Newspaper Page Text
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Rose Bud Cream
The best remedy for all roughness
of skill, 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,
Revolvers, Fishing Tackle, every
thing in SPORTING GOODS at
Geo. S. Dales & Son, s.ui !&:.
VOLUME EIGHT. NUMBER 142
AKRON, OHIO, TUESDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 3, 1899.
Studded With Jewels
Stolen From Ex-President
Said to be Buried Near
Strange Story of Prisoner at
Frank Wilson Is Known to Akron
A -watch valued at $1,000, stolen
from the residence of ex-President
Harrison at Indianapolis five years
ago, is buried near this city.
This is the story of Frank "Wilson,
an all around burglar and crook, un
der arrest at Knoxville, Tenn. He
was taken into custody in that city
Sunday afternoon. In a confession
made to the Chief of Police of Knox
ville, he made a remarkable offer.
He said he would conduct the official
to the spot where the watch was
buried, provided he was ieleaed
from the charge now hanging over
A special from Knoxville says :
"Frank Wilson, said to be a noted
crook, was arrested here Sunday on
a charge of burglary. In a consulta
tion with Chiof of Police Reeder he
volunteered, in exchange for his
freedom, to conduct the chief to the
place where is secreted the famous
watch stolen from ex-President Har
rison fire years ago. The watch was
presented by the senate at the expi
ration of Harrison's term. It was
diamond studded, the center stone
. .being valued at $400. The time piece
""is worth more than $1,000 and a
jhach larger reward is outstanding.
"Wilson had on his possession a
diagram of a place near Akron,
; Ohio, where, he says, the watch was
buried by a partner soon after it was
stolen and the original thief did not
, reveal Its place of concealment until
a few months ago on his deathbed.
Wilson was making his way to the
place when he was arrested here.
He will not be released until Chief
Reeder has the prize safe in his
In consultation with the Akron
1 authorities it was learned that a war
rant was issued for Frank Wilson's
arrest, in this city, in 1898. He is
charged with a felony. The details
of the crime were never made known.
He hails from Chicago and is con
sidered a dangerous man. Wilson's
partner died several years ago. At
one time the Akron officers were
close on to him and but for an acci
dent would have arrested the man.
The Nashville authorities have not
rxommnnicated with the Akron
officers in reference to the matter.
"Before Mr. Archer had played a
dozen bars it became apparent to the
audience that they were in the pres
ence of no ordinary organist, but were
listening to an altogether phenome
nal genius, whose style was as dis
tinctive as that of Franz Liszt on the
piano. The audience was enrap
tured." American Art Journal. At
, First M. E. Church, Akron, Wednes
day evening, Oct. 4th.
PROF. PUTT ELECTED At a
meeting of the Board of Education
of Lakewood last night Prof. W. A.
'Putt was elected as supervisor of
music. He will give three days per
week instruction in Warren and two
FUNERALS The funeral of John
Hoovey, 116 Merriman St., will be
held Wednesday at 1 :30 o'clock at the
home of his son, E. C. Hoovey 141
Merriman st. Interment ih Mt. Peace.
Funeral services will be conducted
over the body of Mrs. Elizabeth
McGahey, 196 West Tallmadge av.,
Wednesday at 3:30 o'clock at the
EIGHTH WILL GO Akron Com
mandery, Knight Templar, will at
tend the state conclave at Cincinnati
Oct. 10, in a body. The members do
not contemplate taking aband along.
The Holy Road and Oriental com
lnanderies of Cleveland, have secur
ed the Eighth Regiment band of Ak
ron to accompany them to the con
clave, nd the band will have SO
"Mr. Archer's style is most capti
vating. All his selections were given
with a finish truly remarkable,'' St.
Fair tonight and Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Win. A. Barron
wish to announce to the people
of Akron that they will start
a beginners class exclusively
.for married people, Tues
day evening, October 10th, at
8 o'clock, at Millitant Dancing
Academy, I.O.O.F. Temple.
Positively no visitors allowed
in class room while class is in
For terms, etc., apply at
Academy from 9 a.m. to 11:30
a.m. and from 2 to 4:30 p.m.
For Carrying Molten
Metal From Furnace.
Will be Manufactured Extensively In
This City Hay's Patent.
The device for carrying metal from
the furnace to molds, patented sev
eral years ago by Joseph M. Hays,
foreman of the foundry department
of the Aultman, Miller & Company
plant, will in a short time be manu
factured extensively. This contri
vance, which is a great convenience,
doing away with the old plan of
carrying molten metal about in
ladles, is so arranged that it carries
the metal overhead to any part of the
molding room and deposits it with
ease wherever wanted. Several foun
dries are now using the device with
Ira M.Miller, secretary Aultman,
Miller & Company, is interested in
in the patent with Mr. Hays. They
will soon form a company for the
manufacture of the article. The
manufacturing will likely be done at
the Aultman, Miller & Company's
See program Grand Organ Recital
and Concert, at First M. E. Church,
Akron, Wednesday evening, Oct.
4th, published in this issue.
Of Engineer Ross Ap
peared at Seance.
Says He Met Death by Being Struch
With a Stone.
Readers will recall the tragic death
of George Ross of Galion, engineer
of the Erie road, who was kil led
about a year ago at the Old Forge by
being struck on the head with what
remains a mystery. Considerable
sensation was aioused, aud it was
rumored that arrests would be made
of people suspicioned with the mur
The matter has been forgotten un
til in Cleveland a few nights ago a
great spiritualist meeting was being
held. Prominent mediums were
there, and spirit after spirit was an
nounced to be present, and messages
Just when the meeting was clos
ing a medium announced another
spirit. "I am George Ross of Galion
who was killed at Akron. I was
struck on the head with a stone
which was the cause of death," and
then the spirit vanished.
This is considered strange from
the fact that the medium who gave
the reading had never heard of Ross.
The incident has caused considerable
stir at Galion.
Three Negroes Started a
"Heap of Trouble"
They Were "Natural Born Cleaners"
Fined In Police .Court.
Charles Ross' saloon at 203 North
Howard street was invaded Monday
night by three Virginia negroes, who,
in a boisterous manner, demanded
the drinks. Ross refused to comply
with their request.
The trio said they "were a-going to
clean out the joint," when Mrs. Ross
came down stairs. As she entered
the saloon a pop bottle almost struck
her in the head. It was thrown by
one of the negroes. By this time
Charles Ross was angry, and grab
bing his revolver, he shot at the col
ored fellows. They hastened away.
Officers Goodenberger and France
arrested Wm. Martes and Oliver
Royal, while the other man escaped.
In police court Royal was fined $10
and costs and. Wm. Martes got $6
Chas. Aldrioh, drunk, $2 and costs.
Rope and Tapestry
Everything in the line of
Floor Coverings and Door
and Window Hangings. In
this department we acknowl
edge no competition; our
stock is large, is all new and
desirable, and prices below
Leads the Shamrock From
Will Finish Inside Time Limit.
New Yokk, Oct. 3. Special.
The starting gun in the yacht race
was fired at 11 :12 this morning. The
Shamrock took the lend and held it
almost to the turning point when the
Columbia passed her. At 1:23 the
Columbia leads by two minutes.
The Columbia turned the stake at
The boats at the time of going to
press were four milesJrom the finish
with the Columbia in the lead. The
wind is light and it is not believed
the boats will finish within the time
limit. In this case it will be declared
NEW WATER HEATER Why
ler & Smith's ad. on last page will be
of interest to all users of natural gas.
CbMPANY B WILL ASSIST
Company B of this city will assist in
welcoming home the Cleveland
members of the Fourteenth Regi
ment on their return from the Philip
pines. COFFEE HEART.
Many People Think They Have Heart
"My husband and I used to drink
Mocha and Java coffee at 40 cents a
pound. We made it strong and al
ways had it for breakfast; sometimes
in cold weather for luncheon and
dinner. A form of heart disease
came on to both of us. Husband
complained of his heart missing a
beat sometimes and that be could
not sleep after drinking coffee for the
six o'clock dinner. I had pains at
the heart and very peculiar smother
ing sensation, frequently accompan
ied with sick headache. My physi
cian forbid the use of coffee and we
were put on Postuni Food Coffee,
with the result that both husband
and myself have fully regained our
health and our hearts are all right
and perfect now.
"I have reached such perfection in
making Postum that husband cannot
tell either by look or taste whether
lie is drinking fine coffee or Postum
aud he is a connoisseur in coffee. Wo
drink Postum two or three times a
day and it never palls on our taste.
"A good many people make Pos
tum in a very slipshod manner; that
is, they dash a little into the coffee
pot and let it bubble up a little while
and serve it, but that makes the
flattest kind of a drink. On the con
trary, when four heaping teaspoons
to the pint of water are used and the
Postum allowed to boil fully 15 min
utes after the boiling begins (not
counting after it Is put on the stove
but after tho real boiling begins)
then one obtains a beverage that is
"I have no objections to your using
my name." Mrs. J. M. Courtright,
800 Third St., S., Minneapolis, Minn.
Postum is sold by all first-class grocers.
I Ji'V1 ?-M(vT-3f3segiggI5ag
1 Or? I BijBfTtriTM
Pastors of District For
No Change In the A.M. E.
Closing Business Session
Able Address by Rev. E. D. W. Jones
The Allegheny-Ohio conference of
the A. M. E. church, which has been
in session In Akron since Wednes
day of last week was concluded
Monday night about 12 o'clock.
In the earlier part of the night a
concert program was enacted and
then came the closing business fea
tures of the conference. Rev. E. D.
W. Jones, of Pittsburg, talked im
promptu for a short time. He made
some excellent remarks relatmcr to
the race question and the negro's
work. He also spoke highly of the
manner in which Akron's citizens
had used the visitors. "We will all
be anxious to come back here again,"
said he. Later in the night Rev.
Jones presented a resolution of
thanks to the press of the city. It
"Whereas, The press of the city of
Akron has been so liberal, just and
accurate in reporting the proceed
ings of our conference; therefore,
"Resolved, That we extend to the
several newspaperb our heartfelt
thanks for these reports of our de
liberations ... - --,?. :
"E. D. W. Joxks,
"P. J. Mo1ntoh,
"E. J. Cartkk."
A resolution was also read, express
ing thanks to Bishop C. C. Petty for
the excellency of his work during the
conference, and also to Rev. Mr.
Prjngle, pastor of the local A. M. E.
church, and others, for their loyal
and energetic assistance.
Among the reports it wan noted
that $65 more than last year has been
raised by the churches in the dis
trict. The reading of this item was
the subject of much applause. Col
lections lifted during the week at
conference sessions aggregated $134.
It was decided to ,Iease a building
at Cleveland for church purposes.
It was al60 voted to appropriate $40
from the general fund for the use of
the new church at Cleveland.
"I see a number of 'anxious, placid
faces before me," said Bishop Petty,
with a merry twinkle in his eye,
"and I can imagine about what some
of you are thinking. You will no
doubt try to borrow money to get
home on, and I want to say right
heie that I have none to lend."
James S. Cooper, Samuel F. Sim
mons and Thomas J. Andrews were
ordained elders, and John H. Hodge
and E. P. Smith, deacons.
Bishop Petty mad the following
Allegheny district Piesiding
elder, M. S. Kell, Sewickly; John
Wesley Church, Pittsburg, P. J. Mc
intosh; Home wood, Pittsburg, B. F.
Coinbash; West End, Pittsburg, H.
L. Jones; Mt. Washington, Pitts
burg, S.H. Simmons ;Lawrenceville,
Pittsburg, J.JE. Hodge; Scottdale, J.
S. Cooper; Smithfield and Lamont,
M. G. Gordon; Cumberland, Md.,
G. W. Boyd; Blairsville, D. G.
Hooie; Connellsville, F. W. Wil
liams; John Wesley Church, Union
town, M. J. Snow; Bedford, L. M.
Gynn; Huntingdon, C. H. Braxton;
Holidaysburg, B. Dorsey ;Myersdale,
Robert Brown; Mt. Pleasant, J. T.
Moore; Ford City, R. Tompkins;
Lewilston and Millerston, William
Rainey ; Apollo, J. H. Trimble; Lock
Haven, G. M. Payne; Johnstown, J.
H. Harding; Altoona, H. H. Gray;
general missionary and evangelist,
Mrs. Jane Gynn.
Ohio district Avery Mission, Al
legheny, Pa., E.D. W. Jones; Salem,
J. E. Little; Trimble chapel, Oak
dale, Pa E. P. Smith; St. Luke,
New Castle, Pa., J. Hawkes; Belle
view, Pa., A. J. Wortman; Mead
ville, Pa., M. A. Masson; Disharoon
chapel. Bridgewater, Pa., J. E. Dish-,
aroon ; MacDonald, Fa., J. Stannard ;
Cloveland, E. J. Carter; St. John,
Cincinnati, E. H. Curry; Akron, W.
A. H. Pringle; Simmons chapel, Lis
bon, H. S. Hicks; Sharon aud Mer
cer, Pa., I. S. Simpson; Wheeling,
W. Va., D. G. Moore; Massillon, T.
J. Andrews; St. Mathow's, Sewickly,
At $4.00, $5.00, $6.00, $r.50, $8.00,
$10.00, $12.00, $14.00, $16.00, $18,00,
$20, $22.00, $25.00 to $65.00..
In all the new fall fabrics.
In Tans Browns, Modes. Blue and Black,
in the latest Xpw York style.
The most complete line we have ever carried.
The Leading Suit House
Pa., D. F. Bradley; Wright's chapel,
Little Washington, Pa.. C. W. Sim
mons; St. Paul, Carnegie, Pa., T. H.
Slater; Youngstbwn. e. F. Fleming;
SnowdenVcbapel, Franklin, Pa., N.
J. Watson; general missionaries and
evangelists, Mrs. M. C. Bryan, Mrs.
Harriet E WTatson, Sirs. Lizzie H.
Munro, Mrs. Dora B. Bill.
The celebrated contralto soloist,
Mrs. Katharine Honk Talbot, will
appear in grand organ recital and
concert, First M. E. Church, Wed
nesday evening:, Oct. 4th. Tho Day
ton Evening News says: "She is
mistress of expression, and her voice
has that heart-reaching quality
which is the stamp of genius."
City Must Borrow
That Amount During the
Next' IS ix Months.
Mouday City Treasurer Homer E.
Berger addressed the following letter
and statement to the Boaid of City
"To the honorable, the City Commis-
-nnt A- f , ., -.,.1 ..,.
"Gentlemen Enclosed find state
ment of average expenditures of the
General, Street, Fire Department
and Police funds, dating from Sep
tember, 1S08, to March 6, 1899 (cor
responding period iast year), also the
average monthly balances in the
above funds, dating Sept. 4. 1S99. If
expenditures for the six months end
ins next March, average the same.
then it will be necessary to replenish
funds to the amount of $61,787.83.
"H. E. Behouk."
The statement submitted is as fol
Expenditures, six months, ending
March 6, 1899: General, $24,150.85;
street. $13,380.15; fire department,
$30,128.40; police, $12,453.39.
Average per month: General,
$4,025.14; street, $2,230.02; fire de
partment. $5,021.40; police, $2,075.56.
Balances on hand September 4,
1S99: General, $9,380.95; street',
$2,028.73, overdiaft; fire department,
$5,983,67; police, $4,989 60.
Average monthly balances, divid
ing above by six: General. 1.563.49;
Are department, $997-28: police,
Average monthly deficit: Gener
al, $2,461.65; street. $2,230.02: Are de
partment, $4,024.12: police, $1,244.06.
Deficit for six months ending
March 6, 1900: General, $14,769.90;
street, $15,408.85; Are department,
$24,144.72; police, $7,464.39.
Making a total of $61,787.81.
Treasurer Berger is authority for
the statement that no overdrafts will
bo allowed in any fund. This leaves
the city in serious financial difficulty.
Last nieht the council authorized
a loan of $25,000. This amount is dis
tributed as follows: General, $6000;
street, $6000; Are department, $9000;
police, $4000. This will last for two
montns. perhaps a little longer.
Cily Commissioner Daniel Mc
Garry said this morning: "This
condition of affairs is the direct re
sult of politics. Tho street depart
ment has been conducted for the
benefit of Republicans. There has
been less work and more men. The
expenditures have benn greatly in
creased." Grand Organ Recital aud Concert
at First M. E. Chuich, Akron, Wed
nesday evening, Oct. 4th. Seo pio
gram in this issue. I
Against George VV.
George W. Alden's case of dirorder
conduct wan not dismissed in Police
court Monday for want of evidence,
but because the affidavit was defec
tive. Tiie court expressly held that
Chiof of JPolice Harrison in arresting
Mr. Alden did not "over step the
bounds of his authority, but did just
what it was his his duty to do. The
ordinance tinder which Mr. Alden
was prosecuted says:
"That who ever shall willfully con
duct himself in a noisy, rude, insult
ing or ciisoruoriy manner towuru any
other person, with the niteii, to abuse
or annoy, such person shall be guilty
of an offense."
Thonffluavit failed to state that
the acts complained of wore done by
Mr. Alden with the intent-to annoy
or abuse. This being one of the ma
terial elements of the offense, the
court held that it was necessary to
allege It in the affidavit.
- Brouse Co.
Plan of Work Adopted
ifflost Important Feature
Offered to Students of
Able Address Delivered Monday
Evening Routine Work.
w'lUiewiay morning's, session of the
Unio Woman's Sugrage Association
was occupied with hearing reports
along the line of routine business. The
most important feature of the session
was the adopting of the following
plan of woik :
Fiist It is recommended that un
effort be made to secure the organ
ization of ten new counties before
the next annual convention, and
that this bo accomplished by hold
ing a two days' convention in the
county seat ot each of the ten coun
ties. Second It is recommended that
the arrangements for such conven
tions be made by an advance agent,
svhen correspondence fails to dis
cover an able local committee of ar
rangements. Third It is recommended that the
president, corresponding, secretary
and treasurer be made a sub-com
mittee on organization, with instruc
tions to cary out the above plan if
Fourth It is recommended that a
special fund be raised to carry, out
the above plan.
Fifth It is recommended that the
committee on organization shall be
empowered to select the ten counties
in which the work shall be done and
to choose speakers for the work.
It is recommended that a. prize of
$50 be offered for the best ten-minutes
oration on woman- suffrage, to be
given by students of Ohio colleges,
ft is recommended that a contest be
ftrriiiKTAfl in ns mji.nv rnllAPPR ns nns-
sible.and 10 cents admission charged.
The students securing first place in
their own college should then contest
with one another for the $50 prize,
the amount of receipts taken for each
contest being used to defray his or
her expenses to the place of contest,
It is recommended that a special
committee be appointed to put the
above plan into operation and to
raise the amount of the prize.
The opening feature of the after
noon session was a work conference
on the subject, "Literature and Press
Work." and convention business
was transacted later.
This evening Mrs. Carrie Chap
man Catt, of Now York, will deliver
Monday Night's Session.
Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt of New
York, chairman of the national com
mittee on organization, addressed the
Women Suffragists in convention at
the Universalist church, Monday
"Fifty years ago," she said, "it
required a woman of keen nerve to
stand before an audience and advo
cate this cause ; to-day it requires no
nerve at all." She reviewed the his
tory of woman's suffrage. It origi
nated in France over a century ago,
just after the revolution.
its seea was sown in America in
181S in Seneca Falls, N. Y. She re
lated the steady growth, saying that
at present women were permitted to
oto in 6 states of the union.
Mrs. Catt told a very interesting
story about Dr. Buckley, editor of
tho Motnouist. unristiau .auvocarooi
Now York. When that eminent gen
tleman was at Chautauqua he con
ducted a question box. Tho table
was covered with the slips ho had
taken from the box. None had been
answered- Finally hfr exclaimed In
a aisgusieu lone: "wohiimvb oui
frage; An unripe chestnut." Dr.
BucKley was an enemy io woman a
PEIGE ONE CENT
I Grand Organ!
I Concert I
Wednesday,0cL4, 1899 1
W REOPENING OF THE GREAT ORGAN IN S
1 First M.E. Church 1
jf OF AKRON 2
W fARrr i ?
) 1. "Be Not Afraid" (Elijah). Mendelssohn (t
h TUESDAY MUSICAL CLUB. rt
Xv 2. Organ, "Fantasie Originale" Wely jk
V MR. ARCHER. W
J 3. Songs (a) "Where E'er You Walk" Handel (f)
(b) Morning Hymn (with organ accompani- fj
v. ment .. Heuschel J;
US MRS. TALBOT. (f
h 4. Organ (a)Poeme Symphonique (Rouet d'Omphale) St. Saens
(b) Concert Fugue in D Frederic Archer
W MR. ARCHER. U?
V 5. Trio (Violin, Piano and organ) Meditation (Faust) Guonod 9
iV MR. VON KUNITS, HARRIET PARSONS ,
? MISS HENNEBERGER. ii
& FART 2 'q
k 1. Songs Group of Love Songs. fl
V- (a) "Thy Beaming Eyes" MacDowell i
W (b) "Love's Philosophy" Cooke (f
OV (c) "Since We Parted" Allitsen M
TZ (d) "Ich Liebe Dich (I Love Thee" Grieg Jii
W MRS. TALBOT. W
jfjf 2. Violin Solo (a) Adagio Vieuxetemps '$
iX, (b) Spanish Dance - Sarasate jsi
W MR. VON KITNITS. j,-
W 3. Organ, Overture "Tannhauser" Wagner ,(P
MR. ARCHER. (j
;y, 4. "He Watching Over Israel" (Elijah) Mendelssohn h
TUESDAY MUSTCAL CLUB. '
w 5. lu vocation (with violin obligato) . D'Hardelot .1?
OV MRS. TALBOT, MR. VON KUNTTS
?Jv Accompanied by piano and organ. yjj
Suffrage. Mrs. Catt took it for grant
ed that the "chestnut" would some
day get ripe. That time has arrived,
In a concise way she related how
men had invaded the sphere of wo
men. Inventions by men have taken
a good deal of the work formerly
done by women away from them.
These inventions left women idle.
The exchange of occupation is re
sponsible for women and girls now
doing the work of men. Out of 322
occupations, women serve in all save
Mrs. Catt is a very forcible talker.
She mingled her address with many
anecdotes. Her talk was concluded
by an able plaa for ' Woman's
Address of VVe'come
The convention opened at 7:30
o'clock with invocation by Rev. A.
B. Church, who also delivered an
address of welcome.
He extended the delegates a very
cordial welcome; and invited them to
visit our -city schools, Buchtel col
lege, city institutions and factories.
He referred to Akron as a great city
for push and politics, saying, "I
think we nced-you here; you ought
to iret a ueew at our city hall."
A few remarks were also made by
Mrs. Harriet Brown Stanton, of Cin
cinnati, state president, and Miss
Mary G. Hay, of California.
Equal Rights Resolution.
The following resolutions were
adopted Monday afternoon:
"To the United States Senate and
House of Representatives:
"Whereas, the trend of civilzation
is clearly in the direction of equal
rights for women, and
"Whereas equal suffrage is no
loncrer an experiment but has been
clearly demonstrated as beneficial
"Therefore be it resolved by the
Ohio State Woman Suffrage Asso
ciation in convention assembled
that, as justice demands that we
shall not offer to women emerging
from barbarism, the ball and chain
of a sex disqualification, while we
hold out to men tho crown of self
government, we respectfully request
that the Senate ana iouse oi litpre
sentatives of the Unite States omit
the word 'male' in the qualification
for voters In tho proposed constitu
tions for the new territories of
Hawaii, Cuba, Porto Rico and the
"And be it further resolved, that
we respectfully request that congress
submit a proposition to the several
state legislatures for a sixteeutii
amendment to the constitution of the
United States forbiddiug disfran
chisement on account of sex."
Officers were elected as follows:
President, Mrs. Harriet Taylor Up
ton, Warren ; vice president, Rev.
Henrietta G. Moore, Springfield;
treasurer, Dr. Mary Anderson, Tole
do; corresponding secretary, Miss
Edith Root, Farmdale; recording
secretary, Mrs. Hattie A. Sachs,
Delegates to National convention
at Washington, D. C, next Feb
ruary: Miss Helen Smith, Warren;
Rev. Henrietta G.Moore, Mrs. Kath
arlno Hinshllwood, Alliance; Mrs.
Caroline Eberhard. Massillon; MIbb
J FOR A FINE
Set in Ring. Pins, pr
a any piece of Jewelry.
Opais for October I
And we have the line. p
154 South Main
Elizabeth J. Houser, Niles: Mrs.
Harriet Brown Stanton, Cincinnati;
Mrs. Hattie A. Sachs, Cincinnati.
ISbt CHASl's Pios fur Stomach and I.Ivor
WATER RENTS are now due and
mnst be paid this month.
William Whitemyer, an Erie Brake
man. Seriously Injured.
Wm. Whitemyer of Galion, an Erie
brakemau. was knocked unconsci
ous at 5 o'clock Tuesday morning.
He was on top of a box car and did
not stoop low enough when
the train passed under the Per
kins street bridge. He received
a wound on tho back of his head
which was dressed by Dr. T. C.
Parks. Ho then left for home.
"Mrs. Katharine Houk Talbot, a
woman of stunning appearance, sang
three exceedingly inteiesting and
rarely heard songs, by Brahms,.
Dvorak and Henschel. in clear, pow
erful, well-controlled tone." St.