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Akron daily Democrat. [volume] (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, July 17, 1899, Image 2

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Edw. S. Hartsr Fred W. Gayer
Editors and Mantgen.
office ,, . .
Democrat Block. Nos. 1E5 and 187 Main st
Preslden"Jr J"ISAS
Entered at the Fostofflce i at Akron, Ohio, as
Becond-Class Mall Matter.
Delivered Every Evening by Carrier Boy
ByMaUltfiO - - - 11.23 for Six Month.
Official Paper of the City of
NO. 180.
"Haxka's bossism and money are
ruining the Kepublican party," says
ex-Representative E. Conn, candi
date for re-nomination on the Repub
lican ticket.. The doctor might have
emphasized his statement ana np
proached nearer to the truth had he
used' the past tense, and said that
Hanna's bossism and money "has
ruined" the Kepublican party.
"Frank Mveks of Mogadore is
older than I, and if he is a candidate
for the Legislature I shall not stand
in his way," says the Hon. Eli Conn.
What a prodigal waste of the milk of
human kindness, is this! Age pay
ing phantom courtesy to age. But
even though the brotherly love of
Prank and Eli surpassed that of
David and Jonathan in the quali
ties of sincerity, tenderness and
endurance, it would be unavailing.
The spectre of opposition that haunts
the ambitions of Mogadore's venera
ble statesman is not the candidacy
of his good friend and former col
league, Conn. It is the certain
knowledge that he is not to be the
Machine favorite for Representative
that makes Mr. Myers' canvass for
the nomination a hopeless and per
functory task.
Every time Senator Alexander
talks for publication" on matters
political, Probate Judge Anderson
makes it his business, secretly, of
course, to have the Senator repudiate
his remarks.
iast Friday the Democrat pub
lished an interview -with Senator
Alexander and the ink was scarcely
dry upon the paper before Judge
Anderson sent word to the Beacon
office to hare Senator Alexander
repudiate the statements accredited
to him. Whether the Beacon obeyed
orders or not is not known, but if it
did it evidently failed to find the
Senator in a "repudiating" mood.
It would seem that going into
this censorship business is one enter
prise from which oven His Imperial
Highness,. Judge Anderson, would
shrink. Everybody admits that the
Judge is a very subtle man, and none
will deny that for three years he has
been absolute monarch of the City of
Akron through his willing proxies on
the Board of City Commissioners,
but that as one of his royal preroga
tives he should assert the right to
act as censor of the political opinions
of the independent Hon. J. Park
Alexanders almost too amazing for
But let us submit to the powers
that be.
Henceforth when the Democrat is
so fortunate as to have interviews
to publish with Senator Alexander or
any other Republican citizen it will
be careful to submit advance proofs
of the same to Judge Anderson,
king, censor, politician, and supreme
arbiter of what local Republicans
may think or say.
This timely precaution will spare
the King the petty annoyance of
commanding his indiscreet subjects
to repudiate their opinions, and thus
permit his royal highess to give more
attention to the weightier affairs of
Uarriisoti Then Wanted Bryan to Refuse.
Ilarriou Asked to Speak.
Chicago, July 17. John P. Altgeld
received a message from William J.
Bryan, iu which Mr. Bryan said he will
speak at the "Chicago platform niass
meeting," which will be held at the Au
ditorium on July 20, the date of the
meeting iu Chicago of the Democratic
national committee. According to The
Tribune, the supporters of Mayor Har
rison had strongly hoped Mr. Bryan
would refuse Mr. Altgeld's invitation
and even wrote to Mr. Bryan, setting
forth reasons from the viewpoint of the
Harrison sido why Mr. Bryan should
not speak at the meeting.
Mayor Harrison was invited to de
liver au address of welcome. He is in
vited as the mayor of Chicago and not
as a Democrat. "Mr. Harrison is mayor
of our city," said Mr. Altgeld, "and it
is only proper that we should invite him
to welcome the visiting Democrats."
Mill Against Frank Kockefellet.
Clevki-axd, July 17. Frank Rocke
feller was sued iu common pleas couit
by E. A. Garlick for 525,000 for alleged
services iu selling a mine.
Some grocers buy Fels
Naptha as quick as they can ;
some wait till their customers
make 'em.
PcU & Co, makers, Philadelphia.
dffRA D ES(3fvra
Odd Fellows Picnic
Will be Held at .Lake
side Park July 27.
Officers ForEnsuingTerm
G. A. R. Will Enjoy Boat Ride
and Fish Fry.
What Is Going on In
The annual union picnic on July 27
of Akron Odd Fellows at Lakeside
park will be a day of jollification
among members of the well estab
lished order.
In the the afternoon there will be
a special matinee at the Casino.
Free coffee and lemonade will be
served for dinner and supper. Danc
ing will take place in the afternoon
and evening.
The program of events follow:
Bali game, Nemo againEt the field,
prize, box cigars; lean men's race,
100 yards, fine prize; fat men's race,
75 yards, weight 190 pounds, prize,
cup; ladies' race, 75 yards, prize,
pair slippers; tug-of-war, Summit
and Apollo, Nemo and Akron, prize
box cigars; sack race for boys, 50
yards, prize, knife; boat race, prize
neck tie; bowling," largest number
games with score 125 or over prize
$1.00; shoe race for boys, prize, pair
tennis shoes; egg race forladie3,50
yards, prize, $1.00; prize waltz, prize,
silk umbrella.
Summit lodge No. 50, Monday
evening had a fair attendance. Two
candidates were instructed in the in-
iatory degree. Application was made
for the first degree, which will be
conferred Monday evening.
Nemo lodge, No. 74, met Tuesday
evening, had only routine business.
Installation of officers next Tuesday
Akron lodge, No. 547, Wednesday
evening had the usual attendance.
Installation of officers Wednesday
evening. There will be plenty of
Canton Akron, No. 2, P. M., Thurs
day evening. Representative W. H.
IiOhr will make an interesting report.
Granite Lodge No. 522, met Thurs
day evening, witli the usual good at
tendance. The following officers
were installed: Frank Pfahl, N.G.;
Paul Spitzer, V.G.; Aug. Ruedy, re
cording secretary; F. Kuhlke, R.S.
N.G.; A. Ceptner, L.S.N.G.; Carl
Quarst, R.S.V.G.; G. Toepfer, L.S.
V.G.; C. H. Baumert, warden; Jos.
Merrich, conductor; Gust Emmel,
R.S.S.; H. C. Schlimme, L.S.S.; H.
Winterbl, LG.; George Keck, O.G.
Akron Encampment, No. 18, met
Friday evening with the usual at
tendanee. W. J. Coney, D. D. G. P.
and his staff installed the following
officers for the ensuing term: W. H.
Harp, C. P.; O. H. Cooledge, S. W.;
B. T. Mills, Jr. W. ; F. W. Tweed, H.
P.; G, Atkins, C; P.Madison,Guard
Tent; W. H. Rook, 1st W.; A. D.
Swope, 2dW.; O. Zaunder, 3d W.;
Tom Bowers, 4th W.; George Brown,
O. S. ; W. J. Wade, 1st S. ; John Stair,
Guide. W. H. Lohr and W. H. Rook
made a, partial .report of the proceed
ings at the Grand Encampment at
Circleville, O.
Officers of Columbia lodge, No. 1S5,
D. of R., installed Wednesday even
ing, July 5: Noble grand, Ida Zim
merly ; vice grand, Mrs. Elisa Novat
ny; secretary, Mrs. Bertha Koehler;
conductor, Mrs. Mary Huhn; war
den, Mrs. Anna Habicht; chaplain,
Mrs. Peter Kuhn; inside guard, Mrs.
C. Maurer; outside guard, Mrs.
George Keck; R. S. N. G., Mrs. Fred
Kuhlke; L. S. N. G., Mrs. Fred Zim
merly; R. S. V. G., Laura Ruede:
L. S. V. G., Anna Washer. Two can
didates were instructed in the mys
teries of the Rebecca degree.
Colfax Lodge No. 8, D. of R., met
Thursday evening with the usual at
tendance. Officers installed by Mrs.
Clara Malison, D.D.G.M., and staff:
Elmira Miller, N.G.; Lizzie John
son, V.G.; Jennie Weaver, record
ing secretary; Cora Lilley, warden;
Grace Twynham, conductor; Clara
Hawkins,chaplain ; S. Manderbaugh,
R.S.N.G.; Mrs. Geo. Miliken, L.S.
N.G.; Mrs. Fraud's Kurtz, R.S.V.G.;
Nellie Cahow, L.S.V.G.; Mary
Coney, I.G.; Mrs. Robert Miller, ().
G. The sewing society will not have
sesbion July 27, as that will be the
day of the Odd Fellows' picnic.
Royal Arcanum.
Provident Council No. 19, Royal
Arcanum, will have a meeting on
next Wednesday evening, 7:B0. Let
all members beou hand. By order of
the regent.
P. H. C.
Akron Circle No. 54, meets every
second and fourth Wednesdays in
G. A. R. hall. At the last meeting
one applicant was elected. The of
ficers for the next term were install
ed by Past President F. H. Rush.
This circle received an invitation
from Woodland Council of Cleve
land to attend the tenth anniversary
of its organization, at Memorial
hall, 170 Superior 6t., Monday even
ing, July 24th. It was accepted and
a committee was appointed to make
all arrangements. We leave Akron
on the A. B. & C. railroad at 4:30 p.
m. Fare 75 cents. All members of
the P.H.C. are earnestly invited to
G. A. R.
Bucklev Post held a very interest
ing session last Friday evening.
There were present44 comrades. 'Hie
regular meeting was preceded by a
half-hour's musical entertainment,
in which Elmer Zimmerman ably
sang several solos and Miss Cora
Hartong skillfully rendered several
piano solos. One more old conrade,
Wm. Kilbourn, was reinstated in the
membership of the post. The com
mittees heretofore appointed by
Commander Chalkerto prepare obit
uary resolutions relative to our late
comrades Elizur Neal and A. W.
Parker made their respective reports
through their chairmen, comrades A.
P. Baldwin and H. H. Rugg, which
were unanimously adopted by the
nost. On next Friday evening the
post will omit its regular meeting
for the purpose of enjoying a boat
ride upon the canal and a fish fry at
Long Lake. The steamer Drummer
Bov has been chartered for the oc
casion. Its capacity is 120 passen
gers. The fish fry will be at the ho
tel. All of the comrades of the post
and their wives, and the members of
the Women's Relief Corps are most
cordially invited to attend. All are
requested to meet at Lock O-ie on
West Exchange st. at 5:30 p.m. The
steamer will start promptly at 6
o'clock, standard time, and will re
turn at 10 o'clock.
Daughters of St. George.
Ganter lodge will meet Friday,
July 21st. Sewing society will meet
in afternoon to sew.
Modern Woodmen.
Security camp is improving all the
time. It proposes to continue so for
some time to come. Any one wish
ins to take out insurance will do
well to look into the good merits of
the Modern Woodmen. 1 if teen
years ago last May, the first camp
was instituted, and at present there
is nearly 400,000 members in the or
der. ' The neighbors will remember
that Tuesday evening is the last
night to pay dues. The team will
go to Wooster next week.
L. 0. T. M.
Busy Bee hive, No. 35, met in reg
ular review Tuesday, July 11, ana
transacted the usual routine of busi
ness. Those who have not paid their
tax and death fund must do so at
once. Hive dues and life benefit as
sessment No. 39 are due and must be
paid this month.
Daughters of Liberty.
On account of resignations it will
be necessary to have a special elec
tion at the next meeting to fill out
the list of officers for the present
term. Newly elected omcers who
were absent last meeting must be
installed. There will be initiation.
These ceremonies always take up
time, therefore members should be
at the hall promptly on time so as to
cause no delay. Galion council,
Daughters of Liberty, are to have a
picnic at Silver lake on Wednesday,
July 19, and have invited Columbia
council, No. 21, to join with them.
Anv others will be welcome. This
will give a good chance to get ac
quainted with sisters of other coun
Akron lodge No. 1 had a lively ses
sion at the last meeting. Tonight
will be a good meeting. The picnic
committee has a good report to make.
It is hoped that all members will be
on hand. We want the committee
on sporis to make a final report, as
well as all of the different commit
tees. We we will have initiation to
night. Several applications gfor
membership will be received. Eight
candidates will be initiated.
Akron lodge has received a special
dispensation to reopen its charter
until August 15. All the members
will hustle for applications and it. is
anticipated that a large increase
will be noted before that date.
The famous Eighth Regiment
band has been secured by the Path
finder picnic to be held at Silver
lake, July 39. The Silver lake band
will also be present.
Supreme Organizer Pfeiffer spent
last week in Cleveland.
Notices continue to come in from
Pathfinders all over the country,
saying that they expect to be at. Sil
ver lake July 29.
0. R. C.
Star and Crescent commaudery
will have special work next Wednes
day evening. The ladiesof the team
are requested to meet at the hall at
2 o'clock in the afternoon. The cap
tiiin has arranged for the hall for
this special meeting, and desires all
ladies to tie prompt. Those who can
will remain at the hall for evening
Knights ol Pythias.
McPherson lodge held its regular
session last Thursday with a full at
tendance. D. G. C, C. F. Miller in
stalled the following officers for the
coming term: C. C, H. V.Egbert;
V. C, C. R. Penrose; Prelate, A. E.
Limric; M. of W., W. A. Green; M.
at A., R. A. Myers; J. G., G. W. Car-
michacl; O. G., M. J. Galloway. The
Sv 2 I -
A-fc LoweiS"fc Prices.
Also Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silverware, Musical Instruments,
Strings, Etc., Guns, Revolvers and a full line of Sporting Goods, Cart
ridges and Fishing Tackle. Call and get our prices.
228 Sou-fch Main
Natural and artificial gas burners and supplies
204 Ay. tVl-ai-lco-t:
a "MWM
WE ABE now in our new location at IIS SOUTH
WIGM ST., with a new line of WOOD MANTELS,
all complete with gas grates, asbestos back walls and a
full line af gas appliances.
si. &-7G-
lodge is preparing for an active win
ter and it is hoped that those who
have been absent for some time will
arrange to be present, as they are
needed in the lodge room.
Lodge Deputy D. H. Sell installed
the following officers for Etolia
lodge No. 24 last Tuesday night: C.
C, A. B. Denaple; V. C, O. B. Mil
ler; Prelate, Harry Petley; M.ofW.
of W., A. Vandorhoof ; O. G.. James
Rees. A few items of interest were
brought before the lodge during its
session. We expect to have a few
applications next week, and would
lifcn foseo a arood attendance from
now on. The Knights of Pythias of
this city are beginning to work up a
little enthusiasm at their meetings,
and the next six months will see a
great increase in membership.
Pythian Sisters.
Very pleasing, interesting and well
attended was the meeting last Fri
day night of Louise Assembly, it be
ing the occasion of the new officers'
first night in .the chair, and they
trust, to have the assistance of mem
bers in both regular and social work.
The attendance, far above tue aer
ntrfi. irave assurance to the new offi
cers that the coming year will be
most prosperous. Next b naay even-in"-,
after a short routine of business,
a social and farewell party will be
given by tne ladies only in liouor oi
Airs. .los. P. McCann, of 213 Buckeye
st. Mr. McCann, who was formerly
in the drug business on hast Ex
change St., left for Toledo last Thurs
day, and expects to be joined by his
wife the week of the 24th. We should
all join in making glad her last night
with us.
Knights and Ladies oi Honor.
Agenda lodge. No. 310, met hi usual
session. Next Wednesday evening
will be instaliation of oflicers.
Court 1'ridi', I. O.K., held its week
ly session last Tuesday evening,
Chief Ranger Wright iu charge. '1 lie
initintory team conferred the unwrit
ten work on one candidate under the
direction of Wm. II. Gonder, its cap
tain. The beneficiaries of the Into Eman
uel Spuller hae received their en
dowment check through our brother
secretary, A.Witwer. They should
have had it 15 days sooner only for
the forwarding of it by mistake to
Stop at Rohrbacher & Allen's. We$.
are seilimr all summer sroocts way
down. We are selling Monarch Bi
cycles at cost.
screen Doors, windows, etc.
Lawn Mowers, Hose, etc.
screenmPooiiryKeiiing, eic.
Pflinis and Oils.
Rohrbacher & AHenl
The Leaders in Builder's Hardware 5
and Mill Supplies
Tel. 70. 170 S. Howard st. t
Wholesale and Retail Dealers
in best makes of.
St., Akron, O-
If ycu are interested In
Crown and Bridge Work can't be beat.
Prices are consistent. Gold fillings $1
and up. Best teeth ifS.00.
Philadelphia Dental Rooms
126 South Main st.
Open evenings. Sundays 10 to 1.
fubSdt.iohs (guaranteed
H. I. Osahill
The H. B. Sin Co. in on!
First-Class Plumbing Work a Specialty.
Orders Promptly Filled.
V Kf- r 203 East Market St.
119 South High S"t.
West Pullman court, his former
court of membership.
Great institutions such as the I. O
F. have not attained their greatness
except through magnificent admin
istration and splendid enthusiasm on
the part of the members ever among
the foremost in efforts toward safe
and permanent conditions. The or
der has now achieved a position
among fraternities which is in many
particulars unique. This is, of course,
due to the far-seeing wisdom of Dr.
Oronhyatekha, its supreme chief
ranger, and his able assistants.
The order is making in many re
spects its most remarkable record
during the current year. The good
i work that is being done goes steadily
on, and the total benefits paid since
organization now amount to the
1 magnificent sum of over six and
three-quarters millions of dollars,
j while this is being invreased at the
rate or about $ 12o,ihx) per montn.
Appointed a Lieutenant Iu Volunteer!.
Two Ohio Men AIko Keceive
Washington, July 17. Among the
appointments made in the volunteer
army were those of William J. White,
captain of Company K, Second Ohio, to
a captaincy; Richard Drum Laird, first
lienunaiit of tile Tenth Pennsylvania,
to a first lieutenancy, and of William
B. Enlass of Company A, First Ohio
volunteers, to a second lieutenancy.
Richard Drum Laird, who was ap
pointed to a first lioutenaucy in the
regnLir army, is a son of F. V.'B. Laird
of Grcen.sburg, and is a relative of Rich
ard Drum, former adjutant general of
the United States army, now retired.
Ho is now on the seas with tho Teuth
regiment. He is a lawyer, and was
elected first lieutenant of Company I
before entering the service.
1'erMu. Snitl the Major Woulil lta
N.l 1 l'or President In 11)0-1.
Ci.Evr.i,A.l, .Tuly 17. Viucent H.
Porkins of Chicago, who has been meu
tinnrd as the successor of Carter H.
Harrison for the mayoralty of that city,
is visiting iu Cleveland. In au inter
view lie said that Mayor Harrison was
loyal to William Jennings Bryau and
would support him for the presidency
next year. "Mayor Harrison," ho said,
"will be a c-audidato for governor of
Illinois to succeed Governor Tanner,
aud iu 1001 he will be a candidate for
tho presidency and will bo nominated."
Mr. Perkins oxprcsscd tho opinion
that ox-Governor Altgeld had had his
day in politics.
he Easy Food
Easy to Buy,
Easy to Cook,
Easy to Eat,
Easy to Digest.
uaker Oats
At all grocers
in 2-lb.pkgs.
Alaskan Miamer llrought Hack I-ige
suni .nut Keturned Miners.
Victokia. B. C, Jtdy 17. The
steamer City of Seattle from Alaska
brought down about 200 passengers and
$000,000 or ?" ".000 in drafts aud dust.
The riches- mau aboard is J. Larieu of
Montreal, who has been on Eldorado
creek aud iu the Klondike far a number
of years. Another passenger had $13,
000, which ho mado ou St-rhur creek
in two years.
Other passengers were Oolonel F.
Miles of Dawson, C. Hamlin of the St.
Paul Pioneer Press, R. H. Hurd of Min
nesota and H. C. Wallace, president of
the Washington and Alaska Steamship
D. M. Hope of Tacoma made $15,000
m lb months, besides acquiring prop
erty. Iudetd, mosX of the 130 miners
aboard were in comfortable circum
stances. W. Gasford of Tacoma had
A cordial Invitation
is extended to all to CALL AT
"The Cottage
Full line of Domestics and Im
ported goods.
709 S. IVaaln s-fc-
Telephone 1611.
Scientific Shoeing,
The Best of Help,
Kind Treatment,
at : A Cool Shop,
Prof. Rich
Phono 832. 411 South Main St.
Ciicnwr xUh XKuttad SfmA.
n.Ut.ul iiY ftnlrCnnlne. A
earr ! reliable. LADIES lit S
UroM fcr Chichester a EnpUMk &-S
.mottd Srand la Krd mnd Gold mtUich
iboiei. Healed witn woo nowm. like tf
nntl,ip. XrfiedaTijrrvuttvbtttU V
'twnia-idinitationi. AtDroKcis,orfe14.
In turopi for ptrttenUri, tetUmraUU n4
"iwller ror i.aicJH"irwi-.uy rr
lrl nrutilts MSIIAU-, '.
each Moim:
Louisville & Nashville,
Write for Infijrnution to
The Cure thai Cures 1
jp CoughSp &
V Golds, jl
Whooplne Cough, Asthma, J
Bronchitis and Incipient A
J? Consumption, Is Jr
h Ttve German remedy
r Cures toA -mA k ivstases. J
IL r Hl
-1 r u
" f J
After Sixty Years
To Akron, the Home of
His Boyhood.
Mr. G. G. Gollmar Was
an Eye Witness
Of Garfield's Famous Towpath
Corrects a
False Impression
cerning it.
Akron lias changed considerably
since 1830 the year in which Mr. G.
G. Gollmar, then a young man of 20,
left Akron and went to the great
northwest to make his fortune.
Mr. Gollmar located at Baraboo,
Wis., and prospered. Yesterday, at
the age of 7(i, he returned to Akron
with his venerable wife his first
visit to his boyhood's home after a
lapse of more than half a century.
"The only landmarks I can recog
nize," said he to the Democrat to
day, "are the old Stone mill and the
canal. In 1839 the two villages then
known as Upper and Lower Akron
were separated by a dense forest.
Where the forest then was is now tho
business oiiarter of the city. You
have erected a court house since I
left, and I am told your people have
for many years considered it old
fashioned and want to get rid of it.
It makes a man feel pretty old when
he outlives a public building, such as
There was a time when Mr. "Goll
mar worked on the Ohio canal as a
driver. He remembers James A.
Garfield well. The martyred Presi
dent wf driving at the same time as
Mr. Gollmar. He was popularly
known as "Jimmy" Garfield.
"One thing that amused me very
much during Garfield's campaign
for the presidency was the story his
enthusiastic Ohio friends circulated
about one of the chief incidents in
Garfield's life on the towpath. It
was to the etrect that Garfield had
given a severe thrashing to a fellow
driver who had offered him some in
dignity. After a lapse of so many
years the story was made to serve a
very useful and romantic purpose,
but it was not historically correct. I
know this because I came as near
being an eye witness to the affair as
anybody could be. I'll tell you the
story if you'll listen :
"It was getting well along toward
evening when the driver for an up
bound boat, who had just passed Gar
field and a fellow driver quarreling
somewhere between locks 14 and 18
over some trivial affair, hailed me
with the words: 'I guess Jimmy
and will have a fight.' I can't
recall the name of Garfield's oppon
ent. When I got down there the
boys were at it. Garfield had been
down and was just getting up. He
had had 'enough,' and in those days
when the under man yelled 'enough'
it had to be respected by his antag
onist or bystanders had a right to
interfere. . In after years when the
campaign orators wanted to give a
clever touch to the story in order to
emphasize one of Garfield's sterling
characteristics, and he had them a
plenty, they used to tell how Jimmy
walked seven miles to whip that
driver, but they forgot, to add
that tho driver made him
holler "enough." I never challenged
the story because I was somethingof
an admirer of Garfield myself, if I
am a rock-ribbed Democrat."
Mr. and Mrs. Gollmar will remain
in Akron for several days visiting
relatives, among them Mr. and Mrs.
Wm. F. Gayer and Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob M. Gayer, after which thoy
will visit Medina friends and sister,
Mrs. I?ebecca tmyer, before re
turning to their Wisconsin home.
Mr. Gollmar is in his 77th year. He
is the sole survivor of the seven
charter members of the Masonic
Indgf at Baraboo.
Y. 1'. C. I". i:ierleil OllU-ern.
Lynn. Mas., July 17. At the session
of the uatioual conventiou of the
Young People's Christian union, Presi
dent Henry N. Fowler of Cleveland
was re-elected. Other Officers were
chosen as follows: General secretary,
Itev. A. J. Cardell of South Boston;
general treasurer, Louis A. Ames of
Sew York; executive board, J. O. Boud
of Georgia, Anna E. Stevens of Lewis
tou, Me., Georso F. Sears of Chicago
and Cora A. Wilder of Brooklyn, Pa.
O. J. Buckley of Chicago presented a
resolution calling upon congress to re
fuse to seat Congressman-elect Brig
ham II. Koberts of Utah, but tho reso
lution was defeated.
i'harRfil Deception 1i- Cliaudler.
Bos-iox, .Inly 17. Chairman Mark S.
Brower of tho civil service commission
Ixwrd, which had been conducting a
hearing at Concord, J. H., of charges
against Senator Galhnger, said hero:
" The commission was grossly deceived
by Senator Chandler's' communication
about charges which demanded an offi
cial inquiry, for wo wero led to bcliovo
that ho had iersoual knowledge of vio
lations, or could lay his hands upon nieu
who would nnpear before us with con
victing testimony.'
The little god of love turns away from a
sictly, sallow, nervous, head-achey, back
achey, lifeless woman. Every woman
should have the beauty, vivacity, and vieor
ol pertect liealta. Tne
bright glow of health,
bright eyes, clear skin,
red lips are more attrac
tive than any mere reg
ularity of feature. A
woman can't change the
shape of her features
but any woman may
have the beauty of
health No healthy
woman can be ugly. No sickly woman
can be beautiful.
Regularity of the functions of the distinct
ly feminine organism is the first esccntial to
womanly happiness, comfort and beauty
Miss Laura Brooks, of Clinch. Hancock Co.
Tenn., writes: "I thank Gcxl for -such rem
edies as Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and
Golden Medical Discovery." for myself and
friends honestly believe that had it not been foi
these wondenul meaicines i n ouiu to-aay
be in mv tTave. I am sure that I could
not have lived man v days in the condition
I was in at the time I first consulted
vou. I was only praying to die and
be free from pain. I was simply a
shadow and we had tneu
almost everything, when.
through a inend, I was
advised to write to you.
which I did. thinkinz all
the while that it was only
foolishness to think that such
a case as mine could be cured.
But I do not think so lo-day.
Alter tne nrst wttcs mai-y,
ment just as you prescribed, I A
felt like another woman and-t'
I hardly believed that such
could be. when the first pe-2
riod was passed without pam. x;
I continuea tne treatment un--til
I had used about seven
bottles of the Favorite Pre-
scriptiou and some of the'4
Discovery. and now lama'
well woman. I would have
given any amount, if I had it,
just for the ml it has already
iven me rest from
know when the
are comin;
on now, as I am free from pain, an
during the time I feel iust as weU as at any time.
and am never confined to my room as I once was.
I can eat anything 1 want and can work at any
kind of work something I could never do tifl
this summer. Everybody who knows me thinks
it wonderful that 1 am not sick any more. I
thank God for this friend of woman, this blessed
Favorite Prescription, The very name sounds
sweet to me. I am causing many of my friends
to use it and all are improving. I can never tell
you how I thank you, dear Doctor, for your kind
advice and good, fatherly letters to me."
Office, Second floor, Palmer Block.
No. 163 S.Mainst,
First stairway north of the I.O.O.F.
do you
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. Ouf goods are the
best to be found in the market.
161 S. Howard St. Arcade Bldf. Tel. US.
The Dixon Transfer Co.
Coal,-Transfer and Livery
Packing, moving and storing of
goods. Coaches, coupes and carriages
for funorals. weddings, parties and
123 a..U 125 Carroll st. TcI. Pp. "
. . F" O J sa O R V mm
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.
The Finest Kestuurnnt in Akron.
"VAe-fc Goods & Cifjars
Under Central Savings Bank,
Gs-o'wor's o-FAirts
Catawba Pure, Catawba A, Port,
Sweet, Ives Seedling-...
Always on tand. All orders promptly filled.
Special attention civea to all mail orders.
Kelly's Island, 0.
50,000 Building Brick
For Sale
Kiln run. Will sell in large or small
11QW. Market st.
l . . R moving Tans, general
- KS a I f teaming and trani-
lernng, pnrcri ana (.runic ueuvery.ieea
smm?. fompi service, popular prices.
Office corner Canal and Cherry streets.
Stable 310 Cherry street.
Tol. SZS7
Frank N. Fuchs, Transfer
Coal, transfer and general teaming,
rubber tire coaches for funerals,
weddings, dances, moving vans,
wagonettes, band wagons.
ro6 Lincoln si., iei. 564.
Maohlno Shop
General Machine Work of All Kinds
Clay Working Machinery for
Stoneware . Sppcialtv.
Second Edition A Beautifully Illustrated Book
Full of Important Information.
The First Edition of the "Empire
of tho South" hnvingbeen exhausted,
a Second Edition is now ready for
It is a handsome volume of about
SCO pages descriptive of the South and
its vast resources, beautifully illus
trated, and regarded by critics as the
most complete production of its kind
that has ever been published.
Persons wishing to secure thiswork
will please enclose to the undersigned
25 qents per copy, which amount ap
proximates tho cost of delivery. Re
mittances may bo made in stamps or
Addressall communications on this
subject to W. A. TURK, General
Passemrer Agent, Southern Railway,
Wasinngton, u. k. .
Summer Tourist Tickets
Via Great Xiakos now on sale. For
tickets and full information seo C.
I). Honodle, Union depot, agent P.
& C. S. K. Co., C. fc B. lino. Anchor
lino, Merchants' line, JTorthern
Transit Co., Northern Steamship Co.
fiFt) y
. fcisL-K
Wi r n
m f
I never 4 Jr

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