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Akron daily Democrat. (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, October 31, 1899, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028140/1899-10-31/ed-1/seq-2/

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Edw. S. Harter Fred W. Gayer
Editor and Manager.
Ed H. De LA Coubt, Mgr. Advertising Dept
Democrat Block. Nos. IBS and 117 Main 61.
uosa risTANCs phojtb 190.
nmciRs sn DIBXOTOSS.
President Jaxm V. Welsh
. - X. rAlUA
TreasureK, WnilUC T. 8AWTEK
Ed. H. Dx La Ooubt.
Entered at the Postofflce at Akron, Ohio, us
Second-Class Mall Matter.
Delivered Every Evening by Carrier Boy
By Mall US) - - - 1J3 for Blx Months
Official Paper of tht City of
NO. 180.
Ex-City Commissioner Joseph
Hugill, a respected citizen and
business man of Akron, who has
grown gray in the service of the
Republican party, tells some start
ling truths in another column of the
Democbat today. He shows why
it is that Akron is face to face with
a tax orisis as a result of the man
agement of the city's financial affairs
by the Board of City Commission
ers. Mr. Hugill charges that the turn
ing of the Board of City Commis
sioners into a political machine by
Probate Judge Anderson at the ex
pense and to the neglect of the city's
interests is alone responsible-for the
present deplorable condition of
Akron's finances.
No man in Akron is better quali
fied than Mr. Hugill to tell the
citizens of Akron the truth about
the Board of City Commissioners,
for we have Mr. Hugill's own testi
mony for it that he was deposed
from the Board because he would not
be dictated to by Judge Anderson.
Cumbersome and expensive as the
City Commissioner tystein is to the
oitizens of Akron even when men of
ability and good business judgment
are In charge, it becomes more then
doubly so when the Board is turned
into a political machine to promote
the interests of a self-seoking county
Mr. Hugill is supported by hun
dreds of Akron's Republican citizens
In protesting against this selfish
interference by Judge Anderson in
the affairs of the Board of City Com
missioners. No ordinary grievance would
cause these men to forget their party
ties and work and vote agaiiiBt a
member of their own party.
When such prominent Republicans
as Mr. Hugill and his friends urge
Akron people to vote against Judge
Anderson because he has set himself
up as dictator of Akron, abusing the
power that comes to him as one of
the officials charged with appointing
City Commissioners, it is high time
that Akron's citizens also sink their
partisan differences and vote to put
an end to the proxy system.
In no other way can the citizens
obtain a rightful voice in the control
of their city's affairs.
The discussion concerning the
financial affairs of the city was
started in Council last night by
Councilman Homan, the Republican
member from the Third ward. He
wanted to know how much the auto
mobile patrol wagon was going to
During the discussion it was shown
that the deficit for the city's current
running expenses will amount to
$70,000 by the first of January; and
that according to Treasurer Berger's
statement the deficit already exceeds
f 61, 000.
In the heat of the discussion, City
Commissioner McMillen boldly ac
cused Council of introducing the
subject of finances "for political ef
fect." When it is considered that it was
the Republican Councilman from the
Third ward who opened under the
subject of finances, Mr. McMillen's
defense falls rather flat.
In this Issue of the Democrat ex
City Commissioner Hugill gives Ak
ron's taxpayers some interesting in
formation concerning their city's
flnances,and doubtless Mr. McMillen
will accuse him also of calling atten
tion to the $61,000 deficit for political
The trouble is that for the last
three years the whole Board of City
Commissioners has been adminis
tered for political effect and the
effect has been intended to benefit
Judge Anderson by helping him to
build up a Machine that would
make his re-election certain.
If it has come to such a pass that
Akron people cannot discuss their
city's financial affairs without beiug
accused by Judge Anderson's proxy
of doing so for political effect, our
citizens owe an apology to Mr. Mc
Millen. Judge Anderson's proxies should
abandon their parrot-like cry, when
ever they are made the subject of
honest criticism, that it is done
"for political effect."
If throughout their entire admin
istration as public officials they had
not been the beneficiaries and the
servants of a political machine, sub
ordinating the interests of the city to
the interest of the Machine, their
complaint that they are now
being criticised "for political effect"
might have some weight with intel
ligent citizens.
But as it is, the citizens have
decreed that the proxy system must
go and the proxies must go with it.
- Two thousand business men and
tax payers of Summit county peti
tioned Senator Alexander to get a
bill through the legislature reducing
the exorbitant salaries of Summit
county's officials. Senator Alexander,
in conjunction witli Representative
Russell and Kempel, worked hard
for the passage of of a bill that would
have saved the people of Summit
county $30,000 a year. This bill was
defeated a few hours before the leg
islature adjourned by the combined
efforts of Summit county's Republi
can office holders. Senator Alex
ander told the Summit county offic
ials who were at Columbus lobbying
against the bill that they would re
gret their selfish opposition to what
the people demanded, Every one of
the two thousand men who petitioned
Senator Alexander to reduce exorbi
tant salaries is under obligation to
vote against Clerk Hershey and the
Republican machine which defeated
the salary bill.
Just before the Russell Salary bill
was defeated, through the efforts of
the local Republidan Machine, the
following conversation took place on
the floor of the Senate Chamber at
Senator Alexander: "Mr. Her
shey, are youhere to defeat the Rus
sel Salary Bill?"
Clerk Hershey: "That's what
I'm here for."
Senator Alexander: "You'll re
gret it."
The Russell Salary Bill would
have reduced the salaries of Summit
county's office-holders $30,000 and
still lmve left them a very liberal
Every member of the Summit
County Farmers' Institute and each
of the 2,000 business men and tax
payers who petitioned Senator
Alexander for a salary reduction bill
should vote against the Republican
Machine which defeated Senator
Alexander's efforts.
After Senator Alexander, in con
junction with Representatives Rus
sell and Kempel, had worked to get
a salary reduction bill through the
Legislature, the political Machine
which controls the high salaried
offices at the Court House defeated
Senator Alexander for a second term
in the Legislature. Senator Alex
ander was right when he tried to
have the exorbitant salaries reduced,
and he had the people with him.
And at the polls next Tuesday they
are going to show that he was right
by defeating the Machine which
killed the Salary bill.
How long would the people of
Summit county be compelled to pay
their public officials exorditant sal
aries if the people had a direct voice
in the affairs of the Legislature?
The local Republican Office-Holders'
Trust would not have been able to
have killed off the Russell Salary
bill were the Initiative and Referen
dum, which the Democratic party
now advocates, in ellect.
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup banishes at once all
forms of throat diseases, and always
effects a permanent cure. This won
derful remedy has cured thousands
of sufferers from bronchitis, hoarse
ness and other bronchial troubles. 23
Died in California.
Dr. John E. Scaulan, formerly of
Akron, died at Pasadena, Cal., Oct.
22. He was 62 years of age. He
moved from Akron to Mt. Vernon,
going from there to Cincinnati. He
had lived in Calfornia six years.
Testifies to the Good Qualities of Chamber-
lains's Cough Remedy.
On the 10th of December, 1897,
Rev. S. A. Donahoe, pastor M. E.
Church, South, Pt. Pleasant, W. Va.,
contracted a severe cold which was
attended from the beginning by
violent coughing. He says: "After
resorting to a number of so-called
'specifics,' usually kept in tho house,
to no purpose, I purchased a bottle
of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy,
which acted like a charm. I most
cheerfully recommend it to the
public." For sale by all druggists,
E. Steinbacher & Co., wholesale
Read Stannard fc Cooper's ad. on
fourth page today about their special
offer of $2 and $2.50 ladies' shoes.
Having a Monopoly on Production They
. Are Raising Prices Enor
mously High.
A Letter to an Akron Firm That Shows
How the People Must Pay Tribute
to Industrial Robbers.
The extravagant increase of the prioes of articles
manufactured by the Trusts is beginning to affect the
workingmen of Akron in a very oppressive way. Coal,
furniture, hardware and every article of food which they
use upon their tables areincreasing in price. The use of
beef, owing to the large advance made by the Beef trust,
Is almost prohibitive to workingmen of average wages.
Akron's merchants in all lines of trade are receiving
letters every day or so notifying them of the advances
made upon articles manufactured by the trusts.
One of Akron's prominent hardware firms kindly
furnishes the Democrat the following letter, which is a
fair sample of how the people are notified of the advanced
prices which they have to pay the trusts:
Detroit, Oct. 10, 1899.
Since the last advance in prices on stoves
there has been a continual increase in cost of all
materials, including about five dollars per ton on
pig iron, and corresponding advances on other raw
materials; also, shortening of time on most of the
staples to thirty days, with either one per cent, or
no discount for cash.
Materials we use largely have advanced since
laEt summer as follows :
. Pig Iron. 125.
Steel 100
Copper. . . 81
Tin Plate f6
Wire 132
NaUs iro
Lumber - 8r
Bolts 111
Asbestos 31
Pipe 184
Pipe Fittings 111
Sivets 110
OUs 100
These advances in stove materials average over
100 per cent. There seems to be no possibility of
reductions for some time to come ; therefore, an
other advance of 5 per cent, is necessary on stoves
at this time, and the changing of terms to those
usual in other lines of trade, viz. : 60 days; 2 per
cent, discount, for cash 10 days, these changes
taking effect immediately.
Yours very respectfully.
This letter Bhows an average advance of 109 percent,
in the prices of thirteen articles whose supply is con
trolled by trusts. Another letter, to the same Akron
firm, written by F. and L. Kahn & Bros., of Hamilton,
shows that the average advance of wages has been only
12& percent.
It will be noticed that the letter from the Detroit
Stove Works says : "There seems to be no possibility of
reductions of prices for some time to come."
If the workingmen of Akron vote to sustain the
party, which, in its nearly four years of power, has di
rected its whole efforts to encouraging the organization
of trusts, they must expact yet higher advances in
the prices of everything they eat, drink and wear, or use
in their homes.
Register your opposition to the trusts and the Ad
ministration which favors them by voting the Democratic
ticket one week hence. v
With Joe Choynski.
Hurst Offers $1,000 and
Half Receipts.
Will Come Together at
St. Louis Soon.
E Team Won Evening's Series
by One Pin.
Akron High and Lorain Will Play Off
Tie Game.
Ruhliu's next fight will be with
Joe Choynski in St. Louis.
Tim Hurst, the well known base
ball umpire and promoter of pugu
listic contests, wired Billy Madden,
Monday, offering a purse of $1,000
and 50 per cent of the gross receipts
for a 20-ronnd go between the men
on Monday, Nov. 0.
Acting for Ruhlin, Madden
promptly accepted the offer, but
asked that an extension of a few
weeks in the date be made.
Contest between those two men
should be an interesting affair.
Choynski has recovered much of his
strength and skill and should be able
to put up a game fight with Ruhlin,
who will no doubt be the favorite in
the betting.
Close Game.
The C and E teams of the Kirk-
wood club bowled two close, games
Monday evening. The first game
won by the C team by - 37 pins, tho
second went to the E's by 38 pins,
giving them the evening's play by
one pin, out of a total of 5,799 pins.
The scores: C, 1458, 1W1. total 2899;
E, 1421, 1479, total 2900. B and D will
bowl Wednesday nijht. '
A. H. S. and Lorain.
The Akron school eleven will play
the team from Lorain High on the
Buchtel grounds Saturday afternoon.
These same teams met earlier in the
season, playing a tie game.
The athletic entertainment, which
was to have been given under the
auspices of the North End Athletic
club at tho Grand opera house, "Wed
nesday, Nov. S has been postponed
indefinitely owing to a misunder
standing. The local admirers of the
manly art will be given an oppor
tunity in the near future to witness
some first-class contests.
Llttlo Kicks.
South High expects to defeat Cen
tral High at Cleveland.
Laub of Adalbert is back in the
game, having recovered his old tune
Police Court.
Case of State vs. Fred Wood, dis
missed. State vs. John Schillo, dis
missed. William Udicas, escaping
from street gang and intoxication,
$ 2 and costs and 30 days. Solomon
Neale, intoxication, $2 and costs.
Harry Cady, assault and battery, $1
and costs.
"Betwixt Bud and Bloom."
The suffering of the young, the
tender, and the inexperienced
always excite sorrowful com
passion and a yearning desire to
help them in their troubles.
And. in tha light of a great
discovery all the rose buds of
sweet womanhood may see the
promise of their speedy release
from all those suffering which
have been the bane of their sex
from the earliest times.
They need only take that
greatest of modern medicines,
Warner's Safe Cure, as directed,
and their past sufferings will
soon appear to them as a painful
dream from which they have
awakened to dream no more.
"It is a remedy." says Mrs H. P.
G. Carnes, of Butler, Pa., "that
can be relied upon, a remedy
that never fails, and one that
has proved to
be woman's best
(Continued from First Page.)
detail. She has received $14,115.34
and expended $14,112.54, leaving a
balance of $2.80. There is a credit of
$15.44 to the Operating Equipment
fund. The income amounted to
$670.21, expenses $654 77.
The number of patients in the hos
pital Oct. 18, 1897 was 15; admitted
during year 238; male 141: female 97;
pay patients 128; charity 110; num
ber of days treatment 4,408; opera
tions 116; patients discharged 219;
cured 135; improved 75; incurable 7;
not improved 1: not treated 1; jdied
24; admitted in dying condition 17;
remaining in hospital 10; dressings
of patients free of charge ISO.
Training School.
Pupil nurses Oct 18, 1896, 3; admit
ted on probation 5; accepted as pu
pil nurses 3; not accepted as pupil
nurses 8: not accepted 1; still on pro
bation I; applications for admission
8. The nurses graduated dnring the
year were Misses Viola Kriger,
Marion Chalmers, Statira George.
Probationer, Mrs. Dora Vickers.
During the year there were 38 calls
for nurses; supplied 12; not sup
plied 26. Receipts for special nurs
ing $206.
Marked Increase.
The following shows the number
of patients, days treatment, receipts
and expenditures in excess of last
year: Patients, 75; pay patients,
58; charity, 17; days treatmeuf,
1530; pay, 1278; charity, 252; opera
tions, 37; cost, decrease per capita
per day, $0.38.
Receipts, total increase, $2,289.25;
from pay patients, $1,534.50; city,
$500;" special nursing, $20S; dona
tions, $50. Expenditures, $1,834.06.
Deafness Cannot Bo Cured
i) local implications, us they cannot reach
the diseased portion of the ear. There Is
'nly out) w ;iy to cure denfness.and that Is by
constitutional remedies. Dcnfness-ls ciuim il
by nn inflamed condition of the mucous lin
ing of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube
.rets inflamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing, and when It is entirely
loscd deafness Is the result, and unless the
anamination can be taken ont and this tube
-'stored to Its normal condition, hearing
.ill be destroyed forever; nine cases out ol
on are caused by catarrh, which is nothing
'mtau inflamed condition of the mucous
We will give One Hundred Dollars forauy
case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send
for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY A Co., Toledo. O.
Sold by druggists, 76c.
Hairs Family Pills are tht bast.
New York special says the Pennsyl
vania will take full control of the C,
A. & C. Wednesday.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine
Tablets. All druggists refund the
money If it fails to cure. IS. v.
uroves signature is on each box. 2oc
T itniiD rrwiciN the
-. -
X : I
t iw.U
ti jmz:i"
: amm&sssi l
t KHiHr
i HHnflsarnH
t iir GtTmmr
Some old-faabioned nntlons of liberty, too, JL
Are bard to conform to the theories new. y
"CoBStttntlon" they tell us Is all out of lias ; -4-
"Expansion" but follows a guidance divine. A
Snch delicate scruples our preeress retards y
We Joyfully hasten to pay our regards
To the Sultan and people of Suln. I
Wa said that slavery was a thine of the past,
Polygamy's vleer teo fetid to last.
And wiped ont the stains with our klood and our tear.
Defendlnc tbe prerepts lipid piaored for years.
Adoptlag acatn all their evils natold,
We now father Into our national fold
The MohammedanZSultan of Suln.
seme twenty-five thousand a year, we are told.
Bnye the peace and i;eod will of too islanders beld.
Of eost to onr consolsnoe we make no account, "
. Or who Is to furnish that trinineamount. -c
Enougb that "Old Glory" In triumph bow waves.
Over oonoublnei, consorts, and children and slaves, "
,. Of our cousin, the Sultan of Sulu. .,
-f Winnie Bell In the New Era.
'..4 M' ,.
Plans to
Unite Cleveland
Said to Desire to Make Cleveland Pivo
tal I'oint or Greatest Miborbau Electric
System la World To Inspect Avail
able Lines.
Cleveland, Oct. 31. Certain eastern
and Ohio capitalists are said to bo desir
ous of making Cleveland the pivotal
point of the greatest suburban electric
railway system in tue world. About 25
Philadelphia and other capitalistsare ex
pected iu Cleveland today to interview
representatives of street lailway com
panies and members of the chamber of
commerce. The visitors will probably
remain in the city for a few days, and
will make tours of inspection-over the
various suburban hues.
In a few weeks they have visited
Niks, Youngstowu, Warren and other
places in the northeastern section of the
fctate, inspecting various suburban hues.
Steps have already been taken toward
the establishment of the new system,
about 230 miles of right of way having
been secured in the northeastern section
of the state. Franchises have already
been secured for the new road at Bur
ton, Jefferson and Audover. In order
to facilitate the work a corporation,
known as the Barton, Jefferson and
Andover Electric Railway company,
has been formed.
Tho officers are: Eugene Rawdon,
president; W. H. Dodge, vice president;
A. H. Lindfcley, treasurer, and E. H.
Green, secretary. Negotiations are in
progress for the purchase of the sub
urban line between Warren and Youngs
town. Representatives of the eastern in
vestors are at work between Youngs
town and Pittsburg and within a few
years Cleveland and Pittsburg will bo
the terminals of the largest electric rail
way system in the country. At present,
however, it is proposed to start with
Cleveland as the basic point, and build
out in an easterly and southeasterly di
Confirmation of Lima & Northern Hraniti
Sale to lie Asked.
Toledo, Oct. 31. W. B. Strang, who
recently purchased the St. Mary's
branch of tho Detroit and Lima North
ern, will a.sk the United States court
for a confirmation today, and it is be
lieved a move will bo made to ask a re
moval, of the receiver of the Lima
Northern as well.
Mr. Strang was reticent as to the ex
act move he inteude;1 to make in court
today. When questioned as to tho sale
of the St. Mary's division to the Penn
sylvania lines, or to the Pittsburg, Fort
Wayno and Chicago, hestated that 6Uoh
a sale bad been thought of, but no nego
tiationsare in progress.
Committee Will Iteport to New lork
Presbytery ou Ills Case.
New Yokk, Oct. 31. Prof. Arthur O.
McGiffert of Union seminary refused
quietly to resign from the Presbyterian
ministry. At the final meeting of the
committee of the New York presbytery
it was decided so to report to the pres
bytery at its next meeting. Nov. 13.
The committee will report to tho
presbytery that Prof. McGiffert's views
are not in accord with the cardinal doc
trines of the church and will recom
mend that the presbytery refer the case
to the general assembly of next May
for more definite instructions. It is not
certain that tho presbytery will accept
the recommendations of its committee
to refer the case back to the general as
sembly as it is quite within its power
to order a trial of Prof. McGiffert on
its own responsibility. Prof. McGif
fert and tho members of the committee
refused to discuss the controversy for
Wot His Style.
"A musician out of work, are you?"
said the housekeeper. "Well, you'll
find a few cords in the woodshed. Sup
pose you favor me with an obllgato."
"Pardon the pronunciation, madam,"
replied Peripatetic Padroosky, "but
Chopin is not popular with me." Cath
olic Standard and Times.
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup is tha best remedy
for all bronchial affections. It is a
great mistake to allow a cough or
cold to run on; for it may develop
serious throat or lung trouble. Take
Bull's Cough Syrup at once. 24
fft 9"V?
ciiitam nc cm it "
OUL(llil VI OULiUi
NCLE8AMUKI, box lenethsnsd toe cords
of his teat.
His mind on expansion now earnestly --
He'd circle the world in paternal embrace.
Including each nation, and color, aad race
The am to respond to his fatherly call,
itb wives, and with children,
r Ih our cousin, the Sultau or. Su
Tbrre was a small
ineasurs of
family pride
tt've hitherto mads no great ef
fort to hide.
And, somettbat exclusive, the
plain truth to tell.
Weloved our own dignity rather
too well.
. Mow.layingourprejudlcemeekiv
aside, -A-
We"re willing our favorite estate 1
to divide t"
With our Sultan and cousin of -A-Milu.
"Dr. Tucker was down from Ak
ron and operated upon Mrs. Fer
guson, mother of Policeman Fer
guson, who h.-js been blind for some
time. The operation was very suc
cessful. Mrs. Ferguson was able to
count fingers three feet distant."
MANSFIELD, Oct. 20. 1899.
Dear Doctor I write congratulating you upon the success attained
in the operation upon my wife's eye, as is well knownshe was blind. We
cannot express the joy that greeted us upon the completion of the opera
tion. Mrs. Ferguson was able to count fingers three feet away.
Bell's Regiment Had Encoun
ters With Them.
Aguinaldo's .Sobrlquxt For the American.
Uas UIgh Opinion or Our Soldiers.
Bcfit-ed to surrender and 1 11 treats Sick
Spani.irUj Amer!c.m Well Treated.
Manila, Oct. 31. Three companies
of "Colonel Bell's regiment had two en
counters with the insurgents near
Labam and scattered tnem. The insur
gents left four officers and eight men
dead ou the field ana the Americans
captured three prisoners and several
guns. On tho American side, one man
was killed aad two officers and sis men
were wounded.
Captain French took a reconuoitering
Turty beyond Labam, after he had met
the enemy and was reinforced by Major
Bishop with two compauies. The in
Elirgeuts'bionght up cavalry reinforce
ments and there was a second right,
during which their leader. Major Sal
vador, was killed and many were
ouuded and carried away.
Colonel Cell had been given a free
hand around Basolor, Hoiiad about CO
mounted men scouring the country daily
and they were killing many Filipinos in
The Spanish commission, which en
tered the ui?urgeut lines a month ago
with money to relieve the wants of sev
eral thousand military and civil Span
ish prisoners, returned to Manila. The
commissioners reported that they spent
moat of the time in Tarlac and vicinity,
where there were some 200 sick Span
iards in the hospital. The Filipinos ill
treated aud"illted them, refusing to sur
render them, as well as the other Span
ish prisoners, in the hope of compelling
Spain to recognize the independence of
the islands.
There were 14 American prisoners,
they said, at Tarlac, all of whom were
well treated. Lieutenant S. C. Gil
more of the United States gunboat
Yorktown, who fell into the hands of
the insurgents at Baler, on the east
coast of .Luzon last April, where the
Yorktown had koiio on aspecial mis
sion to relieve tho Spanish garrison,
was at Biucrat.
The commissioners brought a letter
to General Oris from a relative of the
murdered Filipino General Luna, who
wished to avenge the assassination by
Aguinaldo's officers, and who asked a ',
personal interview with the military
governor. .
According to the commissioners' state- '
ment. Amunaldo. who was at Tarlac
with about 3,000 troops, wished to con
tinue the war, although ho had a high
opinion of the American officers and
soldiers. General Lawton he called
"El General de La Noche" (the night
general), because that commander has
attacked him so often in the darkness
that he never knew when to look for
Agninaldo was said to be well sup
plied with arms and ammunition and
he was able to get plenty of rice from
tho northern provinces.
With the Spanish commissioners
came a large number of women, the
families of eight prominent officers of
the Filipino army, who recently applied
to General Otis for permission to send
then: families to Manila. Upon the re
ceipt of the military governor's reply,
the nature of whish had not been dis
closed, tho women and children started
under escort from Tarlac for the Ameri
can lines. When they arrived General
MacArthur compelled them to halt
about a mile beyond our outposts,
where they were to remain while their
credentials were being examined.
Iusnrseat Troops. Had Fled From Caba-
natuan Bates Governor of 3Io-
liatnmcdaa Island.
Momila, Oct. 31. (8:30 a. m.) Major
Ballauco's battalion of tho Twenty
second infantry entered Cabanatuan
yesterday, meeting with no resistance.
Tho natives welcomed tho Americans,
shouting "Viva Los Americans." The
insurgent troops aad tied to the moun
tains. General Bates will be a ppoiuted mili
tary governor of the Alohammeaan
islands, with headquarters at Jolo until
Zamboauga 13 occupied.
Genoial Fred Graut will command
General Bates' bugadc.
t'otteti GirU' strike.
Est Liverpool, O., Oct. 31. Two
hundred girls employed iu the biscuit
warehouse, dipping and stamping department-of
neuriy every pottery in
the city btiuck for higher wages. Tho
girls at several of tho potteries in tho
mi Limbs did not come out, but it is be
lieved they will do so today. One or
two of the smaller firms are willing to
graut the demands of tho strikers.
Nothing definite can be learned from
tiie managers of the larger potteries as
to their intentions. The girls held a
meeting "and were organized by nn offi
cer ot thu Potters' Brotherhood.
.VIllliiR 10 Iiultntr.
"Why don't you take example from
the little busy bee?" Inquired the man
of unoriginal Ideas.
"I do," answered .Meandering Mike.
"An I waut to call yoar attention to do
fact dat about now Is when de llttlo
busy bee lays off and doesn do no
more work fur de nex' six months."
Washington Star.
Siic 22x2$ in.
Lithographic (stone) prints, securely racked for
immediate delivery, at following prices: 1 for 15c
2 for 25c., or 6 for ate. by mail prepaid: or 100 by
express$&.200forSU.andSa)for$15. Xogoods
scut C O. D. Art Printing Works, Hamilton, a
Dr. G. W. Tucker
The Eye, Ear,
Catarrh of the Nose
and Throat
The Voice.
Glasses F"i-t-toeJ
Rifles and Shot Guns I
Ammunition and Sporting Goods
Special attention given to re
pairing Guns. Builders' Hard
ware, Plate Glass, Mixed
Paints, Lead, etc. Prices right.
Phone 638
511 South Main st.
Grand Opera House
"Wilbur f. Spicule, Mgr.
Tuesday, Oct. 31,
Wednesday. Nov. 1 ,
Thursday, Nov. 2,
Agents Wanted
Fast selling book
at a low price....
Large commission.
Jackson, The Printer
Everett Building.
Phone 241.
414 E. Market st.
U Good reasons for
S selling. "
s For further infor-
? rnnfinn innnirp. nf Gen.
Hoffman, No. 414 E.
Market st. and at
The Clark
138 R. Howard
"WASTED A good girl to do chnniN-r
work at tho Buchtel Hotel. 1C5-1ST
FOU SALE A good family Uore. In
quire or address No. aT Sterllne street,
btelner allotment. !-!;
WANTED-Agonts to sell Jonet' por
traits. See our ad on second pace. Art
Printing Works, Hamilton, O. 1W-171.
WANTED Purchaser for a good lot In
South Akron. Inquire of E. J. Hosfelns,
Democrat ofuce. 168-178
WANTED Girl for general housework tn
fnmilv of two nt 1J0 North Summit st.
WANTED A girl or possibly a widow- for
housework. Inquire at Stt Coburu st.
First- 1
Class I
For I
Known as ?
ft1 si
, i i
,.. ,.

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