Newspaper Page Text
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p. -yjjTTcaw; -- 'ygfegg yT$!&mllrv&'&f$ M'f&JiH'M'iiSpR yfl"'95'
'the ceo. k. FOLTZ CO
80c Will Buy Best Spring
Blood Purifier j
Hurk's SarsaparilU, taken -with little Hop
Pills. FOR SALE AT j
NO. 104 EAST MARKET STREE1J
Jewelers and Opticians
162 S. Main St.
Art Goods & Picture Framing!
Formerly Cogswell's Art Store.
- jpw v".'-u-"''",3s"iJV
VOLUME EIGHT. NUMBER 17
For Ensuing Year.
Two High School Instruc
' tors Were Dropped.
Those Employed- and
Amount of Salary.
Objected to Bill Presented by
Resignation of Dr. Murphy His
There was an unusually long meet
ing o.f the Board of Education last
night. The members went into ex
ecutive session shortly before 10
o'clock. It was close to 12 before
there was an adjournment.
According to the order of proced
ure the report of the committee on
teachers and salaries would come in
the early pari of the program. When
the committee whs reached its report
was deferred to unfinished business.
Tiie recommendation of Supt.
Thomas in regard to teachers and
salaries had been .considered at a
former meeting of the committee.
Last night My. Thomas had some
recommendations, to make in addi
tion to the list submitted to the com
mittee, and then went into secret
meeting, in accordance with a pro
vision of the constitution which re
quires that-all matters pertaining to
the hiring or teachers and the regu
lation of salaries be deliberated upon
in executhe session.
Not many important changes were
made in the personnel of teachers.
Quite a number of teachers were re
elected at an increase of salary, and
two high school teachers, Miss Mary
Baird and Miss Arine E. Thomas,
were dropped by recommendation of
the committee anil Supt. Thomas.
No reason is given for the latter ac
tion, save that the offices of the
teachers in question were superfluous
and that it was done as a measure of
There were a number of resigna
tions of different lady teachers con
sidered by the board.
It is traditional that when a lady
announces her intention of embracing
pedagogy as a life profession, she
simultaneously takes the oath of
eternal celibacy. For is it not true
that nine-tenths of the feminine
pedagogues of the United States that
are dead, died in a state of "single
ness" railing against man and his
At reast eight of the teachers have
broken their vows and will be mar
ried in the near future.
The resignation of R. M. Murphy
as a member of the board in favor of
I. C. Gibbons was read. The resig
nation was accepted, with the except
ion of the recommendation.
The board then proceeded to the
election of Dr. - Murphy's successor.
Mr. Otis nominated I. C. Gibbons and
Are yea recovering as fast as you
shocld? Has not your old trouble
left your blood fall of impurities?
g And isn't this the reason yon keep
60 pooriyT Don't delay recovery
longer, uut case
it will remove all Impurities from
your blood. It 13 also a tonic of im
mense value Give Nature a little
help at this trite. Aid her by remov
ing all the products of disease from
your blood. 1.00. All druggists.
Ayer's Pills cure constipation.
Write to the doctor freely and raeerro
a prompt repiv, muioni cost.
AilJlrejs. Br.I. O. AYBB.
uovcu, anu. i
Showers and probably thunder
storms tonight and Thursday.
i Chas. X. Stores.
The result of the informal
-jii ..i ,. .rl 2tni-n.
vgave uiuuous uueu ra ni uin
Fiix. Two members reframeU irom
As soon as the announcement of
ballot was made Mr. Gibbons", who
was presentas a spectator, asked and
w'Jis irrH.iii?u iiciuas-jiuii lw v. ?
the board. He said that it ha been
!.,. 1 ...., rv.i.iH.l.Tu .oictrtlll
Uie uni.ersju nuu mi"' s.u,s..
for the board to accept the reeom
mendation of the resignee. Not that
he wanted the office, but he dis
liked to see such a sacred custom
violated. A motion made to lay the
matter over until the next meeting
There was considerable quibbling
about some of the bills reported by
the finance committee. Among the
bills was one for printing contracted
by Supt. Thomas. The advertising
was for normal school purposes and
in. no way connected with the Akron
Mr. Slabaugh censured the pro
fligacy of the clerk in buying a $2.40
ink stand and he spoke against the
method by which bills were con
A motion that the bills be allowed
Committee on ground- recom
mended the purchase of a lot in the
Perkins addition west of the High
school building at the price of $5,000.
The members theught the need of a
lot was not urgent and the price ex
orbitant. A motion thar the
recommendation be adopted was
The committee on text books and
animratus recommended that the
money raised by Bryan and Crosby ,
schools for literary purposes Be re-,
ceived by the' Board and expended '
by it for the purchase of books. Also '
that the board make a small appro
priation for above named schools in
"accordance with a motion inadesome
time ago for an appropriation for
The salary of tlio clerk of the board
was made the same as that of the
preceding year, $100 per month.
The following is the complete list
of the newly elected teacher- and
High school Principal E. H. Bir
ney, $1,500: G. B. Eisenhard, $1,000;
S. Emerson Findley, $1,000; A. H.
Mabley, $900; A. M. Dyer, $1,000;
Harold B. Reed, $750; Anna E.Thom
as. $700; Eliz. Thompson, $900;
Mary Baird, $750; Isabel
Baird, $900; Antoinette Beard, $650;
Ella M. Osgood, $850; Susie C. Cole,
$800; Ada Stutzman, $700; Julia
Boweu school Principal Agnes
Griswold, $700; Abbie E. Moatz,
$500; Catherine Stewart, $500; Mar
garet Davies, $425; MaudeE. Flower,
$400; Lucile, Petley, $450; -Carrie
Fa mam, $500.
Crosby school Priucipal Sarah 1
Bennett, $1,000; Mary Alexander,
$600; Hattie M. Jones, $550; Sadie C.
Mitchell, $550; Kate B. Caswall, $500;
Mary Cryder, $500; Anna M. Tate,
$500; Jessie D. Freeman, $500;
Georgia Evans, $500; Clara Vander
sall, $350; Mattie Hinman, $500; Etta
Treash $500; Malana Harris, $600. .
Grace School Principal Edward
P. Lille, $700; Maude Winship,$450;
Ella K. Herborieh, $500; Maytie
Robinson, $500; Harriet Neyland,
$450: DeEtta Fishej.-, $500; Sarah
Thomas, $450; Nora Youtz, $400; Jes
sie B. Waltz, $S00.
Normal School Principal Eliza
beth Perry, $1,100; F. Grace Stevens,
$600; Catherine Walter, $500; EllaM.
Rogers, $500;:EIizabethDwyer, $500.
Howe School Principal V. L.
Brown, $1,050; L. D. Slusser, $600;
Flora Freker, $500; Blanche Butler,
$550; Hannah Watt, $500; Ada Mc
Elhinney, $500; Fanny Cook, $500:
Louise Haynes,$500; Charlotte Steck
han,f 400 ; Mary O verholt, $450 ; Laura
B. Lane, $400; Harriet Brown, $500;
Stella Hapgood, $525.
Allen School Principal S. W.
Krull, $1,000; Mrs. Jeanie Freund,
$600; Ida L. Drake, $500; Cathorine
Graham, $500; Anna L. Steiti, $500;
EllaMcBurney, $400; TSvelyn Cook.
$350; Belle Branuan, $475; Clarissa
Neal, $100; Nellie S. Fayerweather,
$500; Laura E. Waltz, $600; Nettie
Gladwin, $450; DeEsta Cook, $400. ,
Leggett School Principal Eliza
beth Cami,$800; R.Bertha Steckhan,
$500; Estelle Schubert, $475; Marilla
Spicer, $500; E. May Farwcll, $450.
Spicer school Priucipal J. L.
Meriani, $1,100; Carrie McMillen,
$600; Delia Sanford, $500; Lillian
I jtmmuiuu, ytx, vjiiiyu .ij. uiuver,
$500; Augusta Wildes, $5n0; Mary
K. Nell, $475: Ethel iiratton, $500;
Gertrude Etz, $475; Elizabeth Brodt,
$ ; Frances Hennessey, $450; Hat
tie VanOrman, $450: Amy B. Home,
$525; Carrie Cowden, $600: Margaret j
Kent school Principal Lee R.
Knight, $1,200; John R. Taylor, $600;
Neva G. Sehuican, $500; Mary E.
Myers, $500: Bessie V. Crawford,
$450; Myrta F. Stocker, $500: Har
riet J. Hampson, $450; Edna Steen
burgh, $550; Grace L. Flower, $400;
Esther C. Slabaugh, $450: Amanda
Bibb, $000; Eliza S. Howies, $600;
Margaret Parker, $5t)o.
Henry School Principal. Frances
Brown, $1,000: Adelaide McCague
$500; Gertrude Clark, $525; Mabel
Brookman, $550; Olive Taylor, $500;
Nellie 7,. Semler, $475: Lulu Phelps,
Mr. Kelly presented
j. Eloise A' Bel, f60(). -g. May
5,J"'i Jicucuto ii-piii.
''uiu -"uiiimc j-ciiuaui. JWfJ.
Bryan School Principal, M. Elina
Campbell, $800: Minnie DusseJ.$500;
Myrtle Leib, $500; Nettie McElhin -
rney. $o00: Mary esener, ?o00.
Supervisors Nathan Glover. $1,
200; Grace C. Sylla. $900; J. F. Barn
- . , .. ,, -,. tt .. t.ti .--s.
' ' ;
i V ' T-"
The Date of the Exhibition-
. The Akron ('::nier:i club
well attended meeting last evening.
Two hundred pictures were thrown
upon the screen, ail of Which were
excellent. There were four sets of
fifty each from the following camera
clubs: Rockford. 111.. Minneapolis,
Minn., Denver, Col., Portland, Ore.
There were many beautiful moun
tain scenes, moonlight studies, flow
er?, genre pictures, etc. The meet
ing lasted until a late hour, and was
much enjoyed. The date for the
public exhibition was postponed one
week until May 24th.
GIVE THE CHILDREN A DRINK
Cnllwl Graln-O. It Is a delicious, iippolizliiK'.
nourishing food drink to take the place of
coffeo. Sold by all grocers and .liked byall
who hae used It because when pronerlj
rcpared it tastes like the finest coffee but Is
free from all its injurious nroDcrtie. Grain
) aids digestion nnd strengthens the nvrvt s.
tt Is not a Mimulniit but a health builder,
and ehildrenaswelln-adultH ean drink it
with great benefit. Cotf "about one-fourth
a- much as eonVe. 13 and 25c.
Cqstofthe New St. Ber
nards Catholic Church.
" George in consultation. Mr. Sterling
never mentioned to me the object of
Plansand Specifications Adopted at a j her visit, nor ever referred to it after
Meeting of the Parish.Council. ' ?vau!s- f,s l( )nyln'f "' ri11"'-
3 i ing day, that is a falsehood. 1 r--
At a meeting of the council of St. i inained with the family at least two
Bernard's Catholic church Tuesday
evening plans and specifications for I
the splendid new edifice were
. The building will be located on the
lot now used for a church site. It
will be of Gothic desigu, with a
frontage of 75 feet'and a depth of 168
feet, with a seating capacity of 1,000.
Two imposing towers, each 130 feet
high, will add to the magnificence of
The material to be used in the con
struction will be either stono or
pressed brick. This point has not
been decided, but will he considered
at a future meeting. It has been re
ported that $100,000 would be ex
pended. This is erroneous, as the
cost is not to exceed $60,000. Rev.
Father Broun does not wish to bur
den his parish with a heavy debt.
The money for the new structure
will be ready when the final hammer
blow has been struck. It will take
three years to finish the church
building. With the fund already on
hand, the interest on the same and
the amount that is to be subscribed,
there will be but little left to raise
during the time of building. AVhen
completed the church will be a cred
it to parish, and a splendid addition
to Akron's houses of worship.
It is certain that work will com
mence early next spring.
Shake Into Your Shoes
Allen's Foot-Ease, n pow der for the feet. It
cures painful, swollen, smarting, nervous
fet. and instantly takes the sting out of
corns and bunions. It's the greatest com
fort discos cry of the age. Allen's Foot
laso makes tight or new shoes feel cay. It
Is a certain cure for swcalinu'. callous and
hot. tired, and aching feet. Try it today.
Sold by all druggists and shoo stores. By
mall for 2oc in stamps. Trial package FREE.
Addre", Allen S. Olmsead, leKoy, NW. 1
Attention. G. A. R.
The members of Buckley Post, G.
A. R., will meet at their hall on Fri
day, 12th inst., at 1:15 p.m. to attend
the funeral of our late comrade,
Elizur Neal, to be held at U o'clock
at his late residence, 131 Jlerriuian
st. By order of
X. CirAiiivKit, Commander.
Will be Conferred 'On Akron Masons
Tiie Royal Select Masters Degree
will be conferred tonight upon some
of the local Masons.
The Grand officers of Cleveland
will be in attendance this evening
and take part in conferring degrees.
They will also mako a general in
spection of work done, by Akron
Among the ollicers from Cleveland
who will take part are A. T. Morri
son, Grand Thrice Illustrious Master
of State; Abner Royce, Illusions
Grand Cnptain of Guards.
AKRON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 10, 1899.
on Her Lntelli-
gence says Miss Clark.
j Emphatically Denies a Sensational
Story Printed About Her.
Miss Kate Clark wa- interviewed
j today by a Dkmockat reporter in
reference to tiie story which appear-
,e(l in a local paper last night, implicat-1
iug not only Miss Clark, but Attrney
fSterling and Welty as well.
She was greatly mortified to think
that she had been in any way inden
tified with the George episode. She
is at an utter loss t know how such
a story was ever set afloat, and one
bo far from the truth.
She acknowledged having been at
the Sterling residence on the evening
of the murder and of having seen
Mrs. G.eorge call at the house, but she
emphatically denies having heard
her remark that she killed Saxton
and that her hair was dishevelled
and that she was exhausted, etc..
She has the following to bay con
cering the evening in question:
"It was about supper time when
Mrs. George called upon Attorney
Sterling. Shu 'appeared as she al-
I ways did when I saw her, composed
1 and not the tenor of an emotion vis
I ible upon her face. 1 knew that her
I visit was one of professional im
1 portance, as she had appeared before
i on imilnr business, rfnd I withdrew
from the family and went to another
loom, leavinir Mr. Sterling and Mrs.
weeks before I took my departure,"!
and only then left at my option,
Furthermore, 1 cannot conceive the
I motive of the party who fancied this
story. It not only castsa stigma upon
the leputation of Mr. Sterling and
Mr. Welty, but it is au insult and re
flection upon my intelligence If-I-had
heard Mrs. George say that she
was guilty of 'the crime.no person
could have cajoled or intimidated me
Seventy-five Cent Gas
Offered the People.
The Akron Gas Company Makes an
A big cut in the rates charged for
fuel gas has just been made by the
Akron Gas company. Needless to
say that the reduction meet with the
approbation of our citizens. The
following circular, explaining the
reduction, is being sent out by tho
To Gas Consumers :
Akron, O.. May 1, 1899.
We beg to announce a reduction in
the rate-to be charged hereafter for
gas used for fuel purposes only as
For the first 1,000 cubitfeet, or part
thereof , used for fuel purposes dur
ing any month, through any one
meter, a rate of $1.25 per 1.000 feet
For all additional gas ud for fuel
purposes during the samo month,
through the same meter, a rate of 75
cents per 1,000 cubit feet not.
The above prices are net. and all
bills will be rendered at tho gross
price of $1.25 per 1,000 cubic feet.
Discount will be allowed to make the
net prices as above only when bills
are paid at the office of the Gas com
pany on or before the 12th day of the
month following tho mouth in which
the pas is used. No discount will be
allowed on any bill when other or
previous bills against the same con
sumer remain unpaid.
Fuel meters will be set only for
full sized cabinet ranges, gas en
gines, etc. No fuel meters will be
set for hot plates or small heaters.
Applications for fuel meters must
be made in writing at the ofllce of
the GaS company, and the meter will
be set as early, as is possible there
after. The Akkos Gas Co.
John-Couchy Died at the City Hos
pital. John Conchy, aged Kt, died at the
City hospital at 11 o'clock Tuesday
night from severe bums he received
at the National Sower Pipe works
five weeks ago.
Bi r nnrr nro 8
MzmML I Will
What is a Refrigerator?
Webster says "an airtight
box fo.r keeping thing- cool
by means of ice.''
Had he had as much ex
perience as we in the Re
frigerator business he might
have- added :
''So m e manufacturers
make boxes called Refriger
ators whoe chief merit i to
Whic l we sell is charcoal
filled most perfect in pie-
server, coldest pro ision
chamber and most economi
econd car load
' Sep, us before you buy. '
B. L. Dodi
124-126 S. 'Howard St.
LOCateH Her HUSband -
Disappeared One Week
Found In Springfield.
William II. Hackett, 10i Christy
St., a typesetter at Werner's, disap
peared a week ago, it is
' tLS,"v"' "-
cause of domestic tinubl
Monday evening his wife, who is
believer in Spiritualism, held a
seance at which she conversed with
the shade of Abraham Lincoln. The
spirit told her that her husband was
in Springfield, O.. and instructed her
how to locate him. She immediately
went to a long distance telephone
and called up Springfield. Long dis
tance connection was made with a
place where the printers make their
headquarters. She asked it AVilliam
Hackett was in and was informed
that he had just left the place. She
then asked to have him call her up
by telephone at 11 o'clock. In the
meantime he received her message
and telegraphed to her for $2. She
telegraphed the amount he asked
for. At 11 o'clock he called her up
and a lengthy conversation ensued.
According to arrangements he was
to arrivo in Akron today.
What Mr. Russell Says.
Editor Daily Democrat:
You have permitted C.B., whoever
he is. to attack me in your columns
and tell several untruths. He says
that 1 wa-! unsuccessful in pulling
Commissioner McGarryV leg for a
hundred dollars. T made no such at
tempt. Without my asking, Dan
McGairv made me the oiler to pav
me for working for his appointment.
After 1 had do:;e the work I asked
him to keep his agieement. Again,
he says, I sent in a $400 bill to Art
Rowley for helping him light Mayor
Young. I can prove it by Mr. Row
ley that I have sent in no bill for $4C0
or aiiy other amount. Mr. Rowley
agreed to pay me no money. Now
as to my being a boodler, I call on
any Democrat, I care not who lie is,
to say, if I ever received or asked
for any money. All the campaign
ing T done was without one dollar.
This is well known to all who hae
served on Democrat committees.
1 Soldiers of the Spanish war. it
secm.s that you are now entitled to
from one to two months' extra pay.
If you want it and tlcsiie me to coi-
' lect it, please send for proper foini ol
application and apply also lor pen
sion at same lime. No leu unless
successful. lespoctfiill .
' Joiix J Donjixii, Attv.
No. 48 Mill !,(., Midilh'ijort, Ohio.
With branch olllee in Vasliinglon,
Continue a Year.
The Situation In the.
by Lieut. Conger.
I Little Chance to Develop
I Fighting Will be Discontinued During
Lieut. A. I. Conger, who is well
qualified to speak intelligently on
the condition of affairs in the Phil-1
ippines, was interviewed by a Demo- j
i'kat reporter Tuesday evoning.
"How is the climate?" he was ask
'Very pleasant, except in the raiuy
easnii. The heat is not oppressive
unless you go out in the sun m the
middle of the day, which nobody
'What do you think of the possi-
bilities of development of manufac- 1
hiring under American rule?"
"I do not believe the country will
ever become a manufacturing center.
American workman could not j
would not live "there on wages !
corresponding to his wages here, and
tin. nniivp is i.Hie:ireless mul shift-'
lesstobecomea skilled laborer or to
take proper care of intricate macltin-1
"What use in trade would the
j islands then be to us?" j
' "They produce large quantities, of j
i rice, hemp, tobacco, cocoanuts and
sugar cane. The.se raw materials are
extremely valuable and the manu
facture of such articles as Manilla
rope, cigars, sugar, and even cloth, is
I not impossible with native or Chi-
I nese labor."
"What is the native like?"
"There are various tribes and
races, but the average type, such as
you meet in Manila, appears small,
undersized, of -a yellow-brownish
color, more like the Chinese than
our darkies. They live in bamboo
thatched tents of simple construction
and sis a rule will not work more
than enough to earn the few peiinies
a day needed to sustain life. One of
their peculiarities is a superstitious
dread of our darkies, and one of the
island Negros surrendered to us
on the condition that we should not
send any of our colored troops
"Are you au expansionist?"
"As an army officer it would hard
ly be proper for me 'to take part in
political questions. But aside from
our moral responsibility toward the
islands, I believe they will prove ex
tremely valuable to our government.
The main question with me is, how
ener, one of responsibility. To leave
them now would be to leave them to
a native tyranny and continual in
"Do you think tire present war is
"Haidly! The time is too short
before the rainy season and when
that begins both sides w ill have to
retire and ni for dry weather. The
native leaders are hard pushed, the
war is unpopular and they are suing
for au armistice to cover this period,
but f do not believe they are ready to
give in as yet. Another year, how-
ever, will, I believe, see
ui end to
Two Alleged Brass
' William West Arrested In Port
Washington Police Court.
Thomas Riley and Lestor Harmon,
w h are oharged with stealing $02.80
In view of remodeling and extending our store room,
we are very anxious to reduce all Spring and Summer
Merchandise as much as possible he tore July 1st.
To accomplish it we oiler
Suits, Jackets, Skirts
Curtains and Curtain Materials. We are showing
very attractive things in Wash Goods, Shirt Waists,
Umbrellas, and all seasonable
Our prices are right.
I e lie kJV
155 and 157 South Howard st.
CISTERN AND WELL
j Will cleanse your well or cistern
m clean yom7 well or cIstern
j thoroughly at a cot from $1 up.
. ALEXANDER GRUAR.-
KU Codding st.
worth of trolley wire from the barns
of the Akron & Cuyahoga Falls
Rapid Transit Co. on April 8, were
bound over to Common Pleas court
by Mayor Young this, morning in the
sum of $o(X) each. They were unable
to furnish bail and were remanded to
Wiii. West pleaded not guilty to
petit larceny and his case was con
tinued until Thursday morning. It
is claimed he stole a wagon valued at
$20 of C. C. Sheibondy and removed
it from. Akron on jthe canal boat
"Ohio." He was arrested at Port
Washington Monday night. He wad
brought to Akron by Officer
Chief of Police Harrison says that
$16.68 has been spent to arrest West.
No doubt before the case is finished
the costs will exceed the value of the
John Messerly's disorderly conduct
case was not tried this morning be
cause Edwin Knapp, the complain
ing witness was not present.
Frank Beatty was filled $2 and
costs for intoxication.
John Doyle, a drunk, was not ar
ranged. He was in a condition that
would not permit his presence in
DENIED BY GOULD.,
Says He Has no Connection With the
The rumored combine of the Dia
mond and Continental Match com
panies is vigorously denied by Edwin
The New .York Journal prints the
"Edwin Gould, who owns the Con
tinental Match company, says: 'I
have noticed telegrams purporting
to come from Chicago saying that
there is an arrangement for the con
solidation of the Dianiond Match
company, the Continental Match
company and other match com
panies. I hope these reports will
will not be accepted, as there is no
arrangement between the companies
of any sort. Our business i running
in a thoroughly satisfactory manner,
although prices have never been
lower, and I am entirely satisfied
with the progress we have made in
securing a large portion of the
trad .' "
The manager of the Oberlin High
school team writes that the Oberlin
High school would like togeta game
with Buchtel college team.
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
norm uipm reww
PRICE ONE CENT
Believed to Have Caused
Three Were Released Pending An
Investigation Mystery Cleared.
Information has been obtained
which throws light, on a problem,
which has puzzled the police for
It will be remembered that recent
ly, on Saturday nights and Sundays,
a large number of box'cars have been
set on fire in various parts "of the
city. Efforts to locate the fire bugs
proved fruitless. Chief Manderbach
believed at, the time that small boys
were responsible for the mischiev
ious w ork, simply, to see the fire de
nartnient run. It appears that a
gang of youngsters were carrying on
the work. They kept it a secret un
til recently. They got into a quar
rel and "squealed" on each other.
As a result William Myers. Sam
Harding and Arthur Brown, three
twelve year old lads residing in
South Akron, were questioned by
the Police at the City building Wed
nesday morning in" regard to the
matter. They were released pending
an investigation. Others are also
believed to be guilty of arson.
. Scratch, scratch, scratch; unable
to attend to business during the day
or sleep during the night. Itching
piles, horrible plague. Doan's oint
ment cures. Never fails. At any
drug store. 50 cents.
SI. 50 to Wheeling and Return Sunday, Hay
Leave Howard st. 8:00 a.m., East
Akron 8:10 a.m.
Cure that ingrown toe nail by using
"Dr. Marvel's Ingrown Too Nail
Remedy" price 25c. For sale by all
Will be Opened In the Township of
The thirsty citizens of Franklin
township will experience no future
trouble in obtaining liquid refresh
ments. At the special election Sat
urday the township voted wet. Five
parties have already applied for
licenses, two at Clinton, one at War
wick, one at Turkeyfoot lake and
one at Manchester.
It neer disappoints. This is one
of the peculiarities of Hoods Sarsa
parilla. It cures scrofula, salt rheum,
Iiumois,stomaeh ami kidney troubles,
Hood's Pills cure all lher ills.
Easy to take, easy to operate: relia
Will Tunnel trie Hill.
A force of laborers commenced
work on the Cuyahoga valley main
trunk sewer Tuesday. A hill at the
east end of the fair grounds will be
tunneled. This will be started at
.. r iron.