OCR Interpretation


Akron daily Democrat. (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, September 23, 1899, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028140/1899-09-23/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

vSr if?-''
-.- '-
--
1I
Rose Bud Cream "'
The best remedy for all roughness
of skin, it is delightful as a toilet
requisite. Ask for it at
C. B. Harper & Co.'s Drug Store.
AKRON DAILY DEMOCRAT.
Shot Guns, Rifles
Powder. Shot, Shells, Cartridges,4
Revolvers. Fishinjr Tackle, every
thing in SPORTING GOODS at
LOWEST PRICES.
SN
Geo. S. Dales & Son,
228
South Main'. St.
VOLUME EIGHT. NUMBER 134
AKRON, OHIO, SATURDAY EVENING. SEPTEMBER 23, 1899.
PRICE ONE CENT
WHERE WAS NASH?
Roosevelt Was the Whole
In Todays Demonstration.
Thing
Nash, Like .Rip Van Winkle, Soliloquized;
"They Have Forgotten Me."
Absence of Foraker and Bushnell Men Was
Ominous.
Crowd Was
Large, But Not Up
tion of Managers.
to Expecta-
With every condition in favor of
assembling an immense crowd on the
occasion of the opening of the Ohio
Republican campaign fine -weather,
free railroad tickets, free refresh
ments, and the best oratorical talent
in the party, the number attending
the opening today is more than dis
appointing to the Hanna manage
ment. Whilejthere is a. liberal representa
tion of the Hanna wing of the party
present, the total absence of friends
of Senator Foraker and Gov. Bush
nell is very significant to those ac
customed to seeing their faces at
campaign openings in the past.
The utter lack of enthusiasm on
the part of the crowd, coupled with
the ominous absence of theBushnell
Foraker contingent, had a distressing
effect upon the party leaders. It
was au indication of what may hap
pen in November if the absentees in
like manner remain away from the
polls-- f -....;,, i .
The first brood of Judge Nash's
chickens have come home to roost.
And there are more to follow.
The first real enthusiasm display
ed by the people was when Gov.
Roosevelt arrived at the head of the
Cleveland delegation, and was driven
down Main st. in an open carriage
with Mark Hanna.
Mark conducted himself with an
air of complacency and satisfaction
as the people cheered, which seemed
to indicate that he felt: "It's for
me."
Chilly Reception.
The reception of Col. Dick and
Senator Hanna at the Hotel Buchtel
was chilly. Only a few people rec
ognized them and these applauded
very feebly.
Gov. Roosevelt seemed to be the
idol of the Republicans. All the
cheers were for him. All the ban
ners read "Welcome Gov. Roose
velt." No where was there a banner
welcoming Judge Nash, and no voice
was raised to cheer him. Judge
Nash was there but that's all. His
personality, like ohis candidacy,
was forgotten in the presence of
Roosevelt and Mark.
in Akron today Akron with a popu
lation of 50,000 and-Summit county
with a population of 80,000.
The Parade.
The parade, which was tho feature
of the day was in divisions, officered
and formed as follows:
Platoon of police; grand marshal
and staff; Foster's band, Akron.
FTRST DIVISION'.
Capt. A. P. Baldwin, Commanding.
Division formed on west side of
South Main St., with the right at
City building.
Tippecanoe band of Cleveland.
The Tippecanoe club.
SECOND DIVISION.
Major E. F. Taggart, Marshal.
THIHD DIVISION.
Capt. Herman Werner, commanding.
FOURTH DITISION,
Prof. S. P. Orth, commanding.
FIFTH DIVISION.
E. A. Hershey commanding, was
formed on West Exchange st. with
their bands.
SIXTH DIVISION.
J j..". 'Pardee commandingl' r
Carriages containing speakers and
guests formed on Main st. between
Mill and Market.
When the parade was formed the
hell at the Central Engine hnuse
sounded 13 times whon the carriages
containing speakers passed through
the lines of divisions.
AT GRACE PARK
THE CROWD.
Only
Came
Eight Thousand People
Into Akron on Trains.
The Democrat had men stationed
at every depot. A careful count was
kept of all the trains entering the
city. Not counting the regular
trains, 93 extra coaches were brought
into Akron. Agent C. D. Honodle
says that 00 passengers can be seated
in a car and that, upon an average of
75 people were in each of the cars
coming into Akron today.
Taking this estimate as a basis for
computation the 93 coaches brought
in 6,5)75 people.
The Democrat estimates that
more than 8,000 people came lntolter
i
morning. The Young Republicans'!
club was at the Union station to meet I
Gov. Roosevelt ami the Cleveland '
i
THE PARADE.
mounted I ti in , o mo
I mere were jusi ,sio
Men In Line.
The Decorations Were Profuse The
Program Enacted.
Grace park is profusely decorated
witli Sags. A large platform has
been built at the south side of the
band pavilion. The sides of (he
platform are draped in branches
covered with green leaves. Tali
flag poles, from whose tops' float
large flags, are arranged about the
speakers' platform, and smaller flags
are everywhere in evidence. Palms
and flowers are tastily arranged
about the stand, and bunting encir
cles the larger flagpoles. The speak
ers' stand is large, seating: auite a
number of people, the speakers,
officers of the meeting and repre
sentatives of the press.
The program enacted at the stand
was as follows:
Music by the Columbus Glee Club;
invocation, Dr. Ira A. Priest, presi
dent of Buchtel college; music by
the "Columbus Glee club; introduc
tory address, Hon. N. D. Tibbals,
president of the day; address, Hon.
George K. Nash; music Columbus
Glee club; address, Hon. Theodore
Roosevelt; music by the Columbus
Glee club; "America" by the com
bined bands.
Commenced as Reporter.
Geo. K. Nash commenced his busi
ness career as a reporter on the Ohio
State Journal. The newspapers
throughout Ohio have spoken of Mrs.
A. E. Babcock, who is traveling with
him, as his daughter, when she is
I his stepdaughter. She is the daugh
of Wm. Babcock, now deceased,
Tippecaeoe club. Thirty
escort wa also present and the
Eighth Regiment, besides 3.000 peo-1
pie assembled to meet the hero of '
san Juan hiii. I The parade was one of the
gov. Roosevelt ami Senator Mark . largest and finest ever seen
Hanna rode in the first carriage with 'in Akrnn. heinflln TO the MC-
u . -, o -r
Kinley parade in 1893.
J. P. Zerbe and Myron T. Herrick of
Cleveland. Many people crowded
about the carriage to grasp the hand
of Gov. Roosevelt.
Met Roosevelt.
The committee delegated to meet
Governor Roosevelt at Cleveland
was composed of the following
naned persons: L. C. Miles, chair
man; Judge U. L. Marvin, J. Park
Alexander, Judge J. A. Kohler, Geo.
A. Barnes, C. C. Goodrich. J. H. An
drews, A. J. Rowley. Judge N. D.
Tibbals, M. B. Goodyear and Dayton
A. Doyle. The party left for Cleve
land at 6 o'clock Saturday morning.
Saturday forenoon was principally
devoted to the reception of visiting
delegations. Mounted escorts were
iu waiting at each of the stations,
and when the crowds would arrive
they were escorted in great style to
the places assigned them. The
places to which the various clubs
were assigned follow:
Tippecanoe Club, Cleveland, May
or's court room city building;
Railsplitters, Toledo, Militant
hall; Lincoln Club, Toledo,
Militant hall: Wood county
club, Bowling Green, Empire hotel;
Columbus club, Council chamber;
Columbus Colored club, opposite
City building; AVooster club, Wind
sor hotel; Elyriaclub, Windsor ho
tel; Cambridge club. Crumrine
block, Market st.; Ravenna club,
Sohoeninger block, second floor;
Alliance club, Hotel Buchtel;
College clubs, Empire hotel; Vet
erans Civil War, G. A. R. hall;
Medina Club, Schoeninger block, 2d
floor; Mansfield Club, Schoeninger
block, 2d floor; Warren Club, J. W.
There were 2,918 men,
women and children in line,
in carriages, bands, horse
back and afoot.
There were 535 men in
the hands alone.
Little hall, Main st,: Youngstown
Club, Hotel Buchtel; Canton Club,
Hotel Buchtel; Spanish-American
soldiers, Schoeninger block, 3rd .floor.
Spanish-American soldiers met on
Market st., front of their headquar
ters, at 12 :30 o'clock and organized.
Most of the delegations had bands
with them.
ROOSEVELT TALKS.
Says He Is Glad to Be In Akron
His First Visit.
Gov. Roosevelt said to a Democrat
reporter: "I am certainly very glad
to be here on this occasion, and I am
glad to see the enthusiasm displayed.
This is my first visit to Akron."
Just then some one came forward
and said: "I shall be glad to join
your Rough Riders, Colonel, when
they come out to boom you for the
presidency."
'Do you hear many such expres
sions?" Col. Roosevelt was asked by
the reporter.
"Oh, occasionally," he replied.
GRATIFIED.
Judge Nash Pleased With Appearance
of Akron.
Judge George K. Nash and party
Continued on Last Page.
Akron on the regular and special
trains.
Allowing an equal number who
came into Akron from surrounding
towns by (heir own conveyances and
electric cars, which is considered a
very liberal estimate, (here are not
to exceed 16,000 out-of-town people
THE WEATHER:
Fair tonight and Sunday.
and the wife of Rev. Babcock, pastor
of theEpiscopal church in Columbus.
TEDDY ARRIVES.
Came With the Tipps From Cleve
land on Special Train.
Gov. Roosevolt, Mark Hanna and
party, arrived at 12:45 from Cleve
land. The party was in charge of
the eacort sent from Akron Saturday
1
4
4
J
4
4
4
4
4
4
1
1
"J
4
4
4
4
4
4
J
1
4
4
1
4
4
1
i
4
4
1
1
ADDRESS TO OHIO DEMOCRACY.
By A. C. Bachtel. President Ohio Association of
Democratic Clubs.
Democrats of Ohio:
When the history of this American Republic shall
be written, one of the resplendant stars that will shine
forth in all its glory, in those pages, will be the part
taken by the Democratic party of America since the
foundation of the Republic on this continent. Not iu all
the history of the peoples of the earth is there any record
of a political party that has, out of the necessities aris
ing from a Democratic form of government came, iuto
existence, lived a full century,and has, upon entering the
second century, demonstrate'd to the world that it is now
more alert and alive to the welfare of American citizens
than ever ih her honored history.
This being true what citizen of Ohio, or this nation,
cannot be proud of being affiliated with this grand old
party of the common people. No man who Hvps iu this
age of the world can be ignorant of the trend of affairs
in this nation since the War of Rebellion came to a close.
All students of politics canuot help but recognize the en
croachment not only upon human liberty and independ
ence of thought, but that centralization of power, iu the
hands of men, who to gratify selfish purposes, are ready
and willing to stultify even the Declaration of Indepen
dence or the Constitution of this nation, if need be, to
thwart the will of the people. Is it not time the voters
of Ohio should be aroused to the dangers that threaten
the body politic?
As every man values the privilege of American
citizenship he should study the principles that the
Democratic party promulgated in its platform recently
adopted at Zanesville, and upon which we shall wage
our battle until the ballots are cast in November.
It is not only important that every Democrat .should
stand firm in the discharge of his duty, but that every
citizen should consider whether his interest does not
lead them into the ranks of the party of the people this
year. The result in Ohio this fall will indicate largely
what will be the course in National politics next year.
No Democrat in Ohio should find any cause not to sup
port our State ticket, at the head of which stands that
Prince of Democrats, Hon. John R. McLean, the man
who had the courage to stand single and alone in 1896 in
defense of the cause of the American citizens, who stood
for the Chicago platform.
Democrats of Ohio, let every man do his duty. Arise
to the importance of getting out every Democratic vote
on election day. When you have done this, the greatest
victory ever won in this state will have been achieved.
Then with the satisfaction of a work well commenced
we can take up our cause again and battle loyally
for William Jennings Bryan, the man who stands nearer
the hearts of the American people than any man that
has risen in this nation. Their confidence in him is so
absolute tbet they will surely crown him next year with
the highest honor possible for this nation to bestow
upon one of her citizens.
Let us organize clubs, to bo permanent institutions
for disseminating Democratic principles. Only by thor
ough organization can we accomplish the results that
are dear to overy true Democrat. Wo can mako the
Ohio Association of Democratic clubs the most, powerful
factor for Democratic, success ever organized iu this
State. The Democracy of Ohio expects every man to do
his duty, and never falter. It will be done.
r
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I-
Boasts of an Aggregation
Second to None.
j Akron boasts of no roof garden,
but it can put up as good a Hogan's
alley aggregation as can be found
anywhere.
t Every evening the sound of the
bass drum lends is noise to the tin
can medley, and the toot of the tin
horn as a crowd of fantastically at-
tired urchins march up and down
i
Maiden Lane alley.
At the head of the parade inarches
the drum major, who, by the way. is
also an acrobat of no mean acquire
ments. His attire, would after night,
him to be taken fork
."Calico Jack," but he puts "up good
'tumbling, all the same. Following
him is the Irish comedian, reulend
ant in a suit of green as emerald in
?color as the"auld hod" itself. Then
r
,there are the dancinggirls, tho stake-
pullers, clowns and stage manager.-.
about 15 dogs, nine cats and a goat
hitched to a little wagon bringing up
the rear. When you hear the music
in the alley the Hogau Kids are out.
PJ.
Dry Goods,
Cloaks, Etc.
New Fall
Dress Goods i
Silks and Trimmings
Our -tock i. vi-ry com
plete, the best styles are rep
resented in our stock.
NEW
Golf Cape Styles
And pric". hae -.truck the
popular ford.
We sell good goods at
lowest possible prices.
Ik Pi Mr Go.
Successors to
155 and 1ST
South Howard street.
m
t
ALLEY GANG.
Akron
STOLEN RING
Found In Akron Pawn Shop Brought
Here From Canton.
A short time ago the residence of
George Nauman, in South Walnut
street, was burglarized and several
rings and other property stolen, says
the Canton News-Democrat. A few
days ago Miss Ida Nauman was vis
iting friends in Akron, and she visit
ed several pawn shops and succeeded
in discovering one of her rings there.
The broker was forced to give up the
ring to the young lady, who was ac
companied by a policeman. Tho
other ring has not been found, but
the Akron officials are investigating,
and their clue as already obtained
will probably lead to the arrest of
the burglar. The local officials be
lieve that the crime was committed
by local parties and the goods were
taken to Akron and pawned for them
by other parties.
READY
TO SLEEP SOUND
Leave Off the Coffee.
A city solicitor for a grocery in
Americus, Georgia, reports that in
calling upon a Mrs. W. F. Marsh,
found her complaining greatly about
the loss of sleep and nervousness in
the family. He suggested that per
haps the trouble was caused by cof
fee drinking, and advised that 'they
use Postum Food Coffee in its place.
A box of the new Food Coffee was
sent down to them, and at a call tho
second day Mrs. Marsh stated that
about three o'clock in the morning
she was suddenly awakened by her
husband jumping up to dress, stating
that he must get off to work. She
looked at the clock and told him it
,vas only three o'clock, and ho must
have made a mistake. He said he
felt there was certainly something
wrong with the clock, for he had
lept his usual time, was perfectly
refreshed and had his night's rest
out. The good sound sleep contin
ued night after night after leaving
off the coffee and using in its place
the Postum Cereal ooa (Jollee.
The solicitor further says: '! told
this experience of Mr. and Mrs.
Marsh to Mr. If. F. Davenport, and
after the first night's trial ho told me
lie had never slept better in years.
Mrs. Davenport was in the store this
afternoon, pronouncing it wonderful.
"Some of the doctors here are
strong advocates of Postum Food
Cofiee. One lady, Mrs. W. 11. How
ard, buys it by tho dollar's wor.li,
and is getting all her guests and ac
nuaintances to use it. Tho president
of one of our banks ues Postum
Cereal Food Coffee to the exclusion
of all other beverages. It meets
with the approval ol some of our
best citizens." T. W. Callaway, of
Gatewood Grocery. Americus, Ga.
For Practice Work.
Grounds Are Now Equiped
With Lights.
Wardetta Won Hard Race
at Berea.
Dates With All Cleveland
High Schools.
Jim Kennedy Makes Friend
Sporting News.
The Akron foot ball team will he
in practice Monday night on the lot
which has been piepared for prelim
inary work.
The electric lights are in position.
The team will have but little time to
get in condition for the season and it
will require hard and constant work
from now on.
Wardetta Won.
Wardetta, owned by AVilliam
Richardson of this city, won the 2:24
pace at Berea Friday, after losing
the first three heats. The best time
was 2:23J. Grace Elyria finished
fourth in the 2:35 trot, which was
won by Jean K Best time 2:80.
A. H. S. Dates.
The Akron High School eleven
.will play all the High School teams
or Cleveland. On Oct. 13 they will
meet West High at Cleveland, the
same team playing here Nov. 18.
The dates with Central High and
South High have not been fixed.
Kennedy Is Clever.
Joe Kennedy, the California
heavy weight, who is to box Peter
Malier 20 rounds at the reopening of
Lenox Athletic club on September
2fi, i showing up well in his train
ing. Kennedy shows himself to be
o'ne of the liveliest big men on his
feet in the ring today, and a wonder
fully clever two-handed fighter.
Gardner Defeated.
Oscar Gardner the "Omaha Kid,"
was defeated in a 25-round go at
New York last night by Jack Hamilton.
BIG BUNCH
Of Cases Continued by
Mayor W. E. Young.
Alleged Brass Theives All Entered
Pleas of Not Guilty.
The alleged thieves, charged with
stealing nearly $500 worth of brass
from the Erie R. R., all pleaded not
guilty iu Police court. The men who
were arrested for receiving stolen
property also entered pleas of not
guilty.
The cases of grand larceny against
Frank Edwards, Geo. Ney, Anton
Gelder, Jos. Harris and Geo. Snyder
were continued until next Wednes
day. The cases against Huber Joint
and John Groet,, who, it is alleged,
received stolen property, were con
tinued until Wednesday, Isaac P.
Rosenblatt's until Friday, and Ben
jamin Rudiminsky's until Monday.
Officer Kempel claims he has suf
ficient evidence to jonvict.
Sophia Ashbaugh was fined fit)
and costs for stealing a gold watch.
Another case of grand larceny against
her was dismissed.
Milton Breckenridge, 12S Factory
st., pleaded not guilty to a charge of
assault and battery against him.
His case will be heard Tuesday. It
is alloged he assaulted Mrs. Henry
Kraft.
The case o? disorderly conduct
against ;ei. W. Aldun was con
tinued until Monday, after ho had
pleaded not guilty.
Jas. -W. Orr, Wm. Hadloy and
Jas. Wethels, intoxication, f2 and
costs.
Grand Organ!
i Kecitai ast-1
I Concert I
$WCUUC5Uay?UU.4,157n
it
tf
vt
Reopening of the Great Organ in
i)
ft
ifc
iii
to
it
ii
viz
it
it
Hi
it
m
m
9
1 First M.E. Church 1
-of Akron, by-
Mr. Frederick Archer
9
Mrs. Katharine Houk Talbot
fix
"Mrs. Talbot fl
Of Pittsburg, assisted by the
Celebrated Contralto Soloist,
-0f Dayton, and-
The Tuesday Musical Club
-OF AKRON-
The Columbus Dispatch sa3rs
yfy is a woman of magnificent presence, and possesses j
a contralto voice of great power and richness.'
in such songs as Schumann, hchubert and
(j Brahms, she is at her best.
I Tickets Now on Sale
ji; Robinson's Book Store, South Howard st.
ili Office of Abstract Title & Guarantee Co., South f
vfc Main st. "" . fl
itf Citizens National Bank, South Howard st. JJ
Vg City National Bank, South Howard: st. jj-
Mk 4 9 W B 9 B& V 9 9 K 43 Wk -43 d 41a !. 4h 4& 4S& 0 1
jjy
Natural
JlS -SwlP
I Notice to the Citizens of Akron:
: In order to introduce into all homes in the city of
I Akron in the shortest possible time the use of Natural
Gas, The East Ohio Gas company will give
A Discount, From the Present Fixed Rates, of
: . 5c For Each 1,000 Cubic Feet.
Of gas used for domestic purposes during the year com
mencing July 1st, 1899, and ending July 1st, 1900.
As the company is making all house connections at
actual cost of materials and labor, it believes that this
saving in the price of gas will go largely towards the
expense of piping the houses and will give the company
the advantage of having every citizen (even the poorest)
as a consumer, thus affording to all the best and cheap
est fuel. To encourage the use of gas by manufacturers,
special rates will be given on application at the office.
EAST OHIO QAS CO.
NO, Presidi
int
DAMAGES
Asked By Wife of a Former Resi
dent of Akron.
Mrs. Antony Williams today filed
a suit for damages here, says a Mun
oie, Ind., special. "Williams is ex
tensively interested in the Joplin,
Mo., zinc mines, where lie has re
sided for a year, while his wife and
son were here at a hotel. He was at
one time a rich hardware merchant
at Akron, Ohio, and came to Muncic
to manage tho extensive land inter
ests of Colonel A. L. Conger, wheie
the suburb of Congerville now
stands. Tho allegations gh en to the
press are simply cruel treatment.
ST. PAUL'S PARISH
1
Kemember the COOKING
SCHOOL by Prof. Edward
Detlefl, in tho basement of St.
Paul's church. Series of eight
lessons for $1.00. First lesson,
Monday, Sept. 25
2 to 4Vclbck
Different menu at each lesson
and special dishes made at re
quest of pupils.
I
Will Stay at Home.
Col. Chas. Dick said to-day that
the possibility of the Eighth regi
' mem goinsr to Xew York had about
' vanished. He stated that if Senator
Cromley sustained his objection they
would remain at home.
nVVAl &AKIN&
wvvmjwu
AbSQUUIEIX friJRE
Powder
Makes the food more delicious and whoeMtt.
aiwm.tjr Jif
x-
ilWWWiq.CX'W'JJv.'t.,vt,

xml | txt