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Akron daily Democrat. [volume] (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, December 09, 1899, Image 6

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028140/1899-12-09/ed-1/seq-6/

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AKHON DAILY DEMOCRAT. SATURDAY. DECEMBER 9
jJi.jT'.j-, v-.j "- tsfv v A -wrvy' ""
I
Rheumatism
A slight indefinite pain in the joints is the first
sign of Rheumatism. When you feel this warn
ing sign take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale
People and the progress of the disease will be
arrested. This remedy acts directly on the blood
and nerves and has cured hundreds of cases of
rheumatism that have been declared hopeless by
physicians.
See that the full name is on every package:
. Dr. Williams'
Pink! Pills for Pale People
Mre.iInry Rlxton. of BarryvlUe, Sullivan Co., N.Y. She says :
"About two years ago I had a severe attack ofrheamatlsm. I suf
fered acute pain and much Inconvenience. Physicians were unable
to check the disease, and 1 was directed to a similar case, vhlcn -was
cared by Dr. Williams' Fink Pills for Pale People. My son bought
i
me some 01 tne puis ana tne nrst
E1
irocured another box and those
'Ills for Pale People cared me."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills far Pale People contain, in a condensed form,
all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood, and
restore shattered nerves. They are an unfailing specific for such diseases
as locomotor ataxia, partial paralysis, St.Vitus' Dance, sciatica, neuralgia,
rheumatism, nervous headache, the after-effects of the grip, palpitation
of the heart, pale and sallow complexions, all forms of weakness either
in male or female.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People are sold by all dealers, or
Tvill be sent, postpaid, on receipt of price, 50c a box or six boxes for $2.50
(they are never sold in bulk or by the 100) by addressing Dr. Williams
Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y.
i
, KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
jftetr Commander ol the Missouri Brl.
svade Helmet Glints.
Dr. William E. Webb of Macon, past
brand chancellor of Missouri, was elected
prigade commander of the uniform rank
at the recent ses
sion of the grand
lodge. General
,Webb, the new
commander for
Missouri, is a typ
ical military man,
broad shouldered,
powerfully Toiced
and of command
ing presence. He
acted as surgeon
general on the
staff of General
Holmes. His sten
t "RTxxlAir E, webb, from the grand
chancellorship to the command of the
Missouri brigade never occurred before in
the history of the order in the state and
ivas a splendid testimony to his populari
ty. He will remain brigade commander
ior four years. General Webb is a native
Of Kentucky and is 44 years of age.
3Jhe proposed Pythian demonstration to
Ee held on Thanksgiving day in Pittsburg
is meeting with great encouragement
Sfrom the lodges in Alleghany county, and
jthe outlook is for the grandest Pythian
demonstration that has ever been held in
Pittsburg.
The number of members of the subordi
nate lodges in Nebraska is given at C.G6T,
a net increase during the year of 707.
The total value of the investments and
property of the subordinate lodges is
j78,026.56, and the cash on hand is re
ported to amount to 518,874.74.
"Another new lodge in Massachusetts
E&b month, It Starts -with CO members.
Join T. Horner is now grand chancel
fey of Kentucky and Wade Sheltman
jjrgg&jKeper of records end seal.
t'rt? " '
5 UNITED WORKMEN. '
h.
M$ Insurance at Loir Cost Chips
Y From the Workshop.
I JGrand Becorder Harwick has issued
che following interesting statement, show
ing the cost of membership in the order
ah this state since its introduction in 1873.
The total amount paid by any member to
(the beneficiary fund from date of institu
tion of the first lodge in this state (June
10, 1S73) to "Jan. I, 1899, was for the
fcldest man (seventh class) 5550.12; to the
relief including the assessment levied
(pet. 2, 1899, $17.80. The average cost
ber year, exclusive of lodge dues, was
p2t84 for $2,000 insurance.
The German United Workmen associa
tion of St Louis is a valuable adjunct to
ftfce order in making its benefits know n to
she public
f tthe thlrtyfirst anniversary of the or
jjer was observed in various ways in all
Rf the grand jurisdictions.
fThe age limit being fixed at between
EI and 45 years Virtually makes the A.
V. V. W. a young man's order.
I Tte recent visit of Supreme Master
forkman John C. Bickford to St Louis
&S afveady shown 6. marked influence
port the members Of the order in the ju
s&iction and jjlven them inspiration and
; rot inmra worn;.
gflOYAL ARCANUM.
0fkttittOilT Iu the Order In.ercaslni?.
Council CllBpinss.
CVf ijind," says W. Holt Apgar, supreme
Mifent "that the order is standing better
.. . ,
f.
t?
g:Wsf7.yAra-
E
ssssM
Id age, When proper treatment is not secured,-at this time few women are ever really well again. They quickly become nervous,
"fidgety," unlovely old creatures no comfort to themselves or their families. There is nothing like Wine of Cardui to help women
over this dangerous period. Those who take it when the first menstrual irregularity gives warning of the approaching change have a
peaceful long life as.a reward. They will 'grow old gracefully and enjoy life to the end. If you are near the time when you can expect
the "Change of Life," fortify yourself by getting a gl.00 bottle of Wine of Cadui at your nearest drug store to-day. It relieves every
sort of "female trouble."
Foradvice in cases requiring special directions, address, giving symptoms, the "Ladies' Advisory Department," The Chattanooga
Medicine Company, Chattanooga, Tenn.
EVERY DIinGGIBT KBEJJPB stX.OO BOTTLESi
dox aia me so maen gooa mat i
two boxes of Dr. Williams' Pink
than it ever did before. The fact that
we advanced the charges last year, cre
ating an emergency fund, has increased
confidence among the members, and the
slight rise in the rates has resulted in
a surplus or emergency fund of 5500,000.
The membership in all the states is on
the increase, and we hope in Colorado to
reach the 1,000 mark necessary to the
establishment of a grand council within
a year."
The Royal Arcanum bowling teams In
Brooklyn and New Tork city are or
ganizing for the winter contests.
Lieutenanttpovernor Elect J. C. Bates
of Massachusetts is a member of Bast
Boston council. '
Many councils are arranging for
"smokers" during this, season. They al
ways do good if properly managed. '
Supreme Regent Apgar was present
at the dedication of the new hall of'Po
cnsEet council, Fall "River, Mass. -
'ODD FELLOWS".'-
i
Law as to Fnbllcftr of Grand Loajre
Elections Lodge Notes.
A secretary of A subordinate lodge has
no right to mall Efintcd or written post
al cards or letters giving the names of
candidates for grand officers, with the
number of votpp cast in his lodge for
each, to otheiflkibordinate lodges or to
any other persS than the grand officers
designated by law to receive tne official'
returns of votes cast in the subordinate
lodges, provided that this decision shall
not be construed to prevent any member
of a lodge in his individual and unofficial
capacity from making known to other
members of the order or to the public the,
mere result .of an election for grand offi
cers iu. a. lodge, Grand Sire's .Decision.
Odd Fellows of Hamilton county, O.,
are taking sfeps'to form an Odd Fellows'
club.
Massachusetts, grand fodge officers have
Dedicated lodgerooms at -Methuen and
Springfield.
The Pennsylvania Odd Fellows' Or
phans' home has been fortunate for sev
eral months past in not having a serious
case of illness.
William Thompson of Pennsylvania en
campment, Philadelphia, 38 -years ago
was elected chief patriarch and at the re
cent election was again placed in that
office.
A newly instituted -subordinate lodge
must be opened by the grand master or
instituting officer in the third degree.
Under no .circumstances can a member
who has not received the third degree be
elected vice'grand of a lodge.
A junior past grand is not an officer
of a subordinate ,lodge and is, not. snb-'
ject to a fine imposed by the lodge upon
absent officers. .
When the., vice grand of a subordinate,
lodge is "given 'authority to appoint' his'
own supporters, the noble grand, cannot
prevent their installation upon the claim
that the appointees arc not acceptable'to
him.
The suicide, ot abrother is no, bar, un
der th'e general laws of the order, to the
payment of funeral benefits by his lodge.
The traveling .password as well, as all
the passwords of the various degrees of
the order are to be spoken as written and
pronounced in English and are not to be
translated into'any other language.
Past,ofiicial rank'can only be obtained
by service. It, cannot be conferred by
resolution of, a lodge as a mark of esteem
for a brother who has not actually ren
dered thejrequired'Eervice. .
1 '' MASONIC,
Practice Dlflfriltr and Decorum In the
Lodgre Trestleboard Deafens. '
There is -no place in any.degree-of the
lodge for frivolity or for anything but the
strictest deoorum 'and respect Through
out all the degrees the most sublime prin
ciples are taught, and the most profound
I think it my doty to write yoa about myself. I am 44 years old, and was very sick last
summer from the "Change of Life." Two of the best doctors in Grand Island, Neb., after treat
inp; me, gave me tip to die. As a last resort I finally tried Wine of Cardui. I am happy to say
it helpecvme from the first dose. After using it awhile, I' was in better health than for many
years. ' Another spell has lately come on me, and I sent down town last night for a bottle of
"Wine of Cardui again. After taking, it a few hours I am vtty much better to-day. It is a
pleasure to me to tell others about this wonderful medicine. Mrs. M, "w". RANDOLPH.
This functional change which comes to a woman makes the period between 40 and 50 one of the
most critical in her HiV Tf the iirhinar. nf T.iff " is n.issed safelv. she mav exDect to live to a harinv
I sin W W 0 t WiM WPTP lTiyasTi WsTitirisrsi'TyffriTrt w sT llr ffltsTsW
truths are expounded. Anything but a
solemn dignity during the secret work of
the lodge would be like the playing of the
"Highland Fling" or the "Sailor's Horn
pipe" at a funeral. Too much stress can
not be laid upon the sublime dignity of
the "work of the degrees of Freemasonry.
Masonic Standard.
It does not matter so much where Ma
sonry came from or who was the first
grand master, but what is Masonry now
and what it is accomplishing for human
ity. Orient and Sheaf.
Charles F. Hitchcock is grand master
of Illinois Masons and J. H. C. Dill
grand secretary.
The grand master of Illinois reported
to the grand lodge that he bad written
over 2,200 pages of manuscript with his
own hand during the year.
The next triennial meeting ot the gen
eral grand chapter of Royal Arch Ma
son1; will be held at Cincinnati, beginning
Sept 2S, 1900.
There are 61 chapters of Royal Arch
Masons in. Minnesota.
The supreme council, A. A. S. R., of
the southern jurisdiction is the oldest
body of the kind in the world.
There are 74 councils of Royal Arch
Masons in Massachusetts, with a total
membership of 15,000. Thirty-nine grand
high priests have filled that office durin-r
the century of existence of the gram!
chapter.
The southern jurisdiction of the Scot
tish Rite is composed of Scottish Rite
consistories in all the states south of
Mason and Dixon's line and west of the
Mississippi river, exclusive of Michigan
and Wisconsin, and it is the supreme
council of Scottish Rite Masons in the 33
states included within this territory.
Louisville expects to spend $150,000 in
entertaining the triennial conclave of
Knights Templars which meets there in
1901.
Horace R. Bradbury is now grand com
mander of Ohio Knights Templars and
John N. Bell grand recorder.
President Kruger and General Piet
Joubert are enthusiastic Masons, as are
practically all of the educated Boers.
Red Hen.
The total receipts of the great council
of Indiana for the past year were 514.
244; expenditures, $,513. Judge K. M.
Hord is great sachem and Thomas C.
Harrison great chief of records.
Chattahoochee tribe of New Xork has
adopted over 200 palefaces during the
past year as the result ot a new system
of getting members.
Reports from 165 tribes in Pennsylva
nia reservation show a net gain of 1,100
members.
Menoken tribe of Philadelphia recently
celebrated its first anniversary. It has
$4,000 and 657 members as the result of
one year's labor.
Chosen Friends.
The scientific table of rates is based up
on the mortality table, of selected lives
and collects from the member in monthly
installments the total amount to be paid
for a certificate in the order during the
member's "expectancy of life," so that a
member joining at 18 years of age will,
after having reached the age of 60, have
nothing more to pay.- His $500 on each
$1,000 of protection will have been paid.
The member who joins at 40 will be
through paying at 63, and he who starts
at 54 will finish at 68.
National Union.
Over $9,000,000 has been paid to ben
eficiaries of deceased 'members of the or
der. Since organization the order has lost
about 3,600 members by death.
The average amount of insurance car
ried by members is $2,500. g
ModernVWoodmen. .
The total number of certificates issued
since Jan. 1 last is 103,104 and 1,127
new camps.
The man who attends the .meeting of
his local camp will, not be found in the
list of chronic kickers. It is the stay at
home fellow who makes you weary with
his fault finding.
No camp officer has a more responsible
position to fill that has the local clerk.
Each camp should have, a permanent
"good of the order" committee, and now
that the cool evenings are here have an
entertainment at least onco a month dur
ing the winter months.
The total deaths for the nine months
ending Sept 30 have been 1,408, or a
monthly, average of156. If 'this Tate is
maintained during the remaining three
months, the deaths for the year will ag
gregate i;876.
Knlehts of Honor.
R. W. Finlev h.as been appointed grand
reporter of Texas, vice WT. P. Cole, de
ceased. Texas has a membership of
8,000.
In carrying on the recruiting work of
the order care should be taken that hus
tlers and not bustlers are employed.
Make a special .effort to get your mem
bers to attend the"meetings and then for
mulate a plan for increasing the member
ship of the lodge. .
Knlarhts ot Mmltn. .
Many 'commandcries' are arranging to
present during the winter one or. more of
the degrees in a style of completeness and
magnificence that 'they, bay e neref-before
attempted. . . ,
All supreme members and 'all repre
sentatives present hnve'been'made past
grand commanders, and hereafter noone
will be admitted to a' supreme session ex-'
cept he be of that rank.
She Had Observed.
Mrs. Housewife Arid so you have
fully decided to be married, Bridget?
Have you considered that marriage is
a very serious thing? ' '
Bridget Yes, mum. I've,been watch
ing you and Mr. Housewife. Somer
ville Journal. -
Concordia,
&aniui
st'-
A
Covereign
Remedies
gupreme.
You take a genuine
medicine when you use a
Sovereign Cure.
They touch the spot,
that is what you want.
Virtue gives true reputation.
THEY
POSITIVELY
CURE
7rs J Mark
Her.
Rheumatism, Kidney Trouble,
Coughs, Dyspepsia, Blood, Ca
tarrh, Asthma, Heart, Liver,
Diarrhoea, Crlppo, General De
bility, Malaria, Neuralgia.
A Separate Rrcnedy for Each Disease
25c
ETery
Semedy
Each
Tor Sale st All Srsggiits.
THE HOMEREASURE
A book t aU of Tslnsble Information,
SENT FREE
toany&ddnis.
If In donbt as to the nstsre of tout Illness. 70a
consult our doctors tj mU absolutely free of
charge.
SOVEREIGN REMEDY CO.,
1337 Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa.
RULES FOR HUNTERS.
Some Advice Jfot to Be Taken Too Se
rlonsly. Gunning accidents have become so
frequent that it might be well to form
ulate a few rules for the guidance of
those who go forth to slay. How
would these do?
First When you hand a loaded gun
to your companion, always keep the
muzzle pointing your way. This may
Bave the fool killer a Job.
Second. Never go hunting with a
man who looks like a deer. Don't look
like a deer yourself. Look like a mule
or something else easy. A man In
Pennsylvania was shot by a particular
friend because the tuft of hair on his
bead resembled a partridge. When
you go hunting, have your bead
shaved.
Third. Don't use a gun that will
carry three or four miles. You may
drop an Innocent cow in the next coun
ty. Better stick to grandad's shot
gun with the warped barrel. The chil
dren In a Wisconsin country school
got a holiday on account of one of
those long distance guns.- Bullet cross
ed over two townships and bit the
Echoolma'am in the limb.
Fourth. If you bave any doubt that
the deer you are going to shoot at may
be your hunting companion, don't yell,
"Is that you, Pete?" befofce" yon fire. It
might alarm the deer It it is a deer.
Fifth. If you really want to insure
perfect safety against hunting acci
dents, have your eyes, your nerve and
your firearms thoroughly tested before
you start out and then stay at borne.
Cleveland Plain Dealer-'
'His Expectation '
What little Freddie expected to see
at the hor80 show. New York Journal
Bad Things to Live With.
"These skyscraplng flats have knock
ed the stuffing out of romance," said
the young man.
"Yes," said the other young man,
"they have. Fancy serenading a girl
who lives In the fifth story with a
brass band and a megaphone!" In
dianapolis Journal.
Kans., Felj. 28. J899.
ft
(1
'A
M 2lWi t&tyx'
A NATIONAL BOULEVARD
Proposed Road Between Wash
ington and Mount Vernon.
TO BE A HIGHWAY OF HIST0ET.
tt Is to Be Free to All and Will Be
Seventeen Miles Lone and Tiro
Hundred and Fifty Feet "Wide S,ne
Eestlons For Structures Along the
Ronte. '
The beginning of the twentieth cen
tury -will witness the construction of
a national boulevard which, when
completed, will connect Washington
and Mount Vernon. In 18S8 congress
made an appropriation of 10,000 for
the preliminary survey of the route.
President Cleveland not only signed
the bill, but before its enactment in
terested himself In the measure. Sec
retary Endlcott detailed Colonel Peter
C. Hains of the war department to
make the survey, and when the report
was made Secretary Endlcott indorsed
it and advocated the passage of other
appropriations to begin the work. The
legislature of Virginia granted a char
ter to the Mount Vernon Avenue asso
ciation and soon after transferred to
the association a claim against the
government for $120,000, with the un
derstanding that when the money was
collected It should be used in the con
struction of the boulevard.
The Mount Vernon Avenue associa
tion recently met in Alexandria and
elected a board of directors, who re
solYed to resume this work as soon as
the board elects officers, early in 1900.
The Washington end of this highway
will be the western entrance to the
capltol building. The line will run
through the Mall, south of the White
House, and near the monument to the
Potomac at the western terminus of
New York avenue. It will cross the
Potomac over the proposed memorial
bridge which will unite the capital
with Arlington, the home of Lee, and
now the Arlington National cemetery.
On the Virginia shore the boulevard
will follow the course of the Potomac
to Alexandria and from thence to
Mount Vernon on the exact line over
which Washington traveled from his
home to Alexandria when he was an
attendant of Christ church In that city,
and in which his high back pew Is still
pointed out' to tourists. When this
boulevard Is completed In accordance
with the proposed plans, it will belong
to the nation. The distance of this
highway, will be 17 miles, the, width
250 feet This distance will be sub
divided Into as many sections as there
are states and territories. Each of
these sections will be named for a state
or territory, and such state or territory
to be honored will be asked to contrib
ute to the beauty of the boulevard in
whatever manner shall be decided upon
by legislative enactment.
Whatever trees or shrubs are plant
ed along any reservation will be taken
from the soil of the state the name of
which Is applied to the reservation.
If there shall be monuments or col
umns or arches, as there will be prob
ably in the1 course of time, they will be
constructed from material taken from
the mines or quarries of states and ter
ritories honored by having sections
named for them. It has been suggest
ed that each state shall erect a statue
'of its most distinguished citizen. The
traveler over this highway will thus
find in a short' distance a mute history
of the United States, giving him In a
short'journey'a conception of the scope
of the country which he could obtain
in no other way without time and ex
pense. It will be an avenue of the sto
ry of the country.
The proposed boulevard wjjl be free
to all. Its general construction will re
quire an army .of laborers, but its com
pletion in accordance with what is out
lined can only be accomplished when
there sTiall be no more history to make.
The'posslbilities of the beauty of such
a highway can scarcely be computed.
Since It has become known that the
work Is to be pushed suggestions mul
tiply daily. One Is that a monument
shall follow the completion of the bou
levard -proper, In the cornerstone of
which shall be placed the name of ev
ery man employed in the highway's
construction.
Some of the suggestions are fanciful,
of course. That which proposes a pan
theon "somewhere along the line in
which shall be gathered the remains of
each president Is one. This plan pro
vides that each succeeding president
shall find sepulture here when his life's
work is done. The suggestion to have
statues of the military and naval he
roes grouped in a temple constructed
upon a field to contain reproductions
of all the appliances of warfare in the
history of the country is being dis
cussed. There have been suggestions
from those favorable to the Idea of ex
pansion that somewhere along the
route there shall be something not
yet defined which will convey to the
mind of the citizen of other years the
Dffort of this "government to civilize
and elevate the peoples of the colonial
possessions.
An enthusiastic member of the
Mount Vernon Avenue association said
to a New York Sun reporter:
"Before the close of 1000 the country
will wltnessthe beginning of the na
tional boulevard. Already we have re
ceived letters from people In many
states .offering to agitate the movement
as soon as we shall indlmte what Is
wanted. Capitalists haTe sent word
they may be relied upon, and the mo
ment we got fairly under headway the
student, artist, sculptor and artisan of
the United States will come In, for this
highway wll be an academy of honor
for the exhibit of their work the like
of which no nation on earth can ever
hope to surpass or even try to imitate."
BOON TO FARMERS.
Thrashing Engine Used to Transport
Grain From Farm to Mnrkct.
A. J. Wakefield of Sioux Falls, S. D.,
has found a new use for thrashing en
gines which promises to revolutionize
the present method of transporting
grain from the farms of South Dakota
to the nearest market points.
As an experiment he tied live wag
ons together and, after loading them
with an aggregate of -100 bushels of
wheat, coupled the thrasher engine
with .which he had garnered the grain
to .the string of wagons and started for
Fanlkton. Thp trip of in miles wni I
The Easy Food
Easy to Buy,
TWMir
Easy to Cook,
Easy to Eat,
Easy to. Digest.
uaker Oats
Atallgrocciil
in 2-lb. pkgs."
made in six hours, says the Chicago In
ter Ocean.. Wakefield had but one as
sistant During the trlp'of the curi
ous train along the country roads the
farmers living along the route tem
porarily abandoned their work in order
to watch the strange sight. When the
unusual procession entered Faulkton,
it attracted the attention of hundreds
of townspeople.
Wakefield carefully noted the man
ner in which the engine hauled Its
load and Is satisfied that the capacity
of the engine is sufficient to haul dou
ble the number of loaded wagons
transported on the "experimental trip.
It is therefore his purpose to haul
about 1,000 bushels of grain on the
next and subsequent trips. Several
good results are noticeable from the
experiment
Notwithstanding the consumption of
coal, the employment of the thrasher
engine makes, in Wakefield's opinion,
a considerable saving both in time and
money over the usual method of haul
ing grain to market with horses. Fif
ty bushels of grain is an ordinary load
for a team of horses. Thus the 490
bushels hauled by the thrasher engine
on the experimental trip would have
required ton trips if hauled by team.
Knew a House Lot.
Mrs. Pratt (angrily) Oh, you think
you know a lot, don't you?
Mr. Pratt (calmly) Well. I ought
to, my dear. I'-ve been in the real es
tate business nearly 30 years. Chica
go News.
Financial Estrangement.
"What cold glances Wiggins gives
you. Billy."
"Yes; he owes me $5, and I owe him
$4. He's mad because I don't pay
him." Indiananolis Journal. 4tttii
w
r.tV
Spoiled by Eminence.
"Is your youngest child obedient?"
"Wo got along all right with him un
til h& took a prize at the baby show."
Chicago Record.
Acme of incredulity.
"You say you take no stock In his
promises?"
"No more than in a war rumor."
Chicago Post.
BESTFORTHE
BOWELS
If 7ra baTcnt a regular, bcaltby movement of tae
bowels every day. you re slcfc. or will bo. Keep your
bowels open, and be well. erce. In tbesbapeof
violent pbysie or pill poison, is aangerous. Tbe
smoothest, easiest, most perfect way of keeping tbe
bowels clear and clean Is to taka
CANDY
TRADE MARK RESISTZRCO
Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. Taste Cod. Do Good.
Never Sicken. Weaken, or Gripe. 10c. !0c, SOe Write
for free sample, and booklet on bealtn. Address
SterUagRcsetyCvapany, Cliiciso, BoDtrfl!, XtwYark. 222a
KEEP YOUR BLOOD GLEAN
Faster than ever
to California
Chicago -Union Pacific &
North -Western Line
JHE OVERLAND LIMITED leaves
Chicago 6.30 p. "m. daily, arrives
VTtI s?srttSS C 1 if nrrtfrfiAnri it'IuVJ
) day and Los Angeles early next morn
ing, no cnange ot cars: an meats in
Dining Cars. Buffet Smoking and
Library Cars with barber. The best
of everything. The Pacific Express
leaves 10.30 p. m. daily. Tourist
Sleepers every day and personally
conducted excursions every Thurs
day. Illustrated book free. Call on
any agent or address Chicago &
North-Western Ry.
4S1 Broadmaa, - NtJt York
433 Vim St., Cincinnati
S07 Smith fli St., fltUtara
727 Thn Areadf, Cltat'ard
17 Campum Martin, Detroit
601 Ce'( St., Phlladtlphla
SS8 Washington St., Bntax
SQiaalnSt.r - - Bujao
A Handsomo Publication, "The Empire ot the
South," Issued by the Southern Railway.
"The Empire of the South," a 200
page book, handsomely illustrated,
with most complete information ever
compiled regarding the South and
its industries is a valuable addition
to any library.
This book is issued by the South
ern Bailway, having been compiled
at a large expenso, and it is the
handsomest publication of the kind
over gotten out.
Copy will be forwarded promptly
to any a'ddress upon application to
W. A. Turk, general passenger agent,
Washington, D. Cy with 16 cents to
cover postage.
Hunting and fishing books, "Land
of the Sky" pamphlets, maps and
other illustrated literaturo mailed
freo to any address by, -
J. C. Beam, Jr., N. W. P. A., 80
Adams st., Chicago, 111.
C. A. Baird, 216 Fourth ave., Louis
ville, Ky.
Wm. H. Tayloe, Asst. General
Passenger Agent ' .ouisvllle, Ky.
Pcnn. Lines Shortest and Quickest
Route between Akron nnd Now
York. Commencing Sunday, Dec.
10, train leaves Akron 2:27 p.m., ar
rives New York 7:30 a.m. 'Phone C.
D. Honodle, tioket ngent, Union do
pot, agent for sleeping ear reserva
tion. Homo' Seekers Excursions
To the south, southwest, west and
northwest. Dec. 5 and 1- See C. D.
HonocUe,.Unlpn (Jenpt, Akron, Ohio,
steamship arid railroRd agent, for
rates and full information.
IJ
I
(Corrected December 9,-1899t
WHOLESALE PRICES.
Grain. ' . .
Wheat, per.bu. 6Sc.
Eye, per bu., 68c.
- Oats, per bu., 26c. --
Corn, shelled, per bu., 35c.
Ear corn, per bu., 15 to 17c.
Corn, cracked, $15.00 per ton!
Seeds. ,
Clover (large), per bu, $3.50 to $4.23
Clover (small), per bu, $3.50 to $4.25
Clover, crimson, per bu, $3.00
Clover, white, per bu, $7.
Clover, alsike, $5
Timothy, per bu, $1.00 to $1.25
Mill Feed Chop.
Corn, oats and barley, per cwt., 80c
Corn and oats, per cwt., 75c.
Middelings, per cwt., No. 1, 95c.
Bran, per cwt, 75c
Flour.
Spring wheat, per sack, $1.25
City brands, per sack, $1.00 to $1.10
Rye flour, per sack, $1.00
Graham flour, par sack, 10-lb, 30c
Hay.
Timothy, No. 1 baled per ton, $13.00
Timothy, No. 1 bulk per ton, $9.
Clover and timothy, No. 1 baled
per ton, Q4 to $10.
Clover and timothy, No. 1 bulk per
ton, $10.50 to $11
Clover, No. 1 baled per ton, $9.00
Clover, No. 1 bulk per ton, $9
Straw.
Wheat, baled per ton, $5.
Wheat, bulk per ton, $5
Oats, baled per ton, $4.50
uats, duik per ton, $-i.ou
Rye, per ton,$ G.
Rye, bundle, $11 per ton
Meats.
Beef, live per lb, 3 to 5c
Beef, dressed rer lb, 6 to 8Jc
Pork, live perlb 3 to 4c I
Pork, dressed per lb 5 to 5Jc
Mutton, live per lb 3 to 4Xs
Mutton, dressed perlb 6c
Lamb, dressed per lb 8Kc
Lamb, live per lb 4 to 6c
Veal, live per .lb 4 to 5
Veal, dressed per lb 8 to8Ko
Ham, cured per lb 8J( to 10c
Shoulder, cured per lb 7c
Bacon, cured per lb 8 to 9c
Beef, dried per lb 10 to 16c
Hides.
Cured, beef No 1, per lb lOJC
Cured, beef No 2, per lb 9jc ,
Green, beef No 1, per lb 8c
Green, beef No 2vper lb 7c
Cured, calf No 1, per lb lie
Cured, calf No 2, per lb 10c
Green, calf No 1, per lb 10c
Green, calf No 2, per lb 9Cc
Sheep pelts, 75c to $1.00 -Tallow
per lb, 1 to 4c
Farm Produce.
Butter, Elgin creamery, per lb, 25c
Butter, country, per lb, 18 to 20c
Butter, cooking, perlb, 12c
Lard, country, per lb, 6 and 6c
Lardcity, per lb, 6c
Eggs, strictly fresh, per doz 24c
Chickens, live, per lu 7 to 8c
Spring chickens, 7 to 8c
Chickens, dressed, per lb 8 to 10c'
Turkeys, dressed 10 to 12c
Ducks, dressed 1Q tq 12c r -.--' -,
Potatoes, per bu 35 to 40c
Navy beans, per bu, $1.75
Marrowfat beans, per bu, $2.30
Maple syrup, per gal, 70 to 750""
Onions, per bu, 40c
RETAIL PRICES.
Butter, Elgin creamery, per lb, 32c
Butter, country, per lb, 25c
Butter, cooking, per lb, 10 to,15c
Butterine, per lb, 20c
Oleomargerine, per lb, 20c
Lard, country, per lb, 10c
Lard, city, per lb, 10c
Lard, compound, per lb, 8c
Eggs, strictly -fresh per doz, 28c
Chickens, live per lb. 10 to 12c
Spring chickens 12c lb
Chickens, dressed per lb, 13c
Turkeys, dressed 16c
Ducks, dressed 13c
Potatoes, per bu, 60c
Oats, per bu, 80 to 32c
Corn, ear, per bu, 25c
Corn, shelled, per bu, 40c
Corn, cracked, per lb, lc
Hay, liailed, per cwt, 75c
Straw, baled, per cwt, 35c .
Onions, per bushel 75c
Celery, per bunch 10c
Cheese.
York State. perlb, ISc.
Swiss, per lb, 18c.
Full cream, per lb, 16c
Miscellaneous.
Salt, per bbl, Wadsworth $1.10, N.
Y. $1.15
Rock salt," per lb, lc
Oil meal, per lb, 2c
Crushed oyster shells, 55c a cwt.
Crushed bone, per lb, 2Jc
Linseed oil, boiled per gal, 62o
Linseed oil, raw per gal, 50c.
Turpentine, per gal, 75c
White Lead per cwt, $6.
Nails, 8d wire common per cwt,
$3.60
Nails, 8d steel cut common per cwt
$3..35
Nails, Sd cut common per cwt,$3.60
Lumber.
Hemlock bill stuff $19 per m
Norway bill stuff $23 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 pox
1000.
Clear hemlock shingles $2.75 per
1000.
DON'T BUY LUMBER
Until you get our prices and see
our grades.
The Hankey Lumber Co.,
Wholesale and retail dealers In
..LUMBER..
And manufacturers ot
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Etc
1036 South Hain St. - Akron, O.
'Phone 29.
Sir. Meeker had stood It longer than ,
usual this time, and be decided to as-,,
sort himself. '
"My dear," he said to Mrs. Meeker'
as she paused for breath, "If there la
any truth In this Idea of reincarnation
I know what you were beforo you be
came a human being. Yon wera a-,
powder mill." Chicago Tribuna.
Mil
?

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