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Akron daily Democrat. (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, May 01, 1899, Image 4

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028140/1899-05-01/ed-1/seq-4/

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Edw. S. Harter Fred W. Gaer
Editors and Managers. ,
Kn H. De La Couht, ilgr. Advertising Dep't ,
linocrnt Block, Koi. 135 and IT Mnln :.
JMSO distance raosr. I'M.
rresiJc-ut James V. Welsh
Vice-l'reMdent A. T. Pah. .
ecretnrv Kked XV. Gax ti:
Treasurer William T. S cvo .i.
Kdv. S. Haktki: J'0. JIoNamaka
Ed. H. De liA. Couut.
Entered at the Postofflce at Akron, Ohio, a
becond-Class llail Matter.
Delivered Everr Evenlnr by Carrier Boy
ISx Mull SUM - - - H-25 for Six Mouths
Official Paper of the City of
NO. 180.
Oovkkxmkm' by Piobate Judge;
-till lie-. It will become a little
more in evidence later on. How do
you like it? I
Poimm.ak sentiment isoxeivv helm- i
ingly in favor of doing aw ay with .'ill
ollices fiom which the people j
derixe no henelit The needless t
otlice of Superintendent of Stiects
nni'.t jro.
"Bvkiiv good officer -liouhl have
two terms," remarked .liulfre Ander
son, in a leceut interview. A. Judge
Andeison N now seivimr his thiid
term in public oflice and will want a
fourth next fall, he cannot be accused
of tooting hi- own hoin. Olliee
holding having been a continuou-performance
xv ith the Judge for the la-t
uven eai. he can alfortl to lie gen
eious to first tenners. i
- i X
Is it not a trifle -.ignilieunt that
.Itulge A nder-on should uincc such
unyielding demotion to the -econd
term rule of tenure in the public -er-ice
only a few month- piioi to
becoming a candidate for le-election
himself? Ev-Comnii-sionei- Hugill
and Stipe and their hundieds or
friend- have veiy tlistinet recollec
tions' of the iime, and not -o eiy
long ago either, when (ieorge the Sly
caied not a -tiaw for the econd teim
Secial days ago Judge Andei-on
was' lepresented by his organ as
"poling oer" his law books Jrying
todiMWer how Akion could get a
little municipal owner-hip without
goinguTiecord too tar asunut inning
the vaga'ries of the "Popoerat,'" wlio
for year have been aihocating nui
nicipal ownership, in good faith.
"When an official like Judge Andei
koii executes a "right-about, face"
upon the subject of public ow neihhip
of even -o small a pair of a public
utility as a conduit, for telephone
wires, the people have a habit of
inquiring whether theie isn't a stiing
attached somewheie and whether
some prMlege-hunting eoipoiation
isn't pulling the stringi
Af theie is only one cotpor.ition in
Akron whose agents jire gi-.en caite
blancjie to woik the municipal owner
ship dodge for all it is worth, either
in jin aggiesviveorobstructhe -en-e,
as occasion might demand, the peo
ple will-not need a magnifx ing glass
toaceilain what paiticular corpoia
tion, iT nn, is pulling the stiingou
Judge Andeison.
V - i:.-Probat- Judge M. AV. Stuait
Feeins to liae located the stiing
piotiy accuiately, and is not at all
Hlooke KMiisted lliiu to llurr Up a
Dim i-ioll as to the '.llllelll .
oT t'nli.iii IriMips.
Hvn, May 1. Oioernor Geuend
Brooke purpo-ed to bring the matter of
the payment of the Cuban tioop- to a
liiad soon. He scut a iwpio-t to (!en
end Maximo Gume. that the lattei and
, the junta of i on-idling Cuban geiiei-ds
should come ill once to a decision as to
whether the Cuban mu-ter rolls are to
stand a- now- made up or are to be re
duced, a- General Gome, had lteen e
jioctiiig Tomorrow tlnee month- Mill have
elup-ed since Robert P. Poiter, Pie-i-dent
McKinliy .- -pecial coinnn ioner,
came to a formal agreement- with Gen
eral Gome, that it was of the tir-t im
portance that the Cuban army -hould
lie paid and di-li Hided. The planters
are siisix-niluig unpro enients until de
eloiuneiits aie known and project- for
investment are held in abeyance.
Washington wi-he- the army piob
leiu settled as ipiickly a- possible -o us
to be able to withdraw at lea-t two more
legiuient-. Ainericsui ob-eners do not
ej,pcct that theie will be-niucli out
. lawry. Some they think i- ipc it.ible,
but it will be put down so promptly a
to discourage adventuier-.
Alltl-l.xpmiiiiol! -iMiikelr, let A itli I lire
OrlnK Wlill.i Orating at
t'liii n;it.
ClllCAtiO, May 1. Central Mn-ie hall
was filled witli an audience gatlicud to
protest against the conr-e of the admin
istration with reference to the Philip
pine islands. ,
Prof." J. Jjawreuce Laughlin of the
Uuhereity of Chicago, in speaking ol
"Hail, Spring's
First Born Flowers. "
How welcome they are,
these new blooming blossoms.
They are purity personified,
these bits of life, with their
bursting buds, joyous in their
first sight of Spring. There
are no impurities about them.
Humanity, however, con
tinues to have its troubles,
most of which can be traced
to impure blood.
But humanity re-ts more contented
now, for it know-that Hood's Saiaapa
rill.i, the wonderful blood cleanser,
neer disappoint-. You need it today.
Poor BlOOd-" Tlie clmftir said there
erenot tn drop- of ;.oml blood in my
bod. Hood's baraurilJa built me up and
made me -irons and well " &i -it E. IIi.owm,
lfi.Wor Hill, I miii Ma-
Poor Health- "Had poor health for
years, pain- m -Mould- r, back and hips,
with (onMam head. uh' nervousness and
no appetite. l"'il Hood'- .-arsapanlla
gained streiiiUhsnd iui work hard all day;
eat heartily and lecp mil. I took it be
cause it htlped ijj husband." Mrs.
ELUttrnt .1 tiiFFFih. Mooe Lake, Minn.
Tumors -"A tumor as bu a- a lirge
marble came undo inv toiune and m-tcad
of letting in pliv -i i .iier.iti on it, I uscd
myfaonle -prnm tome, IIihmI's -arsapa-rilla.
The bumh hhiii ili-apk-irt(l " .Mrs.
H. M. t'oncRx, s I'nio'i -t . brai II, Ma.
Catarrh " Iis.utci able c.ilarrjial drup
pins in m tliroit ni.tili ne ntrvoiis and
dizzy. M lier was torpid Hood's sar
sap.irill.i i-ornrtid lwitli tm.ilili-. My
iiealth is tery kihmI" Mm Kivikv J.
Jsmiifv 171 Main M Auburn, Maine.
Dyepspsia, etc. " co-npi'iaium of
triiumi -. ii-p-pia ihrouii i-it.irih and
intlamiiialiMi or the -toniaih iliriuiMti-iu,
etc, made me nu-emble Had no appitite
until 1 look Hood's t.ir-p 'ill i, which
ai lid like masic. I am llionmjlih curid."
X ll.snn ls74 W. 14th A.. iuier, Col.
Impure BlOOd-" ve iars I -ulTered
with pmip'i - on fu and linlv. Hood's
h-ar-aparill i itind me i riii.incntlv. It
al-oiuri-diii fuller carliinitlcs." Aliiki
K Oiiast, 'lu-tjii "!(, Cal
IIiioiIV IMI-.r' iiiir 'U Hie i.i T'lil" -lud
ulllvt llnrlli iniKeMilh tin id- -it-. ipiriPaT
the national pjlicy toward the Filipino-,
"There the flag is the emblem of tyr
i anuy and butchery."
Cries ot "treason" came fiom the
I gallery, but the cries were quickly
I drowned out by approving cheer-.
! When Bi-hop J. L. Spalding of Peo-
ria difl.ued that "Euglaud ha-ueer
been i fnend of this country" an Eng
lishman near thfc nlatfoiln ciied "that's
a lie." Without noticing the interrup
tion the bishop continued his addles.
Dr Henry Wade Rogeis, piesident of
Xoithwe-tein iinivtr-ity, acteda- chair
man of the meeting. Beside- him the
speaku- weio Prof. Jiuglilin, Ui-hop
Siialdiug, Di. Jcnlan Lloyd Jone-, Ia
win Burritf Sniith, Signiund Zeisler
and Miss Jane Addanis.
Ee-olutious were adopted.
loioiiU to lime strikes.
Touonto, May 1. Strikes in a num
ber of trade- in this city are pkuuied to
begin today. The bricklayers, stone
masons, iroumolders and cigaimakers
have all notified their employers of their
intention to (put woik until the new
wage -chedule- are agieed upon. A
general tieup ot the building trade,
which i- jusr now very brisk, is threat
ened. .
Whipple I'rearheil In I umlmi.
Lolx, May 1. Rt. Rev. Henry B.
Whipple, lii-hop of Minnesota, preached
Sunday inoiniug at St. Maigaret'-,
"We-tnun-ter. London, befoie a large
and fashionable congregation, including
Sir Michael Ht k Beach, couiicellor of
the exchequer, and m.my otheis ot the
liouse of common- and jiuhaiuentarv
saiHKtoim In Hans is,
ICaNsvsCuy. K.U1., May 1. Cue of
the worst sandstorms in years pievniled
in central and we-ttan Kansas. At
Xewtun. where the xeloeity of the wind
reached miles an hour, the sun w.i
obscmed by ast clouds of dn-t, trees
weie bioken and small buildings over
turned. (ieti a It.ii-e In Wase-.
.Ioi.ikt. Tils., Mav 1. The cuiploxe
of the .Tohct. Roekfoid and Lenionl
quamVs of the Wvsleru Stone coiniiauy
were notified of .m adxance in wages "of
23 cents a day to take effect today.
Aliout (300 men are bcuehtc;d. Other
local quairies w ill make a snml.ii ad
vance. "
(eate-l liiilm'sH J.ter Kliouu In l'oi-
iii 11,irkels In llalili.
Wasiiixotox, May 1. Aniencau
manufactuieis uiadp their highest l ecord
in foieigu maikets last month. .The
ligiues of theMalche.xpoitatioiis, -liith
the tieasuiy bin can of statistics issiud
this mouth culler than on any pieious
occasion, -how that the Maic-h cioita
tioiis of niaunracluies"wue i-'J(i,023,7o3,
or liioie than ii per cent in caccs- ot
any pit ceilini; nioiilh .uid ." per cent
more than in Febru.uy. lS'l'.l.
In Match, la-t year the exportation-,
of niauufaciuies wne J&,214, l."0, in
Match. Ib')7, 2.".,87(l,8(il,audin March,
18!)Li, l!),lA3,7y;. Oi only two occa.
sious, Marvh aud December, 181)8, have
the exports of a single month over
leaehed $8,000,000.
Dr. Mitchell says in diffi
cult cases of Anemia, he adds
cod-liver oil half an hour
after each meal and he likes
to use it in an emulsion ; that
he has watched with grow
ing surprise some listless,
feehle, creature gathering
flesh, color and wholesome
ness of mind and body from
tliis- treatment.
"Scott's Emulsion" is cod
liver oil combined with hy.
pophospliiteVt It regenerates
tissue, invigorat'(ithe nerves
and brain, enriches'the blood
and -adds fat and strength.
50c and ii 00, all druggists.
SCOTT & I30WNL, demists, New York.
Excursion Cars Jumped Track
In New York.
More Tliau a Duen Were s.r,ou$lj Hurt j
ami Alum! l'llt Keceiieil lei- serious
Injur!.". Tnu Mine Ienun It Wa
Kpecteil Miijlit Hit-.
RocilfcsTn:, X. Y., May 1 Three1
per-ons were killed, more than a dozen
seriou-ly injured aud 30 less seriously
Inn t as the lesnlt of a wreck on the
Rochester and Lake Ontaiio railroad,
better know 11 as the Bay railroad, at
Ro-eiibaiu- Gomel-, about one half
mile urn th ot the city hue, when two
cars on an excur-ion tram tilled w ith
pas-eugeis left the track while round
ing a curve at full speed and weie com
pletely .wrecked.
The dead weie:
John Helberg, aged 20, d'ed ai Home
opathic ho-p1t.1L.
J. Tierne, diil at City hospital.
Unknown man, dud after being le
moved from the wreck.
The -t'lion-ly injiued .ire:
Julia Sulhiau, IS. fractureil collar
bone; Geoige Brasser, :i(. compound
fractiue or forearm: Emil Steiugraber,
23, back badly injured; Otto Haeuke,
2 1 , both lege b idly bi ui-etl and bone- of
right hand broken; William Goodmau,
22, seieie scidp wound; Euul Schram,
18, siiuill boues of right foot broken;
John Biei'shal. 42, comiKumd fractme
of right leg: Emilia TnefOl, 17, nose
broken, f.ice terribly lacerated; "J.ime
Lombaiil. iuteiu.il injury, mav pioe
fatal; J. V. MKre. H. L. Borie, Oscar
Doi-chal, William Dierrer, C. R. Hiue
haif, John Sulluau, Charles Werne-.
Joseph Seimuier. The two latter weie
very seiiously uijiuxhI and it was ex
lieeted might die. A uumber wen.
slightly injured.
Mart, il I'.ipe-- at (.ulioulfiis .mtl Alio el-
ins: 11111I Once Minister to Ceii-
tial .Vmei i 1111 Countries.
WA-inxtirox. May 1. Hon. Lewis
Baker, widely known aud prominent in
journalism and politics for more than a
thud of 11 century, died at his home in
this city. During about the past seA eu
weeks he nail siinered from an attack of ,
pernicious aeiienua, which steadily
grew w orse.
Be-ide- hi- widow, Mr-. Ruth Baker, '
-ister of Colonel S. W. Tordyee of St.
Louis receiver of the Kansas City, '
Pitt-buig and Gull railroul, nine chil
dren survive him. They are John F.
Baker, Mrs. C. H. Wanen and Mrs. J.
E. Stubbeit ol Xevv Yoikcit-, Lewis
Baker of Philadelphia, W..F. Baker ol
Mehose, Minn., and S. G. Baker of
Elkins, W. Y.i. All but one of his im
mediate family weie pieseut when lie
Funeral sen ices will be held tomor
row 11101 nitig and the lemains will be
intenod 111 Rock Cietik cenieteiy, this
Lew is Baker was born Xov. 7, 1S32, '
in Belmont countj', O. He enteied a
country new -paper office at the age ot
12.ye.us. to learn the printing business, '
and, witli the exception ot a few years
ill the government diplomatic service,
dev oted his life to new spa per xv 01k.
He env ned and edited various Ohio
newspaper-, among them the Woods- J
field Democrat, Cambridge Jeffer-oniaii ,
and The Ohio State Journal at Colum
bus, ueing associated with the late Hon.
S. S. Cox 111 the conduct ot the last
11au1cclj011111.il. He xvas acme 111 Ohio
pohtie-s, serving a- a member of the
state Democratic committee for .several
j ears. He was a delegate to nearly
everv national Democratic convention
from 1800 to 1SSU. Dining the Civil
war he established the Wheeling Regis
ter and c ondncted it until 1SS"). He was
chaiiman ol the Democratic state com
mittee in West Yirgima for 12 or 13
yeais and a member of the national
committee lor lour xeais. He served
two teinis 111 the state" seiiute ami was
presiding officer of that body pait of the
He pmchased the St. Paul Globe in I
1S85 and made it a power in the political I
and con1111c1ci.1l development of the
northwest until lS'):i, when he was ap
pointed minister to Nicaragua, Costa '
Ric-i and Salvador by Mr. Cleveland.
Mr. Biker wa chairman of the Minne
sota state Democratic committee in tho
campaign of W)l. In ISSli he was the '
unanimous choice ol the Democratic '
members of the legislatute for the
United Stati s senate. He scived hi
couutiv laithlully as miuister 111 the
tioiiblc-ouiocountiies ot Central Auici-ii-alrom
16!l I to ISW.
I.immI i itieiisliiii league.
Cixcixxvri. May 1. The third an-
-The third an
Good Citien- j
here this w cek,
Vil convention ot the
diip League will be held her
opening tomorrow night and continu
ing Wednesday and Thuisday. Major
George A. Hiltau, president of tho
league, aud others have aheady ar
ned. Leadini; speakeis lrom all paits
of the conutiy .lie 011 the iirogram. ,
Yii'.M'.visd, Xeb., May 1. A for
nado passi-.l through pait of Sauudei
1 oimty, about tour miles -west of heie,
dcstiov mg eveiything m its path. Sev
end horse- and 11 laige number oi hogs
xv ere kilhd. One child XV is slightly
iuu f .
At I'lne 1 jo Chicago, 1 rnns, 1-' lilts ami t
emir-, .st. Louis, 0 mils, 12 hit- and .1 errors
Bttti ries ('ill. ih in and Chance, Powell and
OVonnei. Uinpiies Siwartvvoodanil Warner
Att1nd1111.il -liOKl
At tim 11111 ill Cincinnati, ' rims, 11 Inl
and!! mns, Cleveland, 0 runs. 7 hits and .
errors Battt ries Tujlor ami Tell.; Cars",
bullivan and SiiKdon. Umpires Dn 3 c r and
MeAlll-ti r Atl lldanct , 5,11-.
snliiitla'i. Ia'aue (SaineH.
St. Loin-, 2, Pittslmr.;, 1.
Cincinnati, 4, t'hieaj;ii U
Phil id lplna, S; Xeiv York, 5
Biltunuie, II Buiton, I.
Washiiiston i, Brmkl n, 1
luteistale league t.aiues.
At Toledo Toledo, 11 runs. It lnts and 4 1 r
rors; Ft. Wavne, 12 runs, 12 hit- and ;i 1 rror
Batterns Brodic, XVu-en and Hi rscn Cati s
and Arthur. Altendanee, .1,'JUI
liatues s lieduleil lor 'lodav,
JfevvCistle at AVheelnig, Ynuut,'stvMi at
Mansfield, Grand lti)ild- at 1) i tun ml I't
Wayne at Toltslo
-tnmllllK: of llle Clubs.
W L Pe,
6t. Louis !) 2 AM Biltiiiiore.. 7 H ..6
Phila . lei 4 .715 Louisville....:. .", 7m
Chicago !! .000 Xc Yorl 4 S .1!
Oincmnati . 7 S .51.1 Wu-liuiEtoii. 4 !i ..Us
Boston 7 ii .5.1S Pilthliiir. ' .em
Brooklyn 7 Ii .S.M Clevi land... 1 7 lJ'i
tliimes Si lieduled lot 'Iod.i,
tStoulsatPittanlir.I'LUlHnlu-i at Xcw
oriniBogion av Baituu&ffrf
Mlv hat Wasli-
If eYery expectant mother would put herself
under Mrs. Pinkham's care and follow her
advice, which costs nothing-, the experience
of maternity would be- approached without
peril and paed with the least possible pain.
Mrs. Perley Moulton, Thetford, Vt., writes:
"DeMrs. Pinkham: I think Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound is an excellent medicine. I took several bottles
of it before the birth of
my baby and gotsalong
nicely. Ihadnoaftei
pains and am. now
strong and enjoying
good health. Baby is
also fat and healthy."
Mrs. Chas. Gerbig,
304S.iloiiroeSt., Bal
timore, Md., writes :
" DearMks. Pixkilvm :
Before taking your
- Vegetable Compound I
was unable to become
pregnant; but, since I
hax-e used it my health
is much improved, and
I have a big baby boy,
the joy and pride of
our home."
plan that bearing
children shall de
stroy comelines-s
or wreck health.
Write to Mrs.
Pinkham at Lynn,
Mass., for practi
cal counsel.
Airs. Cora Gilson,
of Yates, Hanistee,
flich., writes :
"DukMrs. Pinkham:
Two years ago I began
having dull, heavy,
dragging pains in my
back, menses were pro
fuse and painful, and
was troubled with leu
corrhcea. I took patent
medicines, and consulted a
physician, bat received no
benefit and could not be
come pregnant. Seeing one
of your books, I wrote to
you, telling you my troubles
and asking for advice. You
answered my letter promptly
aud I followed the directions
faithfully, and derived so
mucli benefit that I cannot
praise Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
enough. I now find myself
pregnant and have begun
its use again. I cannot
praise it enough."
Mrs. Ed.Waddell, Phil
brook, flont., writes:
" Dear Mrs. Pinkhaxi:
I wish to tell my suffering
sisters about your Vege
table Compound, to which
I owe myhfe and "three
fine, healthy children.
Five years ago now, I
had three miscarriages
and at the time of the
second one the doctor
said another would kill
me. In sis months I had
another. Well, I did
s Lftlf
nothing; I was lifeless and listless', cared for nothing. I thought
I would ask your ad ice and try your medicine, and I am so glad
I did, for it made such a change in me. I gained strength, slept
well and gave birth to a nice boy with comparatively little
suffering. Sin:e then have had two children, which through
the use of Lydia I. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound 1 was
able to bring to maturity. I feel that I could not do without
your medicine at such a time. I am now well, and do all my
own work. I thank you for your kind advice and shall not be
without your medicine. I recommend it to all who suffer."
Mrs. Ehlinger Thanks Mrs Pinkham.
."Di ak Mrs. Pinkham: I have many, many thanks to give
you for what your Vegetable Compound has done for me.
After fiist confinement I was sick for nine years with prolapsus
of tjie womb, had pain in left side, in small of back, a great deal
of headache, palpitation of heart and leticorrhcea. I felt so
weak and tired that I could not do my work. I became preg
nant again and took your Compound all through, and now
have a sweet baby girl. I never before had such an easy time
during labor, and teel it was due to Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound. I am'now able to do my work and feel
better th:n I have for years. I cannot thank you enough."
Mrs. Edxx'ard Ehlinger, Devine, Texas.
More Than a Million Women Have Been
Helped, by Mrs. Pinkham's Advice
and Medicine.
Geo. J. Rcnners
Lager B
All Orders by the Barrel or in
Bottles promptly attended to . .
KOIt HAI.K Ucmlt-I-r-A-N-StorO cents
nttlruggista. Omi gives rullof.
This Lager
Superior to
.All Others
Tel. No. 80
ir.r..iiiluiiiili ,...l.j , rtti.iii'imr ...ill
UJ , l.. l A ,.,r.1... ..P
up uanow rump c .nw.
cer Brewery
Tbe war still on.
Otis Ordered General Lawton
to Make an Advance.
Hrengtliened ill- Line and Kep tiled
Hudge I iliplno Coni;re licet- To
il.! K, bel- TolilTliej- ?Iust l.aylliiun
lilt ir Anns stemeil Head to Olllt.
Maxila, Mav 1. "While it xva- the
jencral expectation amoug Anieiie-ans
that the Filipino emissaries would re
turn with levised proposals from Gen
eral Antonio Luna, Major General Otis
was not letting this jno-pec; mterfeie
with hi- piepaiatimis for pushing the
war. Saturday he oideied Major Gen
eril Lawton to return to Angat, a lexv
unles liortlivvest 01 Norz.tgai-.iy, aud not
to advanc- .urgics-ively while the nego
tiations weie peudiug. General Mac
Arthur xvas apparently actiu& ou tho
Mine policy, but ho xv.it, leinirmg
bridges and .strengthening the hues of
his foice, which xva stretched out with
about a tour mile front and xvithiu a
quarter of a mile of the enemy.
The possibilities of peace xvere grati
j fxing to a great majority ot the army,
xvho have regarded the xvar as an un
pleasant duty that must bo performed
aceoidintr to American traditions.
Manila xvas cheerful oxer the pros
pect of a 1 etui 11 Xo normal life, though
I there are skeptics xvho remark that a
truie xv onld enable tho iusuigonts. .to
rest until the rainy heasou, upon xvhich
they have been depending as an import
1 aut'aid.
The prisoners lepoited that there
weie To.OOO ictiigecs north of San Fer-
nandino. This xvas not Imjiossible, cou-
1 sideling the thickly populated legion
j xvhich tho Ameiieaiis have cleared. It
scemea also mac himiupox xvas spreau
ing among them. The bo-called Filipino
congress v. ill meet at San Feruandiuo
When Di..m C. Worcei-tei' ot the
United States Philippine conmiih.feion,
w ho accompanies the Filipino emissaries
fiom UaluniDit, said to Colonel Maimol
Arguelles that tho Ameiicaus xvere un
der 110 obligations to refrain from fight
ing, the Filipino officer replied:
"Would xou figlit xvhile xve .ue dis
cussiug'teinis ot peace?'1
Mr. Worcester lespoiided xvith tho
the Filipino leaders time to escape.
"My God. xvheie xvould xve escape
toV" the Filipino exclaimed, leferring
in this to the menacing hostile tribes
behind thu Filipino lines.
Colonel Arguelles told the conespoud-
I cut that he xv.is much disappointed in
i the lesults of his missiou. He said also
I that Agumaldo expected Calumpit to be I
the leiiietery of the American army.
Lieutenant Colonel Wallace ot the
, Fust Montana legimeut, Major Adams .
and Major Shields, xvho slept on Friday
night in General Luna's e-amp, wheie
they xv ent to inform the Filipinos that
their envovs xvould leturn in safety,
found the Filipino commander cordial,
the Filipino troops removing their hats
.is the Americans parsed. The Fili
pinos cmiplu'uied to them that the
Ameiicans used explosive bullets', xvliich
xvas not the fact. The American ofti
cei.s letorted that the topper shells used
iy tho Filipinos xvere xvor-e than cx
plosiv e bullets. General Luna said he
legretted being obliged to kill Ameri
cans, but that was His business.
General. Whcatoti entertained Colo
nel Aignelles and Lieutenant Jbsc Bcr
iial and piovided them with hoi sea to
return to their camp.
, In thcMoiu.se1 ot the -"conference Sal
milay Jacob C Sehiunian. chairman of
the United States Philippine toimuis
stoti, told Colonel Aigiielleath.it if the
insurgents would now lay down their
aims he and his colleagues of the eom
luissiou would consult them legal ding
the plan ot government tobu submitted
to l'lt'sident MeKinley. He said he
i could not promise that all their sugges-
1 tions xv onld be adopted, but he conld as-
, sine them that there xvould be a pre
sumption in favor of their suggestions,
adding that the commissioners xvould
be es-i ecially desirous ot satisfviug the
legitimate aspirations of the Filipinos.
When Colonel Arguelles protested
th.it nncoudition.il surrender xvould be
humiliating Mr. Sclmrnian replied:
I "Theie xvould be no humiliation in
I ieneral Otis treating our brother Fili-
I ims as General Grant tieated our
irother Americans .it Appomattox:.
iciliii i .vine iAtiA j iti .friijinn iierv.
Mr. Schmmaiisaid Sunday to the cor- j
tespoudeiit: " i
"1 beliexe Colonel Arguelles is per
sonally sincere and honest, though. I
have no means of ascertaining tho sen
timents and aims of the authorities be
hind him. Tho Filipino people, like
other Asiatic peoples, havo notinstiu
nieio xvords xvithoiit force behind them,
but w ith tmce I i (insider a coneiliatory
spirit of the utmost importance.
"Ibchexe that whei. peace has been
established, governing the Filipinos
xvill not lie a difficult matter, provided
xv o siioxv them firmness, justice and
kindliness. At the piesent time tliex-
distrust aud dislike us, but theso senti
ments, xv Inch are perhaps not unnatural,
will soon bo dispelled by the effects of
the goal gox eminent xve have prom
i ised to establish here. Ir will be the
foremost duty of Aineiiean officials to
understand and sympathize xvith the
Filipinrs themselves."
Satuiday, betoie-General Otis had is
j sued onlers directing (ieneral Lawton to
return to Angat, the tioons of his com
mand encountered, the rebels in a circle
ol hills ontside San lhitael, aliout live
miles not thw est of Angat, dislodging
them after about an hour's fighting.
The Ameiicans had tlnee wounded.
About 1,00 I annul FilipMios loll back
' lis the Ameiicans advanced.
The villageis met General Law ton, I
ntleiing him pioiisions. They daied
not flee into the mountain countiy on
the cast because of the robber tribes
time, ami on the west was the tioops
ot General MneArthnr.
Messiv,. Cariick.ind Holmes, Ameii
cans, xvho had been running a sutrar
sTlie descent
is certain from
weak lungs,
coughs throat
troubles or
through bleed
ing lungs: to
if the first
stages are neg
lected. Thou
sands of oeo-
ple who are now- in their graves would be
alive and well today if they had heeded
the first warnings of those troubles w hich
lead to consumption and death.
The hacking cough, spitting of blood,
weak lungs, and all similar troubles of the
organs of breathing, will surely lead to
consumption, if they are not alreadv the
signs of it. Then there are the other indi
cations of the approacli of consumption,
such as night-sweats, emaciation, or wast
ing aw av of flesh from bad nutrition, which,
if neglected, lead to certain death.
Ninety-eight' percent, of all the cases of
weak lungs, bleeding lungs, lingering and
obstinate coughs, and other hronchial and
throat disease-, which have been treated
with T)r. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery, have been cured by it. Do not wait
until jour throat trouble become- serious.
All bronchial and throat troubles are seri
ous. The tune to take the "Golden Medi
cal Di-covery " is right at the start.
Keen if jour throat trouble ha- been
neglected until it ha- been, pronotmced
pulmonarv disease or consumption, do not
hesitate to use the "Golden Medical Dis
coxerv." for thousands of letters from the
sufferers themselves, who are now- well,
bear evidence that the "Golden Medical
Discovert-" will cure, even after good physician-
have pronounced the disease pul
monarv consumption.
' I ha'd been troubled with bronchitis for sev
eral ears," writes Mrs. Orlm O'llara, Box'm.
l'ersfiis Fall-, Ottertail Co . Minn. " In the first
phce. I had sore throat. I doctored with dingr
ent phvsicians and took various medicines, but
got no relief, i raised from mv throat a stictj
substance like the white of an egg. Could not
sleep, and had made up mj mind that I would
not In e through the w inter. I took Dr. nerce's
Golden Medical Iii-coverv and "Favorite Pre
scription ' altenittelv, anil in a few dajs began
to sec tint I was better. I took eight bottles I
have not felt as well in tears as unce using
these medicines."
Unfailable Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets
for constipation and biliousness
null at Calumpit aud xvhose fate had
eaiisul.. nine anxiety, snt xvord to Ma
nila that they were'stfe with Mr. Hig
:ins, manager of the Manila Dagnpan
railroad at Heyonbang.
Krtiliiit'il l.riadivr Concnil sp,,Ue
rc.il Woik Done ! l.ilun-
U'cis In I he riiilipiiiHs.
Sx Fkaxcisco, May 1. Brigadier
General Harrison Gr.iv Otis, V. S. V.,
who arrived from Manila on thr trans
port Sherman, came on short.. General
Otis asked to b- allowed to lesign as
.soon as he foresaw the termination of
hostilities w ith the fall of Malolos and
cxpecti d to leave tor Los Angeles today,
xvheie he xvill immediately resume his
IMisition of editor-in-chief of the Los
Angeles Timeo.
General Otis .spoke in high terms of
the xvotk of the xolnnteer miops in the
Philippines, saying their xvork through
out had been a'dehght to old army offi
ceis. Xo complaints came from them, even
xv hen exliausted from their bitter xvork
under the biasing tropical sun, but
throughout they showed the discipline
ot the tegular soldiers. To their bravery
and implu it obedience of orders he
gives unstinted praise.
"Theie is no trouble," General Otis
said, "aliout the lighting on our .side.
Make a fanlv good plan for a battle,
send the soldiers 111 under their officers,
hold them w ell in liand, gix'o them
good rifles and keep them supplied xxith
plenty of amuiuuitioii, maintain strict
tire discipline, show them the enemy's,
position and thu men xvill do the rest.
"The nameless mau behind tiie gnu
and the all too obscure officer haxe far
more to do with the xvinuiug of x-icto-ries
than many pooily informed civil
ians seem to understand." .
! Tlir' if tlif l:alelg;li'rt Cr- Present at
IVt. Inns. Iv llequest o!
. the 1Iaor.
Pi i-rsmn:u. "M.iv 1. T)ewiv ilax- xvas I
celebrated here today. Three of the
I Raleigh's, crew xveie piesent.
Piiilaiiij.i'IIIa, May..l. W
S. Dal-
I ....... n, .. -r... . ,
yell and ,lolin .1. uuiKe oi .rittsunrg, .
xvho had been commissioned by the
t mayor of that city . for the pnrpose J
I asked the. permission of Captain Cogh-
l.ui of the cruiser Raleigh to send two
, or time of the officers aud men to
Pittsbuig to take pait in the Dexvey
day celebration there. In compliance
xvith this request Chief Yeoman R. AV.
I Phillips. Ship's Writer G. H. Price and
Gunner's Mate P. .T. Geiberacht weie
sent bv Captain Coghlan. Before de-
i partuie the Pittsburg commissioners tc t n- c i
ese,,icdMis.coghi.u,witha b.,sketThe Dixon transfer Co.
i .if 11it .i- i-iisiis inlr lnmi tint iinrm
a gilt from the mayor
ami Dewey lomniitttejn Pittsburg.
Kton.lllls ot Vlonoilltliela !o .1111 1 lios
of Colon 1 I'sIktI, Also Ile.lclu!
s.ui I'nmcIsLo.
bA ! i:ncisco, -May i. iie trans-
poit isheini.iubronght from Manila the
remains of Colonel H. C. Egbert of the I
Tw eutx--second United States infantry, i
He xvas killed m the attack on Maliuta.
They xvill be placed m the mortuary
ciripel of 'St. Paul's church until the
arrival of the l ite officer's family from
The Shermau also brought the re
mains of Captain Gi egg of the Four
teenth infantry, xvhich xvill bo sent to
Pennsylvania for interment,' aud tho
" . - . ,. . .
botly of Private Ritchie of the Third
.utilleiy, xvho died on the X'oyags of
i:rilit IS.llK Intli litmitllies.
Is'kvv York, May 1. The United
States transport Meade, Captain "Will
son, anixed in (piarantine from San
tiago, having cm Ixj ird tho Ninth United
States volunteers (imnmues), under the
command ot Lieutenant Colonel C. ,1.
Crane. Thox- number !!!! officers ami
807 men.
Closetl Some of tlie Saloon.
Tr.ui!K Hautk, lud.. May L All the j
saloons in the north part of the city '
. ere closed Sunday for the first time ill
years. Tho closing xvas brought about
by the clergymen in that portion of the I
town, niid a meetinir of ministers has '
been called to effect the Sunday observ- V
since throughout the city. '
l'tiittsitil .Vgiiinst 1 3 tu lllllg.
CniCACio, May 1. Meetings xvere held
in African churches throughout ihei city
Sunday to protest against lynchiugs in
the south. All of tho . services xvere
targely attended, ajjd nt each of thorn
au address to the.uubUe xvas adopted. '
Chocolate Velvet Chips
All Flrst-Class Con- t
fectloners, Druggists
I and GrOCCrS, I
Office, Second floor, Palmer Block.
No. 168 S. Main St.
First stairway north of the I.O.O.F.
Fresh Every Day-Home Made-Extra
1 Fine Strictly Pure
I Also fine line of fancy candies. Let us
furnish your baked goods
122 S. !V!zirt St.
You are cordially Invited to visit...
j-he BA"arr oaf-:
The finest Restaurant in Akron.
meals ) Fine Imported and
atRIll Domestic Wet Goods
hours ) and Cigars...
Under Central Savings Bank.
J- Billow & Sons
..Funeral Directors..
Warehouse, Ash st.
Office, Ash St., foot of Mill.
Tel. 124. 128 North Main st.
Back at the Old Stand
Xo.ar.K. Market st.. Kverett lllock.
ith 11 new llnenf l'liimlilniiiinil U.is
Fixtures. (Inters promptly lllled.
Tel ri3 House." Tel. 717.
AVe carry the largest and most coin-
I plete line of foreign and domestic
brands of cigars at all prices to bo
found in Akron; also a. full line of
smoker's articles. Our goods are the
best to be found in the market.
161 S. Howard St. Arcade Bid?. Tel. 768.
A. D.
moving xnns, general I
lca I m tennilmr and trans-
it rring, imrc-ei nuu iruiiKoeiiwrj.ieru
stnhle. Pomnt service, nonulnr rnlces.
Oflice corner Canal and Cherry streets.
fallible 210 Cherry street.
Tel. SS'y
IV1 cs i-i i r 3 Shop
General Machine "Work of All Kinds
Clay Working- Sfaehinery for
Stoneware ti Specialty.
With latest improvements
FOR SALE. Call on or address
110 West Market street
! Frank N. Fuchs, Transfer
Coal, transfer and general teaming',
rubber tire coaches for funerals,
weddings, dances, moving vans,
wagonettes, band wagons.
106 Lincoln St., Tel. 564.
The rich man's whiskey is HAR
PER because it is supcemely deli
cious. The poor man's whiskey is
HARPER, because such good
xyhiskey helps him. The family
xvhiskey is HARPER, because it it's
pure pleasant and strengthening.
11 South riowaid st., AkroiO.
i.oai, iransier ana uvcry
Packing, moving ami storing of
goods. Coaches, coupes and carriages
for funeials, weddings, paities and
123 and 125 Carroll st. Tel. No. 306
Growers o-f A'iri
Catawba Pure, Catawba A, Port,
Sweet. Ives Seedling...
Always on hand. All orders promptly filled.
ipeaai attention given to au mau orders.
Kelly's Island, 0.
Jlachine &. Pattern Works.
Cnstinss ot every description in iron niul
brass for structural mnchlno or mold work.
Jlnclilnennd pattern work. l'lione .V.l
Cor Exchnugo and "Water Sts.
Watch the Bulletin
Remember the 15c Dinner
From 1 1 till 2
J. S. KESLER, Mgr.
Iii aiiuuint.s to
on roal estate
suit indiv iilual
efirrit .
S Por Cont
Wall & Hollinger
226 South Main St., Akron, 0.
Phono 2
XANTK1 fa-so
if Inl licnltlt tlir
not benellt. Stnil
" - Jr - itlSinrcuo
mlcnl Co.. JTewYork.
for losaraples.ana 1,0c
,0.1 testimonials.
,.. ,afwsi.w....M...tf
' ,. s-iiiats."
JiMtitwisgKr-..- ,nJ
Ttg "MilffiiHiBilf

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