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Akron daily Democrat. [volume] (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, August 14, 1899, Image 1

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AKRON DAILY DEMOCRAT
Insist upon having tne
...BREAD...
With the AKRON BAKERY TAG. It is
THE BEST-
Atomizers Si Perfiimes
FINE
sVt
-AT-
STEINBACHER'S,
104
East Martet Street.
VOLUME EIGHT. NUMBER 99
AKRON, OHIO, MONDAY EVENING. AUGUST 4, 1899.
PRICE ONE CENT
-&:
NEXT YEAR.
Democrat's Picnic
Will be Postponed Until
That Time.
Will be Bigger and Better
Than Ever Then.
Many
Improvements
Under Way
Now
Prevent Time's .Being Devoted
This Year's Picnic.
to
For the last four years it has been
the custom of the Democrat to
give a Free Trolley Excursion and
Outing to the children of its sub
scribers and advertisers.
The fact that the attendance at
these events has increased each
year, until at the last, outing more
than 7,000 children were entertained,
is an evidence of their success ana
popularity.
Tills having been the pleasant ex
perience of previous years, the
Demockat regrets that the picnic
intended to be given for 1899 will
have to be postponed until next sea
son, when it will be bigger and better
than ever.
The Democrat has just closed a
contract for an up-to-date Goss per
"fecting press, to be installed in our
press room within the next
three weeks. This improvement has
been necessitated by the steadily
growing circulation of the Demo
crat. It will enable the publishers
to increase the size of the daily from
the old four-page form, to the more
convenient and modern eight-page
form, and will print, fold and count
10,000 eight-page papers per hour.
In addition to this improvement,
type-setting machines will be in
stalled as soon as the order can be
filled by the manufacturers. This
will give the Democrat an equip
ment excelled by no other paper in
any Ohio city of Akron's class. It
will enable the Democrat to furnish
its readers within a few weeks with
a complete telegraphic news service,
more local news, and at the same
time greatly improve the carrier and
mail delivery service.
An addition is now being built to
the Democrat V press room and will
be ready for use within three weeks,
These improvements mean that the
Democrat's subscribers and the
people are going to get a better
paper. And they explain why the
Democrat must postpone this year's
Children's Outing until next year.
Much time and careful attention
are required to make the outings
successful. The safety and enter
tainment of the children must be
well looked after. The attention of
the publishers being engrossed by the
improvements that are under way,
they cannot spare the time necessary
to give the outing this year.
But we want to say to our little
friends that next year the Demo
crat's picnic will be bigger and
better than ever just as the Demo
crat is going to be within a few
weeks.
Broke Camp.
The Seventh Day Adventlsts-have
nearly all departed from Randolph
park, the greater number leaving to
day.
Baptism of converts took place
Sunday morningat9 o'clock. Thirty-
six persons were immersed in Crystal
lake.
GOLDEN RULE
Direct Method of Settling
Differences.
That Exist Between Capital and
Labor Practical Sermon.
A very practical and forceful ser
mon was preached Sunday morning
at the First Church of Christ by the
Pastor, Rev. C. J. Tannar, on "The
Commercial Value of the Command,
Thou Shalt Love Thy Neighbor as
Thyself.' "
Reference wa&Jiiade by the pastor
to the great street railway strike at
Cleveland. He deplored the fact
that it. exists and has continued so
long. In his remarks MrTannar
championed neither the side of
capital or labor, but spoke emphati
cally of the value of tly3 golden rule
and the love of one's neighbor as a
direct method of settling all differ
ences. He said that President
Everett was not all to blame nor
were the street care men all to blame
for the trouble. It is his opinion
that reasonable concessions should
always be made by both sides, and
that right should at all times govern
the settlement of labor troubles.
Several instances were cited where
large manufacturing concerns have
adopted the golden rule as their
motto for the governing of their em
ployes, and everywhere the golden
rule principles have been tried suc
cess has followed. Mr. Tannar urged
that it was not only possible but at
all times to live strictly in accord
ance with the golden rule.
Quite a large audience was present
and the able sermon was appreciated
by all.
STAR COURSE
Ten Great Attractions Will Appear at
the Grand Opera House.
The Star Course, which was an
nounced several weeks ago, is now
definitely arranged for. The talent
and dates are as follows:
Oct. 10 The Central Grand Con
cert Co., consisting of the following
artists: Francis "Walker, baritone;
Cecilia Eppinghouser Bailey, Louis
ville soprano ; Mr. Harry Fellows of
Buffalo, 'tenor; Miss Antoinette
Hording, contralto; Mr. Harry Vin
cent, pianist.
Nov. 9 The Famous Park Sisters
of Xew York, assisted by Mr. C.
Edmund Neil, impersonator.
Nov. 25 Dewitt Miller of Phila
delphia, one of the most popular lec
turers on the platform.
Nov. 29 The Oxford Musical Club
of New England, a company of five
instrumental and vocal artists.
Dec. 7 TheThalian Dramatic club
of Chicago. This company will give
an evening of comedy and miscella-
ous entertainment.
Dec. 27 Fred Emerson Brooks, the
California poet humorist.
Jan. 9 The Boston Ladies' Svm-
phony orchestra, consistidg of 22 of
the leading lady instrumentalists of
New England. This is the fourth
annual tour of this great organiza
tion.
Jan. 23 Father Nugent, the Cath
olic orator of Des Moines, Iowa.
Feb. 19 The Ariel Ladies quar
tette, assisted by a magician.
March 28 The Oberlin College
Glee club.
This will be the longest course
ever given in Akron. Tickets
including admission to the ten at
tractions are to be sold for one dol
lar. Watch papers as to the time
tickets will be on sale.
INVOLUNTARY
Petition In Bankruptcy, Filed Against.
T. H. Groves Saturday.
T. H. Groves, owner of the Chicago
Clothing, Shoe & Hat company, 1(53
and 1G5 South Howard st., was forced
into involuntary bankruptcy Satur
day afternoon.
H. D. Clailin fc Co. of New York,
filed a petition in the United States
court at Cleveland, asking that Mr.
Groves be declared insolvent. The
claim of this firm is a large one. Be
sides the Akron store Mr. Qroveshas
places of business in a number of
the larger cities. Monday morning
the Akron store was closed. Sheriff
Kelly received an execution for $290
in favor of the Astor Place bank of
New York.
THE WEATHER:
Rain tonight and
day.
probably Tues-
LARGE FEES
For Two Receivers
Of Akron Street Railway
& Illuminating Co.
The Claim For Services
Aggregates $20,000.
p. &
W. Railroad Sued
$10,000 Damages.
For
Grand
and Petit Juries Court
House News.
A motion to fix the compensation
of George W. Crouse and O. A. Bee-
be, for their services as receivers of
the Akron Street Railway & Illumi
nating company, was to have been
heart in the United States Circuit
court in Cleveland, Saturday.
Because of the absence of Judge
Thompson, who was delayed in
reaching Cleveland, the hearing was
postposed until this week. It is
said that the receivers will ask
$10,WX) each for their services.
Damage Action.
John R. Rosemond, administrator
of the estate of James Vance, has
commenced an action for $10,000
damages against the P. & W. Rail
road company. Vance was struck
and killed by a train April 28.
Criminal Business Postponed.
Probate court will not. begin the
bearing of criminal business until
Wednesday, because of the funeral of
Attorney H. K. Sauder.
Labor Cases Appealed.
The actions in which Justice Shep
ard, John S. Englander, Geo. Van
Buskirk are the plaintiffs and the
City the defendant, have been ap
pealed from Justice Hard's court.
The plaintiff claim they are entitled
to judgments for labor.
Two Juries.
The following names have been
drawn for jurors at the next term of
court: -
Grand jurors H. G. Griffin, B. M.
Allison, R. F. Palmer, H. C. Viele,
N. C. McNeil, W. E. Merriman,
Chas. Ingham and W. H. Rook, sr.,
Akron; N. K. Adair, Copley; Byron
Hamlin, Portage; Nicholis Knapp,
Boston; B. H. Looinis, Cuyahoga
Falls; J. A. Stettler, Springfield; W.
A. Johnson, Norton.
Petit jurors M. J. Allen, Alex
ander McLaughlin, Theodore Tal
cott, Geo. Wetstine, J. Koplin, J. H.
Collins, John Greer, H. H. Jackson,
T. F. O'Neil, L. K. Force, Akron;
Jacob D. Brietenstine, Franklin;
J. Bishop, Portage; E. H. Parmelee,
Twinsburg; Walter Randall and D.
C.Long, Portage; V. S. Sweitzer,
Coventry.
Probate Court.
Luura J. Smith has been appointed
administratrix of the estate of Clar
ence D. Smith, who was killed in the
A., B. & C. wreck, July 7, 1899.
The Citizens' Saving & Loan asso
ciation has filed an application for
the appointment of an administrator
for the estate of J. G. Raymond.
Marriage Licenses.
Herbert Cainc, Akron.... 27
Ida McLaughlin, Akron 26
Arthur M. Zarle, Cleveland 21
Christina B. Kling, Akron 17
LIVELY TIME.
Officer Curwin Had It at the
Saturday Night.
Gorge
Officer Fred Curwin, at the Gorge,
had a lively skirmish Saturday night
with Art Simms and others, who
were acting disorderly on the danc
ing pavilion. The officer was pretty
badly used up in the affray. Simms
had given his ticket to a friend and
attempted to go on the pavilion
without .price. To this Officer Cur
win took objection, and it is said
would have put Simms off the pavil
ion had not the latter's friends as
sisted him. No arrests have as yet
been made.
PI.Mll
n
Remodeling
Clearance
Sale
Special Great
Reductions
IN
I
155-157 S. Howard street.
BOUND OVER
Was E. Beeman Young Woman In
Police Court.
In Police court Monday morning
Kdward Beeman, charged with
grand larceny, waived examination
and was bound over to Common
Pleas court. His bail was reduced
from $1,KK) to $500.
Bail has been secured, and Beeman
released.
Hi- brother, W. Beeman, of
Cleveland, and some local friends
signed the bond.
Alice Porter, a sprightly young
woman aged 21, whose home is in
Youngstown, but who for the past
few weeks has been living in Akron,
was arraigned on the charge of steal
ing a watch from Daniel McGiunis,
also of Akron. She had nothing to
say and was fined $10 and costs. In
default of the fine she was returned
to the city prison, pending instruc
tions, from her father, to whom a let
ter has been written. . Mayor Young
took occasion to deliver some good
advice to the young woman in refer
ence to a change in her manner of
living.
For indulging in a fight in a North
Howard st. saloon Saturday night
Harry Paige and Joseph Gauthier
were each fined $5 and costs.
Win. Morrison was arraigned on a
charge of disorderly conduct. He
pleaded not guilty and the case was
continued until Tuesday.
Frank Rinehart, arraigned on a
charge of peddling in the city with
outa license, will be given a hearing
Monday, Aug. 21.
John Merryweather was fined $2
and costs for drunkenness.
Peter Lusher and George Snyder
were each fined $1 and costs in police
court Monday morning, for removing
night soil before 11 o'clock at night.
MARRIED AT LAST.
An Old Couple That Created a Sensa
tion at Creston.
A year ago church and social cir
cles in Creston, Wayne county, were
aroused when it was learned that
Andrew Jack6onRockey,a merchant
and a married man, and Mrs. Sarah.
J. Ruggles. widow of Dr. Rucrsrles,
and quite wealthy, had disappeared.
It was iinally given out that the
couple had been located in England.
Mrs. Ella Brown, of Cincinnati, was
appointed guardian of her mother,
Mrs. Ruggles. Mrs. Rockey was
granted a divorce on the ground that
Rockey had eloped with Mrs. Rug
gles. A few weeks ago the pair re
turned. Mrs. Ruggles this week ap
plied for a license, but was refused
owing to the guardianship. The
guardian asked to be discharged.
This was done, and a little later
Rockey appeared and took out the
coveted document. Mrs. Riursles
age was given as 65, Rockey's as 51.
They were wedded Wednesday by a
clergyman of Lodi, Medina county.
Election Of Officers.
The election of officers for the
Eighth Regiment is being held to
day. It is not believed that there
will be any opposition to the officers
nominated at the convention in this
city.
A;$20 FINE Otis Neitz was be
fore Mayor Durant of Barberton
Tuesday for assaulting liis wife. He
was fined $20 and costs, in default of
which he was sent to the Canton
workhouse, being taken there Wed
nesday.
m
in
SHARKEY
Will Use Same Blow
On Jeffries That He Did
With Ruhlin.
Sailor Tells Just How it
Will Happen.
Nebraska Indians Took
Games From Akron.
Two
Temper Trotted Fast Mile Sporting
News.
Tom Sharkey has already mapped
out his plans as to how he intends to
fight Jim Jeffries when they fight
their twenty-five round bout for the
championship of the world on Octo
ber 23. Sharkey, according to the
information, expects to win from
Jeffries by exactly the same blows
he beat Gus Ruhlin within one round
at the Greater New York Athletic
club at Coney Island last year.
These blows are a short left swing
for the jaw and a quick follow up
blow with a right swing for the oth
er side of his jaw. Sharkey in se
lecting these two blows to beat the
present champion, Jeffries, is doing
so on account of the height of Jeff
ries, which will put him at a great
disadvantage. Sharkey "imagines
the shorhleft. swing will surely roach
Jeffries' jaw on account of the lat
ter's crouching position while he is
fighting.,
j. Regular Practice.
Member of the High school foot
ball team are requested to meet at
the West Hill baU grounds for regu
lar practice Tuesday afternoon.
Elks' Road Race.
Frank Strauss of this city, finished
fifth in the Elks' 23-mile road race at
Cleveland Saturday. He had a three
minute handicap. Henry Dech fin
ished in 22d position.
Equaled Her Record.
Temper went against her record of
2:11 at Cleveland Saturday and
just equaled it. The track was rather
deep in places for the little mare to
perform her best.
Akrons Were Easy.
The Nebraska Indians made the
Akron team look like 30 cents on the
Buchtel college grounds Saturday
afternoon. They won both games
without exerting themselves. In
the first only five innings were play
ed. The score resulted 8 to 1 in fav
or of the Red Men.
In the second game the Akrons
succeeded in getting two runs while
their opponents piled up 18. The
Indians knocked Gilletly all over the
field, making nine hits and 1 1 runs
in the last two innings. P. Taylor,
in five times at bat made three
triples and two singles.
PEEPING IN WINDOWS
Strange Man Making It Unpleasant
For Exchange Street People.
A strange man is making it un
pleasant for people living on E. Ex
change st. in the vicinity of Brown
st. He has been peeping in win
dows. He was discovered at the
residence of Mrs. Louise Higy, 627
E. Exchange St., Saturday night, but
escaped before he could be caught.
Later an attempt was made to enter
the residence of Mrs. Susan Cole on
Brown st. A ladder was placed
against the upstairs window. The
man was frightened away.
Teachers Institute.
Convening August 28 and conclud
ing September 1, two teachers' in
stitutes will be held in this city one
for county teachers and the other for
city teachers. Each will be. held at
the same time in High school hall.
Among the principal instructors will
be Dr. James W. Milne of Oneonta,
N. Y.; Supt. W. B. Randolph of the
Hudson schools and Supt. W. M.
Glasgow of tjie Barbertoji sohools.
VETERANS
Complete Arrangements
For Excursion
To National Encampment at Philadel
phia News of the Lodges.
Buckley Post No. 12 held a large
and enthusiastic meeting last Fri
day evening.
The death of our late and much re
spected comcade, Elias Fraunfelter,
was announced by Commander
Chalker.
Comrade Blackson of Norton tp.
has rejoined the post.
The transportation committee,
through its chairman, J. W. Little,
and Comrade Mell, made a very
complete report of their negotiations
with the various railroad companies
for transportation to Philadelphia to
the 33d National Encampment. Af
ter considerable discussion it was
decided by the Post 'to accept the
proposition made by the Pennsyl
vania road, which is $11 for the
round trip, with privilege forstopping
oi the return trip at Baltimore,
Washington and Hanover Junction
without extra charge. The trip
from Hanover Junction to Gettys
burg will cost $1.50 more. The train
selected by the post as its official
train leaves the Union depot in Ak
ron at 2:30 p.m., Sunday, Sept. 3,
and is due in Philadelphia the next
morning.
Quartermaster A. McLaughlin was
authorized to procure badges for use
of the comrades who attend the en
campment. Commander Chalker
read a very friendly communication
from the merchant prince, John
Wanamaker, cordially inviting all
comrades to visit his store while in
Philadelphia, where they will be
provided with resting room, check
room, telephonic and telegraphic ac
commodation, guides through the
store, etc.. free of any expense.
Pythian Sisterhood.
Louise Assembly had a well at
tended and pleasant session on Fri
day evening.
Next Wednesday evening all are
invited to attend the lawn party at
107 East. State st. at the home of
Sister Jane Williams and Mrs. H. D.
Irvin.
L. 0. L. Mj.
Busy Bee Hive met in regular re
view Tuesday and transacted the
usual routine of business. The cap
tain wishes the team to drill Tues
day, August 15, at7 p.m. Special as
sessment No. 2 must be paid by all
life benefit members this month.
U. V. U.
At the last meeting of A. Lincoln
Command, LT.V.LT., delegates were
elected to the fourteenth annual en
campment to he held at Des Moines,
Iowa. The delegates are: H. H.
Harrison and William McNeal. Al
ternates: J. A. Moody and S. Davis.
A lecture will be given at the S. of
V. hall by William Siffert, on "The
Battle of Gettysburg," Tuesday eve
ning. The lecture will be illustrated
by stereopticon views.
Modern Woodmen.
Akron camp is enjoying a large at
tendance during the warm weather.
All neighbors am requested to at
tend the ineeings on Aug. 14 and 21.
as seven candidates are to receive
the first and second degrees. It is
the wish of the officers and team that
all make a special effort to be present
and witness the exemplification of the
beautiful.ritual of the Modern Wood
men, which is equaled by few and
surpassed by none. Akron camp is
enjoying a wave of prosperity, owing
to tiie increasing appreciation of the
benefits of this organization. By
Jan. 1, 1900, Akron camp bids fair to
be the banner camp of Ohio.
Knights and Ladies ol Honor.
Agenda lodge met as usual Wed
nesday evening. Though the at
tendance was not large, the meeting
was very interesting, important busi
ness being disposed of. The sick
members are very poorly and it
would be well for all who could to
visit them. We expect to take a trip
to one of the lakes soon, so come to
the meeting and hear about the good
timoyou will have. Meeting called
to order at 7:30; but many come
earlier for a social time.
Daughters of Liberty.
C. and v.c. being absent from Co
lumbia council's last meeting is
something that has never occurred
before at a regular meeting of this
council since it was organized. Sister
A.C. did very well for the first as a
presiding officer, not being used to
handling the governing reins of the
council. Initiation of three candi
dates is expected at next meeting.
Those in charge of the work should
be prepared and all members should
be in attendance promptly at the
hour as coming-in late always inter
feres with the business of the counr
cil. Our guests from Clevoland were
compelled to postpone their visit to
a future date in consequenco of the
street railway strike.
I. 0. F.
Court Pride No. 856, 1.O.F., con-
atural Gas
: Notice to the Citizens of Akron :
: In order to introduce into all homes in the city of S
S Akron in the shortest possible time the use of Natural :
Gas, The East Ohio Gas company will give
A Discount, From the Present Fixed Rates, of
: 5c For Each 1,000 Cubic Feet.
Of gas used for domestic purposes during the year com-
uicunus juiy 151, loyy, aim enuing juiy 1st, iyuu.
As the company is making all house connections at
actual cost of materials and labor, it believes that this
: saving in the price of gas will go largely towards the
: expense of piping the houses and will give the company S
the advantage of having every citizen (even the poorest)
as a consumer, thus affording to all the best and cheap- s
: est fuel. To encourage the use of gas by manufacturers, :
: special rates-will be given on application at the office. S
EAST mtt fiASS
E. STRONG, President '
ducted the funeral services over the
late Brother J. T. Easterbrook, who
died at the City hospital yesterday,
in their temple headquarters over
115 E. Market st., with the assist
ance of the Rev. T. J. Post and Com
panions of Court Pride No. 1. The
remains were placed in Glendale
vault until further arrangements are
made.
The Supreme Chief Ranger Dr.
Oronhyatekha was requested recent
ly to accept the bronze statute of
himself, erected at Toronto for his
benefit as a gift from the contribu
tions of his 150,000 Foresters.
Supreme Deputy Evison is work
ing the central part of the State. He
reports the courts of Newark, Zanes
ville and Circleville in flourishing
condition.
Independent Foresters of Cleve
land celebrated the 25th anniversary
of the fraternity Sunday, June 18th,
by attending in number 700 atdivine
services, rendered at the Epworth
Memorial church.
Pathfinder.
Supreme Organizer Pfoiffer spent
last week in East Liverpool and is
now in Pittsburg.
The Pathfinder will be represented
at the National Fraternal Congress
to be held in Chicago August 22.
Having secured over 5,000 members
we are now entitled to membership
in that body.
Deputy W. H. Vogt of Akron, who
has been working in Pittsburg for
some time, has been compelled to re
tire to the home of his father-in-law
at Lisbon, threatened with an attack
of typhoid.
Supreme President Steiner and Su
preme Treasurer Smith attonded the
Cleveland Elks' fair last Thursday.
Akron lodge No. 1 was called to
Continued on Second Page.
MILITARY VEREIN
Enjoyed Annual Outing at Voris'
Grove, Sunday.
The annual outing of the German
Military Verein held at Voris' grove,
Sunday afternoon, was a very pleas
ant affair. It was attended by about
300 persons.
The following named persons com
posed the committee on arrange
ments: Capt. Herman Werner, John
Ruthenborg, Frederick W. Ruthen
berg, Carl Schoenduve and Gustave
A. Groesel.
Target shooting was the principal
feature of amusement and some good
records were made. The following
received prizes: Carl Burkowski,
first prize: John Sueper, second and
Gustave Groesel, third. The special
prize was won by'John Backe. Other
amusements of a social nature
furnished splendid entertainment for
the crowd.
Music was furnished by the Eighth
Regiment band.
Bound Over.
Andrew Stafford, charged with
stealing a norse valued at $65 of Wil
liam Smith of Richfield, was ar
raigned before Squire Hoffman Mon
day morning. He pleaded not guilty
and in default of $1,000 bond was
sent to jail to await the action of the
grand jury.
Royal
aBSOlDIEiYUBE
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
PAPER
To be Published For
Benefit Colored Voters.
Queer Arrangement Said to Have
Been Made In Washington.
A curious story obtains here that
great dissatisfaction prevails among
the colored voters in Ohio; that they
resent the attitude of the adminis
tration toward the lynching of ne
groes in the south, and that they
complain of nourecognition in local
politics, says a Washington special
to the Enquirer. A notable example
is cited in Franklin county, where it
is said a brilliant and deserving
young colored man was ruthlessly
turned down for the Republican
nomination for representative.
It was rumored here several days
ago that Dick was coming down to
fix up a scheme to whip the colored
vote into line. It was said that ho
would come here to enlist the serv
ices of a Mr. Cooper, a colored man,
in this city, who affects journalism,
with whom the Administration has
dealt previously, to conduct a Re
publican paper to be circulated
among the colored people in Ohio.
Just where this paper was to ba
issued did not appear in the allega
tion. The simultaneous arrival of A.
W. Maynes of Akron, with that of
Colonel Dick, and their being quar
tered at the same hotel. lent color to
the idea that the story contained
some truth, at least, and that the said
paper was. to bo pinted in the Co
lonel's home town, Akron. When
asked concerning the truth of the re
port, Dick indignantly and emphati
cally denied it.
"I haven't seen Cooper, nor do I
expect to," said he. "There isn't a
word of truth in it! It's preposter
ous!' Col. Dick will probably remain un
til Monday, though he says he may
leave at any time, and cer
tainly as soon as his business is
transacted.
APPLICATIONS
Filed
bv Men Who Seek
Dis-
charges In Bankruptcy.
Applicationi for discharge! in
bankruptcy will be heard in the
United States court this week in the
cases of Isadore and Adolph Hold
stein, Cyrus J. Witner, John J. Cook
and John Kreuder. Exceptions havs
been filed to the two last named ap
plications. Boiler Works Sold.
Clement A. Barnes, assignee of the
D. F. Morgan Boiler company, has
filed a deed transferring the proper
ty to the Goehring Manufacturing
company. The consideration was
$fi,S14.
R1KIUA !
Powder

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