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Akron daily Democrat. (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, June 15, 1899, Image 3

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Real Estate Security, Farms, Houses, Lots, also on Furniture,- Pianos,
Offce Fixtures, Horses, Wagons, Diamonds, Jewelry, Insurance Policies
Or upon anything of value from $1 to $5,000. I also buy Mortgage Notes.
Room 47, Central Building. (Old Beacon Block.)
. FOB SALE OB TRADE No. 115 Kllng
t.U. 9 rooms, furnace, etc. Tel. aw. uau on
O. W. Grldley. 43 Central building.
For sale Property on Dayton St., 11,100;
rood 7 room house, furnace and barn, only
1,800; flne lot on North Howard st. at a
sacraflcefNo. 115 Crouse st- 8 room house.
veil and cistern, flne lot, 11,500. on lone
time. East Thornton St.. near Main ana
Furnace, only I,700. Properties In all
parts of the city at great bargains. Call and
see them. Money to loan Tel. 618. G. TV
Grldley, 43 Central building.
Chlce building stone by car load; also
irown stone from Warwick quarries. Orders
filled on short notice,
Main st.
O. H. Jones, 817 South
IF YOU WANT a flrbt-class driving horse,
finely mated coach or carriage team, call at
Btelner's sales barn, 1350 S. Main st. Noth
ing but first-class horses kept in stock. Tel.
1734. N. B. Stelner, Prop.
Johny Martin A Brother, Managers JunJS
FOB SALE 7 choice lots, Miller ave.,
price $200 to $350; 32 lots in Haynes allot
ment just oif of 8. Muin St.; prices vay
down. J.I. Bnchtel, Insurance and loans.
18S S. How nad st.
Ooo. Brodt,
We hae it 17.300 home, first-class in eery
particular to bell nt the extreme low figure
of (5,000. You cnnlniyit on terms to suit.
If j ou ha e any money nnd want a bargain,
see this place. Mone to loaii on terms to
suit borrow.
1. P. BOCK &. CO,
20US. Howard St.
TO LOAN $200. 5300, $100, $300 and $1,000. J.
I. Bachtel, 188 8. Howard. 291tf
$7,000 to loan 54. Beal estate securit v.
MONEY TO LOAN Graham & Batim. in
surance. Booms 3$, V7, 28, Central Office
block. 'Phone 279. 48
$1 to $100 on diamonds, watches, bous
hold goods, pianos, horses, etc. No delav.
Terms lowest. Business strictly private.
F. H. Caley, room 66, Central office building.
Tel. 26. marl 1900
MONEY TO LOAN From $5.01 and .up
ward on household goods or any chattle se
curity and allow the goods to remain in
your possession. Can repay us in monthly
Installments. Boom 14, Arcade block. Of
fice hours, 8:30 to 11:30 a. m.. 1:30 to 5 p. m.
MONEY TO LOAN On Jewelry,furnlture,
pianos, horses, wagons, real estate. Insur
ance policies; payable weekly or monthly
Fayments; business confidential;' evenings
to 8. H. G. Miller, 47 Central office bldg.
WANTED Boys at Akron District Tele
graph Co. 27 tf
WANTED Experienced laundry woman.
Enquire 405 E. Exchange st. .
WANTED Ten good plate moulders. The
Stirling Co., Barberton, O. 46-51
WANTED Neat boy or oung man for
office; one living with parents preferred.
Apply at once to E. Feebrich, Hotel
Buchtel. 48
WANTED Managing hotel housekeeper,
$40. Head table girl, 5 side waitresses
Ladies bureau of Information o er Horn's
furniture store. 158 South Mnln st. 47tf
WANTED Man and wife to manage Ak
ron branch office of a mill established and
profitable cash business, previous
ience not necessary. Yearlvcontract. Waees
to stcrt $75 and percent. Particulars, room
1 and 2. o er 156 South Main st.
WANTED Ladies' traveling companion,
tencher preferred, for vacation months.
Beferences exchanged. Ladies' bureau,
over 156 South Mnln st. 47tf
WANTED Lady office matron, $6; o er 156
South Main st. ' 47tf
WANTED Dav hotel clerk, experienced.
for Niagara Falls. Particulars oer 159
South Main st. 47tf
WANTED Young business mnn toman
age the Canton branch office of this ex
change. Particulars, rooms 1 aud 2, oer
156 South Main st. 47tf
WANTED Salesmen to handle builders
and hardware supplies; metalio and as
phaltum paints and other salable articles.
Address American Supply Co., 960-9S0 Second
av., Pittsburg, Pa.
WANTED Position wanted by joung
man of 23 as secretary to doctor, specialist
or private party. Experienced and owns
typewriter. Address, Secretary, care Demo
crat. 48-50
WANTED By a good reliable man, the
care of lawn can devote mornings and e en
lngs to this work. Address W. C. D., care
Democrat, for further-particulars. 46-48
FOUND A bay mare, 10 to 12 years of age,
weighing 1000, marked on shoulder, came to
J. C Price, 204 Carroll st. Tuesday night.
Owner can have same by calling nnd paving
for this advertisement and feed. 47tf
LObT A pocketlxok containing a large
sum of nibLey and two notes payable to D.
C. Ely. Lost somew here betw ecn Adams
rt. and Silver lake or at the lake. $25 re-v-ard
If left at O. S. Ely's grocery. 111 Adams
st. D. C. Ely. 47-4
$1,000 to 13,000 at 6 per cent
for term of years if security Is
gilt edge. Inquire at once.
Halo & Coa-bes
Everett block. Tel. 1523
FOB SALE A good building lot on Brown
av. Will be sold cheap If bought at once.
Address I.O., care Democrat. 138
STEPHEN C. MILLEB, Attorney-at-law.
Prompt attention given to collections. Pal
mer block, 168 South Main St., Akron, Ohio,
Tel. 616.
FOB BKPA1BINQ See George Hanellne.
Watches, Clocks, all kinds of Jewelry, 133
South Main St.. under red watch sign. 222tf
Justice of the Peace and Notary, "
206 Wooster avenue.
Homes on monthly payments, straight 7
Fiercent Interest. I have homes ranging
rom $560 to $8,000. Can beat all competitors.
Telephone 653.
We have a large amount of money
to loan on good real estate security.
Low rate of Interest. Terms most
U9 S. Howard St., Phones 582 and 593
The grocery building and house in
rear on the n.e. cor. lot Mill and High
ts., are for sale and must be 6old at
jnce. Apply at
Mejan Bros.
f Tel. 124.
128 North Main st.
Stoam Laundry 5
J New machinery, new location. 5
V "We guarantee our work. High
gloss or domestic finish.
? Phono IA3S J
5 Nos. 132-137 North Howard st.
City Notice.
City Clerk's Office. 1
Akron, O., June 15, IS". I
Notice is hereby gi en that nn equalized,
estimated assessment of the cost and ex
pense of improUng Maiden Lane alley from
Market to Mill street hns been made upon
the lots and lands benefited by the impro e
ment nnd set forth in an ordinance provid
ing therefor passed October 17, "", and now
on file In the office of the city clerk for in
spection nnd examination or tlie persons in
terested therein.
By order of the city council.
June 15-22-?)
A Resolution
ResoHed that the city
council of the city
of Akron, extend an invitation to
the clti-
zens of the territory proposed to be annexed
to the city of Akron, to meet with the city
council of the city of Akron, Ohio, at any of
its regular meetings, and on their request
that separate definite dates be given thos
citizens residing on the south, west and
north sides of the city of Akron, to present
their view6 to this council.
Beit further resolved thnt the general im
provement committee be instructed to pre
pare the necessaryjmaps and plats of the ad
jacent lands, the annexation of which is now
being discussed.
Passed June 12, 1890.
Chas. H. Isbell, E. P. Sprigle,
City Clerk. Pres. City Council.
June 15-22
A Resolution
Providing .for the construction of a
sidewalk on the north side of north
Forge street, between Market
street and Arch street.
Eesolved. by the city council of the city of
Akron, (two-thirds of all the members
thereof concurring) that a stone sidewalk,
six feet in width, be constructed on the
north side or North Forge street, between
Market street and Arch street, in conform
ity with the established grade of said street,
and in accordance with the general or
dinance upon the subject, and that the
Mayor De, ana hereby is directed, to cause
notice of the passage of this resolution to
be sened in the manner, provided by
Passed June 12, 1899.
Chas. H. Isbell, . E. P. Sprigle.
City Clerk. "Pres't City Council.
Aproved by the Board of City Commis
sioners. Chas. H. Isbell,
June 15 22 Clerk.
A Resolution
Providing for the construction of a
sidewalk on the east side of Adolph
avenue, between Market streetand
Perkins street.
Besohed.by the City Council of the cltj
of Akron, two thirds of all the members
thereof concurring, thnt a stone sidewalk,
six feet in width, be constructed 011 the east
side of Adolph neuue, between Mnrket
street and Perkins street, In conformity
with the established grade of said portion
of said street, nnd in accordance with the
general ordinance upon the subject, and
that the Ma or be, and hereby is directed,
to cause notice of the pnssage of this resolu
tion to be served in the manner pro- ided b
Passed June 12th, 1899.
Chas. H. Isbell, E. P. Sprigle,
City Clerk. Pres. City Council.
Approved by the board of City Commis
sioners. Chas. H. Isbell,
June 15 22 Clerk.
A Resolution
Of the Council of the City of Akron,
Ohio, to construct a main trunk
sewer in sewer district No. nine (9)
Be it resoUed by the council of the city of
Akron, Ohio, (two-thirds of ill' the mem
bers elected thereto concurring) thnt It is
necessary and the intention is hereby de
clared to construct n 'main trunk sewer in
sewer district No. nine (9) in the city of Ak
ron, Ohio, nnd which said main trunk sewer
is pro ided for in n plan of sewerage and
drainage duly adopted by the council of
said city, in said sewer aistrict No. nine i9)
as follows, towlt:
Amain trunk sewer beginning nt a point
in the center of Willow street nbout midway
between Exchange nnd Cedar streets;
thence enstcrly through private property
to AVabash atenuc; thence northerly
through the land of Jacob Glbenrath across
Exchange street and through land belong
ing to A. E. Garret and James McAllister to
the center of Buchtel avenue extended
westerly; thence easterly along Buchtel
avenue extended westerly to the west end
of Buchtel avenue; thence northerly
through prl ate property to tho center of
State street, and also from the west end of
Buchtel avenue easterlv to the center of
Locust street, and along Locust street
northerly to State street.
That said sewer shall be constructed In nc
cordance with the plans and profiles relat
ing to the same on file In the office of the
cit eill engineer. The council find nnd
hereby declare that only tho property bound
ing nnd abutting upon sewer district No.
nine (9) will be benefitted by the construc
tion of said main sewer; thnt so much of
the cost and expense of said main sewer as
will exceed the cost of constructing ordi
nary sewers and drains for the accommoda
tion of abutting property shall be assessed
upon nil the taxable real and personal
property in said sewer district No. nine (9),
in the manner prescribed by law, and that
the estimated costof local sewrage where
said main sewer shnll provide local sewer
age for lots and lands through which tho
same shall pass, shall bo assessed upon such
troK Aasertlona ai
tfce Buudlei
i to Jnat What
WU1 Do.
HQS702L ffBtrtntet
ttat hlft Bbeaaltlim
Care win core nearly
sll cases cf rheuma
tism In a few bourt;
that his Dipepsla Ourt
win care lndljeitloa asd
ftU stomach 'troubles;
that bis Kldcej Con
will cure 60 per cent,
ef all cases of kidney
trouble: ttat his Ca
tarrh Cure will cm
catarrh i matter cow
Ices standlne;; that his
Eeadacbe Cure wUI rcr
any kind of beadaefce In
a few minutes; that
bis Cold Cum will
quickly break op any
form of cold and to en throott the entire list of
remedies. At all druggists. 25 cents a rial.
If you need medical adrice write Prof. Munroa,
1305 Arch su Pbila. It U absolutely tree-
lots and lands as in the opinion of the as
sessing board, they will be benefited there
by. Said council further declare it neces
sary and hereby declare its intention to ap
propriate the necessary real estate for the
construction of said main trunk sewer
show n in said plan of sewerage and drainage
and designated by the foregoing descrip-tion,-&nd
the cost of the lots or lands so to
be condemned shall be considered as a part
of the expense of constructing said main
sew er.
Passed June 12, lst'V.
Chas. H. Isnell. Tims. Brndr,
City Clerk. Pre-. City Council
Approved by the Board of City Commit
"loner.. Ciins. H. Isbell.
Juhe 15-22 Clerk.
A Resolution
Adopted by the council of the city of Ak
ron, Ohio. . N
Whereas, A large number of citizens re
side immediately outside of the present city
limits, many of whom are eniplo ed in fac
tories, stores, etc., which we, the citizens
11 ing inside of the corporation limits keep
secure by taxing oursehes to furnish the
necessary lire, police ana other protection;
Whereas, Some of these citizens are using
our present city sewer system without pay
ing any of its co-t, nnd all of whom enjoy
lue street, aim Jignt priuiege wun us;
Whereas, ninny of these citizens fill posi
tions of trust in all walks of life on equal
footing nnd in common with those liIng
Inside of present city liinits.and inasmuch
as they share with us the benefits of n city,
they should be willing to assist in its maln
taluance; Wliere.is, it has been u-ed as an argument
to keep the citizens residing In this adjacent
territory from uniting with the city that no
lmpnncments will be granted them should
they become taken Into our city limits by
extending same, therefore
Be It rcsoled, that we, the Cit" Council
of Akron, neree that we will, inside of one
j enr from the time annexation takes place,
pro ide electric lights on South Main street
and on North Howard street to the now
proposed city limits.
Ae agree within the same time to grant
the necessary hydrants to secure water pro
tection on the same streets.
- We will create sewer districts of the an
nexed territory that same may secure sewer
pnwieges as rapiaiy as ine citizens 01 tnese
districts, by their petitions, enable the
Council to urnnt their w ishes.
As soon as the citizens of these districts.
by oetition. so as to conform with state ami
Kilty laws, ask tohae the streets improed
uy gruuing, cu ruing unci siaggmg.or paving,
the Council will grant their petitions.
Passed June 12th, 1SP9.
Chas. H. isbell, K. P. Sprigle,
City clerk. Pres't city council.
June 15-22
Pennsylvania Convention Re
Convened This Morning.
Vlie Fight For Supreme Judge Narrowed
Down to Tliein In the Lead After 11
Ballot Were Taken Platform Make?
Chief Figlil ou "IJuaylsui."
Harkisbuiig, June 15. The Demo
cratic state convention reconvened this
morning. Shortly after midnight the
convention adjourned, With the under
standing to meet at 10 this morning,
Without having accomplished the first
and most important piece of work cut
out for them, namely, tho selection of a
candidate for supreme judge. Nearly
sis hours were consumed, with about
an nour's intermission for supper, in
casting eleven fruitless ballots for a
score or moro of candidates for that high
office, the deadlock about midnight be
ing apparently as firm as it was about 6
When adjournment was had there
were 11 ctuduLttes in the field, with
votes ranging from 13 to 72, the highest
being a loin way off from tho "H8 ne
cessary to elect. The determined battle
arose from mc fact that the nomiuee is
sure to be elected to serve 20 years. The
fight appeared tojiave narrowed down
to Judge Kennedy of Allegheny and
Judge Yerkes of Bucks, Each is on the
bench in his respef tivo county. It was
believed that ono of these gentlemen
wou.d be nominated in short order to
ri iy, although the western friends of
Judge Krebs of Clearfield refused to
concede the defeat of their candidate.
Ex-CouKressman Wolvcrton, who was
considered a strong candidate, lost
steadily m tho last few ballots, as did
'Judged Bechtel, Allen aud Albright.
"With the supreme court judgeship out
of tho way, the remainder of the con
vention's work will probably be dis
posed of by acclamation.
Although the heat of the convention
hall was intense, the delegates stuck to
their work heroically and best of order
and good Reeling prevailed.
The convention was called to order at
12:10 p. m. by State Chairman Rilling.
Temporary Chairman "William M. Brin
tori of Lancaster made a brief speech,
congratulating" the Democracy on its
light in 1896 and 1898. His mention of
the name of "William J. Bryan as tho
great leader of tho Democracy was re
ceived with wildest applause. Ho said the
Democrats in the last legislature made
a record of which it can bo proud. Ho
predicted the election of the ticket next
fall, and if an election for governor were
held this year, ho said, the Democrats
would win by 100,000 majority. He
criticised the management of the state
treasury, aud said the freedom of Cuba
was due almost' entirely to the untiring
efforts of the Democratic minority in
Hugh M. North, Jr., of Columbia
presented the chairman with a gavel
made of oak taken from "Wheatland, the
home of James Buchanan, in Lancaster
After tho announcement of tho com
mittees on organization, resolutions
and credentials the convention took a
recess until 3 o'clock.
John M. Garman of Luzerne "was
chosen chairman of the resolutions com
mittee and Charles J. Riley of Lycoin
iugwas selected by tho organization
committeo for pormaucnt chairman.
Tho.platform as prepared by tho ex
ecutive committeo was adopted by the
resolutions committee. A motion to
amend by making a straight declara
tion in favor of tho Chicago platform
was defeated by a viva voce vote.
Tho credentials committee wrestled
for one hour during the recess with tho
Allegheny contest. A vote resulted in
favor of recognizing the sitting dole
gates. Tho credentials committeo wrestled
for ono fiour during tho rocoss wi$h tho
B HEss
ABegheny contest! "William J. Breu
nen championed the claims of the sit
ting delegates and the county chair
man, Howley. advocated the claims of
tho contesting delegation. A vote was
taken and resulted in favor of the sit
ting delegates. The Franklin county
conte was settled by the withdrawal
of credentials of the contestant.
"When the convention assembled at
3:13 John C. Bane of Washington pre
sented the report of the credentials
committee. He stated tliat the com
mittee, by a vote of S2 to 2, decided the
Allegheny contest in faor of the seatr-d
delegates. In the matte- of Wayne
and other counties, claiming to liae
more aeiegates than they are entitled,
their claims were rejected, bnt it was
agreed to allow the additional dele
gates seats in the convention. The re
port was adopted with only one nega
tive, vote.
ine organization committee presented
a report recommending the following
officers, who were unanimously elected:
.Permanent chairman, Charles J.
Riley of Lycoming.
Reading secretaries, J. W. Clark of
Indiana and Frank Fletcher of Bedford.
Recording secretaries, H. M. North,
Jr., Lancaster, aud Charles B. Eckert,
ilr. Riley was escorted to the chair
oy Messrs. .Black of York, Pontz of
Lancaster and Brennen of Allegheny.
Air. Riley said .the Democrats of the
state are awaiting a dignified proclama
tion of the will of your majority and
the redemption of Pennsyivauia from a
character of rule which is opposed to the
genius of our institutions and subver
sie of the basic and fundamental prin
ciples of our civic existence. Continu
ing he said:
The D hilc acj in the last legislature par
eunia 10 prjrmites inanfu ly battled for the
right ana opposed all vicious legislation and
should be heartily commended-for their adher
ence to Democratic policy and principle.
Tho voters of the state are tired of the prac
tice of depositing the state fnnds in private
hanks for personal favor, of the increase of
taxation; of the failure of the Bepubhcan leg
islature to comply with the plain mandates of
the constitution by making necessary and
proper aoportionmcnt: the neulect of th in.
utjrcnt insane and the alarming prevalence of
kuth political methods as puts a price on every
head, and makes mer.nary the youth and
life of our people.
While wo recognize tho fact that matters of
state peculiarly interest us at this time, still,
we may be yaidoned for a reference to tho
idea that we are proud of our Democracy and
pleased to be iwranttej to live and witness the
marvelous riii.iits of a nation's good begin
TS'S and continuance nnlerthe guidance of
lr glorious principles and discipline.
The Democratic party during the first 80
years of the formation period of our nation's
pxistcnco staa.ped its impress upon our people,
aud by the common and statute law laid this
ground plan of our civic structure as is indis
potable, proposed m the logic of her recorded
This great party cave to us a Jefferson. It
I gave to us a Jackson and a Hancock. It gave
us a Tilden. It gave to us a Schley; it gave to
as the intellectual, great, the superb and
matchless leader, William Ji nmngs Bryan.
Many others might I name here as well as
in time of peace as in time of war, who, by
thtir glorious deeds and manly lo e, have il
lumined the arena of American liberty and
bequeathed a posterity tho fruits of courage,
righteousness and truth.
On the other hand stands the sovereign will
of the people of Pennsj Ivaau witnessing the
continued usurpation of power by a machine,
nith a determination to rain down in torrents
UB011 the noxious plants that hae sprung up
in tlipjgardcn of state.
bo let us here nominate, and, haMng nomi
nated, let its e!"ct tho nominees of tins con
vention The leport of the resolutions commit
teo was read by Charles P. Donnelly of
Philadelphia. The report follows:
First The Democracy of Pennsj llama in
conimtioii, ngam renewing our pledges of
fidelity and devotion to the sacred rights of
the people; true to the faith and principles of
our parry as declared in the platforms of our
several national cpnventions, and proud of
our matchless leader, William Jennings
Bryan, reali7u that the issues involved in the
coming campaign in Pennsylvania are honest
government, clean politics and the redemption
of our state from Republican misrule and cor
ruption. Second We denounce the wholly nnneces
sary increase of public officials and petty
clerkships in the several departments of the
state government and the unjustifiable and
unwarranted increase of salaries. The pay
ment of political obligations in this manner
out of the state treasury has already created
a deficit of over $3,500,000, crippled the public
charities, robbed the public schools and eno
mously increased the burdens of the individ
ual taxpayers.
Third We believe that the most careful
pro lsiou should be made for the care of the
unfortunate insane of our state. And contend
that the cases of the poor and the afflicted is
of far greater importance to the welfare of
thu commonwealth than is the creation of
new offices and the increase of official salaries.
Fourth We denounce tho indecent haste
displayed and the disrespect shown the peo
ple by the governor m the appointment to
the vacancy in tho United btates senate of M.
S. Quay, who, to prevent a full investigation
before a jury of his countrymen, plead tho
statute of limitations against tho most serious
charges of crime. In this appointment, in
the unwarranted reduction of the appropria
tion to public schools and his unauthorized
etoof the constitutional amendment resolu
tion, he has violated the constitution, Usurped
authority nowhere granted, and perpetrated
wrongs against tho people and the state that
demand his condemnation.
Fifth Wo heartily approve of the courso
pursued by tuose members of the Democratic
party in the house and senate m the last legis
lative session, who contended for purity and
honesty in the conduct of affairs and against
corruption and public jobbery, and commend
their devotion to duty and the high standard
of reform to which they have committed the
Democratic party.
Sixth As a political organization, wn ar
Don't Have to Wait for Weeks
An Akron Illus
tration. "Waiting is discouraging.
Prompt action pleases everybody.
A burden on the -back is a heavy
narci to Dear tiay alter tiny.
Harder still year after year.
Lifting weight, removing the bur
Brings appreciating responses.
Akron people tell of it.
Tell how it can be done.
Tell of relief that's quick and sure.
Here is a case of it: ,
Mrs. L. J. Pisel, of 13.'! Bowery,says :
"I know that Doan's Kidnev Pills are
most eifective and thoroughly reli
able T know this from personal ex
perience and fiom what thev did for
my father and my sister. My father
obtained them from Lamparter &
Co.'s drucr store on South Howard st.
a'nd we have used several boxes. I
had ncuto lameness in my back,com
monly called crick, which cnucrhtine
when stooping or rising from a chair
and I was ombarrassea with inactive
kidneys. I found Doan's Kidney
Pills prompt in rolievinir mo of both.
I know of no medicine which over
did my sister so much good as Doan'h
Kidney Pills. They aro a really
splendid and eUective preparation for
tno Kidneys.
Doan's Kidney Pills for sale bv nil
dealers, piice 50 cents. Mailed by
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Sole agents for the U. S. Bomembcr
tho namo Doan's and take no other.
' (f
r -t:
Consumption is as contasciou! as
scarlet fever, smallpox or cholera to
those people who easily catch cold,
have delicate lungs., shortness of
breath, are who or in-general poor
health. Sitting next you in the
street cars, theaters, churches, res
taurants or other public places may
be victims of the malady who may
ppss it to you without your knowl
edge. There is always danger.
Bar-Ben Formula J is specially
prepared to strengthen weak lungs
and cure consumption in the early
stages. It should be taken w hen the
patient ib pale, "A eak, run-down, has
hacking cough, some fevqr, weal
stomach, irritable temperament,
shortness of breath, bleeding fioni
flip lungs, scrofula, night sweats, or
other signs of consumption. It posi
tively will prevent consumption, and
a persistent lite will cure in the early
stages. After the lungs are partially
gtfne, we can only guarantee a cure
by the use of our "Oone" treatment
nt our sanitarium. Full particulars
on application.
Jiar-i5cn i'ormuin J is lor sale ity
all druggists everywhere, or will be
mailed on receipt of price, $1. Form
ula OF for scrofula, 50 cents. Form
ula D for coulds and coughs, 25 cents.
Drs. Barton and Benson, 31 Bar-Ben
Block, Cleveland. O.
Sold in Akron by John Lamparter
& Co., Dutt's Pharmacy, F. A. Col
lins & Co., and all druggists.
committed to a thorough reform, and promise"
if entrusted to the people with the oppor
tunity and power, to administer the slate
trea-ury after clean and simple business
methods, for the advantage of the taxpayers
of the state, and prompt payment of school
and charitable appropriations, a w ell as the
monej s due th - counties, ana not to with
hold them in the banks for the enrichment of
Seventh We arc committed to a thorough
purging of tho list of employes, clerks and
officials in the several departments and the el
imination of all unnecessary employes, the
reduction of salaries and the expense of the
departments which have so enormously in
creaseo. rao; i'ie uuministration or Oovemor
Eighth We faor a revision of the tax
laws of the stite in the interest of tho people
to the end that corporate property nny pay
its due share, that municipal franchises may
be valued and assessed as any other form of
property, and that no interest shall he fa
oml, but tint all shall stand on an equality.
Ninth We fa or the adoption of such sta
tutes as will prevent the further grant of
municipal and other franchises in perpetuity,
and will enable the people of municipalities
to derive a jnst benefit and income from this
form of pubjic property commensurate with
the value thereof.
Tenth We f ivor 1 revision of the ballot law,
maintaining its secrecy, simplify in c the meth
odof voting and prot"Cting the ottr against
fraud and coercion. We also favor amendment
of the constitution so as to require a personal
registration or tlie lotors in the cities, and
wo denounce Governor Stone for attempting,
hyluseio, lo interfere without right or jus
tification, with the legislative act passed for
that purpose, and thus attempting to prevent
the people from passing upon this important
Eleventh We demand tho immediate pros
ecution of tho-e found guilty of bribery,
actual or attempted, in the election of a
United States senator by a committee ap
pointed to investigate the charges made; and
if found guilty by a trial before a jury, we
demand their sentence to the full penalty al
lowed by the law.
Twelfth We are opposed to all combina
tions of capital calculated to produce monop
oly, or restrain trade, as being inconsistent
with the spirit of free institutions; and if their
establishment cannot be constitutionally pre
vented, w e hold that they should be so regu
lated and limited by proper legislation, that
individual effort and opportunity shall not
be impaired. t
Thirteenth The Democratic party pledging
itself and its candidates to a iaithful obedi
ence -to the constitution and tlie laws, to
the support of all measures intended ; to
secure free, fair and honest election to
promote honest, effecient and econom
ical administration in state and municipal
affairs and to prevent the use of public money
legislation or patronage for private profit,
calls upon all good citizens to lay aside all
other questions and unite w ith it in an effort
to sa- e tho state.
Fourteenth Wo hereby express our e irnest
admiration for and devotion to our present rep
rasentative on the national committee. Hon.
James M. Cluffev, who has, through his cau
tious, w lse and prudent advice and pre emi
nent skill, energy and courage-, reunited our
party! and who, without hope of reward, has
spoilt his time and substance for the welfare
of our state, for winch our party should hold
him in grateful remembrance.
Fifteenth We glory and rejoice m the
patriotic devotion to the cause of our
country, in the late war with Spain, of the
.bra- e and noble men w ho periled their lues
and shed their blood in order that a conflict
waged for humanity's sake might be brought
to a speedy and triumphant close.
The report was unanimously adopted.
Mar land Democratic Contention Date.
Baltimore, June 15. The Democratic
state central commiitee, at its meeting
in this city, fixed Baltimore as- the
place, and Aug. 2 as tho time, for hold J
ing tho state convention, at which a
candidate for go eraor, controller and
attorney general will bo selected. Tho
date for the Republican convention had
not been settled.
rrellminary Arrangements Discussed at a
Meetiurr of the Kxecutlre Committee.
"PrrrsnuKO, Juno 15. Tho executive
committee of the general committee
created by a council resolntiou to wel
come homo tho Tenth Pennsyivauia
regiment held an, enthusiastic, meeting
in the private offico of Mayor W. J.
The mayor read tho letter from tho
office of tho secretary of war in relation
to' mustering out tho volunteers at San
lflrancisco, in which tho Pennsylvania
troops will bo allowed travel pay Irom
there ranging from 107 to 3.201. Should
they decide to muster out hero only
their transportation will bo furnished.
W. B. Cnthbertsou said it was pos
siblo to secure an ordor from tho presi
dent, however, for their discharpo hero
if ways and means wore pro- ided for
their transportation without epenso to
tho government, tho govermivent to al
low them tho travel pay from San Fran
cisco in consideration of tho traus-iorta-tiou
being provided,
Thoro was sonm disenssiou ou this
point which resulted in tho appoint
ment of a coniimttco of five on trans
portation, of which tho mayor was
elected clmirman and gicu power to
add tho names of Samuel W. Moody
aud Hon. Georgo II. Huff and such oth
ers as ho may desire. Otlior business
also Avas considered.
MontMNTOw.v, W. V11., Juno 15. Tho
trustees of Bethany collego elected Dr.
Kersey of Washington, Pa., as presi
dent in place of Presidont Hagermau,
lesigued. Ho has accepted.
lift " -t, vk V5sru iVi
Retreated to a Strong Position
at Imus.
Women and Children, bet -o Soldier
There While I lugs Were Firing l's
tinitted Hint H'O Insurgent Were
Killed ami :0,) Wounded,
31 iMla, Juuo lo. Tlie Filipinos re
treited several miles southward, after
Tuesday's engagement, to the stiongly
fortified town of Imus. Tlie shelliug of
tho American warships drove the rebels
from Bacoor, so the Americans control
several more uules of coast.
General Lawtou, with his staff and a
troop of the Fourth cavalry, started to
ascertain the nature of the insurgents'
position. Ho rode about five miles
along tho coast to Bacoor without dis
covering the enemy. He found the
town full of white flags. "But there
were no soldiers there. The women
and children"- ho had fled to the woods
during the bombardment were camping
in the rums of their homes. The shells
had almost knocked the town to pieces.
The big church was wrecked and many
buildings were ruined. Even the trees
aud shrubbery were torn as by a hail
storm. Several hundred women and children
came into the American lines for refuge,
and the road from Bacoor was covered
all day long with processions of" them,
on foot and in carts, driving animals
and carrying goods on their heads.
The appearance of tho battlefield tes
tified to tho fierceness of Tuesday's
fighting. The trees along tho river, be
tween tho lines, are almost torn down
by bullets.
The American officers estimate that
100 insurgents wero killed and that 300
were wounded during the eugagement.
The next battle will probably" be
fouprht at Imus.
The American troops will soon con
trol tho coast to Cavite.
Before dark Tuesday night the Four
teenth infantry swam ttho Zapoto river,
charged aud carried tho trenches, a
heavy fusillade of artillery preparing
the way and covering the crossing. The
insurgents broke for the woods. The
troops aud marines assisted. Soldiers
guaided the oridge, other troops being
Sixty-five dead Filipinos were found
in the trenches. Several 5-inch smooth
bore gnus wero captured with ammuni
tion marked "U. S. navyyard."
Tlie first American volunteers started
lor home Wednesday, tho transports
Newport and Ohio carrying the Oregon
regiment and tho First volunteer signal
company. They sail for San Francisco
by way of Nagasaki," Japan, aud are ex
pected to arrive at their destination
July 12. The Oregon regiment left hero
02 dead.
."punish Likely to Appoint a Commission
b Our J'erniission.
Washington-, June lo. As a result of
the understanding recently arrived at
between the Spanish minister, Duko
D'Arcos, and our authorities, it is ex
pected that the Madrid officials will at
an early day belect a commissioner to
reopen negotiations with Aguinaldo for
the release of the Spanish prisoners held
bythe insurgents.
The efforts of tho United States au
thorities have been" futile not only as to
releasing the Spaniards, but also as to
Lieutenant Gilmore and other Ameri
can prisoners. It is for this reason that
the Spanish authorities will be given
all necessary facilities for securing the
release of their prisoners.
A Disastrous Fire Said to Be liagins at
Cumberland, Md.
Cumberland. Md., June 15. A fire
,'t.u ted last night in the heart of the
Ditv, and the damage is unestimated.
A largo three-story building, occupied
by Habig & Stegmeier, collapsed, and
it is thought 15 or 20 firemen have been
srusheJ to death. The flames weie
spreading and it was feared the city
would be guttetl.
Ladies Klecte 1 Ofllcers.
Indianapolis, Juno 15. The supreme
Ijdgo A. O. U. W. elected the following
officers of the ladies' auxiliary: Snpe
1 tor chief ot honor, Mrs. Adelia Hard
lug, Hebron, Neb.; superior lady of
honor, Mrs P.iuline Knnis. Girard,
Kan.; superior chief of ceremonies, Mrs.
Ella H. Mantor, Wilmar, Minn.; su
perior recorder, Mrs. Mary A. Tinker,
Jackson, Mich.; superior receiver. Mrs.
Emma S. Bickelford, Manchester, N.
H.; superior usher, Mrs. Louise Bush,
Aberdeen, Wash.
Hundreds Tell of the Change
Which They Have Felt.
The Times Comes for Ohio People to
Tell What Has Been Done
For Them.
Tln time lias come when people in
Ohio feol the change. Many people
in this city have given voluntary en
doiseinent of the great cluuigo tlioy
liave felt after using Morrow's Kiil-de-oids.
Kid-ne-oids will cure a lame back,
kidney backache, urinary and kid
ney disorders, sleeplessness, rest
lessness and nervousness. We al
ways like to give reference as to tho
merits of Morrow's Kid-ne-oids, and
this time refer you to
Mrs. Jennio Forney, HOT, East 9th
st., Canton, Ohio, who says: "For
some time past my littlo girl 1ms
been afflicted with weak kidneys,
which prevented tho retention of
urine. The romedies I gave hor did
not seem to give her rolief. Finally
I heard about Morrow's Kid-ne-oids
and concluded to got a package. I
gave her tho Kid-ne-oids according
to tho directions and they soon re-lio-ed
her of theweaknoss."
Moi row's Kid-ne-oid". are not pills,
but-yellow tablets and sell at 5l cts.
a box at all thug stores and at John
I.iimparter & Co's di ug sloro.
Mailed on leeeipt of price. Mann
factmed by John Moriow & Co.,
chemists, Springfield, O.
"WANTKD Onso ot bnd health thpt
K-l-l'-A.-N-H will not benefit. Bend b
cents to Itlpnus Uhomlcal Co., New York
(or )0 -ample- and ,qo9 testimonials.
Something New!
Large package of the World's best
cleanser for a nickel. Still greater econ
omy in 4 pound package. Made only by
Chicago, St. L00U , New York, Boston. Pblladelohla
Ohio University Chose lilni, but He May
Stay at Miami.
Oxford, June 15. Dr. W. O. Thomp
son, president of Miami university, was
elected president of Ohio State univers
ity at Colunibns. Tho trustees of Miami
university increased the salary of Dr.
Thompson to tho amount of the salary
at Ohio State uuiversitv and it is now
thought that Dr. Thompson will remain
A feature ot tho seventy-fifth anni
versary of, tho institution was the
alumni, dinner, with Congressman Al
bert S. Berry of Kentucky as toast
master. Anions; those responding were
Whitelaw Keid, Dr. McCracken of New
York university, Mr. Pence of Chicago,
and General Samuel Carey of Cincin
nati, the latter representing the oldest
class, that of ISM.
Illand's Coueiition Worse.
Lebanov, Mo , June 15. Representa
tive Bland's condition last night was
such as to excite comment of a grave
nature. He has been sleeping a long
ir&i-Ua iPocw ErvnA
Easy to Buy,
Easy to Cook,
Easy to Eat,
Easy to Digest.
iraker Oats
At all grocers
in 2-lb. pkgs,
June . .
Iverybody in-vi-fcocl
Tickets for Adults $1.00
Children .... 55c
This includes round trip fare on
railroad and on passenger steamboats
plying between Sandusky and Cedar
Point every 30 minutes, also free ad
mission to dancing floor and to tho
vaudeville opera.
Special train lea es Akron Union
Depot at 6::0 a.m., arriving at Cedar
Point at 9:30 a.m., returning train
leaves Sandusky at 7 p.m., arrive in
Akron at 10 o'clock p.m.
The members of the association in
vito others not belonging to the
association to join them in this ex
cursion and outing.
E. P. "WERNER ) .
M. J. HO YNES, ) Ex. Com.
President of Association.
Commencing Juno
Special engagement of the
World's srreatest fire dancers, introducing fancy contortion and transfor
mation dahce.
The popular comedian and comedienne MUILANEY & Tlf URLING,
In an up-to-date skit entitled "T"ro-jfcles-"
The California singing duo, SCAXLOX & MEREDITH, introducing
their-latest success "A Night attho c:ufc."
Tlie petite soubrette, PEARL RICE, a specialty of coon songs.
The above grand bill will be presented at thK popular resort each even
ing. Curtain rising promptly at 8 :M standard. Take Rapid Transit cars
for park; 15 cents round trip, including reserved seat in Casino.
K. of P. Excursion
Springfield. 0.
Train leaves Union Depot via. C. A. & ( Ry., :-H)
a.m. Eeturmnjjc leave Springfield 10 p.m.
Off-ally SS.OO Round Trip
Geo. J. Renners
Lager Beer Bre
All Orders by the Barrel or in
Bottles promptly attended to. .
HARRY A. HAWN, Manager.
Week coimn encing Monday Matinee
June 12.
moving vans, general I
y teaming and trans-1
ferring, parcel and trnnfi delirerv. feed
stable. Pomnt service "nnnninr nrin. I
I rtwn. r 7, v.. .....m.
I uiutc tuiiit-riuiuii ana ejnerry streets.
I Stable 210 Cherry street.
Tel. asy
S 533333333393S33SS333S3e
--.. as. wyitu
w v!
"-rtt CKVKm
Put up in One Pound Cakes.
for many, purposes, a few pf which Jo
arc: Preserving Jellies, Pickles,
g Catsup and Fruits, Sealing vl
q Bottler, Polishing Floors, Laun- $
dry Purposes, Coating all sorts of g
'" packages to make tnem Air Tight, w
0 preventing Evaporation, Leakage, J,
jjj Absorption, &c
V? Ask your Storekeeper for
B Cfclehecter'fc jSfflli licxaa " Hrfflt.
Original and Oslj-Genuine.
SAFE. itfTS r!ftbJc UDIIItdi
Dnif-m ftr GU'lUttin Enplu Dux
nomtrrend la Tlt-A vA. Cold mrtiUieX
Ibosn, p--ie(l wlta una nwao. Mice -
miU ana tBMOtOtt? ii-Ti--ui,--rra-fc
to m3pi tor parlenlsri. t-dmaxUls ui
-Ucllcf Tor radlca.'-Ukri-'.by-retafm
& s U Lcl Drcrct t'lilUlU-. I-
Forget -
.This Lager
.BEER is
.Superior to
.All Others
Tel. No. 80

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