. , m, -'-3C-K-T1..,
THE DAILY DEMOCRAT
Edw. S. Harter- Fred W. Gayer
Editors and Managers..
Ed H. Ds La Ooukt, Jlgr. AdrertUtng Dept
THE AKRON DEMOCRAT COMPANY
Democrat Block, Nos. US and 187 Main St.
LOKO DISTANCE PBOSS 190.
OPriOXBS AND DIRECTORS.
.James V. Welsh
Fred W. Gayek
William T. Bawtek
Ed. H. De La Court.
Entered at the Postofflce at Akron, Ohio, at
" Second-Class Mall Matter.
Delivered Every Evening by Carrier Boj
S CENTS A WEEK
By Mall 12.50 - - 11.25 lor Six Month r,
Official Paper of the City of
TO TELEPHONE THE DEMOCRAT CALL
NO. 180. .
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14
GOOD WORDS FOR JUDGE GRANT.
Elsewhere in this issue the Demo
crat publishes the translation of
Editor Seybold's comment, in yes
terday's Akron Germania, upon the
candidacy of Hon. C. R. Graut for
nomination for Justice of the Su
Editor Seybold's warm commenda
tion of the candidacy of Judge
Grant, and his earnest tribute to the
excellent personal character and
qualifications and high standing of
the Judge at the bar, will be read
with pleasure by the latter's many
friends in Summit county and else
where throughout Ohio. But this is
only one of the many testimonials
Judge Grant is receiving from Re
publicans as well as Democrats since
the announcement of his candidacy
last Saturday, and he has every rea
son to feel encouraged.
Yesterday one of the most influ
ential members of the Cuyahoga
county bar, in a letter to the Judge,
informed him that his candidacy
would receive the' hearty endorse
ment of his fellow barristers and that
they would use all their influence in
behalf of his candidacy.
As.the Democrat announced Sat
urday, the Judge's candidacy
depends upon his endorsement by the
Summit county convention. The
Democrat is receiving a number of
communications from prominent
local Democrats, and from independ
ent Republicans who expect to sup
port the Democratic ticket 'this
fall if it does the right thing in its
nominations and pledges of legisla
tion, endorsing the candidacy of the
Judge and urging the local conven
tion to stand unitedly by him. Sev
eral communications along this line
are published today.
THE PASSING OF FORAKER.
Senator Foraker will getlittle pub
lic sympathy to enoourage him in
resisting the organized attacks that
are being made upon him under the
direction of Mark Hanna.
Time was when a word from Fora
ker would have rallied to his" support
thousands of loyal supporters; but
his weak compromises with his
political enemies to favor his own
selfish interests, his faithlessness to
his friends on occasions when they
most needed his assistance, and his
notorious connection with the inter
ests of the trusts, whether as paid
agent or lobbyist, have left him with
out a following, and at the mercy of
the unscrupulous leaders who domi
nate his party.
The fight now being made upon the
Senior Senator is merely the prelim
inary to his defeat for re-election to
the Senate two years hence, and the
election in his stead of a man to be
named by Hanna. Foraker is pass
ing into political oblivion, and pass
The opposition to the selection of
Col. Dick as manager of the Hash
campaign, feeble at its best, is not
much in evidence any more. A party
that will stand the strain imposed
upon it by such notorious methods as
practiced by Hanna and Cox at the
recent convention, is not likely to
break down under the additional
weight of Dick.
According to a call decided upon
last night by the Committee of Fif
teen, delegates from Cuya'hoga
county to the state convention will
be selected on July 6. The conven
tion to nominate county officers will
probably toe held on July 8.
The Franklin County Association
of Democratic clubs will issue a call
for a state convention of Democratic
clubs, to be held at Columbus July G
and 7. The Akron Democratic club
should be well represented at this
He?aed Ilcd Tape.
The late Senator Morrill of Vermont,
was as careful of the public property as
if he bought and paid for it out of his
private puree. He always carefully un
tied and saved the piece of red taps that
came around his mail, in consequence
of which, his. room was the only com
mittee room that never made a requisi
tion for tape.
At the Diamond Match
Building Boom Has Struck the
Barberton, June 14 (Special)
Barberton is booming, many new
houses are being erected.
H. O. Feederle of Akron spent
Sunday in the Magic City.
A party of young people from the
Barberton Inn, composed of the
Misses Hessidence, Lizzie and Mag
gie Smith, Mr. J. Conrad and Miss
Carrie Hoyfc took supper with Mr.
and Mrs. Lewis Smith at Clinton
Sunday evening. All report a good
Miss Katie Smith, who is employed
at the Barberton Inn, has returned
to her home in Clinton on a three
Benjamin Ellison of Pittsburg has
been visiting his father, Daniel Elli
son, who is employed as head cook
at the Barberton Inn. He returned
to his home in Pittsburg last night.
Bernice Anderson of St. Louis was
in town Tuesday.
Ernie Miller and Miss Nora JCem
merer were quietly married by Rev.
Barrett of First M.E. church Sunday
Miss Lena Lardner, "who haS been
a guest of the Barberton Inn for the
past four months, returned to' her
home in Michigan this morning.
The Johnson's Corners band will
give a dance in Smith -hall at that
place Thursday evening. Music by
The drilling machinery which is
being erected for the salkand oil well
on the Baughman'farm west of town
will soon be in operation.
Tim O'Toole is erecting a new bus
iness block on the corner of Tuscara
was ave. and Second st.
The brick block which is being
erected by F. J.-Dayton, the popular
grocer, will soon be.completed.
Samuel Wildes is building a large
addition to his barn.
The Stirling Boiler Co. is building
an addition to the soutn ena oi tne
John Warner has purchased a lot
from Henry Swigert near New Por
tage. Hiram Sellers purchased a new
farm horse at Wadsworth Tuesday.
The funeral services of Stephen
Houser, who committed suicide
Monday, were held from his late
residence at Clark's Mills Wednes
day afternoon. Interment at Loyal
There was a small fire at the
Match works this morning. Some
phosphorous, stored 'away in cans,
ignited, but was discovered before
much damage was done.
Fels-JNfaptha soap is more
than soap, and does easily what
soap does hard.
Your grocer returns your
money if you don't like it : 5c.
Pels & Co. makers, Philadelphia.
This weather makes corn grow.
The Ladies' Aid society will meet
at Jackson Hall's on Thursday even
ing to make arrangements for the
festival to be held at the High
church on Saturday evening. The
proceeds will go toward cleaning up
the cemetery. All are invited.
Those having friends buried there
are especially invited as the ceme
tery is in bad shape at present, with
no money in the treasury.
John Cox attended a picnic at Sil
ver Lake last Saturday.
W. P. Baughman and wife were in
Akron last Saturday.
Mrs. Fannie Swain of Smithville,
is visiting at Fred Swain's this week.
Does Coffee Agree With You?
Knot, drink Grnlu-0 made from pure
Kmln. A lady writes: "The first time I
made Graln-O I did ' not like it but after
using It for one week nothing would induce
me to go back to coffee." It nourishes nnd
feeds the system. The children can drink
it freely with great benefit. It Is the
strenthenlng substance of pure grains. Get
a package today from your grocer, follow
.the directions In making it and you will
have a delicious and healthful table bever
age for old and young; 15c nnd 25c.
Unpleasant. For the Cnnon.
"Did that young canon call to see you
again last evening?"
"Canon 1 He is a IS inch gnnl"
"Such a borel" Cleveland Plain
"And to think of his wanting to limit
me to ?30 a week for household ox
penses!" said she to her lawyer. "Why.
that would hardly pay for my theater
parties." Indianapolis Journal.
has often been styled the cause of death
in persons who have long lingered in
disease. The amazing work which the
heart regularly performs would certainly
pre-suppose its breaking down. The most
active climber can raise himself 1000
feet in an hour, the best loco
motive 4000 feet and th'e heart
20.000 feet. To preserve its
energies in full glow
Pabst Malt Extract,
will act as
out fire. No
er without rich supplies of blood. The
heart is the great engine of the body.
Keep it going, steadily, easily, persist
ently, unto a ripe old age.
I hare used your Malt Extract nerc a "Best"
Tonic seemed to be Indicated, and the results have
proved quite satisfactory. Where a malt preparation
Is required, I shall not hesitate to surest the use of
THOS.SHRINER. H D.
At all druf atorea.
nd force, .5K
an jar wgw.
One person out of every four has a
weak or diseased heart, and yet very
few people are aware of it. The
trouble is that most doctors do not
understand heart troubles. They
very often tre.at patients for dis
orders of the stomach, lungs and
kidneys, when the trouble is in the
heart itself. Anyone with weak
heart is always in grave danger, and
proper attention is absolutely neces
sary. People drop dead every day
from heart disease. Beware of
fluttering of the heart, palpitation,
or skipping beats (always due to
weak or diseased hearts.) numbness
or pain in the left side, or under
shoulder blade, fainting spells, dizzi
ness, spots before the eyes, sudden
starting in sleep, nightmare, choking,
sensation in hands and feet, swell
ing of the feetand ankles (one of the
surest signs;) also, neuralgia around
the heart. Heart disease is always
fatal unless properly treated in the
beginning, and death comes like a
flash of lightning.
Bar-Ben Formula O has .been es
pecially prepared to meet the de
mand for a good .heart tonic. It is
compounded from Tinct. Strophan
tus, Glonton, Sparteine and pure
extfact of Bar-Ben, the greatest
modern nerve tonic and vitalizer.
Formula O will quickly relieve a
weak or diseased heart in the early
stages, and a presistent use will cure
the most advanced case, toning and
strengthening the heart, regenerat
ing the blood and rebuilding the en
tire nervous system. For sale by
druggists everywhere, or mailed on
receipt of price, $1. Formula ET
for St. Vitus dance, 50 cents. For
mula X for dropsy, $1. Drs. Barton
and Benson, 31 Bar-Ben Block,
Sold in Akron by John Lamparter
& Co., Butt's Pharmacy, F. A.
Collins & Co., and all druggists.
Fiercest Conflict of the War,
- Near Manila.
GEX. LTJXA WAS ASSASSINATED.
Killed by the Members of Agulualdo's
Guard Believed to Hao llecn a Plot
Some of American and a dumber oi
Filipino', Killed During the Fighting.
Washington, June 14. The follow
ing cablegram was received from Gen
Manila, June 13.
Adjutant General, Washington:
Tjjwton's . troops had severe engage
ment today with the euemv iu strong
entrenchments at the crossing of the
Seapote river, near Bacoor, Cavjte prov
ince. Ho has driven the enemy with
heavy loss. Our casualties are some 30.
Tho insurgents in this southern section
were not molested until they threatened
an attack iu strong force on Manila
They are now scattered and in retreat.
It is doubtful if they 'make a further
Haxila, June 14. General Lawton
unexpectedly stirred up one of the live
liest engagements of tho" war south of
Las Pinas Tuesday, upon which occa
sion American field guns were engaged
in the first artillery duel against a Fili
pino battery concealed in the jungle.
Companies F and I of the Twenty-
nrst lurintry were nearly surrounded
by a large body of insurgents, but the
Americans ctft their " way oat with
The United States turret ship Monad
nock and the gunboats Helena and. Z-a-firo
trained their batteries ou Bakoor
and the rebel trenches near Las Pinas.
Bakoor was once on fire, but the natives
stopped the spread of the flames.
During the night au insurgent cannon
was fired three times at the Americans
on tlie outskirts of Las Pinas. General
Lawton, Tuesday .rooming, took a bat
talion of the Fourteenth regiment and
two companies of the Twenty-first regi
ment to locate the rebel battery and
then two guns of tne Sixth artillery aud
four mountain guns were plauted
against it at 00j yards distance. The
rebels had :i largo gun from which they
were firing home made canister loaded
with nails and two smaller guns.
Their shooting was most accurate
Tho first lot of cauuister burse directly
in front of Scott's guns and anothar
shattered the legs of a private iu the
Fourteenth inlantry. Several shots
struck the edge of the town. The coun
try traversed was a bad place, being
mainly lagoons, mud and water fringed
As soon as the fighting opened the
Americans wero attacked by hidden
riflemen on all sides, even the Amigos,
or "friendly" natives in the hpuses of
the town, shooting into their rear.
Tho companies of tho Twenty-first
regiment, skirmishiug' along the beach
with Amigo guides, found apparently a
handful ot rebels, who retreated. The
men of the Twenty-first followed and
suddenly the rebels opened' a terrific fire
on the troops from the sides and rear.
The soldiers withdrew to the -water's
edge, -finding what shelter they could
and were picked off rapidly. After the.
ammunition was nearly exhausted the
companies of tho Tweutry-first re
treated, but General Lawton dashed
down and rallied the men.
A little group made a stand, General
Lawton, Major Starr and Lieutenants
Donovan tincl Sonnell taking rifles from
the wounded men aud firing at the
enemy, bringing down some of the
rebel sharpshooters from a tree. Finally
their cartridges were all gone aud they
were lorced to break through the
enemy's flank, carrying the wounded to
the main body of the troops.
Lieutenant Donovan whose leg was
broken, floundered lor a mile through a
bog after leading his mon in the face ot
a greatly superior force.
General Biwtou ceased fighting until
reinforcements could 'bo brought up.
Two battalions of tho Fourteenth
regiment and ono battalion of tho Ninth
regiment wero hurried to thefroutaud
in tho afternoon the battle was resumed.
The Monadnock anchored close to the
shore and her heavy guns pounded thu
rebels continuously, whilo tho smaller.
warships, steaming along tho shore,
poured bullets from their rapid-firo guns
at tho euomy.
Tho Filipino forco engaged appeared
to nave been tne largest aud Lejt orga
nized body which had met our troops.
Ihe Americans were compelled t j ad
vance nljng marrow roads and over
small bridges commanded by earthworks
ten teet tlncE.
The ou.y means of crossing the Za
pote was a small bridge, which the Fili
pinos commanded with trenches spread
ing -shaped, whence they could con
centrate tneir fire oil the bridge. They
also had the advantage of the trees ani
jungle, so tho Americans could hardly
see a neud.
Vnen the baitle was resumed with
the leinforcenients, our battery having
silenced the enemy's guns, the Ameri
cans wadin waist deep in tho mnd of
the salt Har.s slowly and pouring steady
volleys.of n-.isL.etry at the rebels, droe
their opponents beyond the river. Then
the two armies lay facing each oth'r
across the deep stream, the enemy prac
f'cally out of sight while the men in
bine "and khaki lay in the mud and
bushes, many of theni withontrany shel
ter, for three hours without a moment's
ceasing in tho fight, firing bullets at rhe
enemy as fast as they could load. The
rifles blended into a continuous roar so
vastly different from the intermittent
skirmishlike rattle of most of the" en
gagements. One battalion after another General
Lawton summoned the reserve from
Las Piuas until only enough troops
were left in the town to prevent the
Filipinos from attacking the Americans
in the rear, which was feared, as they
were creeping around our left through
the woods, delivering a flanking fire
which put a great strain upon the en
durance of the Americans who were
floundering in the mud across the river,
while on the right the Filininos sharp
shooters, hidden in the trees, were pep
pering our men. But, thanks to the
poor marksmanship of the rebels, our
Joss was not as great as it would hava
beeu if the Filipinos had shot straight.
An army, however, seldom fougi
under a greater ban -icap or more cor.(
ageously than did our regulars,, a m -jority
of whom were, comparative
jpeaking, recruits, who could have
been nardoned for retiring, iu the face
of sneh a fierce fire, froiti their exposed
The "Fourteenth regiment lay to the
rigid ot the bridge and in trout of
tflcui was the Twelfth regiment, with
tho Ninth ou tho right aud the Twenty
first upon the toad, faciug the bridge,
which was the key to the situation.
On tlfe bridge were the bodies of two
Americans who had" atempted to rush
across, and many wounded men were
carried from tho open ground before
the bridge .
After firing in volleys for a short
time, the Americans weie ordered to
file whenand where they could see the
enemy. It was every man for himself
aud the best our men could do was to
aim at tiie faint mists arising from the
rebels' smokeless powder.
General Lawton. though exhausted
by the morning's fight,.rallied by sheer
Will power and was the commanding
figure in the battle. He went along the
lines directing and encouraging the
General Wheaton and General Oven
shine were equally courageous. In fact
the generals were among the few men
ou the battleueid who refused to take
shelter under the hottest fire.
The only approach to the fighting
ground was by a narrow and winding
road, where the rebel bullets dropped
thickly, wounding several of our men.
About 4 o'clock there was au hour's
lull in the lighting and an artillery ser
geaut galloped back to where two guns
ot the mountain battery were waiting
in reserve and shouted:
"Bring up those gnus."
The sergeant then tumbled exhausted
from his horse.
Twenty wounded men were carried
to a cascoe (native boat) Waitmg"ou tho
beach, which was rowed to Paranarme.
It was impossible at present to esti
mate tho number of Filipino dead.
There were many dead bodies in the
fields the Americans traversed.
This battlefield, incidentally, was for
merly the scuue of several of the great
est struggles between the Spaniards and
the Filipinos. The Zapote was consid
ered impregnable, and hundreds of
Spaniards and Filipinos were killed
while fighting over the same bridge in
former contents for its possession. Iu
June, 1807, Generals Pio del Pilar and
Trias turned a scale of war on the side
of the Filipinos by deserting the Span
ish army there on the eve of a decisive
battle, carrying the native militia with
them and thereby breaking the chain of
defenses around Manila
Manila, Juno 14. There reached
here information, believed to bo reliable,
that General Luna and his aid-de-camp,
Lieutenant Pasco Ramon, on Juno 8,
were assassinated by some of Aguin
aldo's guard at the- headquarters of
Luna aud Ramon, it appeared, went
to tho Filipino headquarters to confer
with Aguinaldo, got into au altercation
with the captain of the guard and one
of them drew a revolver. The guard
then killed Luna and Ramon with their
General Antonio Luna was the bit
terest foe of peace with whom Ameri
cans had to deal, and it was hinted that
his death was brought about by Aguin
aldo, whose offer of peace had been op
posed by the" fighting general. Luna
was an irreconcilable, and his death will
leave Aguinaldo and his followers free
to treat with the Americans. Even the
rank and file of the Filipinos hope the
report of Luna's death is true, as they
see iu it an omen of peace.
Losrli bllglitly Improved.
Zaxesville, Jnue 14. The condition
of State Senator Lesch is somewhat
improved. He regained consciousness
during the afternoon and has shown
s3mptonjs of gaining strength. His
physiciau thinks he may recover suffi
ciently to be able to bo removed to his
home, but "holds no hope of a complete
recovery, or oven a permanent improve
ment in his condition. Mrs. Losch ar
rived from the east and is with her hus
band. Washington', Juue 14. Republican
lourtn-ciass-postmasters wero appointed
as follows for Ohio: Mrs. Elzeno Snell
at Grand River, Lake county, vice John
W. Averill, Jr., resigned; W. T." Mc
Cormick at Osage, Jefferson county, vice
Asa, W. Yocumresigned.
Whooping Cough, Asthma,
Bronchitis and Inolplent
TW tfERMflN REMFnV
r.tii'ae VVsV 4mA tt.n A ..
tti&na AtvkwXs. 255Dts
""" vij utVA vuuu t.eVsT.
D II HO
June 14 and 15
Upon the stage by the
Who is coming with healing in his
hands, the world's invicible
Who treats the deaf, blind, sick,
lame, rheumatic, paralytic and
all chronic diseases by the
Power of Vital or Human "
Will publicly demonstrate liis won
derful powers on the stage of the
Opera House one night only,
as above, rain or shine.
Seats free. Treatment on the stage
Positively no boys, girls or children
will be admitted unless they are
afflicted. The crowds are always so
large that seats cannot be given to
young people. Ladies are especially
invited to be present at these de
monstrations, as those of both sexes
will be treated on the stage. Each
demonstration will be preceded with
a short dissertation on
The Power of Vital Magnetism as a
After which cures will be performed
that will astonish the skeptical,
set the serious to thinking, and con
vince the doubtful that in Vital
Magnetism is a force capable of
effecting most marvelous cures. No
matter what the disease how bad,
how long standing or hopeless they
may appear if curable at all, they
are amenable to Magnetism and they
ARISE AND WALK
All those who are on crutches or
canes, rheumatic, palsied, paraly
tic, deaf, sick or lame, and wish to
be cured are invited, and as great a
number, as possible will be treated
FREE upon the stage. He not only
treats the blind, lame and cripple at
his private office at the Hotel
Buchtel, Akron, Ohio, but- nearly all
chronic diseases quickly yield to
this strange power.
Private apartments have beeiv
secured-at the Hotel Buchtel, Akron,
Ohio. Private entrance on Main st.,
where all who desire private magne
tic treatment may call at any time
during the two weeks commencing
Wednesday, June 14, and receive
consultation, examination, a
thorough diagnosis and advice by the
consulting physician in charge of the
Boy Phenomenon, who directs all
treatments, after which, if found
curable and treatment is desired, a
price which is in -the reach of all,
will be named", and appointments
made for treatment.
Office hours, daily, except the
Sabbath, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
5 PER CENT.
We have MONEY TO LOAN
on first-class improved farms a 5
Wall I HoJIinyer
226 South Main st.
Walch the Bulletin
FOR BILL OF FARE
DIFFERENT EVERY DAY
Remember the 15c Dinner
From 1 1 till 2
' OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
THE BEST IN THE CITY.
J. S KESLER, Mgx
At the Mnnlcale.
The glorified hand organ was pain
fully grinding ont a composition by one
of the old masters.
"Do you" call that music?" asked the
fair yonng listener. "1 have a sewing
machine nt home I could give a better
concert with than that."
"What kind of a sewing machine?"
inquired the matter of fact man sitting
next to her.
"Well, it's n hummer I" she rejoined.
And ho listened to the music and
didn't say anything more ""
he Easy Food
Easy to Buy,
Easy to Cook,
Easy jto Eat,
Easy to Digest.
At all grocers
V ) I J cAt
Hermit Found Shot Dead, Near
CRAZY MAN ADMITTED THE CRIME.
He Wa Placed Umler Arrnt and Taken
to Toledo Said He Had Tluee Other
Teoiile In the Nelshborhood Marked
to Kill Koraned From an Asylum.
Toledo, June 14. Holman Shotfield,
a hermit, aged GO, living in "a small
house in Jerusalem township, about 12
miles from here, was found dead by
neighbors. He had been shot in the
head," a hole in the window showing
that the bullet came from the outside.
Coroner Hensler arrived in Toledo, with
James B. Bodi, a maniac, who it is cer
tain did the killing.
Bodi admitted that ho killed Shot
field, and sid he had three other people
of the neighborhood marked to Mil. The
corouer fouud him wandering around
the timber. It turned out that he was
au escaped patient from the Toledo
Hospital for Insane, and that he had
served sentences in the penitentiary for
A SUCCESSOR TO SCOVEL.
Trustees or Wooster UnHerslty to Make
Action Known Tomorrow.
Woostek, June 14. The twenty-ninth
annual commencement of Wooster uni
versity is in progress, aud being largely
attended. The board of trustees have
finally succoded-in securing a successor
to Rev. S. F. Scovel, D. D., as president,
and his namo is to be made public to
morrow. The school of music rendered "The
Swan and the Skylark'' to a very large
audience. The string accompaniment
was furnished by the Canton (O.) Or
chestral club. The soloists were Miss
R. A. Frea&e of Pittsburg, Miss Mary
Areud, Edwin H. Douglass and Will-"
iam Agnew of Cleveland. The gradu
ates from the school of music are Miss
Josephine Cook of Mansfield, Misses
Ethel Lorch and Pearl Clapper of
HEARD FROM THE NEWARK.
C al at Gmicanek Island A
Washixgto.v, June 14. The follow
ing cablegra-n has been received at the
"navy department from the commander
of the Newanr:
"Castro, Chile, June 12.
Secretary Navy, Washington:
"The Newark arrived at Guacanek
island in want of coal. Am making ar
rangements for a Supply to be sent from
Aucud, Chile. Expect to sail within a
few days. Goodrich."
The state department recived a repoi
on the same subject from United State
Minister Wilson at Santiago de Chil.
He informs the department that tho
Newark was driven by a terrific gale
into Port Low, Guaitecas islands, lati
tude 42-45, coal supply exhausted, but it
is believed both vessel and crew are per
fectly fafe Mid no damage was done
The Chilean government dispatched re
lief ships with coal and suppliec.
FavorH McKlnley and Hobarl.
Dubuque, "la., Juue 14. Senator
William B. Allison said: "I have heard
nothing said anywhere about a western
candidate tor vico president, and I be
lieve we should renominate MeKinley
and Hobart aud elect them."
LEAGUE GAMES YESTERDAY.
At NewY-irk New York. 6 runs, 6 hits
and 4 errors; Boston, 4 runs, 8 hits and 4 er
rors. Batteries Seymourand Warner; Lewis
and Bergen. Umpires Lynch and Connolly.
At lialtimorH Baltimore, 10 run-.. 1C hits and
0 errors: Brooklyn, 3 runs, fi hits and CI errors.
Batteries JlcUinnity and Robinson; SIc
Jaines and Parrell. Umpires Burns and
bmith. Attendance, a.20S. .
Second name Baltimore, 5 runs, 11 bits and
3 errors; Brooklyn, 6 runs. 12 hits and 3 errors.
Batteries Kitson and Crisham: Hughes and
Grim. Umpires Burns and Smith.
At Washington Washington. 10 runs, 15 hits
and 3 errors: Philadelphia, 11 runs, 12 hits
and 2 errors. Batteries Weyhini:, Dineen and
Majeure. Umpires O'Day and McGarr. At
Second gamo--Washington, 0 runs. 3 htts
and 2 errors; Philadelphia, 2 runs. 8 hits and 2
errors. Batteries Mercer and Butler; Piatt
and Douglass. Umpires O'Day and McGarr.
At Cleveland Cleveland. 6 runs, 14 hits and
7 errors: Pittsburc. 10 runs, IS hits and 0 er
rors. Batteries Knepper and Schrecongost;
Bhines and Bowerman. Umpire Gaffney.
Standing; of the Clubs.
W. L. Pc.
W. L. Pc
Brooklyn.. JJ7 12 .755 Cincinnati 23 23 .600
Boston 32 15 .681 New York-22 S6 .458
Phila 2S 19 .593 Pittsburs.20 26 .4Si
Chicago a 2J .CSJ Wash'gton.17 82 .347
Ualt.inore-.'ST 20 .574 Louisville .-14 Si .298
&t. Louis 27 20 .574 Cleveland., 8 37 .178
Gaines Scheduled For Today.
Pittsburg at Cleveland, Boston at New York,
Washington at Baltimore. St. Louis at Louis
ville and Cincinnati at Chicago.
Interstate League Games
At Wheeling Wheeling, 6 runs, 10 hits and
2 errors: Grand Rapids', 4 runs, 7 hits and 1 er
ror. Batteries Poole and Twineham: Camp
.bell and Cote.
At Fort Wayne Fort Wavne, 5 runs, 9 hits
and 3 errors; Hansfleld, 6 runs, 10 hits and 3
errors. Batteries Beiman and Bergen: Mil
ler and Bolt.
AtToIedo Toledo, 7 runs, 12 hits and 2 er
rors: Yonngstown,3 runs,7 hits and 5 errors.
Batteries Butler and Arthur; Boach and
Dayton New Castle, no game; rain.
Interstate League Standing.
W. L. Pc W. L. Pc.
Mansfield .--24 15 .615 l"n'gstown2I 20 .51.'
Toledo 25 17 .595 G. Rapids 20 21 .4S8
Ft. Woyne.23 21 .523 WheeUng .17 20 .395
New CastIe-20 19 .513 Dayton 15 20 .StM
Qauies Scheduled For Today.
Dayton at New Castle, Toledo at Youngs
town, Fort Wayne at Mansfield and Grand
Rapids at Wheeling.
A Dead Weight.
Mae Bessie must have been sham
ming yeaterday when Jim Strong pulled
her out of the water. Why, she can
swim like a fish.
Ethel Ob, but eho really was in
great danger this time. Yon see, she
had all her engagement rings os, and
they dragged her down. New York
Her Hnbby'u Teaching.
Friend Why do you get married so
soon after the death of your husband?
Widow My dear, if there was any
one thing that my poor dead and gone
husband insisted upon, in season and
out, it was that I should never put off
till tomorrow-what I could do today.
New York Weekly.
Sentence. The wTetched
y prisoner who listens
to me reading- oi
his death warrant is
not more surely
doomed than the
man who is threat
ened with dread
fails to take tho
right method to re
pulse its attack.
The child that is
born with a shallow,
narrow chest; the
youth who daily
crouches over an
office desk; the me
chanic who toils in
an atmosphere of
dust, and the woman whose .household
duties constantly restrict her tq. the close,
heated atmosphere of her home, all live
under the blighting shadow of consump
tion. There is but one sure protection
against this wholesale murderer of men a
sound healthy body; pure, rich, red blood;
and clean, clear breathing organs. Dr.
makes a man hun
ggy, and really hun
gry men. are usually
healthy. But that
isn't the whole bat
tle you may fill a
stove with fuel, and
if the grate is clog
ged with clinkers
and the chimney
with soot, you will
have no fire. The
Discovery " sees
that fuel bums
that the life-giving
elements of the food
nn bb&j ii
are absorbed into the blood, and that new,
healthy tissues are built up in the breath
ing organs. It prevents consumption by
curing all the abnormal conditions which,
if neglected lead up to consumption.
Mrs. Josie E. Clark, of Enterprise, Shelby Co.,
Mo., writes: " I had despaired of ever getting
well. I had been in bad health for twelve years.
Had aches all through me, numb hands, cold
feet, and everything I ate distressed me; bowels
constipated, was very nervous, depressed and
despondent. I have taken six bottles of Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, and my
health is now good."
Constipation disappears while you sleep
when you take Dr. Pierce's Pellets.
& ..European Restaurant., (f?
.200-202 E. Market st.
; Refreshments of all Unas: Tne M
W celebrated Anheuser Bnsch Beer -T
; always on dranent. meals at au M
W hours at reasonable prices. "
hours at reasonable prices.
Jj Give us a call
. . . w e win pie ase yon.
Jj DETfLING BROS., Props.
SHAW'S PURE MALT, always
reliable, strictly pure, safe for -medicinal
as well as for social uses.
- WM. WASHER,
144 South Howard st.,
Frank N. Fucns, Transfer
Coal, transfer and general teaming,
rubber tire coaches for funerals.
weddings, dances, moving Tans,
wagonettes, band wagons.
106 Lincoln st., lei. 564.
IM. JVI. VEYRICK
Office, Second floor, Palmer Block.
No. US S. Main st.
First stairway north of the I.O.O.F.
Thursday, June 15, ut. the stable of the
Dickson Transfer Co., 11G N. High st, Akron,
O., one car load of Ashland county horses.
Horses will be at stables two days before
duteofsnle. A trial given with each horse
sold. Sale to commence nt one o'clock p.m.
T. H. BEAVERS & CO.
To Long Ijikc Park by steamer, u pleasure
only nttnlned under the new management
of J. D. Knsslnger. Boats remodeled nnd
first-class. Trips dally now nt 8 u.in. and 1
p.m.; Sundays V a.m. nnd 1:30. Secure dates
for flsh frys or party excursions. Tel. 274.
ra- Billow & Sons
OPEN AT ALL HOURS
Warehouse, Ash st.
Office, Ash st, foot of Mffl.
Phone! 289 for Gootf'Ice Cream.
We have a
FRENCH CANDY MAKER & -MAKER
OF ICE CREAM
And our cream is second to none.
New quarters, everything now.
See our uaiiiorma unernes.
IM. Uaskaris Co..
162 S. Howard at.
We carry the largest and most com
plete line 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.
161 S. Howard St. Arcade Bldg. Tel. ?68.
Machine &. Pattern -Works.
Castings of every description In Iron and
brass for structural machine or mold work.
Machine and pattern work. Phone Ml
Cor Exchange and Water Sts.
Fresh Every Day-Home Made-Extra
Fine Strictly Pure
A.Is.0 fine line of fancy candies. Let us
furnish your baked goods
CLARK & OO.
312. I2SS. Main at.
J. K. WILLIAMS
General Machine Work of All Kinds
Clay Working Machinery for
Stonpwaro a Specialty.
A BRICK YARt) PLANT
With latest improvements
FOR SALE. Call on or address
THE RITCHIE COAL CO.
110 West Market street
;2) Oft ii Mile 111(2)
To levy a tax for municipal purposes
Section l. Be It ordained by the Council
of the city of Akron, that there shall be nnd
hereby is levied and assessed upon an the
taxable renl and personal property within
the city of Akron, O., for municipal purposes
for the year 1899, the followlne rates on each
dollar of valuation of said real and personal
property as returned for tnvntlun upon the
general duplicateof taxes of Summitcounty
for the.purpo-e of the rorpornjlon
to supply the fund .known as the
general fund ., i.7 mills
For the purpose of street Improve
ments and repairs, to supply the
fund known ns thestreet fund 1.25 mills
For the purpose of supporting the
Are department, to supply" the
rund known as the lire depart
ment fund 2iW mills
For the purpose, of lighting the
corporation, to supply the fund
known as the light fund la mills
For the purpose of paying the
chief of police, prisonkeeper.
police force, and the expense of
the police department, to supply
the fund known ns the police
fund. .SO mills
For the purpose of lfeeplng nnd
maintaining a public library and
reading room, to supply the fund
known as the library fund ..40 mills
For sanitary and street cleaning
purposes, to supply the fund
known as the sanitary fund .10 mills
For the purpose ot providing
grounds nnd public parks, and
for the Improvement and keep
ing In repair the parks of the
city, to supply the fund known
as the park fund .15 mills C
For the care of the poor of the'clty
Akron, to supply th fund known
ns the poor fund .'. J5 mills
Sec. 2. That there shall bo nnd there Is
hereby levied nnd assessed upon all the tax
able real and personul property within the
limits or the sewerdlst'rlets of said city here
inafter mentioned, for the purpose of pro
viding u fund to pay the principal and in
terest on bonds issued by authority of the
general statutes of the state of Ohio (by an
net of the general assembly of the state of
Ohio), passed April 17, 1885, for the payment
of the excess of the cpst of constructing
main sewers In said district over and above
the amount assessed upon the lots and lands
boundlng-and abutting upon the streets,
lanes and alleys etc.,in and nlong which said
main sewers nre constructed, the following
rates on each dollar of valuation of said real
and personal nroDertr as returned and as
sessed for taxation upon the general dupli
cate oi taxes oi summit county, to-wit:
For sewer district No. 3 .30T0 mills
For sewer district No. 4 . 3.00 mills
For sewer district No. 5 .3.00 mills
For sewer district No. 7. 3aX) mills
For sewer district No. 10 3.00 mills
See. 3. That the clerk lie and he Is hereby
directed to certify to the auditor of Summit
county, unio, tne ioregoing levy or taxes,
and the said nudltor of Summit county.
Ohio, is hereby empowered and authorized,
as provided by law, to place upon the gen
eral duplicate of taxes, the respective levies
aforesaid, udoii all the taxable real and ner-
sonal property within the city of Akron, or.
of this ordinance, within the limits' of the
sewer districts hereinbefore mentioned.
Sec. 4. This ordinance shall take effect
and be In force from and nfter itsrjassaze
and legal publication.
-nssea june 12, isiw.
Chas. H. Isbell, E.P.Sprigle,
City Clerk. Pres't City Council.
Approved by the Board of City Commis
sioners. Chas. H. Isbell, Clerk.
Regulating the sprinkling of the
streets and avenues of the city of
Sec. 1. Be It ordained by the Council of
the city of Akron, Ohio, that section 607 of
the revised-ordinances of the city of Akron
shall be supplemented to read ns follows:
Section 507a. In sprinkling the streets
and avenues of the city of Akron, Ohio,
w bother by prlnte contract or otherwise,
a dry strip snalLb left pn .all streets and
avenues which are notHess than twenty (201
feet In v. Idth betwj?enicurbs ;onall streets and
avennes sold dry strip shall not be less than
three (3) feet in width, and on all streets and
avenues upon which a street railroad track
is laid, said dry strip shall be left upon
either side of said street railroad track.
Section 507 b. It shall be unlawful forany
person or persons to omit or fall to leave '
the dry strip in sprinkling nny street or
avenue, or for nny person or persons to wil
fully obstruct any bicycle rider or refuse to
allow such bicycle rider the right of way of
said dry strip, as provided In section 507a.
and nny person violating the provisions of
this section shall be flned In any sum not
exceeding live dollars (J5.0O).
Sec. 8 r. This ordinance shall take effect
and be in force from and nfter the earliest
period allowed by law.
Passed June 12th. 1S9.
Chas. H. Isbell, E. P. Sprigle.
City clerk. Pres't city council.
Approved by the Board of City Commis
sioners. Chas. H. Isbell, clerk.
To improve Campbell street, from
Coburn street to the Ohio canal.
Section 1. Be It ordained by the Council
of the City of Akron, Ohio, (two-thirds of all
thememliers elected thereto concurring)
that the Improvement of Campbell street,
from Coburn street to the Ohio canal, be
proceeded with In accordance with the
resolution to Improve the same, adopted
the Sth day of May, 1S99, by grading the
same to tne estaouinea graae, curning wiin
stone, guttering with brick, nnd Improving
the roadway v ith gravel and slag, all In ac
cordance with the plans, profiles and speci
fications relating to said Improvement on
nle In the ofllce of the city civil engineer.
Sec. 2. That the cost and expense of said
improvement (except one-fiftieth and tho
cost of intersections) shall be assessed upon
all the lots and lands and parcels thereof
bounding nnd abutting upon both sides of
Campbell street, from Coburn street to the
Ohio canal. In proportion to the benefits
which may result from said Improvement.
Snld assessment shall be payable In Ave (5
equal, annual Installments, nnd bonds
shall be Issued In anticipation of the collec
tion of the same, provided that said assess
ment shall in no cose exceed the limitations
imposed by section 2270 of the revised
statutes of Ohio, nnd the council find and
hereby declare that only the property
bounding and abutting upon sold street will
be speclallv benefitted by the Improvement
thereof and that no other property than that
specified shall be assessed for said improve
ment. Sec. 3. That nil claims for damages filed
under the resolution adopted for the Im
provement of snld street shall be Judicially
Inquired Into before commencing said Im
provement. Sec. 4. This ordinance shall take effect
and beln force from and after tho earliest
period allowed by law.
Passed June 12, 1899.
Chns. H. Isbell E. P. Sprigle,
CItv Clerk. Pres't City Council.
Approved by the Board of City Commis
sioners. Chas. H. Isbell.
June IM3 Clerk.
Notice of Appointment.
Kstateof Henrv Roberts, deceased.
The undersigned has been appointed by
the probate court of Summit county, Ohio,
as administrator of the estate ot
Henry Roberts, deceased. All persons In
debted to said estate are requested to make
immediate payment; and nil persons having
claims against said estate nre requested to
present the same fornllowanceor rejection.
WILLIAM H. ROBERTS.
Dated this 1 :1th day or June, A.D. 1S99.
NOTICE A meeting of the stockholders
of the Akron Traction Electric company
is hereby called for Wednesday, July 6, lsys,
nt 1:30 o clock p.m.nt tho ofllce of the com
pany on Howard street. Akron. Ohio. The
objects of the meeting nre to take Into con
slderntlon the adoption or rejection of the
agreement of consolidation heretofore en
tered Into by nnd between the Akron Trac
tion A Electric company nnd tho Akron,
Bedford & l"Ie eland Railroad company un
der date of JlnySM'SW.to appoint a time
nnd place for tho election of the directors
nnd other officers of the Consolidated com
pnnv, and such other business ns may come
before the meeting.
CHARLES K. MOORE, Secretary.
Akron, O., Moy ill. I'sO. May S-SOt
AKRON, BEDFORD A CLEVELAND R.R.
Waiting Room, North Howard 8 1.
Time Card. May 27, 1S99.
Cars leave Akron 6:50 o.m., every half
hour; 8:30 a.m. until 7 p.m. and at 8, and
Leave Cleveland 6 a.m., every halt hour;
t nan. until 8 p.m and at 0, 10 and 11:10 pan.
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