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AKRON DAILY DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 24
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TO TELEPHONE THE DEMOCRAT CALL
JErDAY, NOVEMBEB 24
OiE,of our readers wants to know
. -for -vrhat .'office Brigadier General
?Chas. Dick is not a candidate. The
particular office referred to does
not seem to be on the map.
Accobdis-g to "Washington dis.-
"p&tches, one of Admiral Dewey's
closepersonal friends intimates that
'if'therolamorof hidden and insid-
"" ious political enemies is kept up"
?conceniingthe transfer of the Dewey
- t house, "the Admiral might find it
desirable to enter the "Presidential
jrace." The Administration news-
tpapers have .taken the hint, and
"" twhere they were abusing Dewey a
, Mayor so ago, they have nothing but
' 'praises for him now. Dewey's entry
dnfco -the Presidential race would
'- fliandicap no one -so much' as the
Sf. 'vpresent occupant of the White
- Civji, Sebvice Befobmebs are
alarmed for the -welfare of their
.cause in the approaching session of
Congress. Their only hope of hold-
,tng their ground against the organ
' tlzed encroachments of the spoilsmen
fa pinned to Col. Henderson, slated
tfor Speaker of the House, who has
"' "always been considered friendly
to civil service reform." President
t McKInley was friendly to civil ser-
fWice reform, too, until it became to
ilr.'Hanna's advantage to be other
wise. When no less a personage
than the President lets down the
bars to (appease the spoilsmen, the
Civil Service reformers had better
1 not put too much faith in tbe Admln
i istration's favorite candidate for
I Speaker, no matter whit his record
it may have been. For "the disciple is
piot above his master, nor the servant
sove nis lora."
- Aftee reading the speeches deliv
I'ered at the Garfield club banquet
l lt ir : t j r t
Grant wrote a very interesting re
view, givinghis impressions of some
jot the speeches for the readers of
JheDemocbat. , It will be pub-
pjr. j lished in tomorrow's paper. Judge
A I l.flTl-'D Otinltt TTI'lf'fQ. in TllO MPTinlln
I thoughtful, incisive and entertaining
fetyle, uncovers so many examples
of inconsistency, unwarranted con
clusions, and dense ignorance, that
some of those who delivered the
speeches ought to be ashamed to
- Jaclinowledge them. When it is
recalled that one of the speakers, a
minister of the gospel, likened the
Democratic party to a bed bug as if
be regarded his coarse jest to be the
very essence and refinement of wit,
the propriety of a review such as
will do. full justice to the occasion is
Jmore than apparent, the Demo-
Icbat commends Judge Grant's arti-
!cle to every citizen, whether Demo
crat or "Republican, for a careful
pESOLVING ONE WAY, VOTING ANOTHER.
The General Assembly of the
jKnights of Labor, which met at Bos.
Hon yesterday, adopted the following
"Besolved that the Knights of
r Labor are moral enemies of the sys
tem that is rapidly getting the great
'industries of the nation under owner
ship or control of large combinations
ucai)Ifcal, popularly known as trusts,
L and Ve call on the order and work-
King people everywhere to take ground
Las a unit against any political legis
lative effort to foist such institutions
"Besolved that the general assem
bly of the Knights of Labor con
tdemns the foreign policy of the na
tional administration in its effort to
fciubjugate the Filipinos by conquest,
andopposes the extension of our ter
ritory or government beyond the
.limits of this continent as contrary
to American principles, the Ameri
can people's interests and the inter
ests of the great mass of working
Tn'ev resolutions also opposed
further issues of interest-bearing
! bonds: requested Congress to re
t epon.tbe mints to the coinage of sil
4 Tor opposed the attempt of the
Administration to farm out to a
iyndlcate the government's function
JiMssuing paper currency; and criti--"'Bized'
the .National Administration
iw'ite'' interference against miners
'tJT th'e labor troubles at Wardner,
-? K "Thesoare very, good resolutions,
j t1 Ji :.ra foreXQUO muu iu.
rUlLnmWiCongress will pay no
J We'stlMtlPtheathan if tneyjtlon.
THERE is at the present
time a good deal of in
taken from the bowels of the
earth at Kimberly, South
We mentioned last night as one
reason why there was so much inter
est in diamonds the fact of their
rapid appreciation, and this is due in
part at least, to the fact that the only
source of supply, Kimberly, South
Africa, is for the time being, cut off,
and none are being mined at the
present time. We have a good selec
tion of loose stones at the right
E rices. If at all interested we would
e pleased to show them.
J. B. Storer & Co.
116 South Howard Street
had never been written. The Admin
istration leaders have not yet been
taught that union working men will
vote as they "resolute," and until
they are 60 taught, resolutions will
be in vain.
Continued From F"irst Page.
Elmira Tisen, has filed an inventory.
Joseph Hanwerk has been ad
Big Judgment Sued On.
The First National Bank of Akron
vs. Mary B. Cook et al is the title of
a case begun Friday, which involves
a large amount of money. The
plaintiffs ask judgment against
Mary B. Cook for $10,435.75. The pe
tition also states that a judgment in
favor of the Citizens' Savings and
Loan Association against John J.
and.W. H. Cook has been transferred
to the plaintiffs. This judgment is
for the sum of $10,880.31. The peti
tion also prays for the foreclosure of
a mortgage upon the defendant's
S. Thoman & Co. have sued Kathe
rina and C. C. Meyer for $112.50, al
leged to be due on a promissory note.
In the case of the A.&C.F.B.T.Co.
vs. Barberton, defendants have
move'd the court to dissolve the tem
porary restraining order upon the
grounds that it is contrary to law."
Jesse L. Carter has been granted a
divorce from Amanda Carter.
A divorce has been granted to Kate
Watt from Martin Watt on the
grounds of gross neglect of duty.
The plaintiff was given the custody
of, the minor child.
Emerene L. Cannon, executrix of
the estate of W. B. Cannon has filed
a final account.
Sitting on the Jennings-Rapid Tran
sit Case Have Died.
A strange, tragic co-incident con
nected with the sudden death by
heart disease of Juror Fred W.
Boies of Boston township, Tuesday
evening, is that about a year ago
Arthur Chittendon, also of Boston,
and a juror, was killed while putting
machinery in a flour mill.
And It is singular that each sat in
the Jennings-Kapid Transit case.
Mr. Chittenden a year ago was on
the jury during the hearing in the
case of Miss Gertie Jennings, per
claims for damages done her by a
collision of cars, and Mr. Boies was
a member of the jury that a few
weeks ago sat in the case conducted
by Gertie's mother, Mrs. Nora Jen
nings, against the same company
and for same cause.
Waichmast Francis Z., son of Mr.
and Mis. Joseph Waichman, 414
Cross st., aged 1G years, 5 months
and 8 days, died Thursday afternoon,
Nov. 23, of brain fever. Funeral
Sunday at 3 o'clock at St. Bernard's
Garments tor the Needy.
The garments that were gathered
by the Needlework Guild were ex
hibited Friday morning on the sev
enth floor of the I. O. O. F. temple.
Hundreds of women visited the
rooms and were well pleased with
the assortment. The number of gar
ments was about 1500, about the
same as last year. The garments
will be distributed Saturday.
Tickets on sale Dec. 5 and 10, to
many points in the northwest, south
and southwest. See W. E. Langdon
routes, rates and any informa-
With the Fiery Eyes,
Caused Mr. Fenn's Horse
to Drop Dead
During the Free Street
Owner Wants a Hundred
Engaged a Lawyer to Take
, His Case.
A peculiar echo of the Akron Street
Fair and Carnival was heard today.
It will be remembered that on Fri
day of the Fair, when the formidable
Chinese dragon was moving leisurely
along South Howard st. in the pa
rade, as a sort of protectorate to Col.
Sieber's Celestial legation, a horse,
tethered to a post at the side of the
street, was frightened to death by the
forbidding appearance of tbe mon
ster. The dragon had fierce, flaming,
blinking eyes, ugly horns, cavernous
nostrils that snorted hell fire, and a
red, slobbering mouth, of dinosaurian
proportions, that was filled with
snaggy teeth and inspired the be
holder with awe, and dread of the
wrath to come.
At the first sight of the dragon,
something which it did not meet with
every day in the quiet lanes and
highways of Tallmadge township,
the poor horse tried tu stand on its
head, then keeled over and died.
The horse doctor pronounced it a case
of heart failure.
Now it is that the owner of the
horse, Mr. F. F. Fenn, of Tallmadge,
has engaged Attorney Nation O.
Mather .to filo a claim against the
Street Fair Executive committee for
$100 damages. .
The petition will name P. E. Wer
ner, Henry Perkins, Fred E. Smith,
B. H. Wright, H. B. Manton,' G. W.
Sieber and H. L. Snyder as defend
ants. It is a coincidence that the dragon
did not long survive the horse, being
consumed next day by fire while
taking an afternoon nap.
The Akron stockholders of the
American Cereal company, received
the quarterly one and one-half per
per cen; dividend on Nov. 20.
By Contractor Spellacy, Thos. Kay's
Employer Paid Expenses.
Thomas Kay, the section hand
wno was Kinea weanesaay near
Kent by Erie train 12, will be given
a respectable burial Saturday morn
ing in St. Vincent's cemetery.
Arrangements had practically
been conpleted to bury Kay in the
potters field, but Contractor M.
Spellacy, Kay's employer, appeared
at Billow's office Friday morning and
said he would pay all burial expens
es. He selected a casket and the
unfortunate man was placed in it.
Just fbefore Contractor Spellacy
started for Akron he learned that
Kay's fellow workmen wero getting
up a fund to defray burial expenses.
He stopped the kind hearted men
from doing this, stating that ho
would pay all expenses himself.
Big Land Sale.
Attorney Thomas L. Childs has
purchased 12 acres of land near the
Holllnger greenhouses, on the Walsh
line, one mile north of Barberton.
He has divided the land into 84 lots
and will sell them at auction sale
Will Ratify the Choice.
A special meeting of Company B
has been called by Captain H. J.
The meeting is for the purpose of
ratifying the choice of the delegates
who 'have been designated to repre
sent the Eighth Infantry in the bri
gade and district conventions to be
held in Columbus, Nov. 28. The del
egates named are Lieut. Col. Ed
Vollrath, Maj. O. C. Weybrecht and
iMaJ. A. B. Crltohfleld.
Dague Bros. & Co.
Will call for many new things for the occasion. You may want
to replenish the FESTIVE BOABDS WITH FINE TABLE
LINENS. If so, there is to be found in our linen department
some excellent values at the present time.
Fine White Table Damask
At 50c, 63c, 75c, 89c, $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50 per yard. Choice pat
terns and qualities. Equally as good are the napkins to match,
at $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $2.00, $2.25, $2.50 and $3.00 per dozen.
You certainly will want a new wrap of some kind, and we
suggest a visit to our
Cloak and Suit Department.
We have many Jackets and Capes ready to put out at MAE
VELOUSLY LOW PEICES. This department has been strong
er this season than ever before. Our reputation is back of every
garment that leaves this store.
TVa havfl hud TnnrA fnrc nlranHxr fhic nonsnn Hvn T"nr hpfnr
j( in the history of our house.
1 COLLARS, JACKETS AND SMALL FURS in great variety.
ague Bros. & Co
Will have this week a sale of
Part of them nearly completed, mostly center pieces, lunch cloths,
etc. Many samples can be seen in our windows. A great many of
them will be sold for the cost of the material. Good chance to
commence to stock up for Christmas presents.
AWAY FROM HOME.
Buchtel- Boys Play Mt.
Planets and Indians Will Line-Up
No Bowling Contest.
The Buchtel college foot all team
will leave for Alliance at 9:05 o'clock
Saturday morning. In the afternoon
they will line up against the-strong
eleven from Mt. Union college.
The Buchtels have not lojt a game
and since defeating Baldwin-Wallace
university the boys are confident
of quitting the season with a clean
record. The team is out for practice
every afternoon and team work is
being rapidly perfected. ,
Give Us a Chance.
The Akron High 'school team will
play Rayen school at Youngstown
Thanksgiving day. Manager Carle-
ton has been trying to get a game
with the Fostoria High school but
has not yet succeeded. The Fostorias
claim the championship of Northern
The Planets and Indians will play
at Summit Lake park at 2:30 Satur
The regularly scheduled game in
the bowling tournament was not
played Thursday night. The Peer
less and Summits were slated for
the game, but the Summits could
not appear. The Peerless team roll
ed a practice game, scoring 810 pins.
Friday night the Eureka and Crown
teams will play.
For Blood. ":: "
The foot ball game at Summit
LaTre Park Sunday will be between
the North End foot ball team and
the reorganized Canton-Massillon
aggregation. Ever since their de
feat two weeks ago the Canton boys
have pleaded for another game with
the Akron boys, which was finally
arranged. The visitors have added
three Massillon heavyweights to
their team, namely Burlingame, the
Massillon foot ball player and pugi
list; Joe Wisdom, the colored heavy
weight, who played here years ago,
and Joe Franks, the Massillon baker
who weighs 220 pounds, and Ray
Piero, the Canton full back who ref
ereed the former game. The North
Ends expect to have a match and
have practiced steadily for this
Remembor the P, & W. Ry
Is the only line running through
cars to Pittsburg. Try the new ves
tibule flyer, leaves Akron Howard
Street Station 4:20 p. m., arrives
Ravenna 4 :59 p.m., Warren5:40 p.m.,
Youngstown 6:0 p.m.. New Castle
6:20 p.m.. Pistsburg 8:30 p.m. Other
trains leave Union depot 1:50 a.m..
6:05 a,m. ana 1:10 p.m. Thanksgiv
ing rates Nov. 20 and 30. Tickets
o-nnd returning until T)in. 1 inni...
FUR CAPES, COLLARETTES,
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo Wallace of Water
st. entertained about 20 of their
friends last evening. An oyster
supper was served and a good "time
was enjoyed by all.
uapt. a. tr. .Baldwin, assistant in
spector of the G. A. R., inspected
Eadie post at Cuyahoga Falls Thurs
Middlebury lodge, No. 2, Path
finder, gave an entertainment and
oyster supper in Knights of Honor
hall Wednesday evening.
Albert Diebold of Canton returned
home today after two days' visit
with W. J. Colopy, manager of the
Many Akron people will attend the
cake walk to be given by the Path
finders lodge at Cuyahoga Falls next
Wednesday evening. Prof. G. H.
Anderson of Buffalo, the champion
cake walker of the Gotham state,
will give his original and famous
Akron lodge, No. 432, Brotherhood
of Railway Trainmen, will give its
eighth annual ball in Militant hall
next Wednesday evening. On ac
count of this Prof. Barron's advance
class will dance on Thanksgiving
The organization of the married
people's class has been perfected at
the Militant Dancing Academy.
They will dance every Thursday
Mrs. L. W. Brown of 20S Carroll st.
is visiting friends in Sharon.
Mrs. George W. Shively of Erie,
Pa., returned to her home Thursday.
Mrs. Susa A. Glover of 430 East
Center st. is tho guest of friends in
J. A. Bradley, - A. D. Pendleton,
Chas. Baird, R. E. Coates, Ed. Starr,
S. Kile, G. H. Kile, P. T. McCourt,
F. L. Firestone and E. D. Crum
were Cleveland visitors yesterday,
Gus Yeach is now located at
the Wagoner & Marsh shoe store as
N. R. Steiner was called to Cleve
land Thursday on business.
Jos. Sharpnack of Pittsbug, was
here Thursday on business.
A. T. Durant, left today for New
Castle, Pa., on business.
F. Wm. Fuchs is attending to
business in Youngstown today.
S. S. Samuels of Cleveland, is
visiting old friends in Akron.
W. A. Tilton is in Ravenna.
L. S. Myler of Cleveland, was hero
last night calling on friends.
J. J. Mooney of Toledo, visited Dr.
F. F. Finch today.
Mrs. Rachel Wetmore of 518 W.
Market st., is the guest of relatives
Doctors O. D. Childs, D. E. Cranz
and Katherine Kurt attended a
medical meeting in Marion Thurs
day. Miss Etta Oberlin of Doylestown,
is visiting Akron relatives.
There will bo a special meeting of
tho Akron Democratic club at How
ard Street Headquarters next Tues
day night. Important Business
members are" invited to attend.
drier's bowling alley, billiard par
lor aud cigar stand, the finest in. the
city, will be opon for visitors begin
ning; tonight. New Walsh block.
Will be Fitted Up For
Several Akron Business
Men Are Interested.
Matters Regarding Developments Kept
A current rumor is that tho Hominy
mill plant of the American Cereal
company, located on North Howard
st., near West North st., has been
sold. In fact, it is known definitely
that contracts of sale were signed
Wednesday, but further information
is not available.
Chas. Esselburn, real estate deal
er, is in charge of tbe negotiations.
A reporter for the Democrat called
on Mr. Esselburn, but he positively
refused to discuss any matter con
cerning the sale. He neither denied
nor confirmed any reports.
It is learned, however, that three
fourths of the capital invested is con
trolled by persons outside of this
city. A number of Akron business
men are interested in the enterprise.
Just what the new concern pro
poses to manufacture is not known.
It is said the plant will be converted
into a ligh t manufacturing establish
ment, and that a large number of
men will be employed.
Operations will likely begin within
the next few months, as in about
two weeks work of placingmachinery
in the plant will begin.
Just why so much secrecy "pre
dominates in the matter, is exciting
much speculation. The hominy
mill has not been iu operation for a
number of years. The building is
four stories high, 120 feet long and 40
The sale is an assured fact, and the
further assurance is given that o per
atlon will be in the hands of lo cal
men, despite the greater amount of
capital being furnished by out
Stories and Enjoyed
At the elegant home of Judge J. A.
Kohler, 801 East Market st., about
members of Akron's bar were de
lightfully entertained Thursday eve
ning. In addition to the legal fra
ternity, the court officials and their
clerics were present. Tne evening
was pleasantly passed in an informal
social way. Lunch was served.
Cakxal November 21, to Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Carnal, 313 Fourth
av., a daughter.
Washer November 22, to Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Washer, 218 Brown
st., a son.
Sirlouis Novembsr 21, to Mr
and Mrs. James Sirlous of Gage st.,
AGED CITIZEN ILL Kasimir
Gintz, an aged and respected Ger
man citizen, of 000 Hulbert av., is
very sick, suffering with a complica
tion of ills. It is feared that he may
not recover. Mr. Gintz is president
and treasurer of the Gintz Upholster
ing Co., whose establishment Is at
178 South Howard st.
FATHER DEAD Mr. John J.
Mitchell of 137 South Howard street,
has received a message announcing
the death of his father at Cincinnati.
FUNERAL The funeral of Mrs.
Amundla Pearce will be held at her
late home, 1601 S. High St., Saturday
at 12:30 o'clock and at the Main St.
M. E. churcli at 1 o'clock. Inter
ment in Mt. Hope cemetery.
The Kirkwood football eloven had
a good practice game last night and
is confident of winning from theElks
on Thanksgiving day.
Dr. R B. Carter had his rightarm
dislocated at the shoulder last
night and will be unnble to play.
Doctors J. B. Vedder and C. E.
Smith were appointed a committee
to select colors. They have decided
on blue and red.
Tailor-made Suits and
Dress Skirts ... .
We have recently closed out an entire sample
line of Tailor-made Suits and Tress Skirts ; bought
them way below their actual value and we can save
3o u from 25 to 33 per cent.
Jpff-Read 'carefully our prices and call and
examine quality and workmanship.
20.00 Tailor-made Suits at $15.00
$18.00 Tailor-made Suits at $12.50
15.00 Tailor-made Suits at $10.00
12.50 Tailor-made Suits at ,$ 8.-50
$11 .50 Tailor-made Suits at $ 7.50
10.00 Tailor-made Suits at $ 6.00
TULOFMADE DRESS SKIRTS
$12.50 Tailor-made Skirts at $8.50
$11.00 Tailor-m'ade Skirts at $7.50
10.00 Tailor-made Skirts at $6.50
7.50 Tailor-made Skirts at $5.00
5.00 Tailor-made Skirts at $4.00
-i.50 Tailor-made Skirts at $3.50
3.75 Ladies' black or blue serges at $2.75
3.00 Ladies' Mohair Skirts at $2.50
2.50. Ladies' black brocade at $1.98
We have about 1,000 Cloaks which we wish to
dispose of between now and Christmas. To mako a
quick sale of them, we have begunjbo cut prices early.
12.50 Ladies' Jackets at $10 00
11.00 Ladies' Jackets at 9 00
10.00 Ladies' Jackets at 8 50
9.00 Ladies' Jackets at 7 50
8.00 Ladies' Jackets
6.50 Ladies' Jackets
12.50 Ladies' Capes
11 .00 Ladies' Capes
10.00 Ladies' Capes
9.00 Ladies' Capes
8.00 Ladies' Capes
6.50 Ladies' Capes
GOLF CAPES at greatly reduced prices. '
CHILDREN'S JACKETS reduced accordingly.
BEST UNDERWEAR AT. LOWEST PRICES.
Special Inducements in this Department Saturday.
25c men's Scotch random shirts-or draAyrs., 19C
50c men's natural wool shirts or drawers 39C
75c men's wool fleeced shirts or drawers 50c
29c ladies' Jersey ribbed fleeced vests or pants.. .25c
35c ladies Jersey ribbed fleeced vests or pants.. .29c
65c ladies' heavy fleeced Egyptian vests or pants. .50c
Ladies' union suits' 50c, $1 00, $1 50
Children's union suits, fleece lined 25c
Children's wool mixed and Jersey ribbed fleece
lined vests or pants
8c, 10c, 12c, 15c, 18c, 20c, 22c, 25c
Boys' heavy fleeced shirts or drawers, all sizes . ,25c
Children's camel's hair and natural wool vests
or pants 20c, 25c, 30c, 45c, 50c
SEE BARGAINS IN WORSTED DRESS GOODS AT REM
A. POLSKY, 145 S. Howard st.
Come and inspect our new bo-wlintr
alley, the finest In the city. Ozler's,
new Walsh block.
"That's Mrs. Selldom-Home. She Is
making quite a reputation as a new
(Inspecting her apparel) "Well, she
Isn't new. She's dreadfully out of
style." Chicago Tribune.
There Is LylnB Somewhere
"Figures," said the bookkeeper,
"No," replied the expert accountant.
"but the people who use them do."
Then he returned to his task of un
covering shortages. Chicago Post.
A JIOTable Fashion Plate.
"You manage to keep right up with
the modes in the suburbs, Mrs. Plain."
"Yes. When our new cooks come,
they always bring the latest styles."
Detroit Free Press.
A Promise. .
"When I die." said Blatant. "I want
to be cremated.""
"Oh, you'll be roasted ell rls,-ht!" ven
tured Smiley. Philadelphia North
Artist Want do you think is the
most difficult thing about a picture
Art Dealer Selling it! Der Floh.
The Only One.
Grace Did you see any man on the
excursion steamer who Interested you
Dorothy (who was a sufferer from
mal de inert' Xo oua but the steward.
The B. & O. railroad will run a $5
excursion to Chicago within two
weeks. The tickets wlllbe good for
Tho B. & O. train east, due here afc
6:35 a.m., was three hours late today.
And the reason for it all is just
simply that we are making as cor
rectly fashioned, and as perfectly
tailored garments as can be turned
out anywhere in this broad coun
try of ours We are not satisfied
with equaling Eastern tailoring
As. good as some other fellow's isn't
good enough for us
A Moss Suit Must Be the
That can be produced by the
proper combination of fine mater
ials and brains.
We are making clothes today for
the best dressed men in Akron
the solid, substantial men who
want the best they can get and are
willing to pay a fair price for it.
Yet Moss clothes aren't all high
183 Main Strwt,
CENTRAL OFFICE BLOCK.
-.- . &-i
" -tilW,7 nlft. 4