Newspaper Page Text
AKRON DAILY DEMOCRAT. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 24
X Of Men's, Boys' and Chiidrens' Fine Clothing, Ladies' Skirts, Jackets, Shirt Waists, Furnishing Goods, Hats and Caps, Millinery and .;
1? Dry Goods. GOODS LJTF?jL.I,Y ive:im aaav.
T STOCK .m
: " -V :
By Order of the Court the Whole Complete Stock Must be Sold, Regardless of Cost, to Pay Creditors.
AND WILL CONTINUE 15 DAYS, UNTIL ALL IS SOLD, IN THE LARGE BUILDING
9 m k
ARCADE BLJli-OBrO .
a Few f 1H Extraord
Men's and Boys' Suits and Overcoats
Lot No. 1. 150 men's good working suits at $2 48
Lot No. 2. 200 men's fine cashmere suits at $4 98
Lot No. 3. 160 men's clay worsted suits from $5 00 to $8 60
c f Lot No. -. 300 men's Reardon ulsters and overcoats $3 50
4$f Lot No. 5. 450 men's fine kersey and beaver overcoats, value from
T 10 to 20 from $4 98 to $8 60
Lot No. 6. 200 boys' overcoats and ulsters, value from $6 to 14 .-.from $2 98 to $A 98
Lot No. 7. 300 boys' and children's suits, all styles from T5c to ' 3 10
f9 .Lot No. 8. 1,500 children's short pants from 15c lu fie
fjm Lot No. 9. 300 pairs men's pants, all styles from 50c to $1.98
Ladies' Cloak, Cape and Suit Department.
JBi Lot No. 10. o ,000 ladies' cloaks, jackets and capes, all styles, value
from $5 to 20 : from T5c to $4 98
Lofc No. 11. 250 ladies' skirts., all .Styles ,a.nd quality, value from 5
..,.,,. tg.10 from 60C to $2 98
COS STOCK! !
Tod-a.r r vl
Sn fl Ml H. a ' - 1
gj JBk H JP tQ, j
: : ft "J
arsary L- Prions :
Men's and Boys' Hat and Cap Department.
Lot No. 12. 150 cases men's fine stiff and soft hats, latest styles,
value from $1.50 to 4 from S0C to $1 48
Lot No. Id. 200 cases men s and boys caps, all styles, value from . gb.
1 to 4 from 15c to T5c fifr
Ladies' and Gents' Furnishing Goods a
Lot No. 14. 95 dozen men's 4-ply linen collars 5c each, or 6 for 25c f
Lot No. 15. 75 dozen men's 4-plv linen cuffs 9.C pair, or 4 pair for 30c m,
Lot No. 16. 100 dozen men's unlaundered shirts, best of linens 35C Or 3 for $1 00 mjk
Lot No. 17. $10,000 worth of ladies' and gents' winter underwear, ' V
very best quality.-value 50c to 2.00 from 19c to 75c
Ladies' Millinery Department
Lot No. 18. 5,000 ladies -latest style trimmed hats, value from 2 .25
to 6 from 98c to $2 98
Lot No. 19. 1,500 misses and children s trimmed hats, value from
1.25 to 3.50 from 50c to 1L4.8JPW
Tlie above is but a few of the special bargains which win be offered at this sale. Remember, the building is ablaze with bargains; 15 separate departments in the store. Look for the big sign': Receiver's Sale.
163-i65 3. Howard st;3 Akron3 O. Sign ofthe Receiver's SalA
S Wroree: vil.l. close at union hours. Jf
Vjg Jm EVI. McGREAL end CHAS. T. OSBORM -- - - ' - ... - Managers for Creditors
mum IN RAGS.
Spanish Corporal Saw Him at
SECURED FUESU HORSES 1SD FLED
Tho Relel Lender rVas 'Even 'Minus a
H&t -Insurgents Proin the Xorth He
ported Concentrating: at Montalban
and Sau Mateo FIsutlnj: Near Hollo.
Makila, Nov. 24. A Spanish cor
poral, captured by the Klipinos, ar
rived here from Tarlac. He said he
saw Aguinaldo. accompanied Dy a
prominent leader and 15 men, arrive at
Bayambang (Dayamban?) during the
night of Nov. 13, hatless, his clothes
torn and spattered with . mud and his
horse exhausted. Agninaldo, it ap
peared, rested for a time, seemed anx
ious, consulted with his companions and
the villagers as to the nature of the
roads, secured fresh horses and pro
ceeded immediately toward Mangalaren,
in Pangasinan province, west of Bayam
bang. The corporal told a straight story,
giving rninnte details. Ho was con
vinced he was not mistaken, having
Been Aguinaldo several times during re
cent months. Aguinaldo, it appeared,
would have had time to leavo. Bayam
"btngNbv. 13 and pass through General
"Whea ton's lines ISov. 17.
Manila, Nov. 24. The insurgents
from the north were concentrating at
ilontalban and San Mateo, where it was
expected they will make resistance to
tho American advance. Tho Spaniards
never occupied these places and the in
surgents believe them to be impegnable.
A reconnoissance to the northwest of
San Mateo on Tuesday developed the
fact that the rebels were moving stcres
and men to Montalaban. The number
of .insurgents is unknown.
A reconnoissance made showed that
200 rebels "were entrenched at San Ma
teo and others in the. valley between
there and Mariqulna, where the rebsl
outposts are stationed.
General Young entered San Mateo
last September and found the place not
especially adapted for a strong resist
ance. General MacArthur returned to Tar
lac and established his headquarters at
Aguinaldo's former residence.
During the entire movement from
Gerona to Dagupan not a shot was fired.
The inhabitants of San Carlos met the
Amoricans with a band, formerly at
tached to the insurgent army, and the
alcalde (mayor), with Gen. MacArthur
and Colonel Bell in a carriage, headed a
procession through the town. General
MacArthur rcccivud aa ovation. Ex
plaining the Americans' intentions, he
announced that they intended to
garrison all the towns on the railroad.
Hundreds or men are in tnn jielrtc
loreigners In the territory' assert that
Aguinaldo was not expecting' the Ameri
can advance for a month, when the
rains would nave finished. He had
permitted a large part of his army to
scatter to their homes and do the har
vesting. Tne soldiers iad hidden their
rifles about their homes. If this is true,
many rifles are likely to be brought in
to secure the 530 offered for each weapon
The fording of Pampanga river above
Tarlac by the Thirty-sixth infantry
regiment and a battalion of the Seventh
regiment was a noteworthy feat. Tho
river is broad and swift. Part of tho
command was ferried over on rafts and
the remainder came over holding on to
a lifeline, strung across.
General Wheaton, when General
MacArthur communicated with him,
was holding San Fabian and two or
three neighboring towns.
Captain Leouhauser's capture of the
town of O'Donnel was a remarkable
stroke. His command consisted of three
cumxjaiues oi me iwenty-nitn regi
ment, .Captain Albright and Lieutenants
Bates and Morton commanding. He
started about ,6 o'clock at night and
marched about 15 miles in the mud.
The only regular approach was along
a road and over a river whose bridge was
strongly fortified. The entrance of the
town was entrenched. The soldiers left
the road and followed a cattle trail to
the rear of the town. About daylight
the command separated, one company
advancing on the back of the town and
the others flanking it. The insurgent
force was asleep, except those at the
outposts, who were captured without
shooting. One platoon ran down the
main street to a trench and the other
detachment made a quick search of the
An officer describing the scene said:
"The negro soldiers were pouring out
of every house, dragging sleepy, fright
ened Filipino warriors by the collar and
kicking tnem into the street, it was a
race to see which company would cor
ral the most Filipinos. The women
and children, believing the stories told
that tne negro soldiers were cannibals,
shrieked frightfully. After all the
rifles had been secured the Filipinos
were surprised by being told to go to
their homes and attend to tnair work."
Severe lighting m the north of Iloilo
began Tuesday, Nov. 21 Four Ameri
cans were lulled and 25 wounded, in
cluding three officers.
Colonel Carpenter, Nov. 18, advanced
to Santa Barbara, straight north trom
Jaro, taking tre:.sh after trench, thu
enemy fighting and retreatinir.
General Hughes' column has steadily
been advancing north to gain a position
west of Sauta Barbara. It encountered
the enemy in small detachments. Sb
to ten Americans were wounded in' this
Colonel Carpenter started duiing tha
nignt of Nov. 20 and opened with Bat
tery Got tho Sixth artillery at day
break, Nov. 21, on the trenches. Ths
enemy volleyed as tbe artillery took up
a position, wounding four.
Two companies of the Twenty-sixth
regiment, garrisoning Jaro, moved
through Capas, attacking the enemy on
the right flank, just north of Jaro,
nbont rinyhronV. Nov. !). flrlTir-- tr,
toward Colonel Carpenter.
The country between Jaro and Santa
Barbara is tnickly entrenched, espec
ially near Pavia. The Sixth artillery
fired on the trenches and the Eighteenti.
regiment charged, the enemy retreat
ing to the next trench. The Eighteenth
again charged, encountering and attack
ing a force of bolomen who were hi'd
in the long grass and who severely
wounded several Americans. During
tho afternoon of Nor. 21 the fighting
was severe immediately south,of Pavia,
three mile3 north of Jaro.
Tho Twenty-sixth .ompanies returned
to Jaro after the flank movement, hav
ing captured three six-pound smooth
bore cannon and a quantity of arms and
The enemy's loss was not obtainable,
but seven men were found dead in ono
The insurgents were falling back on
Santa Barbara, which, it was exDected,
General Hughes had attacked "before
Filipino Junta Active.
New Tore, Nov. 24. The Filipino
junta at Hongkong is becoming more
active as the meeting of coniiress draws
nearer. Senator Fairbanks and other
members of congress have received
through the-mails a pamphlet signed by
Felipe Bnencamioo (Philip Good Road),
socalled secretary for tho foreign affairs
for the Filipinos", setting forth the vari
ous reasons why his government should
PUNEEAL TO BE SIMPLE.
Arrangements Blade For Services Over
Hobart's Remains Special
Tralus to Faterson.
New York, Nov. 24. Presidont Mc
Kinley, the members of his cabinet
and the judges of the supreme court of
the United States will arrive at the
Broadway station of the Susquehanna
railroad, Paterson, N. J., about 12:50
p. m. Saturday for the traroose of at'
tending the funeral ot the late Garrett
A. Hobsrt, vice president of the United
Colonel Bichard Fright, sergeant-at-arms
of the senate, arrived at Paterson
for the purpose of making arrangements
lor their reception. A special train
bearing the members of congress will
also arrive at Paterson about 1:10 p. m.,
and the tram of the New Jersey state
officials is expected to arrive about 1:40
The Easy Foofl
. Easv to Buv.
Easy to Cook,
Easy to Eat,
Easy to Digest.
At all groccrt
If? -fv vrr
The funeral services at Carroll Hall,
thp home of the late vice president, will
be short and simple, the reading of the
scriptures and prayer completing the
program there. The service at the
Church of the Redeemer will occupy
less than one hour. Rev. Dr. Magie
will preach and prayers will be offered
by Rev. Dr. Milburn, the blind chaplain
of the t senate, and Rev. Dr. Shaw of
Paterson." The only vocal music ren-.
dered at the church service will consist
of two pieces produced by the' Orphens
club. Mr. Hobart has been a subscrib
ing member of tho club from its incep
tion, about six years ago. One of the
pieces, will be "Nearer, My God, -to
Thee," a favorite of Mr. Hobart's, to
be sung by request Of Mrs. Hobart.
"Vice President Hobarf during the
long, illness preceding his death se
lected .his pallbearers. ,Tho following
persons are believed to havo been desig
nated to-act in this capacity:
Juaire J. Franklin Fort of Newark.
Franklin Murphy of Newark, E. -T.
Bell of Paterson, Colonel William -Barber
cf Paterson, George Wurts, secre
tary, of state of Now- Jersey, and Colo
nel Joseph W. Cpngdon of the staff of
Governor Voorhees of New Jersey.
The body will bo placed.iu a receiv
ing'vault at Cedar lawn and it will be
ten days later before the remains will
All the federal government offices in
thu 'financial district of New York city
will, be closed tomorrow as a mark of
respect to the late vice president. It
is also espected that a number of the
business exchanges will close in conse
quence of the funeral.
Attornoy General Griggs will entor
tain tho presidential party at his home.
At a special mooting of tho board of
aldermen Mayor Hnncliliff e appointed a
committee to entertain the "two com
panies of artillery trom Governors Isl
and that will do guard and escort duty
during the funeral services. It has
been decided that only the members of
the Hobart family and immediate
friends will accompany the remains of
the .vice president to Cedar Lawn.
Tne presidential party and all the
other mourners will take part in the re
ligious services only.
partisan organization could not be'ear
ried. This statement was expressed in the
letter received from Mrs. L. M. N. Ste
vens; national nresident of the W- C.
T. U. The letter proved disappointing
to the hopes- of the members of the
committee in session here.
James McManes Dead.
Philadelphia, Nov. 24. James Mc
Manes, who for many years was the
acknowledged Republican leader of this
city, died in his 7Sth year. Organizing
the People's bank he remained its presi
dent until its failure nearly two years
ago, after its cashier, John Hopkins,
had committed suicide, following which
tame the conspiracy charges against
Senator Quay, his son, R. R. Quay, and
former State Treasurer Haywood, tho
latter since deceased. He took from his
private fortune over 5500.000 and reim
bursed depositors and other creditors
and closed, the -bank's doors forever
without it owing a dollar. He leaves a
widow and one child.
In Memory of Hobart,
Philadelphia. Nov. 24. Tho Stock
exchange decided to close on Saturday,
the day of Vico President Hobart's f u
ueral. DID NOT UNITE W. C. T. U'S.
Tie Two Conventions Failed to Agree,
PrrrsEURG, Nov. 24. The effort to
unite the two W. C. T. U. organiza
tions, which has been considered by tho
national executive committee of tbe
non-partisan body, at a meeting held in
Pittsburg, resulted in failure. A state
ment, signed by Mrs. H. M. Ingham,
national -.-esident, and Mrs. E. J.
Phinuey, general secretiry of tho non
partisan branch, was given out, and ex
plaining that the consolidation could
not bf pffnnfficl henmififi nf tli f-,- fi,
an amendment to thd constitution do-
,pr .... r-.r V -i -y i f j1v .
Workmen Had Close Calls.
Buffalo, Nov. 24. The elevator of
tho Husted Milling and Elevating com
pany, with its contents, was totally de
stroyed by fire. It was thought an ex
plosion ot dust caused it. , There were
BO men at work and many were com
pelled to slide down an iron chute on
the outside of the building. Two of the
men, A. Sieckler and Frank Parrish,
both grain shovelers, were severely
burned. Loss on building about $125,
000 and on contents about 55,000. Full
Killed His Wife and Himself.
Moo.vr Versos. O., Nov. 24. In a
fit of Cealousy, Charles Goldsborough
shot and killed his wife and a fow min
utes later shot and killed Jkiinself . Tbe
tragedy occurred in tho rear of Golds
borough's saloon on Vine street. The
couple had quarreled a few minutes ba-
tore tno crime was committed, and Mrs.
Goldsborougn was walking away from
ber hnsband when he killed her. He
then entered tho barroom of the saloon
md killed himsolf.
DEWEY HAS DEFENDEES.
tinny )Letters and Telegrams Received.
Invited to Wheeling and Chlcaco.
Given a Fine Vase.
Washington, Nov. 24. A delegation
from Wheeling called tin Admiral
Dewey and exteudod an invitation to
him to visit that city on Feb. 22 next.
The admiral accepted tbe invitation.
He was presented by the committer
with a superb bevres jardiniere.
Lieutenant Crawford gave out tha
following statement on behalf of the
"Admiral Dewey has received many
hundreds of letters and telegrams from
persons in all walks of life and in all
sections of the country, from Maine to
Texas, assuring him that ho is not with
ont defenders, and expressing their sin
cere sympathy with him ln connection
with the recent attackupon liiin. These
letters and telegrams are far too numer
ous to recohe personal acknowledge
ment, but the admiral is deeply grateful
to their senders, and desires to assure
them of his hearty appreciation of their
kind, consideration for him."
OHiCAqo, Nov. 24. The Chicago
Dewey committee, owing to fht recent
criticism of Admiral Dewey, urged an
early acceptance of (Juicago's invita
tion to visit this city. The date is
named as May 1 of next year, and ho is
assured that Chicago citizens do not
approve ot the storm of criticism re
Mayor Harrison supplemented the
committee's communication by a per
sonal telegram urging the admiral to
accept the invitation.
THE DUTl OF DEM00EATB.
ENGINEER KENDALL A HERO.
Stuck to l'ost In B. & O. Wreck, at Cum
berland Fireman Died.
Cumberland, Md., Nov. 24. The first
section of Baltimore and Ohio passenger
train No, 9 was crashed into by the sec
ond section in the South Cumberland 1
Louis Massey of Baltimore, fireman cf
the oyster train, was scalded to, death;
Georgo Kendall, engineer, of Baltimore,
was crushed about tha oreast-and bidly
scalded. His condition is precarious.
The others hurt are Matthew X Fo
gcrty. New lork. foot slightly crashed;
John Robinson and Frank WsbutNew
"York, cuts and sprains; Oscar -Hessler,
No. 7 Federal street, Pitfoburg, ,mouth
cut; C. W. Biggin, postal 'clerk, and J.
B. Searles, Pullman porter, "Philadel
pnia, cut on face and body byj flying
glass, uaggagemaster JMitcneu ' was
nurieu ivom nis train,
"WHEELING A EAES ZBII KT
MjTon T. Hf rrlct. Robert BUckaBadnfer,
rteelvtrs. Tim card: Nov. IT. 18M.
Koi No St
Toledo (Union dpot)XT v:lo
I-odl ... ia;M
Orrvllle , ii;i
MnsjliJon ,, , , , n
Valley Junatlnn Il-M
Creatnn . .,,,,,,
.Lt 8:5 asj
Toledo (Union ilipotlJL.r licm
a.. i coota,
Gtatral Tta2a Manager,
Atititanl General Paitengur Agent.
Advance In Wages Granted.
Cleveland, Nov. 24. The -wage
question on the Wheeling and Lake
Krio railway was settled, a general ad
vance equivalent to about 10 per cent
being granted. A change will" be made
from the tnp system to the mileage sys
tem of pay.
McKlsson Befased u Tranohlte.
Canal Dovek. O., Nov. 24. Ex
Mayor Robert K MoKisson of Cleve
land was refused a franchise for 23
years for the Independent Homo Tele
phone company, which he represents.
riT twwr w wrtnir
elief for Women
to-dnrVorthia Uook. contJUnlnir Partlcn-
UUl tali AtSkUOOILULU O VVm MtniUiD
French Fema',9 Pills.
PnusM by tbcrcsnods of uUsSod ladles ai
jifQ. a YTmralfft!i!a ami wlthrmz m3 caUB.1.
HolilbTAUaniefrtiriin zneul box. Freaca
i ni-t. IvhltmniiKrtl. TfiLonootbir.
Jones Outlines What Tlioy Should Do
In Congress Opposed to
Washington, Nov. 24. Senator
Jones, national Democratic chairman,
sail he thought the Democrats in con
gress the coming session should fight
gold standard legislation, abolition of
greenbacks and extension of privileges
to national banks. Hawaiiaus should
bo admitted to full citizenship. As
Christians, wo should not force any
eoveinment on the Cubans or Filirjinos
without tho consent of tho government.
He does not favor seating Senator
The Kentucky Eloctlon.
Louisville, Nov. 24. The last of the
official returns havo now been certified
by the official boards of canvassers, and
probably within a week the state elec
tion commissioners at Frankfort will
begin their task, The Jefferson county
canvassers heard argument on a motion
to throw out the voto of the city of
Louisville, on the ground ot alleged in
timidation by soldiers. The Republi
cans took tho ground that the board had
no jurisdiction. This view was sus
tained. A number of additional indict
ments were returned by tho federal
Brand in nrnifnst alleged violator of
passengers were all thrown
bertns. The .fuUniau car
tireiy consumea Dy lire, xuo pasjeni
gers said .engineer ii.euaaiistuc&to his
nost when he might have jumped,Aind
thus saved the entire train "from being
The fire was causefllb'
i'lTTSBUKC a WESTr.ior s. s.
In e!Tct Sow IJ, 1SK.
Union Delist, Vnrket street.
'lhe Pullman ?To. CT Vestibule limited ISio
ra. froni tUpir ' - Jr rittiburg exprss:
TTWni ,ViJ i No. 1 Vtttsburi; mall
Ijriel wasr,en- No. 10- AVa.hlnstoa ipTSJ
J?y the locomotive
Imress from C-
T.A V.K.K.Hoirarclat.statloa 4pa
Arrive from t lio East.
JNo. 3 AVestern mall HAS am
No.47f Chlcn;o'pxpr5i.i ,, 75 pm
No. Ot Vestibule IlmlteU..,.-!:?-No.0Cleve.
Express, nr. C. T.& V.
It. Howard st. station . 0:30 am
Student l'robably Murdered.
Toledo. Nov. 24. The body of W. L.
Thomas of Bradford, Ont., a medical
student at a local college, -was found at
Ironville. a suburb, under tho derrick of
an oil well. His clothing was wet and
bedraggled and there were contusions
on his head and face. Little is Known of
Thomas hexe. He has been, working his
way through college and was employed
by Dr. T. A. Miller, 025 Adams street.
It was thougbt that Thomas was murdered.
RAILROAD TIME TABLES
Dolly; all othors dally except Sunday.
Central Standard Time.
CLEVELAND, AKRON & COLUMBU8.
Union Depot, Market 8t.
From MUlersDurg only..
Columbus fast mall . .
Col.-Cln. fast mall
To Mlllersburg only.....
In effect Nov. 1!), 1SP9.
No. 6f Vestibule limited 11:15 pm
No. 7 Akron-Chicago fast mall 10:10am
No. 47f Chlcato express-.,.. 7:30 pm.
Arrive from tho west.
No. f Vestibule limited 1:50 am
No. lo;-Pittsburg express . 6:35 am
No. 8 Chicago-Akron fast mall S:10pm
No IS .
No 4f .
No 6 .
No 10t .
No S .
C., T.iV. R.R.
How. St. Union
No 47t .
.....l :10 pm
..-. 8:42 am 9:05 am
12:01 pm 12:3) pm
4:20 pm 4:55 pm
..10:5pm 11:15 pm
4 J Spm
tDslly except Sunday from Union DepoC
No. 2St Col.-Cln. express (t)
ERIE RAILROAD CO..
Erie Depot, Mill it.
Time Card: Deo. 11, ISPS.
No 1 Express ..... 8:58 pra
No 6 Limited vetlbule... 7:09 am
No 15t To Akron only :S5 ara
No IS Huntington special (H-).12:22 pm
No St I'aclllo Mipr 6;fji pm
No 87 Acoommodatlon..... 8:40 am
No ot Limited vestibule ...., l:2 am
No 12 Expren... '........ 8:54 am
No 4t Now York special .......12:60 pm
No 16f Chautauqua express..... 4:23 pm
No as Accommodation ..... 4:00 pm
(tt) Except Monday and days alter holl
THE NORTHERN OHIO RAILROAD.
TlmeCaVd. Dec, 19. 1SS8.
Depot North Main Street.
Depart No. L 7 a-
" No. 11 60 P
Arrive No. 2 -4S0 pm
" No. 12 " am
THE NORTHERN OHIO TRACTION. CO.
The A., B. JtC. Railroad.
WalUng Room, North Howards-
Time Card. NoV.20.H5W-
Cars for Cleveland leave corner Howard
and Market sts. every hour fromeao-
to S:30 pjn nnd to 10:S pjn. Saturdays and
Sundays 0:30 a.m. 0:S) nan., ad vory
half hour to 7 pjn., 8 p.m 9 pja. d 10:30
$11.00 Philadelphia and Return. $11.00
Via P. & W. and B. & O. B. BKov.
Hand 25. Tickets good returninjr
ten davs from date of se. or
further Information boo O. D- ioa
odle, ticket agent, Union depot.
v. vu4.vVV j-iJ