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Akron daily Democrat. (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, November 24, 1899, Image 3

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028140/1899-11-24/ed-1/seq-3/

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In Our New
Onr best efforts are laid before you in an assortment that any store may be
proud of. "We can satisfy your every want in Men's, Boys' and Youths' Shoes. This week
we offer some values that fairly sparkle with attraction. "Edwin Clapp's" celebrated
Hand-Made Shoes for fine trade, in all the Newest Shapes and colors, at 5.00 and $6.00,
"are very swell." A
Our Bostonian (guaranteed) at 33.50, in all the Leading Styles, are worth investi
gating. Men's Medium Priced Shoes, ranging from 1.00 and upward.
Boys' Good School Shoes at 85 Cents
To a Fine Dress Shoe for 2.00. Our Little "Gents' Shoes" are in great demand; in
fact, we have everything belonging to a first-class establishment. So come and visit this
department and see the beautiful stvles we have selected for your inspection. Although
"high in quality," they AKE LOW IN PKICE. In
...Wo Stand Second to None....
The showingof Fall and Win
ter goods" in our Clothing Depart
ment Is the most brilliant we'have
ever made.
You will find the prices JUST
EIGHT.' -'
Mounted Guards Kept In Roads at West
Bellefontaine, O., Nov. 24. Near
"West Liberty a boy named John Whit
man, ,who lives north of the town? was
on -his -way home in a lonely part of the
town when three strange negro men
stopped him and demanded tnat he tell
them the names of the leaders of the
recent mob.
'its boy, of course, could tell nothing,
and, after choking him and frightening
him almost to death, the strange men
let him go and disappeared.
When the story was told in town a
posse of men went in' search of the ne
groes. They found one strange man,
but let him go when he satisfied them
thathe knew nothing whatever of the
Tne threats of vengeance which
reached the townspeople from colored
people south of West Liberty caused
themayortopla.ee mounted guards on
all roads leading into the town, and a
close watch was kept all night. Every
body had a gun nd watchfires
were kept burning. It was said' the
vigilance will not be relaxed lor a
Silver Republicans to Sleet.
Black Foot, Ida., Nov. 24. Former
Senator Dn Bois.who is chairman of the
executive committee of the National
Silver Republicans, left for Chicago to
attend a meeting of his committee Nov.,
28. He said that the bimetallic issue is
still, the important question and that the J
Bryan and the Chicago 'platform. He
does not think imperialism or expansion
will bo an issue.
Ladies' Newport $2, $2.50, $3, $3.25
shoe is a good reliable shoe made
from the newest leather over the
latest lasts and latest styles. The
bos calf in men's, boys' and girls'
shoes, has no equal for style, dura
bility and workmanship. CaU for
the Defiance crack proof school shoe
and buy no imitations.
Womans' warm lined shoes $1 and
np. Bubber goods all styles and
Men'B felfc boots lower than the
lowest down town prices. For
the cold wave. Look at the
south window for prices in Under
wear. A full line of Furnishing
South End Shoe and
Furnishing Goods Store
Between Thornton and Voris sts.
1125S. Main st.
Grand Opera Mouses
"WhiBub F. Stickle, Mgr.
Friday, :Nov. 24,
Monday, Nov. 27,
Tuesday, Nov, 28,
Peoples' Theater
Robert Thos.Taylor
Lessee and manager
"Will reopen the season
Russell Bros. Comedians
10 Big Acts 10
Prices only .... ioc, 15c and 25c
K- O- T. ML
Every Monday afternoon and evening.
Children's class at 4 p.m. Instructions to
tdults 7 to 8:30. General dancing until li
ars. Bertha L. Christman, instructor.
HID MOKKY, Manager.
J. W. MBE, Assistant.
ututaht dajjctjg academt......
a Beeinners' Class Monday evenings,
go'clock; Advance Class Wednesday
'evenings, 8 o'clock. Private Instruc
tions by appointment. Muslo fur
nished lor parties, etc. Hall can be
rented lor dances, concerts, etc.
Call at Academy between 9 and 11
ajn. ana
1 1.CJJ IU 9iOU V,
4:80 p.m. W. A.
residence, No. 701 East Mill
a fie hid
Supreme Court Heard Argu
ments, at Columbus.
Attorney General Monnett Argued For
the State on Anti-Trust Legislation and
Neal For Standard Company Time
Given State's Attorneys.
Columbus, Nov. 24. The supreme
court listened to arguments in tho
Standard oil cases, involving tne consti
tutionality .of the anti-trust law. At
torney General Monnett was given an
hour in which to make his arguments
and Hon. L. T. Neal, who was the only
attorney present lor the Standard Oil
company, made an oral argument. I
The court suggested that it would be
well for the attorneys lor the state to
confine their line of argument, to far a?
possible, in a reply to a brief filed by
the defendants. i
The court gave tho attorneys lor the
state flvo days in which to "have, their
arguments in and filed with the "court.
Cpirortb I-eaguo Board , Adriptod a lie
t - I port, -at -Cincinnati
Cincinnati, Noy. 24. The board of
control of the Epworth League contin
ued its executive session here. The com
mittee appointed to report what should
be done by the board made a report re
citing that the Epworth League 'was
being injured.by reason of the contin
ued agitation of the case of Dr. Schell,
and to the common misconception of
the meaning of the resolutions adopted
by the board at its meeting at" Indianap
olis when the case was investigated. The
report declared that those resolutions
were not intended to charge Dr. Schell
with immoral conduct, but only with
an impropriety. Long arguments fol
lowed a motion to adppt the report.
Dr. Schell is quoted as saying that
even if this board decides to ask his
resignation ho will not resign, but will
appeal to the general conference, which
meets in May, 1000.
The report of the committee was
adopted by a majority vote, The figures
of the vote are not given.
mantime tne mvestigatioa of tho case
was going on.
Brotherhood of St. Andretr.
Columbus, Nov. 24. At the recent
convention of the Brotherhood of St.
Andrew, held in this city, the time and
place of the next convention was re
ierred to the executive committee and
that body has just decided on Rich
mond, Oct. 10 to 14, 1900. General
Secretary John W. Wood presented his
resignation at the same meeting of, tne
committee, which was held m "Phila
delphia. John H. Peyton resigned as
army secretary and the army commit
tee was instructed to discontinue its
work in the Philippines.
Anti-Adrainistratioa Besolutions Adopted
by K. of X Assembly.
Boston, Nov. 24. The general as
sembly of tho Knights of Labor con
cluded its business and adjourned to
meet in Birmingham, Ala. , November,
The chief feature of the closing ses
sions was the adoption or resolutions
condemningPresident McKinley's pol
icy -on the trust, imperialism and labor
questions, declaring him to be the en
emy ot labor and asking labor to use its
influence and votes against him in tho
coming election.
Besolutions were also adopted de
nouncing national banks and favoring
the abolition of indirect taxation; the
abolition of contract system on all pub
lic wor&s, the unlimited coinage of sil
ver at the present legal ratio; tho estab
lishment of postal deposit and savings
banks at every postoflice and the elec
tion of president, vice president, su
preme court judges and United States
senators by the direct vote of the people.
Former Altoona 3Ian Killed. "
Newakk, N. J., Nov. 24. William
Morningsaid, a brakeman, formerly of
Altoona. but now of this city, was killed
on the Eackensack meadows, near the
round house, by a drill engine. Morn
said left a widoyv and two chaldron.
, Deadly Explosion la "eiv York.
New York, Nov. 24. By the explo
sion of gas in a trench 'at Broadway and
Canal street, Charles O'Neill, in the
employ of the Metropolitan Street Rnil
way company, lost his life and six others
were injured.
Soldier Died of Fnemnonla.
Washington, Nov. 24. Gen. Brooke
reported the death of Jpseph Eicher
laub, Company F, Fifth infantry, at
Santiago, on the 20th inst., of pneu
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gHouse I
The Illinois monument was unveiled
at Chickamauga park.
Tractioh Magnate Elkins will build a
college for girls at Philadelphia.
Brigham H. Roberts, representative
elect troni Utah, reached Washington,
A report came from Cavite, which
caused belief that the cruiser Charleston
was beyond saving.
Proceedings were begun in the Ne
braska supreme court by Attorney Gen
eral Smyth to oust tho Standard Oil
General Funston, before sailing for
the the Philippines, vigorously denied
allegations in interviews against hue
and .Metcalf.
The postmaster general issued an or
der establishing domestic rato of post
age between the United States and the
Philippine islands and Guam.
The navy department denied there
was anything personal in ordering Ad
miral bchiey not to go to bouth Africa
with his squadron unless told to do so.
The ships are not wanted there now as
a matter of policy.
Squire Thomas Giffo, a praminsnt
citizen of Chattanooga, filed a suit for
$25,000 damages against Commissioner
of Pensions fi. Clay Evans. Giffo was
one of the pension attorneys whom
Evans had disbarred- for alleged crook
edness. Saddler Found Gnilty.
'GEEENSBURa.iPa., Nov. 24. A first
degree yercltjwas rendered'in the'ease
or John Sartuler, charged with the mur
der of Stewart McCuno at Gray station.
Wood Coming t5 IVashincton.
Washington, Nov, 24. The state
ment from Santiago that General Wood
is coming to Wasnington is confirmed
in official circles here. Secretary Root
admitted that General Wood was com
ing here on "business," but lie declined
to indicate lt-3 nature. The Santiago
dispatch intimated it was expected ho
would become civil governor or Cuba.
Found Dead In Bod.
Wellsvillc, ,0., Nov. 24. John
Buchmun, an old resident of this place,
was found dead in bed.
Willing to I'lenae.
"I won't take, those pictures," said
the woman angrily. "Why, they make
me look likea fright!"
"Madam," said the suave photog
rapher, "I see thatrjou do not want a
photograph, but a fancy picture. -Just
make your own selection from the
8kowcss2."-rChicago Pest.
A Givcmrny.
Policeman What's your name?
Beggar remains silent.
Policeman 1 ask you your name.
Beggar is still silent.
Policeman Are you deaf and dumb,
that you don't answer?
Beggar I'm not dumb, but I'm deaf.
Lustlge Blatter.
Nodd Blinker had a hard time the
other day. His head clerk Is in the
habit of giving him checks to sign, and
Blinker, who has every confidence In
him, always does so without question.
This day his wife filled out one, and
the clerk took It In. Blinker signed It.
Todd Ruin him?
Nodd No. It was for such a large
amount the bank wouldn't cash it
Detroit Free Pres3.
In Luck.
"You think you know all about wo
men, don't you?" asked the newly mar
ried boarder.
"Ko," replied the savage bachelor,
"and 1 am mighty glad I don't." In
dlauapolis Journal.
Ileipfnl Advice.
"I sent 51 to a woman for a recipe to
make me look young."
"What did you get?"
"A card saying, 'Always associate
with women 20 years older than your
Relf.' " Chlcpgo Ueeord.
Main Line to
Fair Grounds,
Will be
C. F.
, R.T.
the A. &
By Monday cars running between
Akron and Cuyahoga Falls oh the
A. & C. F. R. T. company's line will
be passing through the big cut in the
hill north of the fair grounds. Other
crooks in the line between this city
and the Falls will be straightened at
The extension of the line in Bar
berton on AVooster ave. is being
pushed rapidly, and will be com
pleted in two weeks, says President
T. F. Walsh.
By next year's county fair visitors
will be carried right to the gates,
and in the street cars, too.
The A. & C. F. R. T. company will
begin work as soon as improvements
now In progress are completed, to
construct a loop from the main line
to the fair grounds.
Cars running to the fair grounds
will travel on the main line as far
as the C. T. & V. tracks. From that
point, or near it, the loop side track
will run to the grounds and continue
around the curve to the main line
Mail Carrier's Misfortune.
The star route mail carrier between
Summit and Akron lost his horse
Thursday by reason of old age and
too long arid hard driving to keep up
his schedule time. He drove 16
miles in four hours, six times a week.
The earner was abliged to hire Dan
iel VanDessal's large mule at Sum
mit to make his run yesterday from
there to Akron.
Fels-Naptha soap has been
sold five months on the terms:
5c and the grocer returns the
5c, if not satisfactory. Keep
the soap.
One Avoman has taken the
money : only one.
Feb & Co, makers, PMadclplU.
With New Promoters, Proposed to be
Built to Massillon.
Citizens generally are pleased with
the prospect of a short car line con
necting Massillon, NewPhiladelphia
and Akron, says the Canton News
Democrat. News comes from Canal
Dover that Davis King, former
superintendent of the .Tuscarawas
6treet railway of that town, and Wl
A. Garver, also of Canal Dover, are
promoters of the line which is ex
pected to be built to Massillon. A
large proportion-of the right of way,-
it is said, has been secured. A Ca
nal Fulton business -man stated to
a News-Democrat reporter Tuesday
morning that W. A. Garver was also
interested in a line extending from
Akron to Massillon, via JBarberton,
Doylestown and Canal Fulton, and
that considerable right of way had
been secured.
With Cleveland, Akron and Mas
sillon connected there is no doubt-
that Canton will be placed on the
list. Alliance could then be made a
part of the system if the proposed
Canton-Alliance line is built and the
promoters it is said will push for
ward to the Ohio river, by way of
TJrichsville and Cadiz to Wheeling.
Philadelphia capitalists, it is said.
are interested, Dut otners say the
whole system has a strong Everett
Ten thousand demons gnawing
away at one's vitais couldn't be
much worse than the tortures of itch
ing piles. Yet there's a cure. Doan's
Ointment never fails.
If you want to see the finest bowl
ing alley, Diinara parlor and cigar
stand in the city, call at Ozier's, new
Walsh block. Open for visitors to
night. inancc
To improve Rockwell court, from
Bittman street to the east end of
said Rockwell court.
Section 1. Be it ordained bv the city
council of tho citj- of Akron, Ohio, (two
thirds of nil the membeis elected thereto
concurring) thut the improvement of Jlock
ycll court, from Illttiimn street to tho oust
end of of said ltockw ell court; be proceeded
with in accordance with the resolution to
improve the same, adopted on the 14th day
of August. 1SW, by grading the same to the
established grade and paving the same with
brick, nil in accordance -with the plans,
profile nnd specitlcntlons relating thereto
on llle in tho otaco of tho city civil engi
neer. Sec- 2. Xhat the cost nnd expenso of said
Improvement, except one-fiftieth and the
cost of intersections, shall lie assessed upon
nil the lots nnd hinds and parcels thereof
bounding nnd abutting upon said portion
of said llockwell court, in proportion to tho
benefits which mny result from snid im
provement. Snld assessment shnll bo pnyablo in four
(4) equal annual Installment!), nnd bonds
shall bn Issued in anticipation of tho collec
tion of the snme, providing that snld assess
ment slinll in no case 'exceed tho limitations
imposed by section, 2270 of the revlsid
statntesof Ohio, and tho council Ilnd nnd
horeby declare that only the property hi-re-infore
described will bo specially benefitted
by tho improvements thereof, nnd that no
other property than that specllled shall bo
assessed for snld improvement.
Sec. 3. That nil claims for damages lllcd
under thu resolution ndopted for the im
provement of said street, shall be Juducinll y
inquired Into before commencing tnld im
provement. 8E0.8. Thnt this ordinance slinll tnko ef
fect nnd bo In forcu from nnd nftor tho earl
iest period allowed bylaw.
Passed Nov. 20, ism.
Ohns. It. Isbell, K. r. Sprlglo.
City Cork. Pres. City Council.
Approved by tho Hoard of City Commls
sloncrs. Chfts. II. Isboll.
novzia CiorlCi
Forces Whipped
Near Belmont.
I British Also Had Number Killed and
Wounded Methuen Hurled aiauj- Boer
Dead, but Most Wero Carried Offi
l'laisol Burjhcrs' Courage.
London, Nov. 24. The secretary of
war received the following dispitch
through General Forestier-Walker from
General Methuen, dated Belmont, Nov.
23: ' -
"Attached the enemy at daybreak
this morning. He was in a strong posi
tion. Three ridges were carried in sue-1
cession, tae last attacu Demg prepared
by shrapnel. Infantry behaved splen
"didlyahd received support from tho
naval brigade and artillery. The enemy
fought with courago and skill. Had I
attacked later I should have had. far
heavier loss.
"Our victory was complete. Have
taken 40 prisoners. Am burying a good
number of the Boers, but tho greater
part of the enemy's killed and wounded
were removed by their comrades. Have
captured a large number of horses and
cows and destroyed a large quantity of
"Brigadier General J?etherstonbaugh
was severely wounded in the shoulder,
and lieutenant Colonel Crabbo of the
Grenadier guards is reported wounded.
Our other casualties are the following:
"Grenadier guards, Third battalion,
killed, Lieutenant Fryer.
"Wounded, Lieutenant Blundell, dan
gerously. "Grenadier guards, second battalion,
wounded, Lieutenant Leslie, Lieutenant
Vaughan,' Lieutenant Guidon-Rebow
and Lieutenant Russell.
and Cameron..
'tjGrenadier guards, rank and file,
killed26;, wounded. 30; missing, 18.
"Coldstream Guards, Firit battalion,
woundedLieutenant Grant.
"Coldstream Guards, Second battal
ion, wounded. Lieutenant the Hon. C.
Willonghby and Lieutenant Burton, the
latter severely.
Coldstream Guards, rank and file,
killedt8j.wounded, 23; missing, 5.
"ScotSi 'Guards, First battalion,
wounded. Major the Hon. Noith Dal-rymple-Hamilton,
severely; Lieutenants
Bnikely and Alexander.
"Scots Guards, rank and file, killed,
9; wounded, 34.
"JNortnumDeriana .cusmers, jmtsi
battalion,- killed, Captain Regar and
Lieutenant Brine.
"Wounded, Major Dashwood and
Lieutenant Festing, dangerously; Cap
tain Sapta and Lieutenant Fishbourne,
"Northumberland Fusiliers, rank and
file, killed, 13; wounded, 32.
"Northamptonshire Regiment. Sec
ond battalion, wounded, Captain Free
land and Lieutenant Barton, severely.
"South Yorkshire Regiment, Second
battalion, rank and file, wounded, 3."
The war office received the following
dispatch1 from General Forestier-Walker
at Cape Town:
"General Gatacre reports having yes
terday (Wednesday) encamped a bat
talion of infantry near Putters kraal,
and that reinforcements of mounted
troops, with half a battalion of 'infantry,
arrived at the same camp today.
"The Dutch risiuc continues in the
Broken Nail districts. Tho police at
Molten's report that armed Dutch have
left Cradock (Cape Colony) to join the
rebels at Broken Nail, taking with them
armed natives.
"General French conducted a rccon
noissanco toward Arundel, which he
found held in strcngtu. He withdrew
with three men wounded. ' "
"The Boers are reported moving from
Natal to the vicinity of Bloemfontein.
Telegraphic communication with Bel
mont, has been reopened and a heavy
engagement is reported. The postmas
ter at Hopetown reports that the Kura
man people have defeated thenorth
The war office, issued a dispatch from
Cape Town which was a brief official
diary of events at Kimberley from
Nov. 12 to Nov. 17. It showed that no
serious engagement occurred between
thoe dates, that the British losses had
been infinitely small and Boer losses
were probably very smalL The final
entry indicated that the Boers, antici;
paring tho advance of the relief column
under General Methuen, had taken up
defensive positions to the couth of the
An official dispatch from Sir Alfred
Milner to Mr. Chamberlain reported
that thus far, the efforts of the Boers to
provoke an uprising among the Basu
tos, or to start a civil war, had been
Dukban, Nov. 24. The Natal Times
"During the night attack on Sunday,
General White captured several Boer
positions, with guns and much ma
terial." Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup, tho people'sfrlefid,
has been in use 'over GO years. It
cures the severest affections cfl tho
throat and lungs; such as bronchitis,
grippe, laryngitis and incipient con
sumption. Price only 25 cents a bot
tle. r
fho B. & 0. R. R. Is tho Shortest
And quickest route Akron to Chi
cago and points west. For tickets
and full Information see O. D. Hon
odlo, railroad and steamship agent,
Union depot.
Home Soekers Excursions
To the south, southwest, west and
northwest, Dec. 5 nnd 10. See C. D.
Honodle, Union depot, Akron, Ohio,
steamshiD and railroad ncent. for
I rates and full information.
S What will your
2 Be
unless you have choice meat, o
e poultry or oysters?
.Buy your;
;uppiy at the
All orders promptly
attended to.
Roast Beef;
And all kinds' of choice meat.
Phone 139
190 S. Howard st cor. MillS
fityAll telephone orders i
nrnmnflv ilolTvArorl
aeaeoooo so sooo'oee a ooaoas ?!
Our New Regulation
Bowling Alley
Has been completed, and we now
claim it is THE BEST IN THE
STATE. Total length of alley 86
feet. JVatch for opening game
Friday Night, Nov. 24th
Notnac Club
The Pastimes
GEORGE C. HUGILL has opened a
coal office at C25 East Mill st., (old
stand of T.W.McCue), and solicits
the trade of all his friends and
former patrons. Estimates on all
kinds of stone work cheerfully given.
Jobbing promptly done. Telephone
Surety Bonds
Fidelity & Deposit Co.
Becomes surety on Bonds of Execu
tors, Administrators', Guardians,
Trustees, Receivers, Assignees, Com
mittees and in Replevin Attachment
and Injunction cases and all under
takings in Judicial proceedings.
Graham & iaum
Phone 2?9 Central Office Block
Don't GO Out of Town
to get tickets printed. My system of print
ing tickets without loss to the customer is
not excelled by any printer on earth. Per
sonal supervision of the entire work by tho
proprietor himsolf is the way it is done at
this olllco.
Give mo your next order, large or small.
I will guarantee satisfaction. In other
words, I will pay cash value for tickets
by i
nnicu at mis omed waica were not soiu
authorized persons.
Prin ting
Safety Ticket Printer, 105 Main st.
Everett Buildlnir. Tel. 24n
Money Money
In any amount. 5 to 7 per cent. Rato
of interest depends on amount want
ed nnd security offered. Call up 16
and find out our terms. Ko delay, if
you want money quick.
Plumbing and Heating,
Repairing steam and hot water sys
tems and steam fitting a specialty,
Engelharf 8 Eckart
Winter in tho South.
The season approaches when ones
thoughts turn toward a place where
the inconveniences of a Northern
winter may be escaped. No seation
of this country offers suoh ideal
spots as the Gulf Coast on the line ol
the Louisville & Nashville railroad
between Mobile and New Orleans.
It possesses a mild climate, pure air,
even temperature and facilities for
hunting and fishing enjoyed by no
other section. Accommodations for
visitors are flrst-olnss, and can ho so
cured at moderate prices. The L. "fc
N. R. R. is tho only line by whioh it
can be roached in through cars from
Northern cities. Through car sched
ules to all points in Florida by this
line are also perfeot. Write for
folders, etc., to Jackson Smith, S. P.
A., Cincinnati. O
m i ftffffn Ulnr
I Hi
lb uiyu
Two Jorors M'ere Excused.
Nw York, Nov. 24. At tho close of
the day's proceedings Wednesday in the
trial of Roland 'B. ilohnoux, charged
with causing the death of Mrs. Katlier-
iue J. Adams, sis jurors occupied posi
tions in the jury box. At the opening
of court, after hearing testimony re
garding their physical conditions, two
were excused. This reduced the num
ber of men in the bos from seven to
five, but another juror was obtained
just before the day ended.
31aJor Howard's Body Arrived.
Sax FRA.vciaCo, Nov. 24. On board
the tiansport Belgian King, which ar
rived Irom the Philippines, is the body
of .Major Gay Howard of Omaha, son of
General O. O. Howard, who was killed
Oct. 21.
National Granso Closed.
Springfield, O., Nov. 24. The thirty-third
annual convention of ' the Na
tional Grange closed its deliberations
after a nine uoys session.
PrrrsBUito, Nov. 23.
WHEAT No. 2 red. 6364c
CORN Shelled yellow No. 2. 39340c: high
mixed do. SJ3-9c: mixed. 37'-33o: No. 2tc1-
low ear. Uii'$llc: high mixed, 3940c;
mixed. 3S39c; low mixed. 3IS37HC
OATS 'o. 1 white. a0S31e: No. 2 white.
29K53JC: extraNo.3,23H(S29c: No. 3. 23
HAY No. 1 timothy, J13.SOia"3; No. 2
timothy, SliOaiajO; No. 3 timothy, S10.,.0
11.0J; No. 1 clover mixed. J12.OJc5i2.i0: No.. I
clover. JU0OS12.5J; No. 1 prairie, S.2.S.50:
No. 2 prairie, J7. 75.8.25; No. d prairie, 17.50
8.00; No. 4 prame. J7.00-37.5J; packing hay.
J7.00.g8.v.'0. No. 1 timothy from country
wagons, J13.5014.23.
POULTRY Live Large chickens, 55'65c
per pain bmaU. 50355c: spring chickens, 25
SOc, as to size; ducks, 4555c: turkeys. 39J4c:
geeae. 78c Dressed Chickens, old, llgll.So
per pound: spring, 1213c: ducks, 12 12c;
turkeys. 1213c: geese, 010c-
GAME. Rabbits, drawn. 25330c; pheasants,
Jli-OsSK) per dozen; quad. Jl.9Xft2.C0 per
dozen: gray squirreU, 75cJl.00 per dozen.
BUTTER Elgin prints, 28i429c: extra
creamery. 274(92Sc: Ohio fancy creamery, 243
853; country roU, ISOiac; low grace ana cook
ing. 1416c
CHEESE Full cream, Ohio, new, 1213c:
three-quarters. HH12c; New York state, full
cream, new. 1313c; Wisconsin, 1415c;
25-pound brick, Swiss, 1414Ho; limbnrger.
new. 13313Wc
EGGS Strictly fresh. Pennsylvania and.
Ohio, in cases, 2122c; storage. 1718c; (le ad
ditional for candling).
PlTTSBUlta. Nov. 23.
CATTLE Receipts were light; the market
wa3 stead T. We quote as follows: Extra,
is avanCO.- nrime. J5.70CU5.80: good, J5-033J0:
tody. Ji.74-90: fair; tl.S04.6O;, goocLbuteh
era St. 0034.40: common. JS-OOOS-eorhelien.
Jj.254.25: oxen. J.'.504.75; bulls and stag
Jiavau.00: common to good fat cows, $1250
4.00; good fresh cows. J40.003GO.OO; fair earn
and springera, J25.00S5.00; bologna cows, 110.03
HOGS Receipts heavy for tblJ time in the
week, 40 cars on sale: demand tight and mar
ket slow and prices 1520c lower. We qusto:
Best mediums, J4.10; best Yorkers, J4.004.0S;
light Yorkers and pigs, J4.C0; heavy hog, UMi
roughs. J2.503.25.
SHEEP AND LAMBS-Supply light; market
steady. We quo to as follows : Choice weth
ers. J4.1C4.2J; good. J3.S34.00; fair mixed.
'Jd.25S3.75; common, Jl J0i50; choice lambs,
Ji.80iS5.00: common to good. J3.004.75t veal
calves! $8.5037.25; heayjand thin, J4.00&5.CO.
CiscutjTArr, Nov. 2
HOGS Harket active at J3.434.0O.
CATTLE Market easy at $2.653.50.
SHEEP' AND LAMBS Market for sheep
quiet at J2.103.75. Lambs Market strong
at J3.00O4.75.
New Yobe, Nov. E3.
WHEAT Spot market weak; No. 2 red.
73Hc f. o, b. afloat spot: No. 1 northern Du
lnth. 7CJic f. o. b. afloat to arrive; No. 1 hud
Duluth, TSVJc f. o. b. afloat to arrive; No. 2
red, 71 Kc in elevator.
CORN Spot market easier: No. 2, 4D$
40-5 f. 6."b. afloat; 4Uie in elevator.
OATS Spot market easier; No. 2, SOo; No.
3,29c; No. 2white,31c; No.3,whlte,Slo:
track mixed western, S031c; track whit.
CATTLE Nothing doing; feeling weak.
Cables quote American cattle Arm; refrigera
tor beef higher at 10e per pound.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Market for sheep
slow: lambs dull and 10315c lower. Ehcep.
J2.5Xai.00; lambs. JI5035.12j; deck of extra
Canada lambs. JS.iK).
HOG- Very little trade. Market easier at
Retail Prices. 0
Nov. 24, 8 p. m. Butter, creamery
SOc, country 25c, lard 10c; eggs 25c
to 2Sc; chickens, 14c per lb', dressed,
spring chicken. 14c a lb.
Corn, ear 25c per bushel,
shelled 48c; oats 30c; hay 65 to 70c
a hundred; straw 35c a hun'dred.
Lettuce 12 to 16c per pound. Head
lettuce 25c.
Radishes, three bunches for 10c.
Cucumbers 15c a piece.
Tomatoes 25c a lb.
Celery 10c a bunch.
Potatoes, 60c a bu.
Home grown cabbage, 5 to 12c head
Wholesale Prices.
Wheat 68c; oats 27c;
ear, 20c, corn, shelled, 37c;
$11 to $13; rye, 55c.
Butter, creamery, 26c;' country
15 to 20c; lard, 6 to6Jc; eggs, 22o;
chickens, live 7 to 8c. dressed lie.
Navy beans, $1.75; marrowfat
beans $2.35.
Potatoes 35c.
Cured hides, No. 1, No. 2r 8Jc,
green,No. 1, 7c, No. 2 6Jc, cured
calf skins, No. 1, 10,e, No. 2, 9Ko;
green, No. 1, 9c; No. 2, 8c; tallow,
No. 1, 4c ; sheep pelts, 40 to C5o lamb
skins 45c,
Pork, dressed, 6 to -5J live 4c;
beef, dressed, 6c to 8c, live
5e; mutton, live. SJc to 4c;
dressed. 6c to 8c: sorintr lamh.
8to9c; pork, loins, 18c; veal, live
3 to 6c, dressed, 8& to 9c.
Suear-cured ham. 9lc to llVnr
shoulder, 7 to 7Ho; California ham,
GK to 7c; bacon, 8 to 9c; dried beef.
11 to 17c; lard, slmon pure, 7a
in tuo; 7c in tierces; country
kettle 6o; pure lard. 6c.
Hemlock bill stuff $19 per m
nurway 0111 siuu $zo per m
Yellow pine siding No. 1 $27 per m
Yellow pine flooring No. 1 common
$25 per m
Yellow pine ceiling No. 1 $27 per m
White pine lath No. 1, $6.00 per m
White pine lath No. 2 $5.60 per 1000
Clear red cedar shingles $3.50 ner
1000. '
Clear hemlock shingles $2.75 per
Until you get our prices and see
our grades.
The Hankey Lumber Co.,
Wholesale and retail dealers In
And manufacturers of
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Etc.
1036 South Main St. - Akron, O.
'Phone 29.
Few DaysBrttr cfc :
j. v,a...
. of DeadSjggOgev
In a few days you brew enoughw"
uric acid in your own body to -rjro .- ' "
duce death. J -sJKr;.,?- J
Your kidneys are your, only salva-i ?-!
tion. - 5 iS?& "
Because when they are well", they s - "J'J
filter out this deadly poison. , r K
So, when your kidneys are- rsJckV :'?
you can understand how quickly " "
your entire bodjris affected, and how- ' -" J
oT.o, nriran camn t-n fnil 4. j--,.- - V v.
o.c.j w.b.. .wv..u iM1J lo uo itg-T . jKj
They are alL being slowly poisoned. ' - A
Uric acitl poison irritates the r'
nerves, and causes rheumatic pains - -sri
in joints, muscles and limbs, fieatl- C
ache, backache, stomach and liver . J
trouble, shortness of breath,, .heart '
trouble, dizziness,. nervousness,-lrri- '
tabilitv. lassitute. loss of ttmwuvn"? Jt-
weakness and wasting-away." J-,-Red
brick dust and similar rpHJ.
ments in the urine are also -canaari-,'5
by various salts of uric acid.. . -
The cure for these trouble is'JJr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Boot", the great 1
kidney remedy. ' j -
It instantly relieves the congested,
overworked kidneys, and gradually
brings them back to health. . , - -
Healthy kidneys keep down" the
excess of uric acid, and you; soon feel
the benefit in new health ' and
strength. , ,.
Swamp-Root should at once 60
taken upon the least sign ot ill-5'
health. It will make you well and - f
is for sale the world over in bottles of f" . v'" ',
two sizes and two prices, fifty cents -
and one dollar. , rfc-"4-..
Swamp-Rootis used in the leading "5?"
hospitals ; recommended by skillful
physicians in their private practice;" t - -is
taken by doctors themselves' hwo' -.,"
have kidney ailmentsr because'they; '
recognize in it the greatest and most? " -'
successful remedy for kidney and" : J '
bladder troubles. - u '&
To prove its wonderful, efflcacyvn Vi"
send your name and address to -Dr.' " r '
Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. T., , " P-mentioning-
this paper, when yritr s'
will receive, free of all charges,''
sample bottle of Swamp-Root and ,i1
valuable book, by maD, prepaid. . v
This book contains many 01 tho - -
thousands upon thousands of test!- . " " "
mo trial letters received from men. "
and women cured. - '"X o
. n 'r
JL Fracas In a Flat 4.
"Yes, I quarreled with Stlggins,' - ?
"Whaf s the trouble?' , ,
"We have adjoining suits In the same r
flat. Stlggins snores so that he shakes j. ?
the partition. All I did was to ask him
If he wouldn't kindly cut his snore Into,
trombone lengths and load it Into a me
chanical piano." fr
"What did Stlggins say?"
"He advised me to get my earj
Weather stripped."' Cleveland Plaflt
Dealer. " i
"What la s totem pole7' suddenly,
asked Mrs. Wipedunks, whohad bees
reading about Alaska. "' .
"You ort to know what that Is fronT5'
the word Itself,", answered Mr. Wipe '
dunks severely. "A tote 'em pole 'is a
long stick of wood the Chinese peasant -puts
on his shoulders when he -wants -
to carry two buckets of water-" Chi- ,
cago Tribunt , ",.,
Alirnvfl In lVFilr " ,s '
, .
"Lucky? Why, Cat kid has all sorts of
lack. Say, w'en'.hawas run, over. the ota-f.
er day-the rig was an ardualancei;ItewS!;
York Commercial Advertiser.
1 Central Engine House
2 Buckeye Works
3 Akron Iron Works
4 Diamond Rubber Works
5 Main and Market
6 No 2 Engine House, Sixth ward.
7 N Broadway, near Market '
a iiucntel av ana Bowery
9 Schumacher Mill, Millst
12 Prospect, near Mill
13 Furnace and Broadway
14 Main and Keck
15 Ash and Park Place
16 No 3 Engine House, WestHlll
it uarron ana Jixcnange
18 Emp re Mower and Reaper Wks- " c
19 Ak on Rubber Works
21 Prospect and Perkins
23 Forge and Market
24 Sherman near Exchange
25 Main and Exchange
26 "orth Howard and Tallmadga
27 WT Market and Greene
28 Akron Knife works
29 Washington and Hopp alley '
81 North Howard and North '
32 E Market and Spruce-
34 W Market and Valley
35 Carroll and Spicer
36 Carroll and Sumner
37 North and Arlington '
38 "Vine and Fountain ,
39 Coburu and Campbell
41 Woosteravand Locust
J- -
42 Pearl, near Cistern
43 S Main and Falor
45 College and Mill
46 Arlington and Hazel
47 Howe and Bowery
43 West South
49 Merrill pottery, State st
51 Howard and Cherrv
n .
: i m
52 No. 4 Eugino house, Main & Fait
63 Center st. railroad crossing
54 Buchtel av. and Union . -
56 Akron Stoneware Co.,Slxihwrd
57 Lods and Turner
58 Perkins and Adolph ave
59 Main, near Odd Fellows Tetnple
61 Case ave and Kent
62 Sieberling Mill, Sixth ward
63 Johnston and Champlain
64 Akron Sewer Pipe Co.Blackmlll
65 Hill Sewer Pipe Co, E. Market
67 Carroll and E. Market
68 Second ave and Valley railroad
69 Johnson and Wilson '
71 Gran and Cross
72 North and Mania
73 Werner Printing Co
74 North Urion, near Bluff
75 Robinson Bros.N Forg8t
7G The Whltmore. Robinson Co'
81 Western Linoleum Co
83 Summit Sewer Pipe Co
83 Allyn and Cross
84 Thornton and Harvard
85 The J C McNeal Boiler Works
91 Cereal Mills, S Howard t .
92 Schumacher Cooper Shop, North
121 General Alarm
123 Silver and Hickory
J.2S W Markt and Bhodesav
28J Renner'a Brevet?, "I
241 Sherman and Vara ' -
251 Cedar and Wabash
253 W Exchange-near W
812 Cascade tilla. N Howard
814 Fire Chief's Residence
831 Adams and Cpaoa 1
S41 Baloh and MVirVot
842 Maple, opposite Bale
845 Bittman and Crosby
851 Exchange and Spicer
2 Wooster and St CUdr
413 St Clair and Bartgeo
415 Water.Works, Wow"
431 Ewart'Tile'WorH'f
,.J ir
1 "-.
Y-- TV" "
- , 5
"5 -- .i
4 - h.-
' v.-.
-3 3S
.? .11
1. - - i iv
rV; '-'' "
iv-H --ill
I IT ,
. -'-'V?'';
- V

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