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Akron daily Democrat. [volume] (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, August 03, 1899, Image 2

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THE DAILY DEMOCRAT
Edw. S. Harfer Fni W. Gayer
Editors and Manager.
Ed H. Db LA OorJtT, Mgr. XflTertUlnf Dept
PUBLISH D IT
rUK AKHON DEMOOHAT OOMPAKT
orrim
Democrat Block, Kos. 1ES mnd 127 Main it.
IXNO DIBTAXGK PHOint 190.
OVICEE3 AUD DIKI0TOE8.
President Jams V. Welsh
Vlce-1'resldeut , A-T.Paigk
becretry ,Fbkd W. Gayer
Treasurer "William T. Bawwk
Kdv.B. Hartek Jko. MoKamaka
Ed. H. De La Oouet.
Entrd at the Fostofnee at Akron, Ohio, as
Second-Class Mall Matter.
Delivered Every Evening by Carrier Boy
5 CENTS A WEEK
By Mall J2.50 - - - I1J5 for Six Months
Official Paper of the City of
Akron.
70 TELEPHONE THE DEMOCRAT CALL
NO. 1S0.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 3
I OFFICIAL CALL !
I For the Summit County f
Democratic Con- f
t ventinn.
The Democratic convention of Summit
county will bo held at the court house In
Akron on
Saturday, the 26th day of
August, 1899,
at 10 a. m., for the -purpose of nominating
the following county officers:
One Representative,
One Probate Judge,
One Clerk of Courts,
One Recorder,
One County Commissioner,
Ono Infirmary Director.
Said convention will nlsoelectlSdelegates
and 13 alternates to the Democratic State
Convention to be held nt Zanesvllle, Ohio,
August 29 and 30, 1899.
The basis of representation for delegates
to this convention shall bo one delegate for
each CO votes or fraction over 23 thereof cast
for Hon. Horace L. Chapman for Governor
In 1897, which entitles the several wards and
townships to representation ns follows:
Vote Delegates
First ward 390 8
Second ward 301 0
Third ward 5S5 12
Fourth wnrd 3- 19
Fifth ward 778 US
Sixth ward 317
Bath township 89 2
Boston ..1S0 3
Copley. 138 3
Coventry -3-l 8
Cuyahoga Falls 221 i
Franklin 283 C
Green 179 i
Hudson ISO 4
Northampton 10S 2
Xorthfleld . 90 2
.Norton 109 9
Portage ...303 7
Richfield 41 1
Springfield 21tl 3
Stow. 117 2
Tallmadge 111 2
Twhisburg.. 00 2
Total
..C5S3 133
Caucuses to select delegates to said con
vention shall be held In the respective
wards and townships, at the usual places of
holding the same, on
Friday, August 25, 1899,
and shall be open between the hours of 7
and 8 p.m.
Said cnucuses shall nominate one land ap
praiser for each ward and township, and se
lect oneccntral committeeman foreach pre
cinct. AH electors who voted for Hon. Horace L.
Chapman for Governor, and all other elect
ors who nre now In accord with the Demo
cratic national platform adopted in 1890,
are entitled to take part in the election of
delegates to this convention.
By order of
THE DEMOCRATIC COUNTY EXECU
TIVE COMMITTEE.
R. L. ANDREW,
Chalrmau.
STEPHEN C. MILLER,
Secretary.
THE DEMOCRATIC COUNTY CEN
TRAL COMMITTEE.
B. F. DAVIS,
L. H. AMER, Chairman.
Secretary.
Tell your out-of-town frieuds to
visit Akron during the week of the
Fr.ee Street Fair and Carnival if you
want them to be well entertained.
Chaiioian Dick is charged with
being responsible for about 75 per
cent, of the letters imploring Mayor
Jones of Toledo to become an inde
pendent candidate for Governor. It
maybe difficult to convince Jones of
this until after election.
There'll be plenty of time fo talk
politics after Akron's Free Street
Fair and Carnival has been held.
Just now the people ought to give
most of their attention to helping
Akron's public spirited merchants
and manufacturers make this event
a big success.
Whes Akron's public-spirited
manufacturers and merchants under
take a public enterprise they make
things hum. So great an event has
their Free Street Fair and Carnival
been planned to be, that already it
is the chief topic of interest to Akron
people.
According to the Chicago Chron
icle, Senator H-iuna want3 to suc
ceed Presidont McKinley in 1901, in
the event that that official is given a
second term next year. Suppose
Hanna should succeed McKinley
how many people would feel that
there had been a change?.
An idea of the magnitude of Ak
ron's approaching Free Street Fair
and Carnival was conveyed to the
people in the preliminary address is
sued by Chairman P. E. Werner
yesterday. The entertainment to bo
provided the people each day of th e
fair, absolutely free to everyone, is
being planned upon a scale never yet
attempted in Akron. The city at
large will reap prodigious benefits
from this great enterprise. It is the
duty of every citizen to co-operate in
the fullest measure possible with the
public-spirited men who have the
management of the Fair in charge.
A RETURNING HERO.
For a scapegoat, Gen. Alger seems
to stand very well in the estimation
of his Michigan neighbors. His
home-coming yesterday was the
signal for a triumph such as Ceaser
might have been proud of.
Gov. Pingree was there, shouting
Algerian praises, and claiming that
"he (Alger) contributed more than
any one else to bring the war to a
successful end." Touching Alger's
grievances against the Administra
tion, Pingree said:
"The people of Michigan will re
member the indignity to which the
state has been subjected. In time
they will come to know who is re
sponsible for it. I think they al
ready see that politics makes cow
ards of some men, in both high and
low position. They will in time de
spise the official, no matter how ex
alted his station, who, to save him
self, bows and truckles to newspa
pers., or money, or influence.or power
in any form. They will turn away
from every official representative of
Michigan at Washington who has
stood by without protest and per
mitted a citizen of the state to be as
grossly abused and misrepresented
as you have been. They will not
forget the cowardly conduct of some
of the newspapers and public men of
the state who have, by their silence,
practically joined in the attacks
upon you." The sense of justice r.nd
fair play of our people will not sup
port such methods. They will be
apparent when the people of our
state express themselves at the
polls." pfc
Pingree might as well have men
tioned names telling what will be
done to certain high officials at
Washington when Michigan people
get a chance to "express themselves
at the polls."
ALGER HAD NO GRIEVANCE.
Mo Staled at the Reception lit Detroit.
Welcoming; Committee Met tlie Returning-
Ex-Secretary at Toledo.
Detroit, Aug. 3. A magnificent
welcome was extended the late secre
tary of war, General Kussell A. Alger
by the people of his own city and state.
From the time when tho welcoming
committee crowded into his prh ate car
upon its arrival at Toledo until the gen
eial ceased grasping outstretched hands
the scene was almost a constant and
spontaneous ovation. Smiles and tears
repeatedly struggled for the mastery
over the secretary's bronzed counte
nance as ho gjzed into the faces of the
multitude who loudly and convincingly
insisted that "Alger's all right."
Darkness, fell during the speeches
from the reviewing stand in trout of
the city hall, giving opportunity for
throwing a searchlightjtipon the feat
ures of General Alcer,"drawn in cravon
on a canvas lt feet square, hung from
the city hall front and surrounded by
patriotic decorations. A great crush at
tho indoor reception was the final feat
ure. -
The special train to Toledo consisted
of eight coaches. It carried -100 mem
bers of the reception committee. Ban
ners stretched aloug the sides of the
cars stated that "Michigan welcomed
her honored son, General Alger."
Headed by about 300 bicyclists, over
1.000 marchers escorted General Alger
from the Michigan Central station by
a circuitous route leading past the gen
eral's home to tho reviewing stand.
Militia and veterans of the Civil war,
including Fairbanks post, G. A. R., of
which the general is a member, a com
pany of opanish war veterans and
scores of marchers in secret society uni
form filed past. Fairbanks post carried
two great banners, stretching half
across the street, "which declared "there
is only one Alger."
Whon General Alger appeared on tho
reviewing stand there was a roar of ap
plause from the dense crowd "which
blocked all traffic across the Campus
Martius. The ex-secretary reviewed
tho parade and returned the salutations
of many marchers, especially thoso of
veteran ij. a. k. comrades.
Mayor Maybury made a wolcoming
speech.
Governor Pingree, in his speech, read
in behalf of the state, made some
poiuted references to incidents leading
to Alger's homo coming, and fired some
characteristic shots at the newspapers
aud politicions which, he asserted, were
largely responsible. Tho governor said
that Alger's best service for his country
was in his efficient management ot the
war department.
General Alger in a speech defended
his course and at one pomt said:
"And now, my fellow citizens, I come
without a grievance. During that strug
gle, aud wliile tliat great work was
upon me. I can truthfully sav that J
had from the president all the" supo-t
that ho could give."
Trial of 1'arej.i and Total.
Madrid, Aug. 3. At the sitting of
tho corirtmartial before which Generals
Toral and Pareja arc being tried. Gen
eral Pareja's counsel read telegrams ex
changed with the commander-in-chief,
showing that Guantanamo was capitu
lated only on orders from a superior
officer, and that tho town was without
Bither provisions or means of defense.
The other officers advanced a similar
defense. The judgment of tho court
martial was deferred.
&Jb!VfiWi4tfefeL&.t'
I What do the
I Children
I Drink?
Don't give them tea or coffee.
Havo you tried the new food drink
called GRAIN-O? It 13 delicious
nad nourishing and takes the place
of coffee.
Tho nioro Grain-0 you givo the
children tiio mora health you distri-l-u'.j
through their systems.
Orain-O ismadeof puro grains, and
,7iu;n properly prepared tastes lile
tin choico grades of coffeo but costs
hbout m much. All grocers tell
it. 15c. and '25c.
Try Grain0!
IneitthatyonrgroccrfiiTCsyoaGRAIIvO
icti-jJi nu iiauuuoa
Sick Women Advised to Seek
Advice of Mrs. Pinkham.
LETTZK TO USS. rXKKHAU SO. 04,8Sj
"I had inflammation and falling
of the womb, and inflammation of
ovaries, and was in great pain. I took
medicine prescribed by a physician,
but it did me no good. At last I heard
of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, and after using it faithfully I
am.thankful to say Iama-cveH women.
I would advise all suffering women to
seek advice of Mrs. Pinkham.' Mbs.
G. II. CiiAPrELL, Gbast Park, III.
" For several years my health was
miserable. I suffered the most dread
ful pains, and was almost xra the verge
of insanity. I consulted one of the
best physicians in New York, and ho
pronounced my disease a fibroid tumor,
advising an operation without delay,
saying that it was my only chance for
life. Other doctors prescribed strong
and violent medicine,, and one said I
was incurable, another told me my
only salvation was galvanic batteries,
which I tried, but nothing relieved me.
One day a friend called and begged mo
to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. I began its use and took
several bottles. From the very first
bottle there was a wonderful change
for the better. The tumor has disap
peared entirely and my old spirits have
returned. I heartily recommend your
medicine to all suffering women."
Mrs. Van Cleft, 416 Satjxdebs Ave.,
Jeeset Crrr Heights. If. J.
MONEY
Posted by Rankin
Has Not. Been Covered
by Jake Dech.
Claimed That He Does
Not Want to Race.
Ford Lilly Poisoned In Kent
Road Race.
Ace Lost to the Maid Sporting
News.
It looks as though Jake Dech was
not sincere when he issued a chal
lenge to race any man in Summit
county a distance of 100 miles.
James Rankin, Jr., immediately
posted $30 to make a match. Deeh
was notified that the money was up,
but he has failed to come forward
and cover the same. The money is
in the hands of the Union Cycle
company, where it will remain for
several days. If it is not covered
during that time Rankin and his
friends will believe that Dech is
afraid to meet him.
Racer Poisoned.
Ford Lilly, who was thrown from
his wheel during the Kent road race,
is suffering from the effects of his
fall. He plunged into a clump of
bushes on the road side and was
poisoned. His face and lips are
badly swollen and broken out as a
result.
The Maid Won.
Ace, the heavily backed favorite
for the 2:10 pace at Columbus failed
to deliver the goods at Columbus
Wednesday. First money went to
the Maid, who captured the fifth,
sixth and seventh heats, pacing to si
record of 2:05. Searchlight won
the 2:04 pace in straight heats. He
made a new record of 2:03K.
Lett a Bad Taste.
It lias been a long time since any
thing has occurred at the Glenville
track that left such a lasting impres
sion on the minds of a vist number
of Clcvelanders as did what has be
come known as the "Fanny Dillard
deal" last Thursday, says the Plain
Dealer. Nor was the lasting'impres
sion on the minds all that was left
by the deal, rt also left a bad taste
in tho mouths, a bad "crimp" in the
rolls, and something that sticks
hard in the "crops" of many
SOSGBUBS
Budding wo
manhood! What
glorious possibil
ities! What half
hidden dangers !
What a time for
tender sympathy!
At puberty nature
generally makes
some attempt to
establish physical
regularities, but
when nature fails to assert itself, develop,
ments result which injure the health and
impair the constitution of the maiden.
The timely use of nradfield's Female
Regulator, the standard remedy for all
Weaknesses and irregularities peculiar to
women, is what retarded nature needs in
all such cases. Sold by druggists for $1.
Books for women free.
THE BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO,
ATLANTA, CrA.
a man who thought he had one of
the best of good things.
It will be hard to convince anyone
who "went against" the deal that it
was not the rankest concocted in a
long time. It was announced in this
paper the morning following the race
that there was something decidedly
wrong, but it has required some time
for the extent of the wrong to leak
out.
It now seems that many a smart
bettor fell in on the deal, and among
the fallen ones are some who will not
forget thoso who let them down in a
hurry.
In the first place Fanny Dillard
looked good enough to the knowing
ones to dispose of her field easily.
When she was sent away lengths be
hind and on a break in the first heat
she soon showed what she could do
with the bunch by closing up the
gap with ease. Then she went out
and won a heat without the least
trouble.
All this made it look exceedingly
good, but there are other things that
made it look better.
The deal was a "double cross" to
no small extent. Those who were
"on" took good care that Dillard
was well touted then they played
the field. After the excellent exhi
bitions in the first two heats it look
ed a little strange that even money
could be had on Fanny Dillard in the
books. Under ordinary circum
stances the accustomed liberality of
the book-makers would have put her
at about 3 to 10. But perhaps they
knew something.
That somebody "got to'' somebody
there is no doubt. It has been
stated that it cost just $7,000 to fix
the race, aud that the money went
three ways. A well known man
about town is given the credit (?) of
having engineered the deal, so that
explains one way in which the
money went. The other parties to
the deal must be imagined.
There is no friendship in horse
racing and there were several ex
tremely "good fellows" who took
particular pains to see tnat their
friends were tossed.
But the deal was not a clever one.
It leaked out too soon. Plenty of
evidence can be found if any one
cares to follow up the case, but the
chances are that the numerous
threats to cauFe investigation will
soon be forgotten.
LEAGUE GAMES YESTERDAY.
At Pittsburg Pittsburg, 3' runs, 10 hits and
3 errors: Baltimore, 0 runs. U hits aud 3 errors.
Batteries Leaver and Bowerman; Kitson and
RuUn?on. Umpires Swartwood and Hunt.
Attendance. 2.50 J.
At Cincinnati Cincinnati, 8 runs, 1Z hits
and 3 errors; Brooklyn, 3 runs. 8 hits and 3 er
rors. 3atteries Taylor and Peitz; Donovan
and JIcGuire. Umpires Lynch and Connolly.
Attendance, 1,0.10.
At Louisville Loui-iville, 7 runs, 12 hits and
2 errors; New York, 6 runs, 15 hits and 0 er
rors. Batteries Cunningham and Zunmer:
Carrick and Warner. Umpire Mannassau
and Smith. Attendance. 2,031.
At Philadelphia Philadelphia, 8 runs, 13 hits
and 2 errors: Cleveland, 5 runs, 9 hits and 3
crrrors. Bitteries Orth, Piatt and Douglass;
Kneppcr and Sugden. Umpires Gaffney and
Litlum. Attendance, 3,5"0.
At Louis St. Louis, 2 runs, 7 hits and 8 er
rors: Boston, 10 runs, 12 hits and 0 errors.
B-itteries Jones. McBride and Schrockencost;
Willis aud Clarke. Umpires-O'Day and Mc
Garr. Attendance, 7,100.
Second game St. Louis, 1 run, 8 hits and 1
error: Ho,ton. 5 runs 9, hits and 1 error. Bat
teries Cuppy aud Schreckeagost; Bailey and
Clarke. Urap'res O'Day and McUarr. ;
I'r.il.idelphia-Cleveland second game post
poned on'nccount of darkness.
Standing of the Clubs.
W. L. Pc.
W. L. Pc.
Brooklyn.. -GO 30 .667 Cincinnati .47 12 .528
Boston J?i 34 .C Pittsbarg.18 44 .511
Child. .52 3rt .301 Louisvillo ..10 iS .455
Baltimorc.51 J7 .;) New YorkJJo 52 .402
tit- Lotus 51 :x) .573 Wash'etou .34 58 .370
Chicago 47 U .510 Cleveland.16 70 .174
IJaines vlieduled ITor Today.
Baltimore at Pittsburs. Cleveland at Phil
adelphia and Chicasro at Cincinnati.
Intcrstn.o I.eagne Gamo.
At WUeelins Wheeling, 4 runs 9 hits and 1
error: Fort Waj-ne, 2 runs, (I hits and 2 er
ror.-.. Hatterici Wt-lliand Cote; Swaim aud
Borden.
At Ni-.v Ca-tlH New Castle, 0 runs. 10 hits
and 1 error: Springfield, 4 runs, 0 hits and 3
errors, ttitteni". mith and Barclay; Lj-on-i
and D'Kjl'ii.
Atolansiieid jlan'.lield, C run-,. 12 hits anil
2 errors: Toledo. 2 runs, 8 hits and 1 error.
Batt.-nes M.ller and Belt; Cut.-, and Arthnr.
Second k:i:iic 3Iausneld, 11 runs, 14 hits and
2 error.-; Toledo, 4 runs, 9 hits and 2 errors,
Batterios-E. Smith and B(lt; Wiltso ana
Aitliur.
At Youngstowu Youngstown, 0 runs, 3 hits
and 3 errors; Dayton, 1 run. 4 hits and 2 er
rors. Batteries Boach and Lattimcr: Mooro
and Donohuc.
Second game Youiig-lown. 0 ninn, 14 hits
and 1 error: Dayton, 2 runs, 7 hit-, and 3 er
rors. B ittcries MeFarland and Littimar;
GUpatnck and Donohuo.
lntcritato League btaudintr.
W. L. Pc. W. L. Pc.
Toledo 53 34 630 YVgstown4) 49 .449
Mansfield 5135 .593 Dayton 40 52 .435
Ft. Wavne...51 41 .554 Wheelinir.....37 52 .0
New Castle.l'J 40 .551 Springfleld,.8ii 59 .379
Game Mhcduled For Today.
Dayton at Newcastle, Sprmgfleldat Young
otown. Toledo at Wheeling and Mansfield at
Fort Wayne.
One or the Other.
"My husband," she said as she
dreamed of tho future, "must be a
hero."
"Or a martyr," added her dearest
girl friend. Chicago Post.
At the Hnb.
"It's queer about Hoston men."
"Whnt Is II V"
"Why, even a single man in Boston
can be culled 'hubby ' " Philadelphia
Bulletin.
Not nn Anlomolille.
"Sister Kitty, what is a veliiclo?"
"It's a tliiug that won't go without
belns hitched to a quadruped." Chi
cago Record.
FT. MONROE GUARDED.
People Car.'i: Leave Without
Close Inspection.
f coi'Li: fi.oji ijajitiox held up.
They Will llo bent to Crauey Island Tor
Deteutiou. it I'uuslit Iour feuspected
Cases nt lluniptuu Situation Consid
ered luiproteil.
Washington, Auir. 3. Advices re
ceived by Surgeon General Wymau
from Hampton, Va., showed that the
only change in the yellow fever situa
tion was the addition of four suspected
cases to tUose already in existence.
These wero sent from the camp to tho
hospital. This information and the ad
ditional statement that there had not
been a death since 7 o'clock Tuesday
night, and that everything with refer
ence to the disease is more than favora
ble, was received from Governor P. T.
Woodfin of the Soldiers' home. He also
wired tliat he was quite sure the pesti
lence will be stamped out. From Dr.
White, who has general charge of af
fairs at Hampton, buc who remained
away Iroui tlw institution, word came
that the situation was unchanged.
(iovernor Woodlin prepared a list of
all members of tho home who had been
f urloughed &iuco July 22, at the same
time giving their destination. This
will bo telegraphed to Surgeon General
Wyman aud will be spread broadcast
through tho press, thus enabling mu
nicipalities where the inmates may
now bo to detain them for a reasonable
length of time. Dr. Wymau sent dis
patches to the health commissioner of
Baltimore and the nresident of the
board of health of Richmond asking
them what measures are being taken
regarding refugees from the home at
Hampton or the adjoining town of
Photons. The doctor thinks it is of
the utmost importauco that all such
pertous tJiould be kept under close ob
servation lor ten days following their
departure, particularly those who
stopped over one night in cither place.
Beplies have been received from both
places showing the surgeon general the
activity of the officials and their ability
to cope with tho situation.
Surgeon Farquhar, at Portsmouth, 12
miles from .Hainptou, reported finding
four colored people who had been at tho
latter place. The authorities sent them
baclr to Hampton. Dr. Wjiuau directed
Surgeon Farquhar hereafter not to send
such persons back to Hampton, but to
havo them taken to Crauey island,'
where they may be detained under ob
servation Dr. Wyman says that al
though Hampton is not infected, he
thinks it best to take charge of people
who may come from Hampton and keep
them under observation for a limited
period of time. Arrangements havo
been made to send to the home two im
mune male and two immune female
nurses and two immune physicians.
The removal of troops from Fort
Monroe and the officers and their fami
lies, it is expected, will begin today.
Dr. Wyman received a dispatch from
Surgeon Pettus, at Fort Monroe, saying
there was nothing suspicious there. A
train lett for Richmond with about 100
people. All were inspected before board
ing the train aud made to prove they
had not been exposed to infection. A
steam launch is patrolling the water
front and guards are being sworn in as
fast they can bo obtained.
A dispatch from Dr. Wasdm says a
house iuspection of tho worst portion of
Phoebus discloses nothing. The dis
patch adds:
"Suspicious caso of last (Tnesday)
night verified. No new case at the
home today (Wednesday). Ono des
perate." Dr. Wasdin said he will start today to
canvass 1,500 of the inmates, then to
disinfect the rookeries (presumably
those at Phoebus).
SHAW WAS EENOMICT ATED.
Iowa Iiepnbllcans Declared for the Cold
Standard aud Kndorscd the Presi
dent's Administration.
Des Moixes, Aug. 3. The Republican
state convention nominated the follow
ing ticket: Governor, L. M. Shaw of
Deuison; lieutenant governor, J. C.
uiilliniau of Logan; superintendent of
public instruction, R. C. Barrett of
Osage; railroad commissioner, E. A.
Dawson of Waverly; supremo court
judge, John S. Sherwiu of Masou City
The first four nominees are tho pres
ent incumbents, aud were named by ac
clamation. Judge Sberwin was nomi
nated on the fourth ballot.
Al ter approving tho administrations
of President McKinley and Governor
Shaw, the resolutions state in part:
"We commend tho action of the
Iowa delegation in congress, in its sup
port of protection, of the Diugley
tariff, of the maintenance of the gold
btamlard, aud m its faithful support of
the administration of President Mc
Kinley in his policy in peace and war.
We rejoice in tho prospective election
of David B. Henderson to be speaker of
tho honse of representatives and en
dorse him as wholly worthy of that
honor."
The gold vtandnrd is declared for. tho
Chicago platform condemned, laws fa
vored restricting or abolishing trusts,
and that there shall be no division
among "u-," until thoso in arms against
the flag acluiowledgo our supremacy,
etc.
0SB0RN AS AOIING JUSTICE
One Report tald 4crnmns Were Satis
lied and Another Dcrlared
Tliey Wero Not.
Beiii.ix, Aug. 3. A dispatch received
from Apia, Samoa, under date of July
2 1, said that the Germans there wer
satisfied with tho appointment of Mr.
Luther W. Osborn, United States con
sul at Auia, as acting chief jnstico, and
regarded it as a pledgo of impartial ad
ministration of justice.
Bnnux, Aug. 3. A dispatch to tho
Cologne Gazette from Apia calls tlio
nomination of Mr. Osborn an nupardon
ablo aud uujustifiablo abandonment of
German interests in dcfereucoto Anglo
American feeling.
Tho Berlin newspapers, however, ox
press themselves generally as being sat
isfied that Mr. Osborn will not neglect
German interests in Samoa.
he Easy Food
Easy to Buy,
Easy to Cook,
Easy to Eat,
Easy to Digest.
uaker Oats
At all grocers
in 2-lb. pkgs.
T
GOLD
ABLESSINGT0ANYHOME
mp
Bound hand and foot to
household drudgery, scrub
bing and rubbing day in,
day out. Women, why do
you do it? Break away from
the hard old-fashioned way
of doing your cleaning
with soap.
m
WA I" Ffe ...J. has proven the emancipation of hundreds of
WfliSnmfl lCllOTf1PB thousands of other women. Why not yours?
TT UOUIliijI t-UyVUtl LetCold Dust do more of the work, you do
more of the play. You will be happier, healthier, save money and many aa hour of worry.
For Tcatest econon:7 buy our large package.
T, 11 1 - is, CHICAGO ST. LOUS
The N. K. rairbank Company uw jrk bostw
'FRISCO TO HONOR RIM
Hawkins'
Body Will
City Hall.
Lie In
THE REGIMENT LAXOED TODAY.
Elarelicd to Presidio With Ncbraskans
and Other Commands as 11 Guard of
Umior-Tlir Colonel's llody Wrapped
In Hal tie Vlas.
SAX I'ltAXClSCO, .Inly 3, ban. l'rau
cisco uill do signal imnor to the mem
ory ul tho gallant commander of the
Peiint.vltaiiinUN. The body -uill he in
state at cit hall previous to being sent
east.
All Hags in the city and harbor arc nt
half must.
The regiment ui-shes to he mu-tereil out
here and to ac eoiiipnuy the gallant com
mander home. Therefore there t1I1 be u
hasty mu-ti.r out.
The Ten 11 .3 I van la troops were lauded
toda.
The parade of the regiment started
from Folsom street wharf.
The escort was composed of the Ore
gon, Nebraska and other commands and
the line of march was up Market street
Van Ness avenue, and to the Presidio.
On Van Ness aveuuo tho regiment was
reviewed by General Shatter, his staff
uud other officials. Thousands of peo
ple throuued the line of march.
Stories were told and retold by the
men of tho Tenth how Colonel Hawkius
fought nighc and day in the Philippines,
while his stiengtli gradually lessoned.
"His nride aud liis life were in the
Tenth Pennsylvania," said Lieutenant
Colonel Barnett. "Ho treated tho men
as his own Fons,:md the- would do any
thing he asked, for his demands wero
always reasonable. We urged him to
return to America many weeks ago, but
he would only smile and say: 'I want
to po back with my boys and fight with
them to the last.' Once an aide of Gen
eral Halo was sent to tell Col. Hawkins
to look more to his safety when on the
firing lines. '1 am all right young
man,' and into the smoke he went
again.
"He always seemed unconcerned
about his safety, and yet I never saw a
man so solicitious about his meu. At
the midnight attack, July 31, 1898, he
showed the same pluck and energy by
getting out of a sick bed and going to
the front against the will of his physi
cians." Tho docking of the transport Senator
was" unaccompanied by the blowing of
steam whistles and the ringing of bells,
Mi impressive silence prevailed
throughout tho operation in spite of
tho fact that thousands of people
thronged tho docks to witness the laud
ing of the vessel whica had borne the
Teuth Pennsylvania regiment from tho
Philippines to a friendly shore. There
was no cheering as tho vessel made fast
to the government dock.
The dtath of Colonel Hawkins seemed
to have impressed every one in an un
usual mauner, and along the water
front flags hung at lrilfmast out of re
spect to the hero of two wars.
Later in the day a detachment of
soldiers carried tho casket coutainiug
the romains from the transport to a
waiting nearse. lieaas were Dareu and
not a few of the Pennsylvania boys
bhed tears as the coffin "was silently
placed in tho hearse to bo taken to an
undertaker's establishment. A detach
ment of 11 men and an officer escorted
the hearse through the streets.
There was no other military demon
stration, but a gnard will watch con
fctantb' beside the casket and when tho
remains arc placed ou board the cars
for the east a guard will bo detailed to
accompany it.
Colonel Hawkins' body was wrapped
in the silk regimental flag presented to
the legimcut on leaving home, shattered
aud torn by winds and rains of cam
paign and numerons battles in which he
was engaged.
The hospital --nip Relief arrived and
disembarked tho many sick and wound
ed. Seven Pennsylvania soldiers were
aboard. All aro improving rapidly, es
pecially Barclay of Greensburg, Com
pany I, who was seriously wounded,
and Benjamin Miller, Company D, of
Uuiontown.
The Morgan City arrived with many
sick aud wounded, among whom were
suveral Pennsylvania boys. Private
Bobbs, Company E, died two days from
San Francisco of dysonterv. His body
was turned over to tho regiment.
Total dead aro 25. Three bodies aro
buried in States cemetery, Manila.
Seven men were discharged at Manila.
Lieutenant V. B. Hawkins, Privates
Miller, Company A; Cook, Shields and
Peterson, Company I, also Corporal
Milliken, Company K. All others tiro
safe in States cemetery. None wero
buried at sea.
Otis' name was hissed at the theaters
by tho Nebraska regiment.
Washington-, Aug. 3. Tho secretary
of war directed that tho remains of
Coionel Hawkins bo sent to his homo
from San Fraucisco.
MES.
HAWKINS' BEQUEST.
Wants tho llody Sent llnuie at Onco and
Names .Mci to Act as an
llscort Guard.
Washington, Pa., Aug. .". In answor
to a telegram sent to Major General
Shatter, commander of tho department
of tho Pacific, in resard to tho Tenth
regiment coming homo, ho sends tho iu-
DUST
.&
Cutting School Reopened.
Mrs. E. C. Gingell has reopened
her Cutting and Dressmaking school
and will teach one of the latest sys
tems. She is located at No. ISO
South Main St., second floor, where
she will be pleased to see all former
patrons.
NOTICE...
ForDruts, Prescriptions, Fancy j
Articles ana wsars come 10 ine
IVie-wvr Drug; Store
At 1T0.II2I S.Maln St., Tel. 1372
ROSS BALYEAT, Proprietor
lormation that it will be impossible to
send the troops east under three weeks'
time. At the request of Mrs. Hawkius,
Colonel Hiruett has been instructed to
send the body homo at ouce, unless the
time for the Tenth V stay at the coast
is reduced to two weeks.
In case it is not sho desires tlie body
to be seut with a military escort, con
sisting of Chaplain Joseph L. Hunter,
Surgeou Major Neff and First Lieuten
ant Blaine Aiken of Company H. These
afiiccrs are all closo military friends of
tho colonel. The body will bo brought
to Washington and placed in a vault in
tlie cemetery, where it will be kept un
til tho Tenth boys arrive here, when
the commander will be buried with mil
itary honors, as ho expressed his desire
when he was dying.
The Hawkins family burial grouud is
at Beallsville, this county, but the
colonel's remains will be interred in the
cemetery here. A movement luts been
started here for the purpose of having
the funds for tho reception of the Tenth
ixpended for the erection of a monu
ment to honor the dead colonel. It
meets with general approval among tho
people here.
Sirs. Hawkins has received hundreds
of messages of condolence during the
day from friends of tlie colonel's mili
tary, personal aud political friends all
over tho state and country.
At a meeting of the Washington
county Republican esecuti ve committee,
held in the office of Owen C. Under
wood, chairman, a resolution on the
death of Colonel Hawkins was pre
sented by John F. Burke of Canonsburg
and adopted.
I'H
MARYLAND DEMOOKATS
itarincnlous Convention Held and Smith
Earned For Governor Sharp
ltesoltltion ou Trusts.
Baltimore, Aug. 3. The Democratic
state convention, held at Ford's Opera
House here, nominated the following
ticket: For governor, John Walter
Smith of Worcester county; for attor
ney geneml.Isidoriiayncr of Baltimore;
for controller, Joshua W. Herring of
Carroll county.
Tho convention was unusually har
monious and all tho nominations were
made by acclamation, Edwin Warfield,
Mr. Smith's principal opponent, with
drawing at tlie last moment and plac
ing the successful candidate in nomina
tion. Tho platform made no reference to
the silver question, to Bryan nor to tho
Philippine situation
On trusts it said: "Wc view with
alarm the multiplication over the laud
of such gigantic industrial and com
mercial trusts, the outgrowth of Re
publican legislation as stifle competi
tion, threaten popular government, in
crease tlio cost of living and curtail the
individual rights of the people and we
favor vigorous measures by the states
and by congress to repress this great and
growing evil."
The platform further demanded non
partisan administration of the police
department of the city of Baltimore
and of the public schools in the state
and declared that the Republican party
was responsible for the numerous vio
lations o"f the law upon the part of the
negroes, because the latter behoved
they would be afforded protection and
immunity from punishment by reasou
of their votes, whieh, the platform as
serted, were cast almost solidly for the
Republican ticket.
oldlrr Wed In Porto lliru.
Wasiiixutox, Aug. 3. Private Chas.
T. Keeling, Company G, Eleventh in
fantry, died at Poacc, Porto Rico, of
typhoid fever.
Cw-e tndlsosiion, f
J M-'MX-M-b ConmUpMOm. t
- "' ic.f ricaoccj.2.
10 cents and 25 cents, at all iruz starss.
S33j?33393333333333353333k
---"rr.-,--. nCWVr-SJ
A1 -ir.r s--t- wvc
NMSSS&
W.rJM CWKMC
isosai
iiC-ss
I A PRODUCT OF PETROLEUM,
CLEAN, PU3E, TASTE1ESSAHD CD03USS.
Put up in One Pound Cakes.
USED EXTENSIVELY
fl for many purposes, a few of which
jj arc: Preserving Jellies, Pickles, Vjj
T Catsup and Fruits, Sealing a;
& Bottles, rolisliing Floors, Laun-
dry Purposes, Coating all sorts of
Packages to make them Air Tight, ii
K preventing Evaporation, Leakage, i,
$ Absorption, &c. $
FULL DIRECTIONS WITH EACH CAKE. $
S Ask your Storekeeper for j
I PURE REFINED PARAFFINE WAX. S
x$eet?SGrs
mv-. -, y- f .'P-s.
BEEmmms-
fi mm mm atr ,5v
AnOrdinance
Adopting a plan of sewerage and
drainage for a portion of the city of
Akron, and designating such por
tions of the work as are required
for immediate use.
Sfctiox 1. Be It ordained by the Couucil
of the City of Akron, that the plans of sew
erage and drainage prepared bv thcltv
clvil engineer, and on file in his 'office for
all that part of thf city of Akron known as
sewer districts Xrr. 1, C, 8 and 9, a hereto
fore established, be nnd th- tame is herebv
adopted.
Sec. 2. Whereas, in the opinion of the
council of the city of Akron, Ohio, the fol
lowing system of sewerage ,and drainage
lying within or contiguous to sewer dis
tricts Nos. 1,1). 8 and i. Is required for im
mediate use, nnd such system of sewenK-
and drainage is hereby designated as fol
lows: Amain trunk sewer beginning at lock 8
of the Ohio canal, in the city of Akron, Ohio;
thence southerly in and along the Ohio
canal to lot ll, Seiberllng allotment; thence
across Seiberllng lots to Center street;
thence in and along Garden street lo the
south line of Exchange street; thence in
nnd along public nnd private property to
the towing path of the Ohio canal along up
per basin; thence along the towing path of
tho Ohio canal to Thornton street.
Sec. 3. This ordinance shall take elfect
and be in force from anil after the earliest
period allowed by lnw.
Passed July 31, 1S.
Chns. H. Isbell, B. P. Sprlgle,
City Clerk. Pres. City Council.
Approved by the Board of City Commix
sloners. Chns. II. Isbell,
Aug 2-3 Clerk.
To establish the grade upon Silver
street, from Valley street to Hick
ory street.
Section I. Be It ordained by the Clty
Couucil of the City of Akron, that the grade
upon Silver street from Valley street to
Hickory street, be and the same is hereby
established in reference to nnd nlxive
the city datum plane ns follows, towit:
At the eust line or Valley street 181.3) feet
At the center of Kickle street 158.S0 feet
At &!5 feet from east line of Zalley
street ia.oo feet
At 1,125 feet from east line of Vnlley
street 130.UO feet
At the westerly line of lllckery
street . UO-jO feet
AVIth true planes connecting adjacent ele
vations. Section 2. That any ordinance comflicting
with tlie nbove Is hereby repealed.
Section 3. This ordinance shall take effect
upon its passage.
Pas-edJuIySI. ISt'J.
Chas. II. Isbell, E.P.Sprigle.
City clerk. l'res't city council.
Approved by the Ilonrtl of City Commis
sioners. Chas. H. Isbell, clerk.
Aug 2 S
Administratrix's Sale of
Real Estate.
In pursuance of au order of the Probate
court of Summit county, Ohio, I will offer
for sale at public auction,
On Saturday, the 2nd Day of
September, 1899, at 2 o'clock
p.m., on the premises,
The following described real estate: Situ
ated In the county of Summit, state of
Ohio, In the city of Akron, being the north
part of division number forty-five In tract
number five, as surveyed by D wlght 2 ewton
bounded and described as follows: Begin
ning at the northwest corner, which is also
the most northerly one, of division number
forty-five; thence south 19 and one-fourth
degrees east on the westerly line of division
number sixty-five, four chains, seventy
four links; thence south sixty-eight de
grees west three chains seventy-one links
to the east line of division forty-four; thence
north one and three-fourths degrees west
on said line four chains forty-six links to
the beginning containing within said
bounds seventy-seven hundredths of one
acre.
Also the following described piece nnd
parcel of land situated in said city, county
and state, and known as part of lot forty
five, lieing a fractional part of the southern
half thereof, beginning nt the west end of a
creek or run in ravine of snld lot on the
northern edge thereof and running north to
the northwest corner of said southern half
of lot forty-five; thence north sixty-eight
degrees, east three chains seveuty-on:? links; '
thence south forty and three-fourths de
grees west to the northern edge of
said creek or run; thence along the
northern edge of said creek to
tlio place of beginning and containing
froTi half to three-quarters of an acre, sKt.
two nnd one-half hundredths.
Excepting from the above decrlb"d real
estate the following described parcel of
land: Beginning nt the southwesterly cor
ner of said land; thence along the southerly
boundary to the southeasterly corner of
said land; thence to the westerly boundar.
of said land by a line drawn nt right angle
to said westerly boundary; thence to the
place of beginning, n distance of eighty
nine feet.
Should there be a conflict between snld
angle nnd said distance of eighty-nine feet,
snld distance shall prevnil. containing one
fourth of an acre more or less, and being
the land deeded to Xewal D.Tibbals and
recorded in volume 1ST, page 629, records of
deeds.
Appraised at (11,200) twelve hundred dol
lars. Terms of sale: Kot less than one-third
cash in hand: balance in not more than two
equal payments, due in not more than one
and tn o years from day of sale. The defer
red payments to be secured by mortgage on
the nremises and to bear interest from the
dny of sale, payable annually. House No.
usi stiver st.
August 2. 11911.
MIXXIE DEXIOUS.
Administratrlv with the will annexed of the
estate of Frederick Itosenlwrg. deceased.
Aug 3-M-17-2I
We have MONEY TO LOAN
on first-class improved farms a 5
per cent.
Wall 8- Hoiltoger
226 South Main st.
Akron, O.
COLORADO
LOW
RATES
One faro plus two dollars for
round trip August 5th, 6th
and 7th, via Chicago, Union
Pacific & Js ortli-AVestern line.
Return limit August 31.
The Colorado Special
One Nieht to Denver.
Leaves Chicago 10 a.m. every
day. Reaches Denver 2:55 p.
m. next day, and Colorado
Springs same evening. Uo
change of cars and all meals
in dining cars. Another llrst
class train with through .-er-vico
leaves Chicago- 10:S0 p.
m. daily.
For particulars apply to
your nearest ticket agent or
address
Chicago & North-Western Ry.
Principal agencies:
Chicago, Utt Clark st.
Clovoland, 127 The Arcade
Colored Camp Meeting,
Sunday, July SO. Aiirr. G. 13. 20. 27.
Boston Ledges.
AnOrdinance
. JiW&i2-

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