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Fred. Laub's Specials for Thurs
day, Dec 7.
Spare Bibs. Tenderloins.Bulk Oysters
2qcper qt. TURKEYS and all kinds
of Dressed Poultry.
People's Cash Meat Market, n? N. Howard st.
Baers' Lancaster (iifi
Almanac for ... 1 ZUU ,
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VOLUME EIGHT. NUMBER 196
the Keynote -WflHB
I A Cnuch I
Of the President's
Cuban Pledge With String
Tied to It.
Favors Bank Syndicate's Cur
rency Reform Plan
Of Endorsing Gold Standardand
Congress Has Sultan of Sulu
Harem on Its Hands.
Washington, D. C, Dec. 5
(Special). The President's message,
submitted to Congress today, is of
unusual length and touches on a wide
.range of subjects.
Congress is informed that the
country, being in an unusually pros-perousxondltiomshould.hayaappro-.prjate:a"nciatlegis.latfqu.
vocates'an a'deojiagld'reserye,' a
.'declaration in favor of the gold
standard, and that greenbacks.when
paid into the treasury, shall not be
reissued except in exchange for gold.
The details of currency reform are
left to Congress, but all the essential
features of the bill to that effect
soon to be introduced In Congress,
Concerning the Trusts.
It is maintained that it is the
abuse of trusts which is the cause of
the'hsirdship attributed by the peo
ple to corporations. No specific
remedial legislation is suggested,
but Congress is urged to deal "with
V "V T V T
" - 1
a last look at
ly may be
the last if
it so: you
hair a week longer than
you wish. There's no
guesswork about this;
it's sure every time.
store color to
or three weeks notice how
much younger you ap
pear, ten years younger
Ayer's Hair Vigor also
cures dandruff, prevents
falling of the hair, makes
hair grow, and is a splen
did hair dressing.
It cannot help but do
these things, for it's a
hair-food. When the hair
is well fed, it cannot help
It makes the scalp
healthy and this cures
the disease that causes
$ 1 .00 a bottle. All druggist.
"My hair was coming-out badly.
but Ayer's Hair Vigor stopped tho
falline and has made my hair Ten-
thick and much darker than before.
I think there Is nothing like it for
the hair." Coba. Si. Lea,
April 25, 1839. Yarrow, I. T.
Wrllo tho Doctor, ,
If yon io not obtain alt the benefit,
you dealre from the m a of the Vigor,
write the doctor abort It. Addresi,
Vr. J. C.-ATEK;ioweUfMMi-
V y "T.M
v h .uwap H
I Sale I
H Our last Coucb Sale
H -was such a success H
H that .Ave have con- H
eluded to again give
H our friends a chance n
I Buy Couches ' H
H And incidentally make H
H room, on our lloors to H
facilitate the handling H
B of our Christmas trade. H
H We have; a stock of B
1 140 to 150 Couches I
I To Offer You I
B See some of our I
h ijjcuau w uur &uow
B windows. B
H DUKUC11CL. fl
andl nnnr I
I S. Howard St
tho subject effectively, in accord
ance with the. equities as between
the people and combinations and
corporations which may be'bown to
be; oppressive-and a bu
slty for radical legislatjon that will
throttle great, national or inter
national monopolies,, or coritrol their
power for evil. The. Presiijent con
siders .monopolies that exist in single
states immune from federal legisla
tion, as these can - be reached by
The President recommends the pro
tection of American shipping inter
ests. Our relations with yarious powers
are discussed. Trade relations with
China, the President' thfnbs, might
be improved by means of a com
mission to investigate and recom
mend methods to that end.
The Paris exposition, Germany's
attitude toward our food products,
the Alaska boundary dispute, claims
of damages for lynching of Italians
at New Orleans, the treaty with
Japan, the arbitration of the Beh-
ring Sea claims and the new extra
dition treaty with Mexico, are dis-J
cussed in their various.phases.
The Colonial possessions.
By far the greater portion of the
message is devoted, to the Philip
pines and the nation's new colonial
The President maintains that
while it is too early' to decide upon a
form of government for the Philip
pines, "the rebellion rnustbe crushed
and that at once' '
The Presidentsays, that the United
States government has acquired
sovereignty over the Philippine
islands by treaty with" Spain, and
that sovereignty sjould be, main
tained. The form of government to
be applied in the islands -Is for Con
gress to determine. At the present
time the largest measure of civil
government consistent with the mil
itary occupation is"nqw jn operation
in Manila and towns in the Philip
pines and in theisland of Negros.
These towns.-s'ays the President,
have-within a 'few months of Ameri
can rule been transformed into marts
of trade, and that ith the supres
slon of the rebellion' wjll .come to'the
Philippines a prosperity greater than
ever before known, Already hun
dreds of, school .bouses have been
opened in, the islands, and, everything
indicates that.the new wards of the
nation will take readjly to.Arq?rIcan
Thecondupt "offfajrer in .Hie
islands under the mllitiiry regime is
commended, and the recent official
representations at guaranteeing the
expectation that the rebellion will
soon be crushed are Indicated. The
only rebellion to the United States
authority lingers among the Tagalos,
and this is practically crushed, as
official dispatches indicate.
No special laws are recommended
for the Philippines at this time. Un
til Congress acts, the authority of
the President is sufficient to apply
all the customs and postal regula
tions required for the islands during
the continuance of the military re
Keep Pledge to Cuba.
"Cuba," President McKinley says,
"was pledged her Independence.
That promise is sacred and must be
honorably kept." However, he does
not believe the island sbonld be
turned adrift with a weakling gov
Attention is called to the reforms'
which have been made in Cuba, the
public works inaugurated, the conse
quent employment of labor, the aid
rendered the Cuban. patriots by the
expenditure of nearly 13,000,000 for
the pay of the Cuban troops. The
attitude of the people of Cuba, it is
stated, is friendly toward the milii
tary government. The natural de
sire for the inauguration of the inde?
pendent government promised by
Congress is commended.
In -line with this desire, the Gov-,
ernment has provided for a census
of the inhabitants of this island in
order to prepare the people of Cuba
for the exercise of an independent
government. The objeot of this ceui
sus is that the Cubans may begin
the exercise of their free government
in the municipalities. The second
step will be the holding ol a consti
tutional assembly in whatever form
of .popular convention the Cubans
'elect to hold, and. the ultimate kind
of government will be determined at
thiB convention, or assembly.
That ultimate form of government
jinot'jbV' established until it has
iih cltlzenitof the iBland,Bhal de
clare whether they prefer to be' Cut
bans or Spanish citizens. By the
treaty "with Spain the Spanish citi
zens of the island have until April 11
next to make that declaration, and
until that time at least the United
States will not surrender the control
of the island.
Beference is made to the misfor
tune which befell the people of Porto
Bico last summer and the efforts by
the people and the Government to
relieve their distress. The form of
government recommended is essen
tially territorial. It .is proposed to
have appointed by the Executive,
subject to the approval of the Sen
ate, a Governor anil other officers, as
Attorney General, Treasurer, etq.,
these officers, with a minority num
ber of native officers, to form a legis.
The Judiciary is to be similar to
that in operation in the States, be
ginning with a Supreme court, down
to the Municipal Judge. The people
will be taught the use of the ballot
first only in municipal elections, the
time and right to elect aXegialature
to be determined by Congress.
No position in taken on the pecu
liar, relation of this government to
the Sulu archipelago. By mutual
agreement the Sultan of Sulu has
recognized in the United States, the
same suzerainty as that held by
Spain over the archipelago. The spe
cial attention of Congress is directed
to the conditions existing that the
agreement is subject to the approval
of Congress. The questions of the
continuance of polygamy, slavery
and other Mohammedan customs n
the archipelago are loft for Congress
to deal with.
The completion of the Nicaraugan
Continued, on Fourth Page.
Took Time of Congress Today
Washikoton, Dec. 5. Thepresidtnt'p
message was read in both houses af
Lively competition occurred .in the
house of representatives for the honor
of. introducing the first measures. By
general consent everything gave way to
the caucus financial bill, after which (he
initial bills were as follows:
By Mr. Tawney (Minn.), to reclassify
railway postal clerks and also, a bill do.
Continued on Third Page.
AKRON. OHIO, TUESDAY EVENING. DECEMBER
Case Set For Trial.
Validity of Creditors
Claims to be Settled.
The Sad Story of Miss
Lost Her Fortune While
Had .to Pay Dearly For Experience
Four important cases, in which lo
cal people are interested, are set for.
hearing in the United States Circuit
court next week.
Saturday, Dec. 16, all cross peti
tions filed In the case of The Man
Jiattan Trust Company vs. The Ak
ron Street Bailway & Illuminating
company will be up for hearing. The
validity of all claims against the old
company will be determined. The
creditors are numerous.
Thursday, Dec. 14, the cases of
The Akron & Cuyahoga Falls Bapid
Transit company vs. City of Akron
and Gen. Nelson Miles vs. Werner
company are to be heard.
Monday, Dec. 18, the action entl-.
ted, The City of Akron vs. Central
Union Telephone company is to be
submitted. This will settle the ques
tion of the franchise, which the com
pany ojaims was granted to it.
Miss Katie King Brown, 43 years
of age, was adjudged insane in Pro
bate court Monday. There is much
tbat;i8"patbetic,Jn;this case.v Sbe.isr
tne (utuguEer oi i,itriiier proprietor
of the Empire Souse. .'David L.
King" is her uncle. At one time
MJss'Brpwn had a comfortable for
tune, her inheritance from the es
tate of her father. Since she was 14
years of age she has been insane.
for; many years she was in a New
York sanitarium. The expense has
practically wiped out her property,
it havjng dwindled from $50,000. to
f 6,000, She believes departed friends
talk to ber from the walls and floor
of her room and that her destiny is
controlled by the stars.
Up Against l(.
George I. Wright is considerably
poorer in' this wrld's goods but
touch richer in experience, as a re
sult of an investment made, last Sep
tember. He went into a"sightun-
seen'' game and lost. A petition
fjled in Common Pleas court tells
his story; ie aneges tuat on sept
6, 1899, he was approached by Bob-
ertH, Smith of Jackson, Cal., who
informed him that he was looking
for a partner in the abstract
business. Smith represented that
his office in Jackson was
worth $3,000 and that his business
was an extensive one. Belying on
the Btatoments Wright bought a
half interest, giving a warranty deed
for fire lots in Portage township,
$335 Jn money and notes for $1,620 in
payment. He sent an stenographer,
who i alleged to have worked one
mopth on an abstract, which Smith
dictated, The parties named in the
abstract and the property described
are said, by the plaintiff, to have
been imaginary. He believes the
whole thing was.a scheme to induce
Ulm to Invesf;. September 29, Smith
left for San Francisco. He has not
returned. Wright alleges that the
defendant has abandoned his wife
and child. The business, worth $800,
is all that he has for his lots, notes
and money. He wants the transfer
get aside and the notes declared
Suing For Alimony.
In 1891 Luella Dauneker was
granted ft dlvprce from Joseph Gon
der jr. In addition she was given
judgment for $1,000 alimony. This
jias never been paid. Since then
both Gonder and his mother have
died, The administrator of the es
tatesj.bas received $428.67 as the son's
share of tbe mother's estate. The
plaintiff asks for this sum as part
payment of her claim.
Harry B. Tate and Wm. Wolf have
filed aottonq against Esther L.
Bromellng, alias Esther Jj. Zeigler.
Tate's olaimis $283.25; Wolf's $35.
Affidavits 'for attachment were filed
eging that she is about to assign
her property fo other parties for the
purpoe'of defrauding creditors.
Georgia Spauldlng has sued Martha
Irwin for $750 alleged to be due oc
James Endsminger has filed an af
fidavit. In Probate court alleging that
Charlotte' Endamingerjs insane. She
resides in Cuyahoga Falls and is60
years of; ags.
FOOT CBUSHED George E.
Bissonet.of 124 Schell ave., an em
ploye' of Whitman. Barnes & Com
pany, had hjs foot crushed Monday
afternoon, by a steam hammer fall
ing on it. He will be laid up for
TRUSTEE Justice H. A. Betz, of
Coventry township, on Monday eve
ning appointed Wm. H. Wagoner, of
Lockwcod's Corners, a member of
the Board of Township Trustees, to
take the place of John Deafendorfl,
FJLASH LIGHT Edmond Lentz
willtake a flash light picture of the'
Akron Chess club rooms tonight.
COMPLETE EXPOSURE A
novel entertainment Will be, given at
Assembly hall Friday evening, un
der the auspices of. Tip Top Tent, K.
O. T. Mi It consists of a (complete
exposure of all the mysteries, rites
and ceremonies of the Ancient Or
der of Hercules. It is said to be a
SPECIAL NOTICE We are
showing- a fine line of Sleds at 10c and
upwards. Don!t fail to see them at
J. J. Brasaemle's, formerly P. B.
Smith's 5c and 10c store. No. 118
South Howard st.
WANTED A HOME Hugh
Home applied to Poor Director Ken
dall Monday afternoon for assist
ance. He will be given a home at the
FOUND ADOG Liulwig Stelzer
of 226 ,jEIome st., reported to Chief
of Police, Harrison that while he was
hunting in Copley township. Satur
day a" Beagle hounds belonging to
some one In the neighborhood,
joined his dogs and followed him
home. .The dog is now at Mr- Stel
zer's residence. It is a fine speci
SCABIiET FEVER A case of
scarlet&ver is reported in the fam
ily otEras'tus Fink; 304 South High
st.; Wm. McClellan, 106 Wooster
ave., ilXwith the. disease.
Officer ChjwJDoerloTf is'looking closed
lyfortheman who so brutally as
saulted a young- daughter of' Henry
Bielefeldt of 412 Sherman st'.-,-Saturday
night, Nov. 25. The bruises on
the gMjs;face are yet painful. Many
are of the opinion that the assaulting
ruffian has left the city.
LOST A small female Scotch
terrier, dark yellow- in color. A re
ward of $5 and no questions asked, if
returned to P. E. Werner, 530 West
CASHIER Wm. H. Menges of
212 South High st., has secured a po
sition as cashier in the Postal Tele
graph office at Dayton, O. He left
for that city Monday evening.
CONTEST The Improved Order
of Red Men will hold a social and
entertainment in Vogt's" hall Tues
day night. Among other features
will be a contest for a fine water set.
INSPECTION-Chief Engineer C.
W. Buckholtz of New York and A.
Mordecai of Cleveland, officials of
the Erie By., passed through Akron
Monday morning upon a special
train. The party is going over the
road on a our of inspection.
. SCHOOL TEACHERS
Pulled Down Hill.
"I relied, on coffee so muph to keep
me up, haying been told that it was
a 'mild stimulant,' that I hardly
knew what to do when f. found it was
really pulling nie down hill. My
sle'ep was badly brokeu at nigh.t and
I was all unstrung. Am a school
teacher and was exceedingly nerv
"When it became evident that I
was in a bad condition, I was in
duced to leave off coffee and try Pos
tum Food Coffee.-. Mother made it
first, but none of us could endure it,
it was so flat and tasteless. She pro
posed to throw the 'package away,
but I said, 'Suspend judgment until
we nave mane it atrictity
according, to directions.' It seems
she had made the Postum like she
always made coffee, taking it off the
stove as soon as it began to boil.
Mother was so prejudiced against it
that she djd not care to try it again,
but I trot sister to make the Postum
next moraing strictly according to
directions, .that is allow.it to boil full
15 minutes after the boiling begins'.
"We were all amazed at the dif
ference. Sister said it was' better
coffee, to her taste, than the old, and
father, wtjo is an elderly gentleman
and bad used coffee all his life, ap
peared to relish the Postum as well
as my little brother, who took to it
from the first.
"For a while, mother clung to her
old favorite, although she was sick
more or less of the time. Finally,
one morning, she drank a cup of Pos
tum by mistake, believing it to be
coffee. We joked hep so much about
it, because she did pot discover the
difference, that she finally admitted
she had occasionally taken a sip of
tho Postum Coffee, and from that
time she proposed to use it altogeth
er. Her health has been Tery great
ly improved, and wa are all strong
advocates of Postum. Please omit
my name from publication." ,
Flagler, Col. Name can be gven by
Postum Cereal Co,, ltd., Battle
Took First Trick,
Ordinance For an In
crease Was Ordered.-
Firemen Will Wait Until
Committee Reported Against
Paying Higher Salaries.
Councilman Believe Cars Should Have
At City Council meeting Monday
night, amotion was carried to take
the Policemtn's petition for an in
crease in salary from thq table, and
the greater part of the session was
devoted to the discussion of the mat
ter. Mr. Fiebeger of the Fire and Water
Course Committee presented the
following report: "When the re-
appraisement of property is made,
so 'that the funds of the city'wlll
permit,! would report in favor of
increasing the pay of the police, the
increase to be such amount as will
place the two departments (Police
men and Firemen) of tjie City on
practically the same footing, mak
ing this amount $800 a year, whioh
amount is equal to that paid the
police in all Ohio cities- up to all,
including Toledo and we. recom
mend that the matter be Ipjacqd in
the hands of the Chief of Police and
the Board of City Commissioners."
Explaining further, Mr. Fiebeger
said that other cities pay police offi
cers as follows:;, ZanesYi.lle,?$6Qpe
Daytonv$720; Toledo, 1800; Spring
field, $720;, Columbus, $800;. Cleve
land, about $1,000; and Cincinnati,
from $840 to $1,020; AkfQUj $729 .
Mr. Carlton and Mr. Brady talked
in favor of the majority report pre
sented a few weeks agoand. which
provides as follows: Policemen serv
ing first year, $60; second year, $70:
third year, $75. Officers to work 12
hours a day instead of ten, and do
At present Akron's tax rate is 24
mills, while that of other cities is
much higher, and yet their pay of
policemen is not in comparison with
that of Akron's according to tjiis
city's taxation. Zauesville's tax rate
is 27 mills; Canton, 29; Yciungstown,
32; Toledo, 33; Columbus, 27.
Were the majority, report on ad
vancing salaries passed in ordinance
form, Akron would be obliged to pay
almost $4,000 & year more .for police
service than at the present'time. -
By the following vote, themajbrity
was aboptea: Ayes uraay, uan-
ton, Homan, Sorrick, Thompson;
pays Brown, Fiebeger, Markle,
Sprigle. Paul, Amer and Brodt ab
The next step in the matter will be
to prepare an ordinance to pay the
increase. It is uncertain when this
move will be made.
The Fire and Water Coursp com
mittee also presented a report, in the
matter of the firemen's petition for
an increase in salary. It reads :
"First That the city of Akron is
now paying its firemen more, on an
Continued on Second Page.
In Post Office Receipts Over No-
The local post office receipts for
November, 1899, show a remarable
increase, wnen compareq witn tne
same month in 1893. The receipts
this year aggregated $11,087.78." In
1898 tne total was tj,an,Hi,
crease of $4,172.92, or moro
FORTY HOURS ,DEVQTION
Dr. Francis T. Moran, pastor of Sti
Mary's church, went to Cleveland
Monday morning to assist in' con
ducting Forty Hours' Devotiop per?
vices at the cathedral. He'will re
turn home tonight.
RESIGNED-J. W. McKecrlck,
who recently resigned h(s posltidpas
Erie yard conductor on aocpunt of
ill-health, removed his fa'xnjly to
Canada Monday.wrfere he wijl spend
Remember the supper t' the First
Congregational church Wednesday
Fair tonight Fair
VI. O'lMEIL- & CO.
.We are going to give you a few ideas about how- to pre
pare Soups, Sauces, Bouillons and Beef Tea. Armoury's
Extract of Beef Demonstrator will attend .all the Week ,
and serve a dainty luncheon a bite and a sup "fro'
IV!. O'lNJEIL- & CO
be Given One of
Local Speculation In. Reference to
Gossip has already begun relative
to the appointment of a canal col
lector at this port.
Washington Q. Johnston will make
the appointment in February, and
while the present incumbent, J. H.
Morrison, will be a'candidate for re-.
appointment, rumor has it that sev
eral olher persons have a bee in their
bonnetfor the plum. .No names have
thus far been announced.
The superintendency of the, north
ern division of the' canal will likely
fall to Mr. Johnston's son, Irving.
This appointment will also be made
On the Canal.
Ten loaded boats were held over
Monday on account of the bad and
threatening weather. Canal traffic
has ieen'pretty Uveljsof Jate,'-owing
ro ine zreai scarcity oi .cars, on' ine
Lrailroads "The r- coTlSSrattSFbeen
especially-good.- ' ' "
Roy Stottler Sentenced to Work
housePolice Court Cases.
. Charge of grand larceny against
Boy Stottler was changed to petit
larceny. Defendant fined $25 and
costs and sentenced 30 days to the
works. On' Monday evening Spottier
confessed to Prisonkeeper Washer
that he bad 'stolen the money and
revolver from Peter Taken of Bar
berton, but claimed the gold watch
was loaned to him. He further
said the sum of money taken was
$15.60, instead of $40. All the prop
erty has'been recovered.
Isaac Fink, assault and battery,
30. days and costs.
Grant Breckenridge, to charges of
assault and battery, plaintiffs, Earl
and Lloyd! Troutman charge of
Lloyd dismissed; in caseNof Earl, $3
Chas. W. Peter, failing to provide
for family,"30 days' and costs. SeiP
tence suspended pending good be
haviour. , Chas. Oberlin, assault and battery,
dismissed at cost of defendant.
Hercules ! Learn the mysteries of
secret initiation at Assembly ball
Friday night, Dec. 8. 10c and 20c.
Fine Pianos For the Holidays
I personally selected this stock of PIANOS nd.1
think upon inspection yon will find them finer than anything1
ever oerore snown in AKron. uall ana maKe your .selection
for Christmas delivery. i
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS FOR CASH
O.M. Martini, BB
We are full of the choicest...
That, the market affords. DON'T AAAIT.
Select now. Our floor space is entirely too" small, and the
selected stock for 1899 and IPOO would bo fully sufficient if
displayed to till three stores of our size. See our DIAMONDS,
WATCHES, RINGS, SILVERWARE.
PRICE ONE CENT,
The Victim of an Alleged
Charged That Child Was, Abducted --:
Complaint Made to Police. '
Captain Wm. Kling, the aged and
badly crippled veteran of the war of i
the Rebellion, and who saw corisid- -erable
frontier service in the Indian
wars, has attracted the attention and '
sympathy of a large circle of friends
in Akron. Ho is from the Iowa
State Soldiers Home, and is here, -
for a visit with friends. He walks
with bis chin resting on his breast, -and
uses a crutch. His age is more, -than
80 years. 'f
Mr. Kling , complained to Chief of ?
Police Harrison Monday agains't'an i ' I
individual whom .he alleges secured
812 from him. under false pretenses,'
representing himself ar an. agent for
a typewriter. The .Captain also
claim's the man. abducted a seven-
year-old boy, named-Iihoadea, from
uis motner," in jtirkwobd at.
stranger lott AkiWfiWfcffiht
I. --..' -crii r ..t'' '.-- v.- ... -.v.' ?
I.-, -r-x .... ' r ,.J. i ---v---. ,nr I, r-ifti-
juamoii, anu:ina& ne 'nas: .wwwbhmcnwk
him,.stating that if the balld'ahd
money are not returned within-three
days; arrest will be" made. --
To Rev. J. G. Slayter, of Steubenvilhv
By First Disciple Church. -
At a meeting of the congregation
of the First Church of Christ Mon
day evening a unanimous call was
extended'to Bev. J. G. Slayter, b
Steubenville, to succeed Kev. C. J". :
Tannar, who recently resigned. ;
Rev. Slayter is known in Akron,, r
having conducted revival service '
here in the past. He is a young man" .
and an eloquent speaker. It is, be;. ,.
lieved that Rev. Slater will accept .
Lodge Officers Elected.
Pathfinder lodge, No.
oflBcers Monday night: E. F. Sau? -
vain, president; Mrs. Bessie Jropk, T
yice president; Mrs. B. D. Westfill,"
chaplain ; Geo. L. Curtice, treasurer;
Jas. W. Harter, secretary; John
Nye, sergeant-at-arms; Harry- J
Huber, inside guard; Mr. Shook,
outside guard; Miss Sophia Coslett;
pianist; E. J. Hard, trustee sqd
captain of the team. '
154 S. Main st.
TruiteSr; J r-s
tl dt -1.2-
C t'L i .
'. i ."'
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