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s5? 'T&zr-g ' Fzl l--- i.-'iif r ,-X- -t- msm jfijfcsbgWSWMyVV. ..IT'S COMING The citizens of Akron are convinced that OUR SHOES OUR PRICES Are what the people are looking for. BARGAINS IN FALL AND WINIER FOOTWEAR never more advan tageous to the buyer than now. Come here for your Shoes, Boots and Rubbers. F SAUVAIN &. r IFROG CHASERS . --. w f0 u The Best Remedy Known For All Throat Affections. J JP A quick remedy, recommended by all h Mr surgeons and public-speakers y- Try Them! sSf 5c a Box$ Also for sale at (f) The Allen-Clark Drug Co. 1 5J 195 S. Howard st, corner Mill and Howard sts. m We have marked our J -TKIEVISVIED At special low tirices for i Tarns and Walking Hats at Cost 1 1 iss IVI. 122 S. Howard st. Ttooms At the Grand. The scenes of "The Highwayman" to be presented at the Grand tonight are written in an atmosphere of way side inns, lonely country roads and pastoral glades, when gentlemen at the beginning of the century com forted themselves with the philoso phy that if hanging were a bad fate, starvation was worse, and therefore resorted to robbery as a fine art when luck was against them. It is a gen nine Cvuic opera, bubbling over with fun and infectious music, and gorgeously mounted. DeKoven and Smith created this comic opera, and it has none of the cheap features that spoil so many efforts. It is consis tently musical and artistic through out, and does not drop to extrava ganza. Thsre aro several comic j numbers, including, the Farmer and j the Scarecrow, a Sailor's Song and j Hornpipe, a Jack Tar's Life, Kittie O'Brien, and a topical song. We're on the Track. j .Nothing 'more than the bare an nouncement that this favorite or ganization will play an engagement at the Grand Opera House for one week only, commencing. Monday, .Nov. 13. with matinees daily after Tuesday, is necessary for the inhabij tans of Akron, with whom the Wil burs have long been the most, pop ular opera company ilia visits us. They come thi year sir'-ngcr than ewr. with several additions to their already extensive repertoire, and a number f new and st.-.rtling nature-;. The manner in which this company mounts mid ptige; their )r!.iiuct'oPK i -eli k::own. jsml this year i hey i.ave ei lipped ali former re-ilsin tnis tot-pi-ct. uue hun dred and r v-nty-flve trunks of wardrobe sre.e tried, tilling an en f Now York IVIillinor-vr Store. M j m We place on sale SATURDAY, NOV. 11, an entire New Line of Rough Riders, Walking Hats and Sailors at a Reduced Price. This will be the first Special Sale of the season and we desire to make it a succass, as we wish to close out all hats of this grade. Come early and make your selection. Also, we have a fine line of Beautiful Velvet Hats for winter, and a largo assortment of Misses' and Children's Trimmed Hats. Give us a call. S. E. B. ROOT, ggSEBSffSSgSSBS "We are making many Turbans and Velvet Hats ' And our customers tell us they are the prettiest and most stylish in the city. Calljmd we will take the time to con vince vou that this is true. 129 S. Howard s-fc. Trimi Ma-fcs od srcl Untrimmed ind SXI illirtor-y Goods We are offering values that are unprecedented, styles rich and elegant. You owe it to yourself to see and exa goods aud prices Special attention is called to our lino of One of the reasons why our corsets are popular is because wo satisfy every customer In quality, price and fit. Miss Helen Griffin, gaSSS?" OUR WAY., i SIO S. IVIairt St. S (0 !V1E1I-.!NE:RY. one week. Call and see us. i. Dui-kin over Reid Bros. Shoe Store. tire car. Complete and separate mountings are used for each and every opera, and patrons may at tend each and every performance during the engagement and not see the same costume worn in any two of them. OPEN DOOR IN CHINA. Repreocutatlve'i of Nations Interested Called at State Department. China l'robably Reassured. Washington, Nov. 10. The diplo matic representative in of every nation directly interested the Chinese ques tion called at the state department. It was noticeable that the calls of tho Russian embassador, Count- Cassini, and the frenoh charge, M.. Thiebaut, on Secretary Hay lasted longer than usual and the Chinese minister, Mr. Wu, extended his call to include Assis tant Secretary Hill, who has been giving much attention to the subject of the trade ru'itums of the United States in the Orient. Chinese government in what, It is be livcd lhar Secretary rfay has relieved the main apprehension of the Chinese government, that in the event that the Kuropcuu powers failed to give tho formal assurance of the maintenance of the "open door" that it seeks this gov erment would take possession of a sec tion 01 the Chinese coast before it U all taken up by other powers. So confident are the oliicials of success that it is inti mated they have not even gone to the lentith of training a policy to meet tho event of defeat. No answer has been returned uy Induce. It is scarcely ex pected that the French stipulation will apply to louquin, simply to any exten sion of French holdings. London, Nov. 10. Tho 5Sth birthday of the Princo of Wales was celebrated. St. Paul's, Westminster aud other chimes were pealed, the public build ings floated the royal standard, salntes were lired at Windsor, the Horse Guards parade and at the Tower of Loudon. 'J-'Iie pnuco celebrated his birthday at Sandruuthaui, whore ho enter urned lnl Itoaebory and otlier distinguished quests. 139 S. Howard St. that are examine, our 1 Cut Heavily by Supporters of Republican Ticket BEAT PATKICK BY ABOUT 5,000. Democrats Claimed Their Candidate For lieutenant Gorernor Waa Elected. Sick Jtecelretl Flcnrei Showing the Aot Plurality. Columbus, Nov. 10. A flurry was created in political circles by the claims of the Democratic state committee that Patrick, Dem., had been elected for lieu tenant governor over Caldwell, Rep. The returns showed that Caldwell had been cut heavily as the result of the fight made against him by the Anti-Saloon League, but the Republican com mittee had not given the matter any 6erious consideration. However, county chairmen were asked for the vote on lieutenant governor. Returns were received from 70 coun ties which gave Caldwell a plurality of S.27&. ine remaining lb counties gave Nash a plurality of IS, 166. and as they are all strongly Republican. Chairman Dick claims the election of Caldwell with thu greatest confidence. It is claimed Caldwell's plurality over Pat rick will not be less than 5,000. Re vised ligures ou the head of the ticket show that Nash's plurality was 50,512. Toledo, Nov. 10. Mayor Jones issued a signed statement in which he denied that he had said "if my race has in any way contributed to the success of John R. McLean and a rebuke to the infa mous policy of the administration I feel it has not been in vain." Mayor Jones then said of imperialism: "I believe the non-partisan vote of Ohio may bo recorded as favoring a Christian policy toward the PhiliDpiuesv Personally I believe the Filipinos have a right to bo freo. as well as the Ameri cans aud 1 have frankly said so when ever the question was raised, but I have no thought whatever of trying to rep resent any other man as believing as I do. I want all men to be free to speak for themselves." PLATT ON THE ELECTION. Said It Imlitiited .McKInley as tlic Peo ple" Choice For a Sec ond Term. New Yokk. Nov. 10. "What do you think of the Citizens' Union and Labor Alliance?" was asked Senator Thomas O. Piatt. "Oh." he answered, "that's water that has passed over the dam." 'And what about the dam?" "That's in good condition for next year," was the reply, and he continued: "I am still dazed at the returns from up the state. The country did splen didly. A mau irom the country wrote me this morning: 'God made the coun try, man made the town.' " As to the significance of the result in general, Senator Piatt said: "The splendid Republican victories all along tne line in upper New "Stork, Ohio, Iowa, Pennsylvania, Kentucky, South Dakota and elsewhere aro a strong endorsement of President McKiuley's administration. They endorse the war policy. They repudiate tho criticisms made by the so-called anti-impeaalists. They indicate that President McKinley will be the choice of the people for a second term." Richard Croker was asked whether he approved biliot Dauforth's project to establish permanent Democratic state headquarters. "I dout know that it would do much good," he replied. "But it is certain that the up state Democrats should orgauize and work like Tammany does. See the result of tho election here and up the state." "Do yon blame David B. Hill for the result up the state?" was asked. "I am not blaming anybody yet, "Mi. Crocker replied. 1 only say that the re sult in the interior of the state is disap pointing." BARNETT WON BY 106,117. Klectcd State Treas-nrcr by That I'lu- rallly- JErlurii from All Cminlie. Piulaiwlfhia, Nov. 10. Complete figures from every county in the state, ucarly all of them unofficial footings of the official leturus, showed that the plu rality of Harnett, Rep., candidate for state treasurer, over Creasy. Dem., is 106,217. The full vote was Barnett, Rec, -136,-7&0; Creasy. Dem., SS0.578; Caldwell, Pro., 1U,S63. Total vote, 784,226, a slight increase over the vote for state treasurer in 1S97 and 185,811 less than tho voje lor governor last year. Barnett was the victim of considerable cutting, he tailing abont 28,200 votes be low Brown, the Republican candidate for supreme court judge. Barnett carried 40 of the 67 comities in the state. His plurelity in the two large counties of Philadelphia and Alle gheny were 69,543 and 14,709 respec tively. PRESBYTERIAN CASE SETTLED Hermann Warszawiak Restored to Mem bership In ruth Avenue Church. New Yokk, Nov. 10. By a decision of the session of the Fifth Avenue Presbyterian church, sitting as a judi cial court, the charges against Hermann Warszawiak have been dismissed and he has been' restored to full member ship in the church. Notice of the action of the court will be read from the pulpit of the church next Sunday. The affair had been pending about three years and has done much to dis rupt the internal policy of the church. The late Dr. John Hall believed in Warszawiak and championed nis cause. It is said that a desire to restore har mony before calling a new pastor had much to do with the settlement of the case. DEWEYS IS NEW YORK. (Vent to Waldorf-Ait orla Alter the Wadding In Washington Married by Cathwllv Clergyman. New Yore, Nov. 10. -Admiral and Mrs. Dewey arrived in New York from Washington. They were driven direct from- the West Twenty-third street ferry to the Waldorf-Astoria, where they aro tho guests of Mr. Boldt, the proprietor of that hotel. The admiral and his brido did not register. Washington', Nov. 10. Admiral George Dewey and Mrs. Mildred M. Hazen were married quietly at the rec tory of St. Paul's Catholio church in V street, near Fifteenth, thjs. city. Tho ceremony was performed by Rev. James F. Mackin, pastor of the .ohurnh. as. Tomorrow's Shoe For Sale today . . . "Satoria 99 Price $2.50 NOTKD FOR- Style, Fit 8l Comfort Wholesale and Retail Boots, Shoes, Rubbers, Trunks and Satchels no South Howard St., Akron, 0. JYou Eat Meat You can get only the BEST and choicest meat at the . . . And we still selling good continue At 10c per pound Spare Ribs and Back Bones. We are sellingNeck Bones at 2c per pound. J Oysters and Dressed Poultry. IJOS. BABEL! : Phone 139 : 190 S.Howard st., cor. Mill! tftfif'All telephone orders? 2promptlylelivered. ; eisted by the Kev. Joxeph II. Foley, as sistant pastor, and the Kev. Sidney Huribut. The only witnesses besides .,1E. ;"jif":-vj 1 1 M 8 4 mm ;:ifl n-5S "' s. e, H , Z"J , -n ISBfcS: SIKS. I1EWET. the officiating clergymen were Mrs. Washington .McLean aud Mrs. Ludlow, wife of Admiral Ludlow, mother and sister respectively of tne bride, and Lieutenant Caldwell, Admiral Dewey's secretary. As Admiral Dewey is not a Catholio, a special dispensation was required for the performance of the ceremony, and this was procured by Father Maclau from Bishop Curtin, vicar general of the diocese of Baltimore, whograuted it in the absence of Cardinal Gibbons, who is at present in New Orleans. Mrs. Hazen was gowned in a pearl gray billc over which she wore a long stylish black wrap trimmed with silver fox and lined with laveudar tilk. The admiral wore a black frock coat, gray tronsers and a bilk Hat. Upon being presented to Father Maciriu tho admiral said that ho had heard that Father Mackin had in his early years been a sailor and it gave him'arlditioual happiness to know that he was to be married by a clergyman wholiadatone time followed the sea. Father Mackin replied happily that when ho fouud he could not become an admiral ho had determined to become a priest. Before the coremony Father Mackin addressed tho contracting par ties as follows: "Before pronouncing the solemn words which will bind you forever together it may be well to forget a moment the things that are around us and to look upward. We aro the chil dren of God and we have a right to call upon him in joy and iu sorrow. Wo need his help in both extremes and never more than now, for althongh the promises you are about to make are easily made and the work of a moment, their fulfilment is tho work of a lite time. Wo called upon God to witness and to bless this union of which ho is the author and which ho has made sacred. Xff matter how generous and devoted you may bo to each other, thero are,m every life, trials in which we inour weakness, need the help that comes lrom above aud this help will bo given iu its fulness in return for faithful fulhMlment of our obligation. Tho higher your po sition in lito thu moro incumbent upon yon is tho faithfnj fulfillment of vnnr HSeH FOR SALE BY 1 1 fit I (L t iKf I Mi iBlB Rll n KW J&r?&T&A9K8&ZSLl. r- p Ef5L '1tJm.JL obligation and the more rigorous tho ac counts that will bo exacted. Tho neg lect of the6e obligations will cast its shadow upon eternity. But this hour wchope marks the beginning of a career which will make yon wiser, better and more useful to your fellow creatures in this lite ana tho life beyond it, and when death at last shall break tho link which binds you, as death alone can break it, may that last hour hud the two hands as fondly clasped and tho two hearts as closely joiiiC'l as they are today, and niay the days of this life be a foretaste ot the joys that are to come." The ceremony was performed with the ring according to the nuptial rites of the Catholic church. Father Mackin was .the ftrbt to hail the bride as Mrs. Dewey. Congratulations and felicita tions followed and the wedding party drdve directly from the rectory to the residence of the brido's mother, Mrs. McLean, where a wedding breakfast was nerved. Father Mackin, who performed the ceremony, when a lad ot 17 ran away from home with two other boys and weut to sta. Father Macldn's sea career, however, was very brief. He laid that he found that he was unfitted lor tuo life of a sailor and a few months found him back at his books. AGU1NALIH) LOCATED Reported to Be on His Way to Boambang. U. S. FOKCLS TO GO A ITER HIM. ItW riaco of Retreat a Toor IMacc for tliu Itfltf Leader to Secure supplier From thu Coait La ml! us of Geueral Whoitton Expedition. Washington', Xov. 10. The war de partment definitely located Ajjninaldo as on his way to the town of Boambang, about 70 iniies northeast of Tarlac. The recent calculations have been that the insurgent leader was at the town of Bayambang. not far from Tarlac, in which rase tho several forces under Geucrals MacArthur, Lawtou, Young and Wneatou would have had him prac tically surrounded. There had beeu some doubt, however, as to the name Bayambang, and this was cleared up by delinite information fixing Boambang, instead of Bayambang, as the place of AgHiualdo's reiuge. A dispatch from General Otis mentioned Boambang and at the same lime reliable information came through diplomatic channels that Lieutenant Gihnore and the otber American prisoners were at Bouiubaug, in the mountains far to the northeast of Tarlac. It was expected that the insurgent capital now will be shifted to Boam bang and the efforts of the American1 military forces will be directed toward that point. It is in the mountainous country of the north and apparently out ot the tertile and populous regions where Aguiualdo thus far has con ducted his operations. It is said to be accessible irom the south by only one route along river which is a branch of the Rio Grande.. This leaves tho rebel leader little or no opportunity of com municating with the coast of getting in supplies. He has also left the railroad behind. It was said at the war department that the columns of Geueral Young and General Wheatou will push on to tho .north, following up the insurgent leader aud his scattered bauds. WasiiixItTO.v, 2Jor. 10. Admiral Watson cabled the' navy department the following account of the part played by the navy in tho lauding made yesterday by General Wheatou on Liugayen gulf, in pursuit of the plan to surround AguiualdoV forces: "Mamia, Nov. 10. Tuesday after noon, Knox, with tho Princeton, Ben nington, Helena, Manila, (Jallao, and Samar bombarded intrenched beach at San Fabian, Liugayen. Lauded Wkea tou's command. Moale wa-s iu charge of thu boats, McNamee, Reynolds and Nelson assisting. Snow, commanding the Baltimor j section, was beach master, disembarking and lauding under rillo lire adunrabiu; no casualties. Callao, Tappau, Samar, ilustiu, specially com meudLd. fcamar struck several times." Tho last line was supposed to state the name of the men specially com mended aud the buats to which tnoy are attached. A telegram received at. the war de partment said: "Manila. Xov. !. General Wheatou successfully lauded expedition at Liu gayen, we. t of Dagupau. af teruoou of 7th utidusi cousiderable opposition; slight casualties; rough sea not permit ting lauding at San Fabian, north of Dagupau, as directed; he is moving east ward. MacArtnur seized Mabalacat, on railroad, 7th inst., Colonel Bell taking same ou directed reconnoisance; slight opposition. General Lawtou at Caba uatnan. Troops beyond Talabara and Aliaga have met with slight opposition, enemy being driven back in all in stances; country still submerged, but water falling. Troops will move rapidly as soon as conditions permit. Hughes moved against Panay insurgents today. "0ns." E0BART SOME BRIGHTER. lie Took omu Solid Nourishment .and Seemed In Good Spirit. Patekso.v, X. J., Nov. 10. Vico President Hobart was a little brighter than he has been since the beginning of his illness. Ho took some solid nourish ment aud was in good spirits. He se cured much natural sleep. The president sent his usuul'telegram asking for Mr. Hobart's condition, aud a number of other telegrams expressing sympathy aud best wishes were re ceived. Itollroud Oflicial Died of Injuries. Cleveland, Nov. 10. Clarence A. Carpenter, assistant chief engineer of th9 Lake Shoro road, died at the Cleve land General hospital as the result of being struck by a fast passenger train at Saybrook on Tuesday last. Au east bound Lake Shore train ou which Mr. Carpenter was traveling stopped near Saybrook owing to somo trouble with the engine. Ho stepped on tho west bound track and failed .to notico the ap proach of a passenger train running 40 miles an hour. He was struck and thrown high iuto the air. Itnrnod lit a Joke. Chicago, Nov. 10. Two fellow work men bound John Shinder with a tarred rope and, after lighting it, loft the room, thinking it would burn slowly. Iu au instant the prisoner was a mass of flames. Tho cord burnt in two and he ran screaming iuto an adjoining room, where other wornmen toro tho llamiug clothing lrom him. He may die. Chas. Beoker and Allio Chudyznski were ar rested. They said that as Shinder waa n uew man they merely wished, to iuU ate him, ' 1 No Effect Without A Cause. This is true, yet for many ages no one could account for the mysterious and excruciating pains that, seemingly without sufficient cause, tortured the hapless sufferer, and oftentimes twisted his limbs out of all sem blance to humanity. Science, however, has at length solved this problem, and has proclaimed that rheumatism, in all its varied phases, is due to uric acid in the blood. Hence, when one is afflicted with rheumatism he knows there is too much acid in his blood. How does this happen? It must be the blood's purifiers, the liver, and especially the kidneys, are out of order and do not properly perform their functions. But how can they be restored to their normal healthy state? Hundreds of thousands of grate ful, and now healthy, people will endorse the answer : Use "Warner's Safe Cure, which will check an excess of acid, dis solve the acid deposit,and produce normal and healthy condition of a the kidneys and liver, and then, the cause being removed, the rheumatism will quickly disap pear. A Michigan Central Train De railed Near Toledo. THREE PERSONS FATALLT HURT. A Large Xnmlier Also Injured Holt Tlmt Hold the Ffsli Plain Unscrewed, Allowing the Jtnll to Spread Freight Trains llnd raised Safely. Toledo. Nov. 10. Michigan Cen tral train No. a 10, from Toledo to Detroit, was ditched by tho spr'ding of rails by wreckers between AlexFsuud Vienna, Mich. Three persons-were fa tally injured. They were: John McKay.Indianapolis, rib broken, cut about face aud head by glass. iohu O'Neil, Detroit, fireman, cut about head aud arms. Wiliiam Hamilton, engineer, bruited and Drobably internally injured. Seriously injured: Charles Calvert, Detroit, hand and arm hurtl Masiue Faueuff, Walbridge, O., shoul der dislocated. Charles Kress, Detroit, headflidlycut and neck lacerated. Jacob Kosensall.Detroit, badly bruised and cut about head with glass. Devore M. Ashton, Detroit, turee ribs broken and face cut. Mrs Sarah Whipple Monroe, Mich., head badly hurt and body bruised. Dean Ashmore, Detroit, arm nearly severed at wrist. S. A. Freshuey, Fort Wayne, lud., hurt about head; knee dislocated. Ralph Spare, New Vbrk, hand aud wrist badly cut. Conductor Markius, bruised about the body. Fifteen or twenty other passengers were bruised and shaken up, some of then receiving slight wounds. Win. Hamilton, the engineer, was thrown through the window of his cab, and was badly bruised by the fall, as well as cut about tho face and head. His injuries may porve serious. He re tained, however, sufficient presence of mind, when he recovered from the shock to hurry to his engine and draw the lire, thus preventing an explosion. 'I he accident was the result of a de liberate piece of work by unknown train wreckers aud happened at a point just beyond a short trestle. Two freight trains had passed over the road in safety a short time before. Where the rails were spread it was fouud that the bolts that held the iish plate3 had been uu ccrrwed The nuts were lying on the ties aud the tnreads of the bolts were not marred in any way. A couple of big wrenches such as section hands use were found lying beside the track, indi cating how the rails had been loosened. Tuo tarly reports of the wreck were lariniug and the railroad company sum moned every available physician lrom Toledo and elsewhere. A special hospital train was ordeted from Detroit aud the injured will bo taken there. Some of the less seriously hurt were brought to Toledo on a Lake Shore train. TO OPPOSE BELL COMPANY. Wliltucy-Wideuer-Ellcius Syndicate Going Iu Telephone IJusInes-. Tukstun, N. J., Nov. 10. Articles of incorporation were filed today of the Telephone, Telegraph and Cable Com pany of Ameria with an authorized capital of ifJO.000,000. This company is empowered todoageueral telephone and telearanh business. The incorporators are Wm. J. Latta and Martin Malouey of Philadelphia, and James 15. Hayes of Camden, N. J. The articles were filed by Mr. Hayes himsolf, who is au attorney for the Whituey - Wiudeuer - Elkins syndicate and it is understood this syndicate is behind the company, which will fight tho Bell Telephone Company. The Curnegles Returned. New Yokk. Nov. 10. Andrew Car negie aud Mrs. Carnegie were passen- gors ou tuo v lute star steamsinp Oceanic from Liverpool. Mr. Carnegie appeared iu coo.l health. Ho said to a reporter that tile stories that he in tended to ieei ino a subject ot lireat Britain were without foundation, for, ho said, "where a mau's treasure is, thero his heart is also." Ho condemned the wars agaiunt the Boers aud iu tho PliiliDliines. Mr. Carnegie entertained decidedly optimistic views of the bnsi- ucsa outlook. Veuxal. Utah, Nov. 10. An Indian was .shot and killed on tho reservation at Headers Sheep Herd by Jim Ulsen, a herder. Tho Indian was trying to drive the herder oat aud attacked liim with au axe. 'The herder was shot through thu inu and soverely wouuded. About , nerder.-. on the reservation are thought to bo in danger and tho owners of oueeii am hurrying to the scene. Troops are also on tao way. The herder whrf killed tho Indian is in tho Rutird himso !ij (Uv poiS. .1 COLD CASH. Ruhlin Will Wager Any Part of $5,000 That He Can Defeat Jim Jeffries, Champion of the World. Buchtel's Team Will Prove a Big Surprise. Brewster Has Recovered From In juriesLocal Sporting News. Gus Kuhlin says he will wager any part of $5,000 that he can defeat Jim Jeffries. He is hot ou the champion's trail and has challenged him for a limitt d round go, winner to take all of the purse. As an evidence of good faith, Gus has posted $1,000 to bind the match. Ruhlin first jumped into promi nence by going 20 rounds to a draw with Jeffries in San FranciECO. He believes that because of having this in his record he is entitled to first chance. Jeffries has so far paid no attention to the Akron Giant's defl. Brewster Will Play. Captain Alf Brewster has recover ed from injuries received while play ing with University school. He will ho in the game again Saturday against Shadyside academy. Easy Money. Jack MuDonough of St. Paul was knocked out by "Kid" McCoy in the fourth round of what was to have been a '20-round go at the Hawthorne Athletic club, Buffalo, !N. Y., last night. McDonbugh was knocked down three times in the fourth round. McCoy has commenced to train for his go with Peter Maher. Good Game. The Canton Tigers will meet the North End Athletic club's foot ball team Sunday at Summit Lake park. The Tigers contain the pick of Can ton and Ma8sillon,andaro thorough ly familiar with the game. The Canton team's average weight is 160. The North End team has practiced hard for this game, aud no doubt the foot ball admirers wilf witness a good game. Buchtel's First Game. The Buchtel college team put in two hours' hard work Thursday af ternoon, preparing for its first game with the C. Y. M. T. C's, which will be played tomorrow. The Buchtel eleven will prove a surprise. There is" much good material at the college. Rockwell, Eves, Price and Bobinson are on the team. Sharkey to His Seconds. Baltimore American. I am dopey, fellers, dopey. An' me eyes Is bunged up tight, An' me achin' muscles tells me Dat 1'se mixed up in a tight. But dat duffer Jeffries needn' link dat dM is wot 'e did. W'y, dat geozor 'e can't land 'em Hard enough ter hurt kid. llully gee I cud a-licked "lni If I'd only had me way. (Tighten up dat bandage, fellers. It inus' stay on dere all day. Put amidder big raw beefsteak On dem bruise on me lid). W'y, dot bloomin' fakln' bruiser W'y, 'e cudn't hurt a kid. (W'ere's me teet? Did youse guys find "em: Dey wuz scattered troo de ropes.) If dat referee'd a' dealt fair I'd a busted Jeff ries's hope.". (Cully, rub datlln'ment easy. Dem four ribs has sort o' slid.) Hurt me? W'y, dat long-range fighter. Soy I He cudn't hurt a kid. (Push dnt ear straight, follers Easy: Paste dat plaster ou me uo3e; Pour dat arnlky on sof t'ly Till it heal dem broken toes. Sralghtcnout dem twisted finger? Wot I hit dat suckor wid.) Naw I wuzn't hurted, follers. W'y, V cudn't hurt a kid. I'm n-feelin' sort o'dopoy. An1 me head is buzzin' fas, An' me lungs is all caved inward. An' mo baek like broken glass, An'mu mout'is one slzo bigger An' do hair's Jarred off me lid. But lint deuce spot didn't hit me. Xnw 'o rudnt hurt a kid. Hoy! I wild ti-llcked dat lobster Made 'Iiu look like t'lrty eonU. But dat referee o stopped t'ings WVn I wanted ter commence. Yes, nio lamps is doused u little. An' me neck wid bumps Is hid. But dat four-flush, cheap jaw fluhter V. 'oh I'udn'i hurt a kid. Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup is not a common every day cough mixture. It .' a marvelous remedy for nil the trou blesonio and dangerous complica tions resulting from a cold in the head, throat, chest or lungs. Sold for 25 cents. I? Mr. Mary .ndennn Died. LacLUTV, ilo.. Nor. 10. Mrs. Mary Anderson is dead here, aged 63 years. She was tho widow of the late General Thomas Auderon of Now Orleans and A sister of Captain James H. Miller of tho United Statos uavv. Ydlow Feer situation. WiciiiMiriiv Viiv. 10. Arcnrdine to the advices of tho marine hospital serv ice there were 16 now casos of yollow fever iu Miami,, Via. Tuesday aud Wcdiiosdav. One now case was te ported iu Key YesjWtdjiesday, The days for summer shoes are past, The Time for Winter Shoes Has come at last. Parents, what better can you do than to buy a pair of those Defiance crack proof school shoes for your boys and girls. Ladies' $3.25 hand turned and $3 hand-welts, no better value for the money. Don't lose sight of the $1.25, $1.50, $2, $2.50 shoes, good value. Men's double sole shoe, calf lined, vici kid, box calf, willow calf winter tans from $2 up to $3, $2 and up to $3.50. Best working shoe in the city for $1.25, $1.50. High top rubber boots for men aud boys. I sell the warm lined Fox boot, felt and Rubbers, in all styles. A full, complete line of gent's f urnishinsr jroods, fleeced lined and all wool underwear at down-town prices. SOUTH :imd Fural; 5 store, Between Thornton and Vorls sts. W. S. R0DENBAUGH 1 125 S. Main st. AMUSEMENTS Grand Opera Hous Wilbur F. Stickle, Mgr. Friday, Nov. 10 "The Highway man." ALL, NEXT WEEK, Nov. 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, WILBUR OPERA CO. Monday, Nov. 20 Murray and Mack. K- O- T- BV1. DANOING ACADEMY Every Monday afternoon and evening. Children's class at 1 p.m. Instructions to adults 7 to 8:311. General dancing until It Mrs. Bertha L. Chrlstmiui. instructor. HID MONEY, Manager. J.W. MEE, Assistant. TO RELIEVE WHITE. Bailer Likely to Leave Durban About nv. I Probable llove of the Uuers. Londox, Nov. 10. General Bnller's forces will soon arrive at Durbin and will probably begin the advance to the relief of Ladysniith about Nov. 10. The Boers, if they ever entertained the idea of a real iu ,ion of Cape Col ony, have probably now nV&udoued it and will devote their whole energies to to rednbing Lanysmiih. They have only about a week in -which to do this. Orders have been received at Wool wich and Devonoort for the mobiliza tion of a siege tram, which, it is sup posed is intended for the purpose of shelling Pretoria. Three large steamers have just been chartered at Liverpool to convey the 10,000 troops of the division which Lord Wolsley yesterday announced wonld be mobilized. A despatch from Durbjn announced that Prince Victor of Schleswig-Hol-stein arrived there on Monday and im niediately'proceeded up country. Loxno.v, Nov. 10. Tij war office re ceived the following dispatch from Gen eral Buller, dated Cape Town, Wednes day, Nov. 8, 11:50 p. m. "Colonel Kekewich telegraphs from Kiniberley, Nov. 5, that all is well there and that there has been no serieus at tack yet. A slight bombardment did no damage. Information from Mafe kiug shows that placo was safe Oct. 27. Colonel Plumer had a successful en gagement near Fort Tuli, Oct. 2G. "General White reports by pigeon post that the wounded aud some civil ians from Ladysniith have been re moved fomr miles down the railroad, by an arrangement with General Joubert, to a neutral point, to save them from the bombardment. "Ninety-nine wounded from Dundee have been sent in under a flag ot truce. They are all doing well including the followinc officers: Colonel C. E. Beckitt, Major F. Hammersley, Captain F. ladeni, Lieuteuant McLachlau. Major Boultbee, Captain Dibley, Lieutenant C. N. Perrcau, Lieutenant O. A. Wort ham, Major W. Davidson and Lieuten ant D. E. Welden. "The bombardment was discontinued Nov. 4 and Nov. 5, but it is expected tr recommence Nov. fi." Lotd Salisbury in his speech at the Lord Mayors banquet last eveniug, said prectieally notuiug that would throw light on the ultimate fata of tho iloer xepnblic. Tho Boer Daily Chronicle rather hastily interprets his phrase "Wo seek no gold fields, no territory," as meaniug that the national rights of the republics will bo respected in tho final settlement. The important points in his speecb, which attracted universal attention and gratification, are his references to tho friendship of the United States and 'Germany and his plain statement that there will be no European intervention. One man is probably just as good as another, bnt be usually considers him self a little better. Chicago News. Al. Berrodin's bowling alley, SOS S. Main street, Market House block, has been remodeled and is now one of the best alleys in the city. Monthly prizes will do bo awarded to those who can beat tho record made by players ou the regular scheduled nights each month. The prizes will be $5.00 for the best record : 3.00 for the next best and $2.00 for tho third best. To beat the record on open nights each month a fine badge will bo given. OPEN NIGHTS Saturday and Every Otlier Wednesday After Oct. 11. SCHEDULED NIGHTS: Monday, the Capron t Curtice club; Tuesday. Knights of St. John: Wednesday, Policemen ; Thursday, Buckeye club; Friday, Tip Top club; Saturday afternoon. Pastime club. Al. Borrodin, 05 S, Main St. Ilfli. Bon i. p ""srl il i 'l ' j l,titLU J& 4&&&&tf Z4qJ3e& - -" :j"