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AKRON DAILY DEMOCRAT. MONDAY. DECEMEBR 4
Men With Guns In Frank-
ELECTION CASE COMES UP TODAY.
Eastern Kentucky Kcpnbllcani Deter
mined to Back the Taylor End of tba
Contest Armed Democrat! to Iook
After Goebel's Interests.
Feaxkfort, Ky., Dec. 4. There are
over 300 armed and determined Repub
licans in Frankf ort from Eastern Ken
tucky, men who have reputations of be
ing handy at gun play, and it is stated
upon reliable authority that a special
train Avith five new companies of uni
formed militia from Eastern Kentucky
will reach here, accompanied by at
least 300 citizens armed with Colt's 45s.
They are expected to stay here till
Dec 13, which is the day after the one
fixed by law for the inauguration of the
governor. The state arsenal is still in
charge of the Republican members of
the local military company, and guns
and ammunition can be supplied to the
exuected militia without delay.
These men are coming with, the
avowed purpose of seating Taylor as
governor. On the other hand, at least
500 fighting Democrats from all parts of
the state are expected here to -loin the
100 already here. Commissioners are
not awed or bluffed into giving Taylor
the certificate unless he is entitled to it.
Besides to-morrow is what is known as
"county court day" in Frankfort, and
that day always draws a crowd of from
800 to 1,000 farmers to town, and the
large majority of them are known as
FiUxkfort, Ky., Dec. 4. The state
board of election commissioners of Ken
tucky was scheduled to meet today
to canvass the returns from the last
state election and to decide whether
Goebel or Taylor is entitled to the cer
tificate of election as governor. There
is not much probability that the matter
will be settled to-day and it may be
"Wednesday or later before a certificate
is issued. Both sides express them
selves as confident but no one can pre
dict with accuracy the decision which
will be arrived at by the board.
The certified returns from the county
boards on file with the secretary of
state give Taylor a plurality of 2,435
but the Democrats declared that enough
of these votes would bo thrown out
and that Goebel will be awarded the
certificate. The Kentucky election law
is capable of divers constructions, and
the definite conclusion of the board will
rest very largely upon how its members
decide to construe certain portions of
Extra policemen have been sworn in.
LoMXHf, Ky.,Dec.4. It is announced
that more than . 1,000 citizens 'from
laurel, Knox, Whitley and Clay coun
ties will go to Frankfort this week to
watch the proceedings of the state board
of election commissioners, and these
visiting statesmen will include leaders
of both the Baker and "White factions
in Clay countv-who mav eet tosrether at
tne state capital.
' A DEFENDER OF E0BEETS.
Es-State Senator Abbott of Oblo De
is elated Him Moral Eloquent
McCoxitellsville, O., Deo. 4. Hon.
John Q. Abbott, who represented this
district in the Ohio senate for years as
a Republican, is home after spending a
year in Utah as a member of the Ute
Indian commission. Ex-Senator Abbott
' "I am in favor of giving Congressman
Roberts his seat because I know, him to
be a morally pure man. Roberts was a
member of the constitutional conven
tion in Utah which prohibited polyg
amy in the future. He was one of the
most active advocates of the abolition of
polygamy. He did not beiieve, how
ever, that it would be right for men who
had been led by a wrong jrehgioa to take
unto themselves several wives to cast
them all off save one when polygamy
was abolished. He believed that those
who had more than one wife should
care for them as before and sustain them
in the relations of matrimony into which
they had entered. Under the circum
stances I believe this was right.
"Roberts is one of tho most able men
in all this country. He is as eloquent as
Foraker and as clean politically as any
statesman Ohio has ever brought forth.
He arose from the humble walk of a
blacksmith to his present position. I
believe he is entitled to his "Seat and
should have it."
DOES NOT REPUDIATE ..ROBERTS.
Action Taken uy Utah Democratic Ex
. ecutive Committee.
Salt Lake CrrryDec. 4. A long ses
sion of the executive committee of the
Democratic state committee resulted in
the defeat of a prepared resolution de
claring that the committee had not re
pudiated Roberts, that he was not
nominated nor elected by Mormon
church influence and endorsing the
statements of Senator Rawlins together
with his proposed resolution for tho
eenate. Every Gentile present opposed
the resolution. Some members declared
that it was proper for congress to inves
tigate the charge that one of its mem
bers was living in polygamy.
A substitute was adopted, five Gen
tiles voting against it, which 6aid in
"Mr. Roberts was nominated and
elected by the Democraticjparty of Utah
and neither the party nor any commit
tee of the party has repudiated Mr. Rob
erts." MGR. CHAPPELLE REACHED 'FRISCO
Tie Apostollo Delegate Euronto to
San Francisco, Dec. 4. Monsignor
Chappelle, archbishop of New Orleans
and apostolic delegate to Cuba, Porto
Rico and the Philippines, arrived hero
enroute to Manila, where he goes to ar
range church affairs to conform with
the change of government in the Philip
rjines. He will sail on the transport
Sherman, which is schedvled to leave
Monsignor Chappelle will be accom-
anied from this city by Chaplain "W.
13,000,000 For a School Nearly Raised.
Indianapolis, Dec. 4. The Metho
dist college presidents discussed tho
great American university at their last
session. Bishop Hurst, in charge of the
movement, said all but a small part of
the necessary 55,000,000 had been raised.
The history building is already ud at a
nost of $225,000, and the bishop said it is
now worth 5100,000 more than that. Ho
expected the institution to bo assured
within a yeaj, .
It is an old trick among the light
fingered fraternity to divert attention
from themselves by raising the cry of
"stop thief" and so putting the public
on a false scent.
There is a certain kind of advertiser
who is expert in similar methods. One
of his tricks, is to tell women that it's
"revolting" to write to a man in con
sultation about disease. "Women
shouliwrite to a woman." The remain
der of the advertisement invites women
to write for advice, and is carefully
worded to convey the idea that the ad
vice offered is that of a physician. But
a close examination shows that there is
no physician's advice offered and the
whole clamor of "write to a woman"
is raised to divert attention from the fact
that the woman offering advice is not a
doctor, and therefore" not competent to
give medical advice :
For the advice of an unqualified
woman is Just as dangerous as the
advice of an unqualified man.
"Women who are sick can obtain medi
cal advice free by letter, by consulting Dr.
it. v. nerce, caiei cuiimul.uk puv&iciau
of the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical In
stitute, Buffalo, K. Y. As an expert in
the treatment and cure of female dis
eases -Dr. Pierce takes the highest rank.
In over thirty years' experience he has
treated half-a-million women and of that
great number ninety-eight per cent. hae
been perfectly and permanently cured.
Each letter is held as private and its con
tents guarded as a sacred confidence.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription makes Weak
Women Strong and Sick
THUE3T0N ORPHANS' 'HOME.
AIOTement For One In Cuba In Memory
of the Senator' First Wife.
New York, Dec. 4.-A movement
for the raising of funds for a memorial
orphan asylum for Cuban children,
which shall bear the name of Mrs.
Thurston, the first wife of Senator John
M. Thurston, and who died shortly after
a visit she made to Cuba, was started in
the Madison Avenue Presbyterian
church under the auspices of the Thurs
ton Memorial association.
Tho name of the proposed home is to
be "The Thurston Home for Orphans
and Homeless Children in Cuba," and
General Vander Vroot of Nebraska, one
of the managers of the Cuban Mail
Steamship company, offered a tract of
ground for the institution. General
Vander Vroot and Mrs. G. E. Andrews
of Echo Lake, N. J., were the, speakers
at the meeting.
It is especially fitting, he thought,
that this work be started as a memorial
to Mrs. Thurston, whose death, he said
her friends believed, was" caused by a
broken heart, tho result of her visit to
Cuba and seeing with her own eyes tho
The collection- was do voted to the
REV. DR. DE COSTA A. CATHOLIC.
Former ProtestanttEpiscopal Clergyman
Received In tne Roman Church.
New York, Dec. 4. Rev. Dr. Benja
min F. De Costa who, in September
last,, resigned the rectorship of the Pro
testant Episcopal church of St. John
the Evangelist, wag Sunday received
into the Bomau Catholic church. The
ceremony took place in the chapel of the
Academy of the Sacred Heart.
Dr. De Costa, being a married man, is
therefore not eligible to the priesthood
in the Roman Catholic church.
The prospects are that he will return
to'literature and devote himself to writ
ing and lecturing.
Dr. DeOosta took a prominent part in
the controversy over the ordination of
Mr. Briggs a few months'ago. He was
a bitter opponent of the latter.
Dr. De Costa prepared for publication
a statement in justification of his
course, in which he takes strong
grounds on the Bible question, holding
that the Roman Catholic church is the
true Bible church.
WASHINGTON'S DEATH CENTENNIAL
Masons to Observe It by Ceremonies at
the Tomb and Elsewhere.
Washington, Dec. 4. Arrangments
are about completed for the Masonic
celebration of the centennial of the death
of "Worshipful George "Washington, on
Deo. 14. large numbers of Masons
from all over the United States and
from Canada are expected to attend.
Colonel 'Robert White of "Wheeling
and nis staff will have full charge of the
procession and matters connected with
the celebration aside from the regular
Masonic rites. '
The principal ceremonies will be at
Mount Vernon and will include an ad
dress at the old tomb by the grand mas
ter of Masons in Colorado, Masonio
rites at the new tomb .and. addresses at
the mansion by President McKinley and
R. T. W. Duke, grandmaster of Masons
in Virginia. At night a reception will
be held at Willard's hotel, in this city.
BEYAK VEBY CONFIDENT.
Gald .It AVoutd Only Be a Question
the Size of the Democratic
Galveston, Dee. 4. Hon. "W. J.
Bryan, who is here with ex-Governor
Hogg on an outing, spoke at some
length on next year's campaign. Mr.
Bryan stated that the Democrats will
make great gains next year among the
wage classesof people. He further said
"It will not be a question of whether
or not the Democrats can win, but how
large the majority will be. I have, no
fear for the outcome. The recent elec
tions to an unbiased mind plainly indi
cate that the Democrats had the better
of it in nearly all states imvhich elec
tions were held. In Ohio, Mr. McKin
ley's homo state, is the Democratic gam
more clearly shown than anywhere else,
except in Maryland and Nebraska. The
vote given Jones was anti-Republican,
and had he not been in the race it most
assuredly would have gone to McLean.
Next year, with the present ratio of in
crease, Ohio will go Democratic by a safe
He said the Republicans would like
to cover him with the glory of person
ally winning the fight in Nebraska,
but the truth of the matter was the
people of Nebraska had been awakened.
They proposed to throw off the yoke oi
a single money standard antrniihtansm,
And not only in Nebraska was it the case,
but he found from both personal investi
gation and from thosa who are in a po
sition to know that the peoplo in many
sections of other states heretofore
strongly Republican were like-minded.
Session Opened About
C0BERTS CASE TO THE FROST.
After This Is Disposed of, the Homo Will
Likely Adjourn Oct of Respect For
Hobart So Will the Senate, After
Seating- New Members;
"Washington, Dec. 4. Congress con
vened at noon today.
At the very threshold of the session
will come the contest over the admission
of Representative-elect Roberts of Utah,
and later in the week the house will
plunge intd an important and possibly
a protracted debate upon the financial
bill which-was prepared by the Repub
lican leaders" "last "Bpring at Atlantic
City. The Roberts case has attracted
the attention of the whole country. Tho
Republican leaders adopted a plan of
DAVID B. HENDEUSOK.
procedure which is designed to preveni
Mr. Roberts from taking the oath oi
office until after the charges in connec
tion with- his alleged polygamous prac
tices have been investigated by a special
committee. Mr. Taylor of Ohio will
make the objection to tho administration
of tho oath to Mr. Roberts and will offer
a resolution to refer his case to the com
mittee. The announcement of Vice President
Hobart's death will be made probably
after the Roberts case is disposed of and
the house will adjourn out of respect to
his memory.., .The drawing of seats and
the reading of the president's message
will occupy tomorrow. Tnesday night
the Republicans will caucus on the
financial'bill. It is the intention of the
Republican leaders to make this a cau
cus measure and proceed and pass it be
fore the holiday recess., Tho caucus will
decide, if the present intention is fol
lowed, not to wait for the appointment
of the committeo on banking and cur
rency, but to bring the bill into the
house forthwith, probably under a spe-
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ciai order from tne commiee on rules.
The debate may begin o2Vednesday.
While the session promises to be upon
the whole a busy one in tho senate the
first week probably will be marked by
considerable lethargy. Indeed, it would
be exceptional if any actual wore
should be done. On Monday new Sen
ators will be sworn in, but beyond this
nothing probably will be done. Ordi
narily the President's message is re
ceived on" the first day of the session,
but its receipt will be postponed for a
day this session out ot respect to the
memory of the late Vico President
Hobart, whose death Senator Sewall
will announce. To-morrow little will
be done beyond the receipt of the an
nual message, the present purpose be
ing to adjourn immediately alter the
reading of the message to give the Re
publican Senators an opportunity to
hold a caucus over the reorganization of
the committees. Wednesday and
Thursday likely will be devoted largely
to the introduction of bills. Tncre
probably will be no session either Fri
day or baturday.
Among the first bills likely to be in
troduced will be the financial measure
prepared by the Republican members of
the finance committee. It will be of
fered by Senator Aldrich, and will be
referred to the wholo finance committee,
including the Democratic members.
While comparatively little time will
be spent in the senate chamber during
the early days of the session, much at
tention likely will be paid to getting
ready for the important matters to re
ceive attention later. Tnese include the
financial bill, the policy to bo pursued
in the Philippines and Cuba, the form
of government to be provided for Ha
waii and the ratification of the various
reciprocity treaties negotiated during
the recess, Porto Rico and the seating
of senators appointed by governors. Up
to date only one senatorial appointment
has been made. This is in tho case of
Senator Quay, but if he is seated there
will be an effort to fill tho vacant seats
from Utah, California and Delaware by
the same method. There is unusual in
terest in Mr. Quay's case.
Caucuses were held Saturday night
by the Republicans and Democrats to
select candidates for the speakership.
Tho former selected David ". Hender
son of Iowa and the latter James D.
Richardson of Tennessee. The Republi
cans also decided tore-enact the Reed
The officers of tho last house, except
Colonel Russell, the scrgeant-at-arms,
were renominated without opposition as
ioiiows: uierir, Alexander McDowell.
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of Pennsylvania; doorkeeper, W. J.
Glenn, of New York; postmasterr J. O.
McElroy, of Ohio, and chaplain. Rev.
Henry Couden, of Michigan. Colonel
Russell was not a candidate fcr re-election,
and Colonel Henry A. Casson, of
Wisconsin, was nominated in his stead.
At the Democratic caucus the first
ballot resulted: Richardson, 43; DeAr
mond, 39; Bankhead, 34, and Sulzer, 33.
The four following ballots showed little
change. At the end of the fifth ballot
Mr. Underwood of Alabama withdrew
Mr. Bankhead's name, and on the first
roll call of the sixth ballot about two
thirds of Mr. Bankhead's supporters
went to Richardson.
At the end of the first roll-call the
vote stood: Richardson 60, DeArmcnd
45, and Sulzer 20T Before the second
roll-call began Mr. Sulzer withdrew and
asked his friends to vote for Richard
ion. There was a general stampede to
the Tennessean, and he was nominated
on the sixth ballot, receiving 90 votes,
against 47 for DeArmond, and 2 for
Snlzer. The nomination was then made
The following candidates for house
officers were selected: Clerk, James
Kerr, Pennsylvania; scrgcant-at-arms,
ex-Representative Brookshire, Indiana:
doorkeeper, Henry Moler, Illinois; post
master, George L. Browning, Virginia.
Tne caucus also selected these Demo
crats to fill the four special positions al
lowed the minority party in the house:
Special employe, Colonel Isaac R. Hill,
Ohio; special messengers. Ewing T.
Bland of Missouri, a son of the late
Representative Bland of Missouri, and
1 elton, a. Knight of Georgia; special
page. James English of California.
NEW VESSELS POE HAVT.
tone Asked For 18 In His Report.
Wants Congress to Thank Men
Who Fought at Santiago.
Washington, Dec. 4. Secretary
Xong, in his report, asked for more new
naval vessels, in part as follows:
"FirstThree armored cruisers of
about 13,000 tons trial displacement, ol
a maximum draft at deep load not to
exceed 26 feet, carrying the heaviest ar
mor and most powerful ordnance for
vessels of their class, to be sheathed and
coppered and to have the hiRhest practi
cable 6peed and great radius of action.
"Second Twelve gunboats of about
900 tons trial displacement, to ba
sheathed and coppered.
"And third, as recommended a year
ago, three protected cruisers of about
8,000 tons trial displacement, carrying
the most powerful ordnance for vessels
of their class, to be sheathed and cop
pered and to have the highest practi
cable speed and great radius of taction."
The secretary added in this connec
tion that the 8,000-ton protected cruisers
were considered better adapted to the
present needs of the navy than the 6,000
ton ships recommended last year. He
also asks that if satisfactory bids cannot
be obtained for the new ships authority
ba given to build them at the United
The secretary's reference and recom
mendation as to those who took Dart in
the operations at Santiago were iu part
"While those engaged in the battle of
Manila have been deservedly rewarded
and no men over deserved reward
more richly those who took part in
the operations at Santiago, displaying
the same conspicuous conduct and ex
traordinary heroism, have received no
recognition whatever for their great
servipes except the recommendations
for promotion by the president, which
have lapsed, not having been acted upon
Dy tee senate.
"The department believes it due to
these 'gallant men to suggest to you that
their services bo recognized, and equal
juatiuu uuiid tuuui, iuiu tuut, in accoru
ance with the statute in such cases
made and provided, you recommend
that tho thanks of congress be given to
the commander-in-chief of the North
Atlanhc squadron and to the officers
and men under his command, as they
were given in tho case of the commander-in-chief
and officers and men
of the Asiatic squadron.
At one point in tho report ho said in
"It is earnestly recommended that in
tne early clays or its next session, co;
gress enact such special legislation,
joint resolntion or otherwise, as may
necessary to enable tho aepartment to
make contracts early in the coming year
xor v,3oB tons oi armor ot tho bost
quality that can be obtained in this
country for the Maine, Ohio and Mis
souri, and that the provision of the act
of March 3, 1899, limiting the price of
armor to 300 per ton, and the restric
tion preventing the armored vessels
therein authorized from being con
cracted for until the armor therefor is
contracted for be removed.
"Wnatover may be the future action
of congress regarding the establishment
of a government armor factory, it can
hardly affect the supply of armor for the
Maine, Ohio and Missouri, as it will
under any circumstances be impractica
ble to obtain it from such a source in.
reasonable time to complete the vessels
above referred to."
Other matters were referred to and
other recommendations made.
Tho secretary gave a table showing
naval construction going on abroad as
compared with that in the United
States. The total tonnage under con
struction was: "England, 631.C80;
France,,23a,533; Germany.148,235; Italy,
120,540; Japan. 130,000; Russia, 222,976;
United States, 123,236.
SECOND CLASS.MAIL ABUSE.
Postmaster General Smith Asked Con
Cress, In His Report, to Kemody
Washtnciton, Deo. 4. The annual re
port of Postmaster General Charles Em'
ory Smith was made public. Its chiel
feature was a plea for congressional ao.
tion to. stop the abuse of second class mail
privileges, which he said results in an
annual waste of upwards of 20.000,000.
The finalcial exnibit for tjie fiscal year
showed total expenditures of 3101,632, 161
and total receipts of 195,021,384, the de
ficiency being 12,422,747 less than last
Regarding our new possessions the
postmaster general said m part:
"Tho presence of United States troops
in the new island possessions and Cuba
in constant communication with homo,
constrained the establishment of mail
facilities for their needs and tho prac
tical obliteration of the old local postal
tystem with tho oxtineuishmeut of
bpanish authority compelled a recon
struction of the whole service for the
requirements of the nativo popula
tion." Two Men and Horses Killed.
8CRANT0.V. Pa., Dec. 4. Two horse
men, John Bleuvelt and George Water
man of Nicholson, were run down by a
Lackawanna engine at tho La Plume
crossing, and both they and their horses
were instantly killed.
Battle In Venezuela.
Caracas, "Venezuela, Dec. 4. After a
fiRht lasting about 16 hours the city of
Maracaibo. capital of the state of Zulia,
CaillO in thn nnwnr nf Vin TTpmnnrHcr.
J revolutionary forces.
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at a large expense, and it is the
handsomest publication of the kind
over, gotten out.
Copy -will be foryarded promptly
to any address" upon application to
W. A. Turk, generalpassenger agent,
Washington, D. C, with 15 cents to
Hunting and fishing books, "Land
of the Sky" pamphlets, maps and
other illustrated literature mailed
free to any address by,
J. C. Beam. Jr., N. W. P. A., 80
Adams st., Chicago, 111.
C. A. Baird, 216 Fourth ave., Louis
Wm. H. Tayloe, Asst. General
Passenger Agent '- ouisville.Ky.
TMK BANK OAF
The Finest Restaurant in Akron.
MEALS SERVED. AT ALL HOURS.
rant mportxd Aim domestic
Ao Ooods St Oigara
TTnttr Central larinn Bint,
JOHN KOERBCR, Prop
Primary. Secondary or Tertiary Blood
Poison Permanently Cured. You can be
treated nt homo under same guaranty. If
you have tnken mercury, iodide potash, and
still linve nehes and palds. Mucus Patches
In mouth, Soro Throat, Pimples, Copper
Colored Spots, Ulcers on any part of tho
body. Hnlr or Kyobrows falling out, wrlta
COOK KEMEDV CO., 139 Masonic Temple,
Ohlrnffn. Til., fnr nrnnfs nf pllrfls. Cnnltftl
JjOO.000. Ve solicit the most ohstlnnlo cae.
Wo havo cured tho worst cases in i to 36
days. lOO-pngo Book Free,
The B. & 0. R. R. Is tho'Shortest
And quickest route Akron to Chi
cago and points west. For tickets
and full information see C. D. Hou
odle, railrond and steamship agent,
m m macros back prnmsBOLP
M U THE MTSTBH K LOOK IfEW I
I WH For Furniture. FImo. Fox sale
BBTUL-it.. llaidKoodrimsli all
IB Baird Bros. 4 Co.
FORSALE The business of the late J. TV.
Little, consisting of millinery and ladles'
furnishings. Inquire of Jay W. Little. 121
FOR SALE Farm of 81 acres. Oood
buildlnRj, 6 miles west of city on the Bmltn
road. Dr. I J. Baughman, Montrose, O.
FOR SALE A standard
horse, a buggy and harness.
Vest Center st., Akron, O.
Inquire at 401
FOR SALE Nine room house, TV est Mar
ket St., with finished attic, laundry, bath,
furnace, in fact all modern improvements,
for less than tl,000. J. I. Bachtel, ISS feo'b.
Howard St. 1" tf
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE Seven aero
truck farm near Akron, with good house.
Five lots, North Hill, at JIM each, if sold
New S room house near pavement and
street cars, a bargain nt $1,450.
New 6 room house York St., nearly new,
for $l,OD0, ,, . .
Jloney to loan at lowest rates of interest.
C. H. JONES. Tel. 868.
MONEY TO LOAN.
TO 10AN $5,000 In sums to suit borrower.
J. I Bachtel, ISS South Howard. ITOtt
MONEY TO LOAN $300 to $10,000 to loan
on real estate, fl per cent. Wm. T. Sawyer,
attorney, Doyle block. li7-.(c
MONEY TO LOAN-From $5.00 and up
ward on household goods or any chattie se
curity and allow the goods to remain in
your possession. Can repay us in montniy
installments. Room 14, Arcade block. Of
fice hours, 8:30 to 11:80 a. m., 1:S0 tp 8 p. m.
L. O. MILLER & IVY MIDLER.
WANTED One or two good men with
small capital to invest in nn absolutely sale,
permanent, prolltaoie Dusiness. mu ""
Semn this "ad" until you investigate. T. w.
Hnrford, Arlington Hotel. ivj-i.
tar nwTCT vico nlcasant furnished
room with furnace heat near business part
of city. Apply to u. J. jtiosKin, xjeiuutiui.
TO EXCHANGE A first class four horse
pom er electric motor for a ten horse power
AV ANTED One or two first-class asles
men In each state to sell a saloon and clear
store specialty an article of merit and a
lint iipr- straicht salary to eood men.
"Write quick. Send stamp for reply. Chicago
Mfg. Co., Congress Park, Ills. ISQ-SW
"WANTED Boarders wanted at 304 Pine
st., second house north of Exchange street;
about seven minutes walk from the Rubber
shop. Ella Knox. 186-191
I will buy all the old horses and mares
that vou do not want to keep over winter.
R. C."Timmcrmnn, 210 Furnace St., Akron,
Ohio. Tel. aH. 188 tf
Real Estate and Insurance.
If you want to buy a houso,
If you want to sell a house,
If you want to borrow money,
If you want to loan your money,
Call on E. M. YOUNG, Room 31 Akron Sav
ing's Bank Block,. Phone 932.
V. F". COLEMAN
Justice of the Peace and Notary.
205 "Wooster avenue.
Houses on monthly payments, choice lots
on "Wooster aV. will be sold nt a sacrifice,
also axeenhouse equipments cheap. A. 4o
horse-power boiler, almost new. I have the
finest allotment in Akron. Lots 60x175 from
$100 to $200. Come to see me.
If you want a first-class driving
horse, nneiy mated coacn or carriage
No. 1850 South Main st. Nothing bui
nrst-ciass norses Kept; in stocK.
N. E. STEINEB. ProD.. Tel. 1734,
John Q. Martin, Mgr. Mch 18, 1800
A CHRISTMAS PRESENT
Which will lie tetter and longer appreciate!
man many a cosiuer gui:
An Aetna Life, Endowment
or Accident Policy...
A thoughtful token of your test affection.
FRANK 0. ITZWCOMB,
District Agent, Everett building; tel. 933,
WANTED TO LOAN
$1,000 to $3,000 at 6 per cent
for term of years if security Is;
gilt edge. Inquire at once.
New machinery, new location.
We guarantee our work. High
gioss or domestic nmsn.
l-oro 1432 '
Nos. 132-137 North Howard st.
PETERSON & WRIGHT
Successors to J. E. Peterson
Hoy, mi Feed, cement, lime, eicl
123 K0KTH MAUI ST.
Peterson & 'Wrllit
Manufacturer of all kinds of brushes,
Orders promptly attended to.
155:S. MAIN ST. AKEON, O.
Rltohle Coal Cc
Has a good house for rent.
Also coal to sell. We are
not in the combine.
IIO AAA. INlafJco-t: St.
Our specialty. Special rates. We
wash clean, good finish, don't ruin
fabrics. Will call for and deliver
goods. One trial is all we ask.
405 East Exchange st.
Phone 729 Etz & Reed, Props.
MASSILL0N COAL CO.
We have a large'amount of money
to loan on gooa real estate security.
Lew rate of interest. Terms most
110 South Union st. Phone No. S93
I. Guiee i w a.
Are owners of the "only com
plete Abstract Plant in Sum
Rememb:r this when buying a home,
228 South Main St. I&fo 0
RAILROAD TIME TABLES
f Dally; all others dally except Sunday.
Central Standard Time.
CLEVELAND, AKRON 4 COLUMBUS.
Union Depot, Market Bt.
Columbus fasf mall
Col.-Cln. fast mull
, 6:05 am
. 9:53 am
. 4:45 pm
To Mlllersburg only
No.2St Col.-Cln. express ()"
ZRIB RAILROAD CO.
Erie Depot, Mill it.
Tims Card I Dec. 11,1598.
Vo 14 Exnrsis.
No 5 Limited vestlbuls,
No 13 Huntington pclal (ffTj:j 2?
No 8f Pacific express : - gg
No 87 Accommodation ; j$j gjg
. Going Sue
No 8 Limited vsttlbul.
No 1S Express
. 19 am
. 8:54 am
no T xisw xurjspeciu. 7 lo-m Hm
No 16 Chautauqua exprejiZ- ti S
No 83 ccommodaUoaI--i:P?
jt) Except Monday and-diSriTterhollli
WHEELINO A LAKE XRTB KY
Myron T.Herriek, Robert BUcksBids'rfsr
rsoslvers. Tims card: Nov. 1T,S3. '
Noi NoH Ko
Toledo (Union dpot)Xr 7:13
Loai .. ,,,TQ:H
Valley J unction..,
Toledo (Union depot)Ar 1:20 pm
A. xj. .cooto,
, - .. Gneralxrfflo Manager,
Assistant General Passenger Agent.
PITTSBURG & "WESTERN B. E.
In effect Nov. 19, 1899. '
Union Depot, Market street.
Leave for the East.
No. 6 vestibule limited .1-55 am.
No. 48 Pittsburg express. g:io am
.PIO. 4 JTILIBUUXK UUU1,
. 1:10 pm.
No. 10 Washington Express from f! "
R. Howard st. station l-Sim
Arrive from the East.
Ko. s western mull.
No. 47-f- Chicago expresss.
M ' -mw
T.v K.n .
No.0Cleve. Express, ar. O. T.& V.
R. Howard st. station.
BALTIMORE & OHIO.
In effect Nor. 19, 1895,
No. 5fvestiDuie limited.
No. 5 Vestibule limited u:oo nm !
No. 7 Akron-Chicago fast mall U0:10am
No. 47 Chlcato express.. 7ao pm
Arrive from the vest.
. 3:50 am '
, 8 :33 am
.8:10 pm j
i o. iof Jfi its Durg express.
No. 8 Chicago-Akron fast mail.
How: St. TJnloa
...,6 :55 am 8:15 am
Z'i80am 8:05 am
.l:10pm 1:00 pm
fi:13pm 4:55 pm
83 pm 8:12 pm
. 8:12 am 9:05am
.iJ2:01pm 12:20 pm
. 4:20 pm 435pm
10:54pm 11:15 pm.
No 6 .
No 10f .
No 8 .
. 8:10 am j
438 pm l
No 7f ,
No 8 .
No 9 .
No 47 .
rDaily except Sunday from
THE NOETHEBN OHIO KAILBOAD.
Time Card. Deo. 19, 1898.
Depot North Main Street.
Depart No. 1 - " 70 am
. " o.lli , ,0pQ
Arrive No. a 4:20 Dm
No.JS ,- ,13:15 am
IHE NORTHEBN OHIO TRACTION CO.
The AB. fc O. Hallroad.
Waiting Boom, North Howard 8 1.
Time Card. Nor. SO, 1399. '
Cars for Cleveland leave corner lfowar4
and Market sts. every noui irom ."-.30 ajnA
to 8:30 p jh and to IOjSO pjn. Satusuays and
Sundays 5:30 ajn. 6:30 ajn and every
hall hoar to 7 PJU- 8p.m9p.m.andlO;3X
FIRE ALARM CALLS.
1 Central Engine Horn;
2 Buckeye Worka
8 Akron Iron Works
"4 Diamond Rubber Work
5 Main and Market
6 No 2JEngine House, Sixth ward
7 N" Broadway, near Market
8 Buchtel av and Bowery
9 Schumacher Mill, Mill it
12 Prospect, near Mill
18 Furnace and Broadway
14 Main and Eeck
15 Ash and Park Place
16 No 3 Engine House, West Hill -
17 Carroll and Exchange '
18 EmpTe Mower and Beaper Wkgr
19 Akf on Bubber Works '
21 Prospect and Perkins
23 Forge and Market
24 Sherman near Exchang
25 Main and Exchange
26 North Howard and Tallmadga ,
27 W Market and Greene
28 Akron Knife works
29 -Washington and Hopp alley '
31 North Howard and North
32 E Market and Spruce
34 W Market and Valley , .
85 Carroll and Splcer , .
36 Carroll and Sumner j
37 North and Arlington,
38 Vine and Fountain , -
39 Coburn and Campbell
41 Wooster av and Locust "
42 Pearl, near Cistern
48 S Main and Falor
45 Colleere and Mill
46 Arlington and Hazel - i -
47 Howe and Bowery " '
48 West South ,' -
49 Merrill pottery, State st
51 Howard and Cherry
52 No. 4 Engine house, Main Falr
63 Center st. railroad crossing
54 Buchtel av. and Union
58 Akron Stoneware Co.,Sixthward
57 Lods and Turner
58 Perkins and Adolph ave
59 Main, near Odd Fellows Temple
61 Case ave and Sent
62 Sieberling Mill, Sixth ward
63 Johnston and Champlaln
64 Akron Sewer Pipe Co.31ackmlU
65 Hill Sewer Pipe Co, E. Market
67 Carroll and E. Market
68 Second ave and Valley railroad
69 Johnson and Wilson
71 Gran- and Cross
72 North and Maple
73 Werner Printing Co
74 North Urion, near Bluff
75 Bobinson Bros, N Forge st
76 The Whltmore, Robinson Co
81 Western Linoleum Co
82 Summit Sewer Pipe Co
83 Allyn and Cross
84 Thornton and Harvard
85 The J O MoNeal Boiler Work
01 Cereal Mills, 8 Howard at
92 Schumacher Cooper Shop, riorta
(21 General Alarm
123 Silver and Hickory
1"S W Marts and BhodM T ;
241 Shermaa and Vena -
251 Cedar and Wabash .
253 W Exchange, sear WOloxr
S12 Cascade dflla, N Howard
814 Fire Chief's Residence
821 Adams and Upson
841 Baloh and Market
842 Maple, opposite Balch ;
845 Bittman and Crosby . --
651 Exchange and Splcer
412 Wooster and St Clair
413 St Clair and Barrgea
415 Water Works, WootrT
l EwsrtTileWorki. Si-
, - Av Mi