' HSAJXJUAKTEBS TOB
PARIS GREEN, KKFLE
I And other INSECTICIDES.
O. A. Ooddard
T&ast Arcade Building:
AKRON DAILY DEMOCRAT.
.- Steinbacher's J
! No. 104 East Market Street.
VOLUME EIGHT. NUMBER 41
AKRON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 7, 1899.
PRICE ONE GENT
Talked of an Arrest.
Result of the Sensational
Against Him by Mr. W.
He Called up Chief of Police
The Affidavit Has Not. Been Filed
The heated controversy of Prof. It.
S. Thomas and W. Clarence Findley
at the High school Monday night
has created no end of excitement.
An exclusive account of this side
session of the investigating commit
tee was printed in Tuesday's Demo
crat. Mr. Findley's ire was
aroused because of certain state
ments which he alleged the superin
tendent had made. The lust named
denied the charges. Mr. Findley
thereupon told him point blank that
he was a "liar." After the meeting
of the investigating committee Prof.
Thomas called Chief of Police Har
rison by telephone. He asked what
-steps he could take to have a war
rant issued for the arrest of Mr.
Findley. He intimated that he in
tended to take action in the matter.
Mr. Findley was informed by
friends of the proposed move of the
Superintendent. He immediately
called up the city authorities and
gave his side of the story. He told
Chief Harrison that it would not be
' necessary to serve the warrant if it
was issued. He asked that he be
notified if Prof. Thomas filed an affi
davit, giving the official assurance
that he would immediately report.
At the time of going to press the
affidavit had not been filed.
Another session of the investigat
ing committee will be held tonight
at the High school. The action tak
en by the Board Tuesday night in
restoring Prof. Glover's salary and
re-instating Mrs. Sproul is looked
upon as a decided victory for the
anti-Thomas members. Those who
are carrying on the prosecution of
the charges say that the report of the
committee will be a unanimous one.
Theiss Wants Damages For Being
Kicked by It.
.Weiuer Bros.' kicking horse is
again heard from. An echo from
some of its pranks will be a damage
suit in Justice E. J. Hard's court,
Monday, June 12. Wm. Thiess was
given the animal to drive to Tall
madge. It kicked the dash-board of
the buggy to pieces and inflicted in
juries on Theiss who wants $55
damage. The case will be tried by
OTVJEIL & CO.
ELEGANT LINE OF"
A highly attractive assortment of the Latest Novelties
in Handles -and Covers. Plaids, Stripes, Checks and
Changeable Effects in great variety.
. Irci-biai3 . .
In Sterling Silver or Gold placed on these goods in unique
and novel styles free of charge.
. O'IMEIL. & OO.
We have set aside a
Couch week. We propose
between Monday and Sat
urday night to sell a
Car Load of
ir seems lme a large
quantity, but we have
done it, and the prices we
are making on the choic
est ever shown here will
do it again. Watch our
show windows. Of course
at the same time we ex
pect to sell a lot cf
B. L. Dodge
124-126 S. Howard St.
To Grant the Local Lodge
Permission to Use the Perkins School
Grounds A Protest.
The Board of Education last night
refused to grant the Elks the use of
the Perkins school yard for its street
About 20 Elks were present.
Mayor Young stated their mission.
He said Hon. Geo. W. Crouso was to
make the address. Mr. Grouse in his
opening remarks said he was deeply
interested in the business of the
Board. Mr. Crouse after asking for
permission for the Elks to use the
Perkins school yard for a street fair
was followed by Mayor W. E.
Young, Auditor L.E. Sisler and Will
T. Tobin. Mr. Emil Gammeter, in
behalf of the property owners near
Perkins park, protested against
granting the request as did also
Alvin Hawn of West Buchtel av.
President Inman stilted that the
attorney general - might come onto
the board, if the request was granted.
The report of the grounds commitee,
not to grant the Elks permission to
use the school yard, carried. Earlier
in the evening a communication was
read, which -was sent in by Mrs. W."
C. Findley, chairman of the Wo
man's Circle committee, chairman of
the school room decoration commit
tee, and vice president of the Wo
man's Council. She protested vig
orously against granting the Elks
permission to use the school yard,
saying that the Elks were doing
more to demoralize the young people
than any other organization in the
city. Also that the midway would
start the children on the downward
path and that many children received
their first lessons in gambling last
year at the street fair.
and Porcn Furniture
Of the Stockholders
Will be Determined by
Court Will Adjourn
Last of June..
Unhappy Wife of Only a
H. T. Willson lias been appointed
referee in the cae of Geo. W. Crouse
vs. the American Alumina Co.
This action was commenced for
the purpose of fixing an assessment
against all the stockholders. The
company is insolvent, its plant has
been sold and there are no assets on
which to levy.
The referee will determine the
validity and amount of each claim
against the company and its stock
holders; the liability of the several
defendants, stockholders of the com
pany; the amount of property sub
ject to the payment of debts and the
relief and judgments that the differ
ent parties are entitled to. A num
ber of the stockholders have claims
against the company for borrowed
Close of the Term.
Judge D. J. Nye will come to Ak
rop June 26, to hold the closing
hearings of the term. Judge Kohler
will finish his work the day preced
ing Judge Nye's arrival.
He Was Deserted.
Henry Cross has filed a petition in
court asking for a divorce from Han
nah Cross. They were married July
28, 1891. He alleges that less than a
year later. April 1, 1892, she desert
ed him and that she has been absent
Married Less Than a Year.
Stella Wilds has filed a petition
for a divorce from F. J. Wilds.
They were married Aug. 1, 1898. She
charges him with extreme cruelty,
alleging that it commenced very
soon after their marriage.
In the 'case of Ernest J. Brons-
wick vs. the Akron Street Railroad
company, Mrs. Carrie M. Sadler has
filed a cross petition.- She alleces
that the company owes her $744 on a
Elizabeth M. Ludwick has filed a
claim for $65 and the rents for lands
against the estate of Levi Ludwick.
Lester J. Benson has commenced
an action for money against Cynthia
E. Viall. The amount claimed is
Richard T. Haggard, Columbus 35
Margaret R. Lynch, Akron.... 25
Ossian C. Creighton, Chicago 32
Lee Emma M. Buchanan, Akron.. 25
Sidney Werran, Akron 23
Ida Messner, Akron 19
Recived From the War Department
A dispatch from the war depart
ment to the local recruiting office di
rects that urgent efforts be made to
secure as many white recruits as
possible for infantry, cavalry, light
and heavy artillery for Philippine
service. The same orders have been
sent to all recruiting offices. It is
requested that the men be selected
with care, and, upon enlistment, sent
at once to Fort Presidio, at San
Francisco. For Philippine service
privates get $15.60 a month. At the
expiration of their term of enlist
ment they will receive $485 as travel
pay. Orders have been received to
discontinue enlistments for the
Seventh artillery and Nineteenth in
fantry. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Minns and
son, Rupert, of New London,, are
visiting relatives and friends in the
June 9th and lOth
Cuts a Big Figure
This Law Suit.
Brothers-in-law Have a Complicated
Difference to Settle.
When a few months ago Wm. Cal
vin loaned to his brother-in-law,
Patrick Scully, a gasoline stove, and
the latter loaned to the former a bull
pup, there were not better friends in
Akron than these two men. Since,
however, things have gone different.
On Saturday, June 10, a replevin
suit will be heard in Justice Thomas'
court. The plaiiitifT will be Galvin ;
the defendant, Scully. Galvili wants
the stove; Scully wants the bull
pup, and besides that there's threats
of hanging hand-painted pictures
under the eyes of two men. These
two men are Galvin and Scully.
Each will clean out the other.
The case, too, is complicated.
Scully claims the stove was given
him by Galvin. He also wants the
pup, which he claims Galvin gave to
his father. Now the pup is exten
sively absent, hence Scully's coun
tercharge. Good legal talent will handle the
case, and an interesting suit is prom
ised. PROGRAM OF SPORTS
At the Annual Picnic of the Akron
The following program of sports
has been arranged for the Grocers
picnic: Base ball game, prize $35,
$22 to winner, $3 to umpire, $10 to
loser, Chas.Koust, manager; News
boys ball game, prize $5, S. S. Stein-
metz, manager; spoon egg race for
girls, pie race, Chas. Gille ; running
race girls, potato race, G. A. Ellis;
fat womens race, fat men's race, E.
A. Chamberlain ; boat race, tub race,
Jacob Seidel; wheel barrow race,
bag race, bicycle race, greased pig,
C. H. Horn; pan of water race,water
melon race, Richard Scott: tug of
war between leans and fats, Sam
HLxon; greased pole, C. H. Hanlin;
baby show, prettiest baby 12 months
or under, N. H. Neiswanger; trap
shooting, Mat Klink.
The picnic will bo held July 12. The
place will be decided at a meeting
"The leader of them all"
Thunderstorms tonight and Thurs
- Brouse Go.
Of Two Hundred New
Members of L.O.T.M.
Banquet Will Follow the Exercises
A meeting was held Tuesday even
ing by thLL.O.T.M. at. Tip Top hall
to make arrangements for the class
iuitiationr exercises which will be
held here the latter part of the
month. The date has not yet been
set, nor has the program been fully
The class initiation exercises will
be the first of the kind held here.
Two hundred women of Akron and
Cuyahoga Kails will bo initiated in
the class. Theoent will be illus
trious. Lady Emma Olds State
Commander of the L.O.T.M., will be
present, and a .grand banquet will be
given at the Empire hotel immedi
ately after the initiation. Quite a
number of prominent persons will be
Maecabee Memorial Services.
At the Jewish synagogue on High
st. Sunday afternoon at. 2 o'clock ser
vices in memoriam of those mem
bers of the K.O.T.M. and L.O.T.M.
whose death occurred during the
past year will be held. Rabbi
Isadore Phiio will preach the ser
mon. All members of the K.O.T.M.
and L.O.T.M. of the city are respect
fully invited to assemble at Tip Top
hall Sunday afternoon at 1 :45. From
there, headed by the K.O.T.M. band
the procession will march to the
To Investigate Proceed
ings of Grand Jury.
Arthur Powell Sentenced Lester
Harmon Is Not Guilty.
The attorneys for Harvey C. Gar-
ber have filed a novel motion in
Common Pleas court. It will be re
membered that Garber was re
indicted by the last regular grand
jury on a charge of promising a bribe
to Commissioner Daniel McGarry.
The defendant asks the court to re
quire the grand jury to produce the
minutes of its proceedings for his in
spection. If none wore kept he asks
leavo to inquire into and investigate
in open court the evidence upon which
the indictment was found, so as to
enable him to file exceptions. It is
claimed the last indictment was pro
cured by the improper conduct of the
Prosecutor. It is also alleged that
but one witness, II. E. Andress, was
examined. The defendant says the
Prosecutor asked that it be returned.
Arthur Powell, the 17 year old
slayer of his brother, David l'owell,
was allowed to plead guilty of man
slaughter in Common Pleas court)
Tuesday afternoon. At the time of
his indictment it was recommended
that this action ho taken. The state
had but one eye witness on which to
rely, Mrs. David Powell. Uefore
sentence was passed, the youthful
prisoner was allowed to make a
statement. Ho will be sent to tho
It took tho jury just Six minutes to
bring in a verdict in the case of the
State vs. Lester Harmon. Ho was
acquitted of the charge of burglary.
Revised List of Instruc
tors was Adopted.
Another Lively Session
of the Board.
Glover's Salary Placed
at Old Figure.
Mrs. Frances D. Sproul
A lengthy meeting of the Board of
Education was held Tuesday even
ing. Adjournment was taken shortly
before 11 o'clock, when the members
were discussing the question of re
employing Misses Anna Thomas and
Mary Baird, teachers in the Akron
All members were present. Col.
Gibbons was sworn- in by President
Prof. Thomas read the resignation
of G. D. Eisenhard of the High
school, also the application of Sarah
H. Sharp. She stated she had had
11 years experience. Mr. Eisenhard's
resignation was accepted and Miss
Sharpe's application referred to
Supt. Thomas. Bertha M. Huelet
also resigned on account of the ill
health of her niother.
Prof. R. S. Thomas announced the
June graduating class as follows:
Continued on Third Page.
A lawn party will be given Friday
night by the ladies of West Congre
gational church on the lawn of J. B.
Wright, West Market st. Straw
berry lunch from 5:30 to 7:30. Ad
mission 5 cents. Lunch 15 cents.
Ice cream and strawberries during
SUMMIT'S REPORT The Week
ly Crop Bulletin reports Summit
county as follows: "Meadows very
Weedy; wheat has not improved
BROKE A LEG Wednesday fore
noon while Frank E. Edson, a fish
dealer of 1013 Bowery st. was driving
across the .South st. bridge the
planks of the floor broke letting the
horse fall through. The horses's leg
was broken and the animal had tobe
.shot. Mr. Edson escaped injury.
The vehicle and harness were some
CALLED AWAY BY DEATH
Mrs. P. C. and Mrs. M. K. Martin of
this city left Wednesday morning
for Harpsville to which place they
were called by the death of the
former lady's sister, Mrs. M. L.
Reed, aged 70 years, whose death oc
curred Tuesda'y morning. Funeral
on Thursday at 10 a.m. The deceased
woman has visited Akron several
TEAMSTER ARRESTED Louis
Simpson, an Akron teamster, was
arrested Tuesday in Cleveland on a
charge of highway robbery.
WANTED A good reliable boy at
J. Koch & Co.'s clothing store, South
TRIP OF INSPECTION Presi
dent Everett and Director E. AV.
Moore, of A. B. &.' C. and Akron
Traction & Electric Co., and several
friends came from Cleveland to Ak
ron Tuesday afternoon in a special
car. The trip was made for the pur
pose of inspectfng the tracks and al
so an a sight-seeing tour for the vis
itors. Everything was reported in
DOWN TOWN BOWLERS WON
The first of a series of games be
tween teams representing the Kirk
woods and the "down town" bowlers
was rolled on the alloys of the first
named last night. Tho Kirkwoods
were defeated in two games by a
score of IBTfcl to H5.V!.
AKRON HORSE WON Laura
Baohus, owned by E. J. Viall of this
city, won the 2:35 trot at the New
burg tiack Tuesday. The best time
HAND CRUSHED Mr. Klink,
wife of Groeeryman M. Klink of DJ0
Bowery st. , had her hand crushed be
tween a couplo of boxes Tuesday
tug Big store M)CC13i Of LHtie Prices j
TME MOST... 4
WE IIAVK OFFERED THIS SEASON
Great 3-Day's Sale
Thursday, Friday and
On these (lavs
That will bring every lady who wants the goods within a
radius of 2," miles this "way. She knows she will save
dollars in this great modern store of
J. J. BRASAEMLE
5c and lOc Store
P. R. SMITH'S old stand the
"BIG STORE OF LITTLE PRICES"
We make ottering? that competitors cannot
; i WORTH NOW
Matches nifg. by Diamond Match Co 10c 7c
Glass water tumblers. . . ."c 3c
' Decorated (5 cups and 15 saucers 7oc 50c
v White dinner plates .... oc 3c
, Enemaline stove polish . Tc 3c
Lamps, complete 23c 15c
Bird seed - . . . 10c 3c
Cotton dish mops . . "c 3c
Wire forks and prongs ... no 3c
Wire egg beaters .... 5c 2c
, Toilet soap .'. 3c lc
12 bars P.K.S. soap . . 25c
Prosperity washing powder . 10c 5c
1 Favorite lye. . 10c 5c
Large Rockingham tea pots . - ... 20c 10c
i 2-pint nickel-plated tea and cofl.ee pots - 3.V 25c
, 3-pint nickel-plated tea and coiFee pots .. 45c 30c
4-pint nickel-plated tea and coffee pots . 00c 35c
No. 7 nickel-plated tea kettles (50c 40c
No. 8 nickel-plated tea kettles . 70c 50c
No. 9 nickel-phited tea kettles ... . S0c 60c
Screen doors - - 70c 50c
Window screens . only , 10c
100 piece decorated dinner sets - 0.00 $4.98
10 piece decorated chamber sets. .- S2.30 $1.69
12 piece decorated chamber sets. $4.00 $3.67
1 burner oil stove 40c 33c
2 burner oil stove- 80c 63c
, No. 8 copper bottom boiler . 90c 85c
No. 9 copper bottom boiler $1.10 $1.00
GOODS DELIVERED TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY
J. J. BRASAEMLE
5c and 10c Store
"P. R. Smith's Old Stand"
Of the Wage Question Will Be Reach
The wage question between the
employes of the A. & C. F. R. T. Co.
and the company will likely be set
A meeting between the oflicials r
and a committee from the Street
Railway Employes' union was held
Wednesday afternoon, when the
matter of the increase in wages was
discussed. Regarding the' results of
tho meeting no statements were
made. Monday, however, lias been
set as the day for settlement.
Sunday was the hottest day of the
season. "The thermometer registered
90 in the shade.
Mrs. Hunsickorof Michigan, and
Mrs. Treash of Indiana, rire visiting
with their cousin, Jeremiah Harter's
The Jacob Harter family reunion
will be held at New Berlin next Sat
urday. The Miller reunion, held at Alvin
Miller's, north of Western Star, last
Thursday, was quite a success, not
withstanding the inclement weather.
More than 100 persons were present.
A sumptuous dinner was served,
after which tho crowd gathered in
the front yard and had their picture
taken by Photographer Shook. Next
year the reunion will be held at the
residence of M. i. Miller, one mile
south of Sherman.
Mrs. Adam Hackcnherg took sud
denly ill last Thursday. Sho N better.
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
Saturday, June 8, 9, 10
we make cuts in
118 S- Howard s-fc.
119 South Howard St.
Lunches of All Kinds.
Choice Wines and Liquors
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
Edmund T. Sheehy, proP.
DROVE OF CATTLE
Struck by a C, T. & V. Train The
Train No. 8, on tho C, T. & V. rail
road, due in this city at 8:15 o'clock,
struck a drove of cattle between New
Berlin and Grcentown Tuesday
night. Four head of cattle were
killed. The engine was derailed, but
fortunately no one was injured. Th
train was SO minutes late.
Containing a Large Sum of
T. H. Farrand, a grocer
Wpst Market st., lost a pocketbook
continuing $150 Monday afternoon.
Ho was buggy riding. When he re
turned it wa inisMng.
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