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Akron daily Democrat. [volume] (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, May 23, 1899, Image 2

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THE DAILY DEMOCRAT
Edw. S. Harter Fred W. Gayer
Editors and Managers.
KdH.De Li Coubt, Mgr. Advertising Dept
PCBLISHED BT
THE AKRON DEMOCRAT COMPANY
OFFICE
Democrat Block, Nos. 185 and 137 Main it.
LOKG DISTANCE FBOXE 190.
OFFICEIia ASS DIEECTORS.
President ..... James V. Welsh
Vlce-Presldent.. A. T. Tajce
Secretary . Fbed W. Gayek
Treasurer. William T. Sawyei:
Edw. H. Harter.. Jno. MoXamaiu
Ed. H. De La Cockt.
Entered at the Postofflce at Akron, Ohio, ns
Second-Class Mall Matter.
'Delivered Every Evening by Carrier Eoy
5 CENTS A WEEK ,
By Mall $2.50 - - - JL23 for Sir ilontlm
Official Paper of the City of
Akron.
TO TELEPHONE THE DEMOCRAT CALL
NO. 180.
TUESDAY, MAY 23
.Tudoe Andeksoii is doing bo much
wabbling on the telephone question
these days that neither the people
nor the local telephone monopoly
know where to find him.
The City Commissioners can afford
to be liberal in granting such street
privileges to the merchants and
manufacturers as are necessary to
making the Free Street "Fair a suc
cess. The Fair will be the biggest
event of the kind in Akron's history.
No favor that the city officials can
grant to make the same a success
will be withheld.
JuDftiNG from his change of front
upon the telephone question the
light must have dawned with 'more
than usual brilliancy upon Judge
Anderson between Saturday night
and Monday. This lack of firmness
on theparfcof'the governing power
is a hardship upon those members of
the Board of Commissioners who are
expected to make the Judge's dicta
tion their unfailing rule of conduct.
But what are the proxies to do but
Bubmit with all the meekness they
can command? "Shall the ax boast
itself against him 'that heweth there
with?" The sincerity' of the attacks now
being made by-the Hanna newspa
pers upon the trusts was attested by
the treatment of Attorney General
Monnett in his csyii county, Craw
ford, Monday. A dispatcli from
Bucyrus says that "Administration
and trust influences triumphed at
the Crawford County convention and
a delegation hostile to the Attorney
General was chosen. Representa
tives of special interests whose toes
had been trodden upon by Mr. Mo'n
netfciiithe discharge of his duties,
joined in with postmasters and other
Hanna appointees to set up the pins
against, the Attorney General. The
charge is being openly made by Mr.
Monnett's friends that trust money
was Ireely used to bring about his
defeat. The convention even refused
to adopt an anti-trust resolution, an
adjournment being forced by the
machine and the submission of the
resolution being thus prevented."
As Attorney General Monnett is the
only Republican oilicial in (lie state1
who has had the courage to fight the
trusts, his defeat by "Adminis
tration and trust influences" will
make the adoption of an anti-trust
plank by the approaching Republi
can convention more of a farce than
ever.
THANKED PE07IDENCE.
Passengers of tlie Paris Held a fleeting
of Tlirfiilibgivins: at J'ulmoutli.
Officers Praibetl.
Falmouth, May 23. A miinber of
the passengers of the "Paris met at the
Falmouth hotel last evening to render
thanksgiving for their deliverance.
William Rigley of Philadelphia, who
presided, said they were all most grate
ful to Providence, who had stilled the
treacherous waters of the channel in
the hour of their recent trouble, when
the wreck of the Mohegan seemed to
welcome all to a similar doom. The
very highest praise, he asserted, was
uue to Captain Watkius and the crew
for coolue.-s ana promptness ami to the
coast guards lor their heroism.
Baron Opienheim of Paris and New
York a.-ked rue company to devote live
uliumes to silent prayer, the snggestioii
being immediately adopted, all present
standing.
U rue proposal of W. F. Archer of
Loudon, a collection was taken for the
coast guards, the sum of 20 being
quickly contributed.
NATIONAL PEACE JUBILEE.
Celebration Opened at Washington This
-Morning With Firing of
.salutes.
Washington, May 23. A national
halnte about 7 o'clock this morning
trom the dispatch boat Dolphin, the
Washington barracks and Fort Meyer,
the ringing of chimes and church bells
and the tooting of steam whistles started
the three days National Peace celebra
tion in this city. The chief feature of
the nay was the military and naval
p-uaile, which moved lrom the peaco
monument about 2 o'clock and was re
viewed by the pre.-idtvt and his cabinet.
Iu the eveniuK there will be a display of
fireworks at the monument giouiuU,
The decor-lions are elaborate.
feclionl Superintendent Stricken.
Cixci.nxaii, May 23. In tho midst of
the meeting of the board of education,
Prof. W. H. Morgan, for 11 yeais super
intendent of tho Cincinnati public
schools, fell from his chair, strickeu
with paralysis. His 'entire left sido is
affected and tho case is considered very
serious.
dlTRADES(iff) COUNCIL)?
Hoods
Restore lull, regular action
Pills
of the bowels, do not irri
tate or inflame, but leave
all the delicate digestive or
ganism in perfect condlUon. Try them. 25 centJ.
Prepared cralj- b j C. L Hood i Co., Lowell, Mut
ISTERS
Met After 43 Years.
One Was Three Years
Old WhenThey Parted.
Two Visitors From Cape
Colony, South Africa.
Journey of Thousands of Miles
Was 'Made.
Something About Life In Port
Elizabeth.
Mr. and Mrs. James Mangold and
daughter Maria, of Port Elizabeth,
Oape .Colony, South Africa, are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs, Christ Grad,
12S Sherman St. Mrs. Mangold 'is
Mrs. Grad's sister. They have not
seen each other for 43 years. At the
time of the separation Mrs. Mangold
was three years old.
Mr. and Mrs. Mangold have resid
ed in Port Elizabeth, on the sea
coast, for 30 years It has a popula
tion of 31,000 white people, while
17,000 negroes exist in huts on the
outskirts of the city. Mr. Mangold
says they have excellent public
schools and colleges and that the
majority of the people are well edu
cated. The city is well protected
with a corps of 52 policemen. The
buildings are mostly modern in
style, some presenting a fine appear
ance. The temperature ranges from
25 to 05 in the shade. They never
have snow or ice.
Mr. Mangold is engaged in selling
steam and oil machinery, steam
threshing machines, plows and field
implements and ' agricultural sun
dries, which are imported there from
K"ew York city.
Phillip Weyer, a brother of Mrs.
Grad, also lives in Africa. He owns
one of the largest farms on the conti
nent, on which lie has an ostrich
colony and a goat ranch. Cloth is
manufactured from the hair. The
goods are more costly .than wo'ol.
Tlie farm is 18 miles long and 1G
miles iu breadth, making iu all
51,000 acres. It requires 75 miles of
fence, the way he has the sections
divided. "
The party left home April 22, on
board the Dunvegan Castle, a Scotch
steamer. Their first stop was at
Madera, a coaling station. Then
they sailed for Southampton, Eng.,
where they arrived Mav 12 and
transferred to the steamer St. Louis,
leaving May 13 for New York. They
landed in the metropolis Saturday.
They started at once for Akron, ar
riving here Sunday morning over
the Erie. It 'was just exactly a
month since they left home. In that
time they covered 11,074 miles.
Mr. Mangold is especially delighted
and impressed with the beautiful
scenery in this country. He is also
surprised at tlie dense population of
our country.
The visitors will leave in a week
for Niagara Falls. From there they
will go to New York, from which
they will sail for England. Then
they will visit in Scotland, Germany,
I There is a
Class of People
"Who aro injured by the use of cof- 3
fee. Eecently lucre- has been placed 3
in nil tho grocery fclores a new pre- S
paration called GRAIN-O, made of 3
t pure grains, that takes the place of 3
E coffee. n
fe Tho most delicate tiomach re- 3
E ceives i vritbout distress, and but 3
C few can tell it from coffee 3
E It does not cost over , s much. H
tj Children may drink it with gi eat ben- 3
fc et. 15 cents nnd 25 cents per pack- 3
E age. Try it. Ask for GIJAlli-O.
I Try Grain0 ! 1
fc Insist that jronrcrocCTKivca you QRAIN-O 2
E .Accept no imitation.
jjninuumiaiiuimuuuimiiiii;iiuiltW
AKKON, liEDKOltl) A CI.KVELANI) K.Il.
Waiting Ituoin, North llownrci St.
Time Curd. .Inn. 1, 1WJ.
Leave Akron uvi-ry hour, r;: am until
3:80 pm, last car 10:iiii. I.cavo Cleveland
every hour, 6 am until 10:00 pm; theater cur.
11:10 pm. . '
Austria, Switzerland and Italy.
They expect to end their extensive
trip at the Paris exposition in 1900.
BARBERS
Insist Upon Proprietors Reducing the
Hours of Work.
A committee composed of Messrs.
Jos. Winum, Geo. W. Hale and Geo.
Iseumann, representing the proprie
tors of Union barber shops, visited
the Journeymen Barbers' union last
night to protest against closing the
shops an hour earlier than heretofore
on Wednesday nights and a half
hour earlier on Saturday nights.
The Union politely but firmly de
clined to yield to the protest and to
morrow night the shops will close
for theiirst timeaecordingto the new
schedule. "
"The proprietors will accept the
new schedule without further objec
tion," said a journeymen barber to
day. "The sympathy of the people
is with the journeyman in their effort
to reduce the hours of work. What
tradesmen other than barbers in Ak
ron are required to work 13'S hours
four days in the week ; 141. hours on
Wednesday and 18 hours on Satur
days. This is the schedule for the
barbers. We want to shorten it only
one and one-half hours a week.
That's not an exorbitant demand ; do
you think so?''
BETTER
Man Than Jeffries.
Peter Maher Has That to
Say of Gus Ruhlin.
M aeons Comment on the
Kennedy Match.
Art Simms Ready to Meet .the
Winner
Of the Leonard-Turner -go Sporting
News.
"The Big Swiss Akron Giant, Gus
Ruhlin, has gone to California to do
battle with the much-vaunted Eldo
radoan, Big Jim Kennedy, says Ma
con in the Enquirer. I don't mean
Kennedy, the former base hall re
porter and present sport prof&oter
who is the manager of that other
clever Swiss, Frank Erne, but the
California big fellow whom some of
the Friscoans think is a fistic comer.
If ho isn't clever, and a stilt punch
er as well, Ruhlin is apt to give him
what Paddy gave the drum "a good
beatin'." Maher, speaking of Ruh
lin, says: "He's a better man than
Jeffries. He went the distance with
him and lie had a shade the best of
the argument. He should have had
the verdict. He has a mighty long
reach and he can jab with his left to
plaze any man." Peter knows
whereof he speaks, for Ruhlin jab
bed him until his face looked like a
couple of toy balloons. Let us keep
our eyes on this match."
Must Consider Ruhlin.
O'Rourke says that Sailor Tom will
take on Peter Maher for his next bat
tle and will issue a challenge to fight
the winner of the Fitzsimmons-Jef-fries
match, says the World. There
are a host of good heavyweights with
more or less claim to fight for tlie
championship. The general public
will, of course, regard Fitz as cham
pion until he is either defeated or re
tires from the ring for good. The
recent fight of Ruhlin and Maher
compels would-be champions to con
sider both men, while foxy "Kid"
McCoy is a dangerous rival for any
man who aspires to fill Fitzsimmons'
shoes. That's the hardest thing to
figure on about McCoy. You can't
tell where he is, nor how he will
land.
Open For All.
A few of Akron's pool players have
been gossiping considerable about
their desire to meet Met Hard, Sum
mit county's champion. They not
only iire anxious to meet him, but
rumor has it that they also have
"rolls of coin" to wager on the re
sult. It is needless to say that Mr.
Hard is open for all engagements.
Will Play In Youngstown.
The team of the Akron High
school will play the Raycn school
team at Youngstown on Monday,
June 12.
Winner Challenged. .
The following communication
speaks for itself:
"Sporting Editor Dkmocbat:
"Please announce through the col
umns of your paper that I challenge
tlie winner of (he Leonard-Turner
match for a go of any number of
rounds for any amount.
"Hoping you will give this your
prompt attention, I remain
"Yours truly,
"AltT SIMMS."
Ten Inning Game.
Tho Five Points and Cedar Creek
How Mrs. Pinkham
HELPED MRS. G00DEN.
tETTEB TO MSS. rlXXBAU KO. I2,7Uj
"I am very grateful to you for your
kindness and the interest you have
taken in me, and truly believe your
medicines and advice are worth more
to a woman than all the doctors in the
world. For years I had female troubles
and did nothing for them. Of course
I became no better and finally broke
down entirely. My troubles began
with inflammation and hemorrhages
from the kidneys, then inflammation,
congestion and falling of the womb
and inflammation of ovaries.
" I underwent local treatment every
day for some time; then after nearly
two mouths the doctor gave me permis
sion to go back to work. I went back,
but in less than a week was com
pelled to give up and go to bed. On
breaking down the second time, I de
cided to let doctors and their medicine
alone and try your remedies. Before
the first bottle was gone I felt the ef
fects of it. Three bottles of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and a
package of her Sanative Wash did me
more good than all the doctors' treat
ments and medicine.
"The first remark that greets me
now is 'How much better you look!' and
you may be sure I never hesitate to tell
the cause of- my health." Mks. E. J.
Goodek, AcKLEr, 1a.
base ball teams met in contest the
other day, and in a 10-inning game
the latter club was defeated in a
score of 23 to 19. Five Points battery
was Tynliamaud McGuire.and Cedar
Creeks', McDonnell and Woods.
LEAGUE GAMES YESTERDAY
At Cincinnati Cincinnati, 5 .runs, 7 hits
and 0 errors; New York, 4 runs, 1 ' hits and
errors. B.itterie Breitenstin and Peitz; Ca-r
rick and Urady. Umpires Swartwood and
Warner. Attendance, 1.C30.
At Luubville Louisville, 2 runs, 8 hits and
3 errors: Brooklyn" 5 runs, 0 hits and 2 errors.
Batteries Cunningham and Kittredge: Dunn
and Karreli. Umpires Emslie and SIcDon
aid. Attendance, b:i.
At Pittt.uar!; Pittsburg. ! runs. 14 hits and
0 errors: Baltimore. 4 runs, 14 hits and '-'
errors. Bittenes Tannehill and Schriver:
McKenua and Crislmni. Umpires -Gaffney
and Andrews. Attendance, O.GOJ.
At ChidKC Chicago, 5 runs, 7 hits and 3 e
rors: l'hilarulphia, 4 runs, 10 hits and a errors
Batteries Callahan and Donahue; Fifleld ant
HcFurland. Umpires Hunt and Connelly
Attendance. 2,1j0.
At St. Loa.s St. Louis, 3 runs, 4 hits and ti
errors; Bj-tou. 10 runs, 12 hits and 1 error.
Batteries Jones. Gates and Criger; Hick
man. Nichols and Clarke. Umpires O'Day
andSIclSurr. Attendance, 2,300.
At Cleveland Cleveland, 3 runs, 7 hits and
2 errors: Washington. 11 runs, 16 hits and 3
errors. Batteries Sudhoff. Maupin and Zim
mer: Wcyhmg and SIcGuire. Umpires
femith and Burns. Attendance. 200.
Standing of tlie Clubs.
W. L. Pc. W. L. Pc
Brooklyn.. -.;2 9
J-t. Louis 21 0
.710 Baltimore 15 15 .500
.70J Pittsburg 11 IS .370
Chicago. 20 10 .tT.
New York.10 18 .35;
Cincinnati ...1, 10
Boston ..18 11
.630 Louisville 10 10 .345
.621 Washington. 8 22 .267
Phila 17 12 .5SJ Cleveland.... 5 21 .102
BECOMING A MOTHER.
A Sure "Way to Avoid Danger.
Every true woman wants to be a
mother. A baby is the dream of her life
the crowning glory of womanhood
true happiness can never be known
without tlie blessings a child brings.
Yet the ordeal through which all
mothers must pass is so full of pain,
anxiety and fear, that many a young
life is sacrificed because of the inability
to undergo the struggle of childbirth.
It is not necessary to suffer in bring
ing new life into the world. By the
use of "Mother's Friend," the suffer
ing and danger can be avoided, and
the hour robbed of itsjdread and pain.
This remedy is praised by thousands
who have tested it. Every woman is
anxious to learn how to avoid the
pain and Buffering which may be in
store for her. The little book, "Before
Baby is Born," will be sent free to any
address upon application to the Brad
fleld Regulator Co., Atlanta, Georgia.
U. P. BOARD Of- HOME MISSIONS.
Remaining Applications l'or Aid uifd
,t!ier Matters Considered.
Philadelphia, May 23. Tho session
of tlie board of home missions and
church extension of the United Presby
terian church was devoted to the con
sideration of the remaining applications
for aid under the 15-ycar limit and re
ceiving tlie reports of the sub-committees.
The reports of the committees on
special missions and special work, tho
committee on resolutions and the com
mittee on new work were also discussed.
Schley and Wife Giieu Iteecption.
(J.M.Mi.i, May 23. Omaha society peo
ple paid riie-r respect to Rear Admiral
W. S. Schley and Mrs. Schley at the
Omaha clith litt night.
If You Have Pain In Your Back.
Let us give you a piece of advice:
Pain iii-die back is an almost infalli
ble sign of Kidney disease; a. surer
sign'is tlie condition of your urine, if
you have a pain in your back then
look to the condition of your urine.
It is easy done. Take a glass tumb
ler and fill -it with urine, after it has
stood 'Ji hours; if it. has a sediment,
if it is milky or cloudy, if it is pale
or discolored, stringy or ropy, your
Kidneys and Bladder are in it dan
gerous condition and need immediate
attention, or the consequences may
prove fatal.
Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite
Remedy is the one medicine that
really cures till diseases of the Kid
neys Iiiver, Bladder and Blood,
Rheumatism, Dyspepsia and Chronic
Constipation and corrects the bad ef
fects of whiskey and beer on the
system. It is wonderful- how it
makes that pain in the back disap
pear, how it relieves the desire to
urinate often, especially at night,
and drives away that scalding pain
in passing water and in a remarkably
short time makes you well and strong
Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Rem
edy is sold at all drug stores for $1 a
bottle, or six bottles for $5.
If you would like to try this won
derful medicine you can do so absolutely-free.
Send your full name
and 'address to the DR. DAVID
K K X N 35 D Y CORPORATION,
Rondout, N.Y., when afreo trial bot
tle, together wjtli a pamphlet of val
uable medical advice, will bo sent
you by mail postpaid, providing you
mention tlie Dkmockat whed you
write. The publishers of this paper
guarantee tho genuineness of this
liberal oiler.
FOR. BALK Ten K-I-P-A-N-S forB conts
at druggists. One glves.rollef. I
General Assembly Would Not
Reduce Representation.
MMJIFFKUr CASE OX THURSDAY.
Jiaile u Special Order l'or That Day The
I'erSIng Was That DraMic .Action Would
He Ta'-ien Anti-Polygamy Amend
ments I.lkely to Pass.
Minneapolis, Alay 23. The Presby
terian general assembly voted down two
carefully cou.',Jered and prepared plans
to reduce tlie membership, one by a
tliird ami tlie other by more thin :t half.
The commit;?. on reduced representa
tion appointed a year ago,was; stvrwly
given courteous treatment, so pro
nounced was the feeling against gr'tiug
farther away from the people.
Two members of the committee pre
sented the two proposed plans one
making the basis of representation 6,000
communicants and the other making
the basis 3i3 ministers in the presby
teries, instead of 24 as at present.
Colonel L. F. Hitchcock of tho commit
tee argued for tlie representation by
synods, according to membership and
declared that there was no doubt that
G72, the present membership of tho
assembly was far too large. It was
plain from the interruptions that
Colonel Hitchcock was on the uupopular
side ahd when he sat down expressions
of the democratic spirit came out
strongly and profusely.
"Thev call this a mob," said Dr.
Page of" Topeka. "If tt is a mob, God
grant that there ma bo more such. God
pitv the Presbyteriau cJiurch, with the
bulk of the wealth of tho United States
in its coffers, if it can not afford a largo i
assemuiy.
"The time has not como to reduce the
assembly, and I hope it- never will
come," cried Dr. George W. P. Birch of
New York. "We ought to keep as near
the people as wo can. The backwoods
presbyteries now hold the balauco of
power. I don't know what wo would
do without tlieni, they hold tho balance
so true." 4
Impressed by the strength of the op
position, a friend of reduced representa
tion proposed to send tho overture down
to the presbyteries, asking their advice.
The motion'was laid on tho tublo with
great alacrity.
Dr. John YV. Duismore of Sau Jose
offered a substitute motion, thauking
and discharging tlie committee and in
definitely deferring tlie question of re
tlnced representation. "When tho vote
came there was it mighty yes and a few
feeble noes. Tlie decision against sm
other i-art of the senate committee's re
port was closer. By a vote of 184 to
10S, the assembly decided not to increase
from five to ten the number of niims
ters necessary to constitute a presby
tery. Tlie judicial committee came in with
reports on a number of matters, and
was granted permission to refer to spe
cial committees for trial such cases as
required Miprcme adjudication. The
appealed case of Herman Warsawiack,
suspended for alleged gambling from tho
Filth Avenue church, New Vork, two
years ago, was referred to a commission.
The Rev. Sir. Backus of Kansas, got a
conmiis'-iou to try his appeal from tho
synod of that state.
An appeal from the decision of the
Indiana synod in the matter of unter
mented wine at the lord's Supper was
sustained. Tlie appeal of A. AT. Mc
CnJloch of the synod of Baltimore was
recommended to the consideration of the
Baltimore synod.
The appeal of Charles S. Lane, from
the decision of the synod of New York,
will be tried by a special commission.
Dr. YV. R. Kirkwcod of Emporia,
Kan., presented the report of the coni
mitteo on the board of education. The
report held that the expense of the
board was not uudne'and that it could
not be. reduced without consolidation of
boards, which was not wise. The stand
ard of ministerial education was de
clared not to be declining, and the day
of shrinkage in the number of candi
dates for tho ministry was said to be iu
tlie past. The re-election of the mem
bers of the board whose terms expire
this year was recommended. The Chi
cago and Schuyler overtures calling for
a commission to investigate tho whole
subject of miuistcrial education were
improved by the committee, and it was
recommended "that a commission of not
less than 1 1 be appointed for that pur
pose. Tho report was adopted iutact.
Rev. Edward B. Hodge, corresponding
secretary of the board of education, ad
dressed the assembly in defense aud ex
planation. " The JIcGiffert matter was made a
special order for Thursday. Tho feeling
was that drastic action would bo taken.
Tho denunciation of recent mob out
rages in tho south made in tlie report of
the committee on freedmen was finally
referred to the committee for reconsid
eration. D. V. Glass of the presbytery of
Baltimore was arranging simultaneous
meetings lor today iu the interests of
reunion of the elders of the Assembly
North in Minneapolis aud the elders of
the Assembly South in Richmond.
Colonel James Rico of Peoria. Ills..
the father of tho Peoria overture, aimed
atmlue.iig the moderator's power, said
he expects vigorously to push his pet
measure. Overtures now before tlie
committee on bills and overtures iu
favor of an anti-polygamy amendment
to tlie national constitution and iu favor
of exi.eiling Congressman Roberts of
Utah lrom tho house of representatives
are likely to be passed by the assembly
almost unanimously if they get by tho
committee.
Bulore tho popular meeting last nirfit
of tlie freadnvii's board, the largest of
the meetings livid under the auspices of
the assembly. Uie Rev. H. W. Hnlbcrt
of Cleveland, ostgjuiator of tho move
men; t mice thtr&0,000 indebtedness
of the board, announced that subscrip
tions and apportionments will foot up
$1)0,000 or $65,000. For the first time in
a generation, idl deporhuonts of tho
Prcrbyteriaa church are froa from debt.
It w.t announced, however, that every
presbytery is expected to pay tho portion
of the debt apportioned to it. as all ex
cess abo e tho quota which any presby
tery give3 will bo devoted to opening
some of tho schools have been closed for
lack of funds.
A DEMOCRATIC CONFERENCE.
Csll of Ston anil Toknnni. Fur a 3It.t-
iug at St. I.011W Matlo 1'tiblfc Peck
Will Not Attend.
Milwaukee, Slay 23. Edward O.
Wall, national Domocratio committee
man of Wisconsin, made public tho
call for a conference of mombors of tho
national Democratic committeo at St.
Louis on May fi, which ho refused to
attend, looking upon tho meeting as not
more than a conference of tho ways and
means committee.
It was signed byW. L Stone, who
Three
Days
Sale
Special 3
j
o
u
Dunns: the next
three
lots of goods, which we wish to close out at the Low
est Price ever offered in Akron. It will pay rou to
attend this sale, as it means money saving for you.
Bargain I
5,000 yards WHITE GOODS,
nainsook, dimity and India
linen, regular 12nc, 15c and 19c.
Your choice " Qr yA.
for three days. ...at l jU.
Bargain 2N
3,000 yards HAMBURG and
SWISS EMBROIDERY, regular
l'2Kc and 15c quality.
Your choice Qp yA
for three days ....at t ju
argain 3
yards 5c LAWNS,
5,000
colors
fast
For three days
2cyd
.at
Bargain 4
50 dozen BATH TOWELS, extra
large size, 19c quality
ForthreedayJj
Bargain S
100 dozen LADIES' EMBROID
ERED HANDKERCHIEFS, regular
15c quality
For three days J 0ceacl
Bargain 6 A.
100 dozen GENT'S HALF HOSE,
Black and Tan
all sizes, regular 10c and 12jnc
quality
For three days C.r nnir
at Jt Pdll
JW"None of the items above mentioned will be sold
at wholesale.
145 S. Howard St.
SI
Columbus
ANO RETURN
Via C, A.
unday, May 28th.
a
Trflin leaves Union Depot
bus 12 o'clock noon,
and 12 :35 midnight.
was asked by Senator Jones before leav
ing for Europe to act as chairman of tho
ways and means committee and J. G.
Johnson at-ked to act as national chair
man, iu the absence of Jones, in Eu
rope, and Secretary Walsh in tho Klon
dike. It said in part: "We aro of the
opinion that the time has como when
the work of organization of the cam
paign of 11)00 should be begun in earnest
and actively prosecuted. We believe
this work riiatUtl b? csrrk-d on not in
two or three states, but throughout the
Union, to the end that we may be pre
pared to light tho battle next year with
well-grounded hopu of succoss. We be
lieve the members of the national com;
mittee should meet at an early day for
conference, with a view to reaching
tome understanding as to future oiera
tious. Wo have no authority, of course,
EXCELLENT RESULTS.
They Have Resulted In
Steady Gain of Popu
larity. People Who Are Ever Ready
Recommend What Has Done
Them Much Good.
to
The people of Akron feel very
grateful for the great benefit they
have received from tho use of Mor
row's Kid-ne-oids, the great remedy
for backache, dizziness, sleepless
ness, nervousness and all diseases
arising from the kidneys. Morrow's
Kid-ne-oids cure where other
remedies have failed and tho people
of this city nave not neen slow to
find this out, and they add their tes
timony that their -friends may
know what to use and get cured.
Mrs. M.J. Voile, 121 East North
st., Akron', Ohio, says: "I suffered
with disordered kidneys which de
veloped in dropsy, also with swelling
of tho feet and ankles, which would
bo very painful, and sovere backache.
When 1 read about Morrow's Kid-ne-oids
L decided to give them a
trial, and after 1 had taken them for
a short time T was relieved of my
troubles."
Morrow's Kid-ne-oids are not pills
but Yellow Tablets and sellatr0oti
box at all drug stores and at John
Laiuparter & Go's drug store.
Mailed on receipt of price. Manu
factured by John Morrow & Co.,
chemists, Springfield, Ohio.
Three
Days
Sale
Polsky'sj
Days Sale,
I, Till 01 it
days we will sell several
Bargain 8 E3
1 lot LADIES' BALBRIGGAN
EOSE, sizes S and S1, only, 2oc
quality
Forthreedaysatl0cpalr
Bargain 6 O
One lot 50c PLAID HOSE,
Choice for "2Qr noir
three days at Ot pdll
Bargain 7
1 lot ladies' COLORED UNDER
SKIRTS, plain black or fancy
sateen regular $1.25 and .$1.50
skirts. Take your
choice for three OQr porTi
days .
.at
argain
1 lot colored SILK GLORIA
UMBRELLAS, $2 quality,
FdaysreeiT?aet $1.50 Cadi
Bargain 8 E3
l lot changeable SILK GLORIA
UMBRELLAS, $2.50 quality
For threo sale $ 1 QQ
days at pl.0
We also have a lot of
REMNANTS in wash goods,
3 to 10 YARD LENGTHS,
which we offeratHaJfprjce
& G.
R. R.
8 :30 a. m., arrives Colum
Returning, lesive Columbus 7 p. m.
Parlor car seats 25c each way.
to assemble the committee in a rcgnlrr
meeting, but we have thought it would
be proper and wise to write to members
of the committee individually and sug
gest an informal conference.
"It so happens that tnc Jefferson club
of St. Louis, representing the Alis-ouri
Democracy, will give a dinner in this
city on May&i, to which some 1,500 per
sons will be invited. Mr. Bryan and
other hading men of the party will at
tend this dinner and formal invitations
will be sent to each member of tho na
tional committee. As St. Louis is a
centra! and convenient point, we have
concluded to write members of the com
mittee and invite them to meet us hero
oil the nu.niiiig of the 2oth inst., at the
Planters' House, where we- can spend
the day in discussing party affairs and
arrange our future work."
PAYMENT TO EE00EED.
First of the Cuban Troops Will Receive
Their Money on Saturday.
Havaxv, May 23. The Cuban arms
question is apparently neariiig a com
plete and rapid settlement. The pay
ment and d:persal of half the armed
bauds that have been voluntarily or in
voluntarily quartered on tho country
will begin, according to tho present pro
gram, next Saturday in this city. Gov
ernor General Brooke and General
Maximo Gomez had what both consider
a final interview on the question ot sur
rendering the aruik
Colonel Ac -a, who was at one time a
member ot the staff of tho late General.
Antonio Maceo, disbanded his force of
300 men, who had been stationed near
Alqni?ar, province of Pinar del Rio, the
men going quietly to their homes with
their arras, resolved neither tho accept
tho money of tho United States nor to
wait longer in a condition of suspense. )
A'meeting of the Cuban chiefs in the 1
:.i..... i. :. l..... 1 .. '
called to consider tho situation, and will
probably decide to adopt the same
course. " The stall otlicers and the gen
erals who composed the late military as
sembly still say they do not .want money
and will not surrender their arms, but
their .assertions tire ' not regarded as
specially significant.
.3iliil!,ou !iit Option 011 Luml.
Pour Clinton-. O., May 23. Tom L.
Johnson, the t-treet car magnate, has
been buying up options on boversil hun
dred aeres of land near this city. It is
said ho contemplates erecting a mam
moth steel plant In connection with
tho deal, the Marblehcad, Port Clinton
and Southern railroad will bo extended
as far as Titlin, and perhaps into tho
coal field!..
75 cents. Mansfield and Return,
May 23.
Special Erie It. R. tram,
8:80 n. 111
CUTTING SCHOOL REOPENED
Mrs. E. C. Gingell has reopened
her Cutting and Dressmaking School
and will teach one of the latest
svstems. She is located at 408
Kverett block, where she will bo
pleased to see all former patrons.
Frank N. Fuchs, Transfer I
Coal, transfer and general teaming,
rubber tire coaches for funerals,
weacungs, aances, moving vans,
wagonettes, band wagons.
105 Lincoln st., Tel. 564.
IM. tVS.'VAfElV'RICK
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
Office, Second floor, Palmer Block.
No. 168 S. Main st.
First stairway north of the I.O.O.F.
Temple.
We carry the largest and most com
plete lino of foreign and domestic
brands of cigars at all prices to be
found in Akron; also a full line of
smoker's articles. Our goods are the
best to be found in the market.
H. FERBSTE
161 S. Howard St. Arcade Bldg. Tel. t6S.
20 head of carefully selected horses.
Drivers, draft, single and matched
carriage horses at the stable of
The Dixon Transfer Co.
116 North High st.
A. ADAIVlSOrc
..FOUSSSDRY..
Machine & Pattern Works.
Castings of every description In iron and
brass tor structural machine or mold wort.
MacUlnaand pattern work. Phono Eel
Cor Exchange and Water Sts.
osaoi
Fresh Every Day-Home Made-Extra
Fine Strictly Pure
Also fine line of fancy candies. Let 113
furnish vour baked goods
CLARK & OO.
Tel.312. (22S. Mainst.
J. K. WILLIAMS
fVIacSnirce Shop
General Machine Work of All Kinds
Clay Working Machinery 'for
Stoneware a Specialty.
A BRICK YARD PLANT
With latest improvements
FOR SALE. Call on or address
THE RITCHIE COAL CO.
110 West Market street
cwors o-FAS -.-,
Cttawba Pure, Catawba A, Port,
Sweet. Ives Seedling...
Alvrays on hand. All orders promptly filled.
Special attention given to all mall criers.
SCHAEDLER RHEIK,
Kelly's Island. 0.
Yon are cordially invited to visit..."
The finest Restaurant in Akron.
sJrd , Fine Imported and
at all Domestic Wet Goods
hours ) and Cigars...
Onder Central Savings Bank.
JOHN K0ERBER, Prop.
A. D. ELLIS
ff - -a. B moving vans, general
a r", "" 3 teaming and trans-
3 .;-! V H'J"1"-1 anptrunKdellvery.feed
R nii ""'" ervice, popular prices.
OHico comer Canal and Cherrv streets.
S Stable 310 Cherrv street.
1. sasy
Watch "the Bulletin
FOR BILL OF- FARE
DIFFERENT EVERY DAY
Remember the 15c Dinner
From 11 till 2
PACIFIC RESTAURANT
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
THE BEST IN THE CITY.
J. S. KESLER, Mgr.
The grocery building and house in
rear on the n.e. cor. lot Mill and Hich
sts., are for sale and must be sold at
once. Apply at "
elan Bros.
J- E. PI-- 1 gPv
Ciiiji, Sewer Pipe
Tel. 124. 128 North Main st.
SHAW'S PURE MALT, alwavs
reliable, strictly pure, safe for medi
cinal as Avell as for social uses.
Sold bv
TM. 'WASHER,
144 South Howard st.,
- Akron. O.
CASPAR ZINTEL
Manufacturer of all kinds of brushes.
Orders promptlv attended to.
lStTMIIiL STREET. AKRON, .
Lawn Mowers and 5
Hose, Plate Glass J
Mixed Paints & Lead.
Tools of all kinds. J.
LOUIS BIGKEL !
Nn. KU S Mnln ct C
C Phone 638. ' S
DO YOU
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