to communicate it to the judicial au
thorities. In a subsequent interview
which.the witness had with the same
ambassador the latter had informed him
that the Henry forgery, which had just
Been discovered, had beeu long known
to his government and that the French
government had been aware of it for a
year.
At oue point ho declared in part:
"It maybe said that I should not ad
duco hero tho evidence of a foreigner.
That is M. Cavigiiao's opinion, and I do
not oppose it, but it has no foundation
either in fact or iu law. The testimony
of foreigners is not disallowed by law.
Ho said Colonel Panizzardi was cited to
appear iu a case of swindling at Ver
sailles, aud a foreign witness had been
examined the day before. Eveu the su
preme head of the army, the gallant
soldier De Galliffet, had uot shrunk
from adducing before the court of cas
sation tho testimony of General Talbot.
With regard to General Roget and
Captain Cuignet, the witness declared
that their allegations that Colonel
Pauizzardi had informed his ambassa
dor that Colonel Schwartzkoppen had
had relations with Dreyfus were abso
lutely unfounded. On the contrary,
the witness asserted. Colonel Paniz
zardi expressly stated that Dreyfus had
no relations with any foreign attache.
KIDNEY AND BLADDER
TROUBLES PROMPTLY CURED.
A Sample Bottle Sent Free by Mail.
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root,the won
derful new discovery in medical
scieiiee.fiilfUls every wish in prompt
ly curing kidney, bladder and uric
ncid troubles, rheumatism, and pain
in the back. It corrects inability to
hold water and scalding pain in pass
ing it, or bad effects following use of
liquor, wine or beer, and overcomes
that unpleasant necessity of being
compelled to go often during the day,
and to get up many times during the
night. The mild and the extraordi
nary effect of Swamp Root is soon
realized. It stands the highest for
its wonderful cures of the most dis
tressing cases.
If you need a medicine you should
have the best. Sold by druggists in
fifty-cent and one dollar sizes. You
may Have a sample bottle of this
wonderful new discovery and a book
that tells all about it, and its great
cures, both sent absolutely free by
mail, address Dr. Kilmer fc Co.,
Binghampton, X. Y. When writing
mention that you read this generous
offer in the Akkos Daily Democrat.
THE BLOCKADE OF LUZON.
Whjt to Shut OH" ltebPls' .sources ot Sap-
Ptles utiil AiiiiniiiiiUnn Causing
Co!iIiIeraliltt Cnicrii.
Wahinotox, Sept. U. The matter of
making an effective blockade in the
Philippines, trud especially around the
island of Lnzon, so as to prevent the in
surcents from obtaining ammunition
and supplies, is one that is giving the
administration considerable concern. It
has not beeu dedmed feasible to pro
claim a blockade, as it would indicate a
state of war :.nd possibly open a way to
the recognition of the incurgents.
Whether or not it is feasible to attack,
subdne and garrison all tho ports of
Lnzou which night serve as ports of
supply lor the Filipinos lias not yet been
detcrmiued.
The president has been advised that
the navy siiould be utilized.
At ev cry port a naval vessel could be
stationed, and under the military law
of the island every incoming vessel
could be made to exhibit its manifest.
One trouble about carrying out this
plan is the fact that there is not a suffi
cient number ot light draught vessels to
go into all tne places where tne Fili
pinos can receive their supplies.
Dates set 1'nr Troops to Depart.
Wasiiixgtox, Sept. 6. Dates have
been set for the departure of three regi
ments of volunteers for the Phihppines.
One-half of the Thirty-fourth. Colonel
Keunon, will sail ou Sept. S, ou the Co
lambia, the remainder of the regiment
on Sept. 15, on the Belgian King. The
Thirty-first, Colonel Pettit. will sail on
tho 15th ou the Sherman, an! the
Twenty -seventh, Colonel Bell, will sail
on the 18th on the Grant.
LEAGUE GAMEb YESTERDAY.
At Pin liiuY lpliia Philadelphia, 18 rmii, 21 lutH
fctid - iriur,,, Washington, 10 run.-,, 15Uitauclt
errors Batteries D mahuo nnd ilerarland:
Fifleld. KittretlRe and Roach. Umpires
Snartwoodand Hunt. Attendance. 0,iTO.
At B-ton Boston. 4 runs, 0 hits and C er
rors, Baltimore. 8 runs. l(i hits and 4 errors
Batteries Nichols and Bergen, JIcGinnity and
RohiniGu Umpires sni tier and JlcGarr.
Attendance, d.tuo
At Chicago Chicago. IS runs, 18 hits una
errors. Pittsburg. 7 runs, la hits and .'1 errois.
Battents Callahan and Donahue; Sparks
lind Fchnvrr. Umpires O'Day and McDon
ald. Attendance, btW.
At St. Louis St. Louis. runs, 7 hits and 5
errors: Louisville. 4 runs, 2 hits and 3 errors'.
Batteries t nppy and Schrcckengost; Cun
ningham and Zimiucr. Umpires Latham
and Gaff lie . At tendance, 525.
At Brooklyn brooKlyu, 16 rnns, 17 kits aud
1 error: New York, o runs, 'J hits and 4 er
rors. Batteries Dunn and McGmre; Car
rick and Boyle. Umpires Emslie and
Dwyer. Attendance, 3.10J.
At Cincinnati Cincinnati, 19 runsi hits aud
1 error: Cleveland. 3 runs, 7 hits and 4 errors.
Batteries Phillips and Wood; Bates and Dun
can. Umuires Mannaasau and Connolly At
tendance, 1,1'U.
Second game Cincinnati, 9 runs, 12 hits and
i errors; C: eland, 7 runs, 12 hits and 3 errors.
Batteries Frisk and Peitz; Colliflower and
McAllister. Umpires Hannasau and Con
nolly. Interstate Leuxuo Ghiiius
At FindLi Findiay. 5 runs, 15 hits and 5
rror: Wheeling, ti runs, 8 hits and 2 errors.
BatteriesCoffiuan auu- Spiesman: Wissen
and Cote.
Organized Macabcbe SconU.
Manila, Sept. t. Lieutenant Batsou
of the Fourth cavalry organized a band
of 100 Alaoabebe scouts, who will oper
ate under the direction of Major Gen
eral Lawton. All of them were former
Spanish volunteers. They will be uni
formed and will be armed with Krag
jorgenson rifles. The Macabcbes will
have a flagraising aud barbecue on Fri
day nest.
Confeired atto l'ltilippines.
Philadelphia, Sept. (j. Secretary of
War Root and Prof. Schurman of the
Philippines commission, who accom
panied President McKinley to the city,
have had a number of conferences with
the president in relation to the Philip
pine islands.
MESSAGE TO MRS. M'KLNLEY.
standing oi the Clubs.
W. L. Pc. W. L. Pc
Brooklyn... 81 .TU .Wi PittsburB.t E9 .601
Phila TS 4fl .62) Chicago 61 CO .504
Boston 71 4-") .619 Louisville .-6J 65 .441
Bait morp.C7 :s 5M New Tork.19 Ri .419
;iueinuntt.b8 5J .Su? Vashgton.41 77 .347
St. Louis tJ 04 ..Vil CIeveland-19 107 161
t.'iitics sehetlulett .For Today.
Pittsburg at Chicago, Brooklyn at New York.
Washington nt Philadelphia and Lomsnlle at
St. Intis.
lutcrstate League Mftmlin.
W. I Pc. W. L. Pc
Mansfield 75 4S .610 Y'n'gstown -54 70 .435
Ft. Wayne77 51 .tfji Wheeling...-53 70 .431
Toledo 77 51 00.2 Dayton- 5175 .105
New Castle-tS .".4 561 Springfleld..46 8:! .65T
Games Scheduled Tor Today.
Toledo at Muiitield, Dayton at Younghtown,
t-pringilcld at New Castle and Fort Wayne at
Wheeling.
A Sincere Tribute
"Gilfoyle takes a broad and states
manlike view of national affairs," re
market! CaHowhlll.
"May I ak what you mean by a
broad and statesmanlike view?" asked
Ciummey
'Why. eh-er iJIIfoyle thinks na 1
think." Detroit Free Press.
General Wacuer Sent ltesrets uf Phlla
deljilii.ms at Her Absence.
Philadelphia, Sept. 0. General
Louis Wagner, chairman of tho general
committee, sent the following telegram
to Mrs. McKinley:
"Philadelphia' 1,350,000 of citizens
aad the 500,000 stranger within her
gates regret exceedingly Mrs. McKin
ley's absence from this very pleasant
gathering, aud they join in greetings of
regard and affection."
Beutlieitu's Story Doubted.
Washixgtox, Sept. 6. Department
officials were inclined to doubt the story
of Albert Bentheim, at Atlanta, that a
United States vice consul iu Germany
is acting as an agent to convey war se
crets from France to Germany. How
ever, they may investigate it. The Ger
man embassy apparently treated the
story lightly.
Industrial Commission Kesumed.
Washington", Sept. 6. The industrial
commission reconvened, but heard no
witnesses. Tho commission decided to
authorize the attendance of Prof. Jenks
and one member of each of its sub-corn-
sions ar tho trust conference of the civic
fooeraiion to "bo held in Chicago, begin
ning ou tho 13th instant. Mr. Rocke
feller has informed the commission that
it will be impossible for him to be in at
tendance upon the commission during
the tireseut week. It is expected that
P. O". Boyle, editor of tho Oil City Der
rick, and B. A. Matthews, manager of
the Standard Oil company at Columbus,
will be heard today.
Fatuiue and Starratlou Threatened.
Boauiay, Sept. 0. Lord Sandhurst,
governor of Bombay, in the course of a
6peeuh at Poona said tho plague was
spreading, aud that owing to the fail
ure of tho mousoou uot only the plague
was in tho midst of the people, but.
grim fauuue was staring at them. He
expressed the hope that tho Soptember
roius would come to their relief, and
statod that in the meantime arrange
ments would bo made to open relief
routes.
Its tleftntr Depnrtet!.
Wife (rulilut: toward shop window)
Oh. lcol; hero!
nnsbantl W'rll. 1 declare! There U
one of tin tete-a tote lamps you were
ndnilrlng.it Mrs. De Style's.
Wife (suddenly stepping) Horrors!
It's marked "Only ?2."-New York
Weekly.
The Dure IhafOums
Golds, i
id Grippe, fk
Whooping Couch, Asthma, 1
4j Bronchitis and Incipient A
Sf Consumption, Is ' g
The German femedY"
Sr Cutis Wm;Kv&Vw iss.zses. J
;&Sti4jA Arlss. 2550iVs
.

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