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SLEEPLESS, WASTING NIGHTS LEAVE YOU HAGGARD AND "WORN. A DEADLY OPPRESSION
SETTLES UPON MIND AND BODY; MADNESS FOLLOWS. NERVE FIBRE MUST BE MADE, NERVE
FORCE REGAINED, THEN THE BLOOD' WILL NOURISH AND MIND AND BODY -WILL RECOVER.
Eev. T. F. Stauil'er, Lincoln, Neb., writes: "For nearly a year past I have felt myself running down. My nervous system was
gradually growing worse; I was troubled a good deal with insomnia. 1 felt that something must be done, and concluded-to use
Paine's Celery Compound. After the first few days' use I began to improve: now I feel like myself once more. I can sleep well, my
nervous system is rapidly improving, and I believe a radical cure is being effected. Paine's Celery ('(impound is a splendid remedy,
and I can conscientiously commend it to the suffering in like cases."-
BEM OR TRUSTS
Democratic Candidate Clearly
Defines His Position.
SEES GREAT DANGER AHEAD
Encroachments of Business Combina
tions Should Be Curbed.
HE SUGGESTS A REMEDY THEREFOR
Believes That There Should He a
Limit to Earnings a-. There Should
Be a Limit to the Life or a Fran
chiseReply to lion ike CocUrun's
Speech aud a Criticism of Senator
Hon. John R. McLean, the Demo
cratic candidate for governor of Ohio,
In an interview at Columbus on Thurs
day, clearly defined his position re
garding that public question of great
moment the trust. With befitting can
dor he expressed his views and sug
gested a remedy where the business
combinations encroached upon the
rights of the people. Bourke Cockran's
speech on trusts during the Chicago
conference was the occasion of the in
terview, Jin McLean dissecting the ef
fort of the famous orator in character
istic style. He also paid his respects
to Senator Mark Hanna, and concluded
with a review of the recent slump in
Wall street stocks.
Following Is the interview with Mr.
McLean in full:
Directed Cockrat.' KQ'orr.
"McLean, did you read the Bourke
Cockran speech at Chicago?"
"What did you think of it?"
"Nothing at all; a lot of words.
Some of the eastern papers seem to
find much in it, but I must say that it
does not strike me with any force. Mr.
Cockran is a splendid talker. He can
afford to pay compliments to orators,
not fearing competition himself. That
trugt the trust of oratory he can afford-
to pat on the back. As for any
arguments, or, in fact, as to anything
about a trust, he does not seem to
know anything of it. He starts out by
Baying that he does not know what i
ACUTE JNFLAMATION .OF THE NERVES. THEY AEE OVERSTRAINED NEAR
TO BREAKING AND CANNOT BE NOURISHED BY THE IMPOVERISHED SYSTEM.
trust means and will somebody please
explain it to him. He wants to know
'who is hurt, and where? Where has
this octopus got possession of some
body? On whom is it acting? Where
Is its lair?' He talks about 'a hydra
"Mr. Cockran makes the charge that
there is nothing menacing about trusts.
In fact, his Chicago speech was a
wordy jumble and a declaration" that,
because he did not know anything
about a trust, such a thing did not ex
ist. That is a poor argument. While
Mr. Cockran knows a great deal, there
is a great deal that he does not know.
Mr. Overall is essentially a talker, not
a business man, rfnd I do not believe
that he has examined into what is
called a trust. A trust is a very sim
ple thing to understand, and, under
stood, will be regarded by every busi
nessman as a threat, as a menace to
business affairs. Let me illustrate a
trust as it works when" put in practical
"I know a city where there were 11
sepai ate, distinct street railways. Each
one had its charter or franchise, and
.was working under it. Each road had
a president, a vice president, a board
of directors, a superintendent, a treas
urer and secretary, a set of bookkeep
ers, a set of clerks and sets of working
men to build, relay and repair the
roads. A combination of' capital was
"They said, we will buy these roads
as cheaply as possible, bringing all the
paraphernalia of business to bear,
threats of competition, threats of par
alleling, threats of reduction of fares,
and we will, by hook or crook, buy
these roads. We will put them all un
der one president, one vice president,
one treasurer, one superintendent, and
one set of workingmen. The plan was
carried into execution. Of 11 roads 10
were bought up. 10 presidents done
away with.' and 10 sets of officers and
10 sets of workingmen. Where each
road had its president, its officers and
workingmen, it is now under a single
head. For Illustration, tay there were
300 workingmen doing the mechanical
work of the 11 roads. Now I suppose
50 men can do the work. The capital
ists argued that where 300 men were
employed by the week, we will need
only 50. With every line but one in
the city, by our service we can hurry
the men from one part of the town to
the other at no cost to ourselves. Tools
and men are carried by our own cars.
See the saving, gentlemen! See what
that trust, or that combination I don't
care what you call it effected. Ten
proficients were set adrift, 10 sets of of
ficials on the line's salaried men were set
adrift, bookkeepers, clerks and working
men. The electricians of the electric roads
- eeef i i - i 1ie
- '. The World's remedy for disease. Makes nerve
fibre, nerve force ; keeps the organs of the body in
healthy action;" The blood is made clean, rich and in
full quantity. Muscles and tissues are nourished, in
vigorated, and the body is healthy.- ' ,,
and the engineers of the cable ro.tds weie
dismissed, or are f.ist being put aside, and
one compact body N dolus the work. What
.s to become of them? The salaries that
tlite officeri. and workingmen of the road
were formerly making have now all been
saved, and are counted on the profit ids
In the management of the combine.
"What has become of the 10 presidents,
of the 10 sets of otfiicrs, of the 10 sets of
worLincn-.cn? Where are titer to find em
plojnient? The combine crgos that the
fervlce In Just ah good. If not belter -not
to be wondered nt. Competition has. been
weeded out, the whole affair is under one
hci-l. Tbr meet at a central point, take
on and dlntribme their pa-enpc. without
cl. using with a ilval organizai on. The
salaries the wage of the.iucif di-inisfcl
font, now a part of the earning of the
coictonp. That combine we know today as
"This is a practical illustration of what
a trust can do and K-is done. I think It a
fair busine answer to Mr. Cockran. r
any other gentleman who says that he does
not know what a tru-t means.
1C nierty Tor Tru
"Now the remedy! Mr. Cockran pro
claims that publicity will do the work.
A'h.it will publicity do'or what relief will
It give that the people have not today';
Any many who K anxious to know the
working, of a corporation can easily tjud
their capital. look at. their expenses ap
proximate the revenue, then know what
must be their earnings. The only practical
remedj that suggests Itsi'lT to m.v mind
would be a limit as'to capitaliy-itiou and
the null's on that c:iiilaIi.ilion
Hhow capital today whole they can h.-ne
a safe and scenic lnesmeut of 5 per cent,
aud as water runs 10 the lowest spot and
gas to the highest. -,o will the dollais chase
euili other to get to that point. After a
public franchise had been given to a tor
poiatlon for a eeltaiu peilod of time, I
would then say, gentlemen, when your
earnings reach an excess of a fair per cent,
then the "public must be a sharer In j-our
profits. So ii'vh of an excess in advance
or beyond a Cfctr per cent must go to the
extinguishing "T our municipal debt,t If we
have oiii'. or to the maintenance of our
school, or keeping and earing for our
parks, and In whar manner most beneficial
to the general public. There should be a
limit to earniugs as there should be a limit
to the life of a fraiit-hise.
"That is the only practical method that
suggests Itself to my mind. Speaking for
ni'.'-elf only, as a business man who has
come in contact with capital in many
shape, who has hail iiiaiyr investments -not
great ones, lint varied I say that after
my cvperlenee of over 25 years of active
business that it is the only solution that
I can see.
"I would not throw away Mr. Cockran's
sugsestion as to publicity. If that l a
good tiling, take it in with the rest. I want
protection for capital: I want i onsen a
tlsin. and I want the people- who help the
capitalists make what they have to be a
sharer and to hnd piotectlon. If capital
Is wise it will put its nrms about the
working people, bring tbem Into council,
with them and have their best efforts. Men
are never so satisfied us when they have
been sharers in the beginning of an enter
prise. Capital .should have lis ptotcctlou.
and I am sure that no Democrat means
anything but conservatism, but lip wants
to conserve the rights and the wants of
those who are not able to take care of
themselves as much as he wants to con
serve the rights and asl; protection for
that which he has earned.
"Capital as well as labor must be pro
tected, but In the framing of our laws' we
must always keep In -.lew their execution.
The mere declaration of n thing is notliinj
unless behind it is iionety of purpose. Let
us execute what we dot-late. To uc an
old phrase, I tiiink there should be legis
lation for the doves Instead of the hawks,
for the Iambs Instead of the wolves. I
would not, under any conditions, want to
ciietfc industry, economy, perseverance,
tilertne.ss, brain' that great combination
that makes men worth living, and stamps
' them as men able to protect, able to watch
I over their own, and then to devote a car
, ing and gentle hand to those who can not
tare for themselves.
"Mr. ("oekran sajs he doc not nnder
( stand a trust Decrying the efforts of oth
ers to find what a .trust means, to find a
solvent for the difficulties that surround
the people today that is as snreiy carrying
us to a financial fall as anything Is sure
in this world, he goc off into verbal pyro
technics, paints the lily, gilds the variot, .
srbjeets that he touches with his beauti
ful 'phrases., acd In the great mass of
tloiuly. misty stuff he makes his escape to
Xo.-, York to be congratulated by trusts.
"It Is a doubtful compliment for a Dem
ocrat to receive the approbation of Kcpub
licans and of combines. Mr. Cockran may
find oiijojmciit in the little patting on the
baik-Iie will get from some of the eastern
tuess and Il.tuua partisans, but It Is a
passing thing. Results will confute him,
or rather those l.e was bent to repiesent.
1'or while" we all lied in Mr. Cockran u
charming man. we know him to be of most
uiisettkd opinions.- and frequently opposing
Ids declarations. piettler speech, a
higher sounding one. -a better framed one
than he made against the income tax could
not be found. He nade It on Tuesday, for
Instance, and ou Wednesday we find him
oting for its passage and its execntiou.
There is action fat!::,-: w olds deeds, wind.
, KcspeciH to Air. Ilt-nnt
"Mr. Hanna says he doesn't fear trusts.
IT BEATS THE DECK
lfow we can put such perfect work
manship on a sliirt lront, collar or
cult is what overyone says that ex
amines our faultless laundry work.
Xo spot or fray to mar the beauty of
(in irrepVoachablu color and finish
put upon it that defies competition
by any laundry in this town. Our
laundry work lias reached the top
notch of perfoctionjthal. has yet. been
J6V; S. High St., Tol. 07.
Of course lie doesn't. Tie U like the man
who says he Is not afraid of work, but can
lie down and go to sleep alongside of It.
Jin Hanna and his associates are the ben
eficiaries, of trusts and combines. lie tells,
as if It were a great business achievement,
that Iron and steel have gone up In price.
He dare not say that Republicans have
made prosperity by legislation that they
have brought around a state of affairs
where everybody can make more money
but he picks out the steel men, one with
a capital of $200,000,000 and another of
heaven knows what, and tells the people
of what they send out of their shops.
"What about the men who take it out
of the ground and put It in Its working
shape' They temporarily only are receiv
ing a little advance In wages. Is anything
being laid np for them for a dark day lot
their winter for what sane man believes
that the present condition can continue!
An overplus.a glut, an overproduction will
as surely come from t'lis artificial expan
sion In business as night follows day.
When tl-e hard times do come again, and
come they will, the workingman will have
nothing laid up. Hanna eems to congi-at-nl-ite
men because they are employed, be
cause they are allowed to work today, be
cause they nre getting a little more money
th'i they did, and becrnse they have an
opportunity to do some work. Work for
whom? For themselves? No, for others.
Is there any workinginen's fund being pro
vided? Is there any fund being provided
for the business man or men who carry on
a business of $1,000 to $23,000 a year, who
know that when collections are bad and
hard times have come again, he will, be
the slave of money exactions. Is there any
provision for them? Any provision for the
merchant, for the general middle class of
business men? Not one bit.
"Mr. Hanna does not fear trusts. Indeed,
he doesn't. Nor the men who are associ
ated with him in business.
"One Idea that Mr. Hanna has must be
a comforting one to him. This Is that now
the trusts are building np and getting Into
form, and the workingmen are under this
organization and are powerless to go else-"
where. Mr. Cockran said In his speech he
wanted competition. What Is so stifling
then. If I am correct as to my Ideas of
what constitutes a trust? Does consolida
tion mean competition, ar does it mean the
crushing of all competition? I claim it
means the taking away of competition.
Mnino li -socks.
"Mr. Hanna ays that prosperity Is here,
and here to stay. What a refutation of
what he says In the stock reports of yes
terdaya shrinkage of $23G,000,000. If
that Is stable. If that Is firm business, if
that means real values, then his .concep
tion of prosperity here to stay and mine
differ, as we seem to differ on every other
question, both politic and economic. I ap
pend the .stock table as evjdence of what
I say. rtead the depreciation In stocks
since May 13, the date of the death of
Koswull P. Flower. Does that mean sta
Highest Yes- Actual
This ter- Net Depre-
Stocks. Year day Decline elation
Transit ... 137 7S?i SSU $ 20.213,000
and Wire.. TA 45 2GU 1:1.230.000
Amer. Tob.. 1314 110',J 12 4.320,000
Amer. Sugar . 1S2VJ 1J2?, 30VJ 14,S12,SO0
Chica. & H.
Illinois inOH Ki',8 17 1,020,000
C C C "
St. h 63 5fH 9'i 2,C60,000
Burlington .. U9& 12S" 21 19,530,000
St. Paul lSOis 12ysi 10!4 4,830,000
R. Island ... 122U 110U 12 0,000.000
Colo. Fuel .. 04 r.4 10 1,100,000
Con. Tob.. KSVi 401J 23 12.000.000
preferred .. 103V-'. 0 13 5,720,000
Consol. Gas.. 223'i 1S1 42H 10,470,000
Ted. Steel .. 73 51H 1SH 6,210,000
preferred .. 93Vi "S',4 1SU 9.672,500
preferred .. 05 7iyi 134 3.373,000
L. & N 83 7fi 714 3.375,000
Manhafa ... 13: 105 2S4 13,600.000
railroad ... 2C.0 187V& Siu 32,600,000
Mo. Pacific .. 33V5 43 0& 4.465,000
Mo., Kan. A.
Texas pfd . 45Vi 37 8'i 1.072,500
N. Y. Cenfl. 14414 133',4 11 11.000,000
Nor. Pacific . 37Ms 31 ' & 3,200,000
People's Ca 120V4 10S 21VS 0,120,000
Third Ave . . 242 180 02 21.800,000
Union Pac .. 50V. '42W. 8 0,900,000
West. Union. !S"i SS 10 9,720,000
1 SHE RAISED THEM.
A Georgia Willow' Recipe . For
BrlilKlnff Up Her Sonn.
During a visit to the army camp in
Savannah General Joseph Wheeler was
entertained by a party of northern men
at the De Soto. When, in the good hu
mor of after dinner cigars, one of the
men said laughingly:
"How Is It, general, that the sleepy
farms of the south produce such whirl
wind fighters in such small packages?"
"Well, gentlemen," said the little gen
eral, puffing at a large man's cigar, "I
believe I'll ha.ve to give you the answer
an old 'cracker' woman once gave me
when I asked her a similar question.
Not many years ago I had occasion to
make a, saddle journey through the
pine barrens of neorjfia. where most
everybody is a 'cracker' and mighty
shiftless. One day. however, I rodo
into a little community that showed
such signs of thrift as to be quite out
of keeping with the general character
of the barrens, I do assure you, gen
tlemen. I rode up 'to a. cabin where a
piunt old woman stood in the doorway,
and asked her who owned these little
farms that were so well kept.
"'That farm on the left belongs to
my son .Tahez,' said she. 'and the next
one to my boy Zalim. aud tlie next to
my lad Jason, and the next is"my boy
Potlphar's place, and'
"'Hold on. sister, 'said I. 'How did
you manage to raise such a fine lot of
boys way off here in the woods?'
" 'Waal, stranger,' she answered, '1
am a widdy woman, and all I had to
raise 'em on was prayer nnd hickory,
but I raised 'em powerful frequent.' "
Engene Flcld'x Arithmetic.
The lirsl hook which Eugene Field
had printed was "The Trihuno Prim
er." puhlished in Denver in 183Z It
was comnosied of short lessons In dif
ferent lines of study. As there arc
said to he not more than seven or eight
copies of the hook now In existence
readers may be glad to see two speci
men paragraphs from the lesson in
"If you have Five Cucumbers and
eat Three, what will you have left'
Two. Xo: you arc wrong. STou will
have more than that. You will have
Colic enough to double you up In a
Bow Knot for Six Hours. You may
go to Hie foot of the Class.
"If a Horse weighing 1.G00 pounds
can Haul four tons of rig Iron, how
many seasons will a Front Gate paint
ed lllue carry a young Woman on One
Side nnd a young Man on the Other'"
There Is Biblical proof of tho fact
that gloves have been worn 8,000
years. The first mention oi them lt
made in the book of Ruth.
The finest, purest nnd most nutritions
animal jelly known is that made from
From a Prominent Physician
About the Treatment of Kidney Dis
orders. Dr. Leopold says that nine-tenths
of the human ailments can be traced
directly to a disordered condition of
the kidneys. The kidneys are the
filters of the entire system; if they
become clojrged or in any way do not
perform their natnral functions, the
element reaching the kidneys
through some other channel imme
diately returns to thatclmiinel which
is unnatural and causes trouble. A
slight backache, nervousness and
restlessness should not be left to con
tinue; a mild kidney remedy should
be at once administered.and the best
combination of remedies is found in
Morrow's Kid-ne-oids. They act
gently, though quickly, removing all
sediment from the kidneys and urine
and set the system in proper working
Mrs. Mary Farst, 901 South High
st,, Akron, O., says: "I have noth
ing but words of praise for Morrow's
Kid-ne-oids, because they relieved
mo of pain across the small oi my
back, which had troubled mo for two
years. I was also afflicted with
nervousness and rheumatism. I
tried several kinds of medicines
whieh were recommended to me, but
none did me as much good as Mor
row's Kid-ne-oids. They relieved
mo m a few days. I shall continue
to take them until I am entirely
Morrow's Kid-ne-oids are not pills,
but Yellow Tablets, aud sell at fifty
Lcents a box at all drug stores and at
aonn .Lamparter te uo.'s urug store.
Mailed on receipt of price. Manu
factured by John Morrow & Co.,
chemists, Springfield, O.
AN ELEGY IN BROOKLYN.
Eome-subtle iris ti net's told the knell of day.
And to the bridge a struggling herd d?th flee
To jangling cars it lights its frantic nay
And trolleys back to Brooklyn and to mc.
And now chimes forth the urgent tocsin boll
From eery boarding houe along ise btreeU
Reluctantly I bid the muse farewell;
Adieu until I get a bite to eat.
But now the frugal eening meal is past
l'te hied me back again to woo thi muse,
And, as the deepening shadows close in fast.
In reveries I fain myself would lose.
Now glims the distant. street lamp on my sight.
And all the air a deadly stillness ho'ds,
Sa e where two cats upon the back fence fight,
And some too irate nursemaid loudly scolds,
Sae that from eery open window near
Music bursts forth with its voluptuous swell.
And all the tunes familiar for a year
Make one grand symphony of bang and yell.
Yet all but those nlio strum or think they sing
Upon their front steps swelter in the heat.
Strange how it takes hot summer nights to bring
Euterpe fairly down upon both feet!
And as I ponder on this wondrous thing
Light zephyrs stir and gently fan ray cheek.
Ahl what Is that? Methinks to me they bring
Back fragrant memories of Gowanus creek.
And now, in spite of all that 1-have said,
Some claim in this Clysium to reside
Who from its charms precipitate hate fled
And left the boarder in his pomp and pride.
I will not strie their natures to disclose
"or waste another line on souls so dead.
It's waxing late, and I must seek repose
At all events, I guess I'll go to bed.
THE CRY OF THE DREAMER.
I tm tired of planning nd toiling
In the crowded hhei of innr
Heart weary of buildm? ami spoiling
And spoiling and building again.
And I lonir for the dear old rier
Where I dreamed niy oulh awav
For a dreamer lhe forever,
And a toiler dies in a day.
am sick of the tihuu-y st-eminsr.
Of a life that is half a lie.
Of the faces lined with sclx-ming
In the tliruns that hurries by
From the blcepiess thoughts endeavor
1 would go nhere the children play
For a dreamer lives forever.
And a thinker dies in a day.
I can feel no pride, but pity.
For the burdens the rich endure;
There is nothing sweet in the city
But the patient lives of the poor.
Oh, the little hands too ikillful,
And the child mind choked with weedt.
The daughter's heart grown willful.
And the lather's heart that bleeds!
No, no; frcni the street's ni-le bustle.
From the trophies from mart and stage,
1 would fly to the wood's low rustle
Aid the meadow's kindly page.
Lt us dream as of yore by the river.
And be loved for the dream ahvay.
For the drcimt-r lives forever,
But the toiler dies in a day.
John Boyle OTteilly.
Do Not Neglect Them; They Often
Grow Into Larger Ones.
Piles are painful, persistent, hard
to cure, but they can be cured. There
is just one remedj' that will do it. It
is a recent discovery, nut it has been
on the market long enough to have
the endorsement of leading physi
cians and the recommendation of
thousands of cured patients.
Pyramid Pile Cure acts quickly
and directly. It cures the cause of
the trouble. Cure it so that the ef
fect is permanent.
A great many salves and ointments
will give relief for a few minutes.
That is not what is wanted. Pyramid
Pile Cure will cure any sort of piles:
blind, itching or bleeding. It will
cure the lightest, or the most aggra
vated case. The tirst application
will do more good than a dozen boxes
of any of the many of the so-called
cures now sold. Read these letters.
They are from people who have tried
Mr. J. "W. Rollins, a gentleman
living at Sweet Springs, Mo., writes
briefly and to the point regarding.his
experience with piles, he says : I
consider the Pyramid Pile Cure
witnout an equal, it cured me in
less than 30 Hays. I waited 15 days
or more to be sure tlia remedy had
fully cured me bofore writing you. I
can now say I am cured and I shall
recommend the Pyramid Pile Cure
at every possible opportunity be
cause it deserves it.
Miss Easter Nunley of Tracy City,
Tenn., writes: The Pyramid Pile
Cure has dpne my sister more good
than anything she has over taken. I
have nothing but words of warm
recommendation for it.
From J. D. Roberts, Mt. Moriah,
Mo.: I have used the Pyramid Pile
Cure and results have been entirely
satisfactory. Tiiero can bo no ques
tion but that it is certain and lastinir
euro for piles, at least it has proven'
In my oase.
All drutrcists sell full sized pack
ages of Pyramid Pile Cure for fifty
cents. Address Pyramid Drug Co., Mar
shall, Mich., for a little book on cure
of piles, mailed freo.
Real Estate Security, Faring ti jst, Lots, also oa Furniture, Pianos.
Offce Fixtures, Horses, Wagons, Diamonds, Jewelry, Insurance Policies
Or upon anything of value from $l to $5,000. I also buy Mortgage Notes.
LOANS MADE THE SAME DAY.
BUSINESS STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL.
Room 47, Central Building. ' Old
KOK SALE So. 124 Hre St., 9 room, fur
nace, grate, barn and f niit, also cottage, flvo
rooms, will ell nsn whole or .eparnte. For
pnrtictilars. G. W. Clndley, IS Central build
ing. Tel. 51i.. Sl2tf
KOK SALE Sacrifice hand lnundry,
complete, with supplies; reason other busi-ne-i.
Call US Rosuell t East Akron.
KOK HALE KIrt class boarding liou,
all furnished nnd In good condition; fifty
tenIy boarders, llest locatlonvi the city.
CtikxI reasons for selling- Addre--5 1, bor iT,
Akron, Ohio. Ultf
KOIt HALE Furm of 81 acres. Good
buildings, 6 miles vet of city ou the .Smith
road. tr. J J. BauRhman, Montrose. O.
FOlt SALE Ixok at 2M S. Wllhelm St..
near Crozler, if you want a home cheap.
Flrst-clns five room house with closets,
slate roof, almost new nnd newly painted,
(S25 if sold soon. Call on or address Clara A.
Lowrey.Tallmadge, O. 12J-15.J
FOK SALE Business property and two
dwellings, S. Main St.; store room with
large lot. C00; 5-room house, Wooster aye.,
$900; new C-room house. Holloway St.. JST3;
No. 129 X. Walnut St., $1,000; Cf-room house
and two lots. Mtnml St., SI ,300; 8-room house
Orchnnlrourt. $l,:aj0; lots on good street as
low as JrliO; 50 acres with good buildings,
near Akron, to exchange for city property.
Houses for rent. Money to loan.
J. I. BACHTEL,
tf lss 8. Howard St.
Large lot. Home St., ninth lot from pave
ment nnd car line; only $310 If sold this
Good six room house, York St., only $1,000.
Small store room for rent nt $4 near city
Money to loan nt 5 and 6 per cent.
C. Hi. Jones
118 East Exchange st.
MONEY TO LOAN.
TO LOAN $310, $500, $N, $1,000 and $2,000.
I. I. Bacluel, IS S. Howard St. 9Kf
MONEY TO LOAN $500 to $10,000 Akron
monev nt . V. T. Sawyer, Doyle block.
MONEV JO LOAN From $3.00 and up
ward on household goods or any chattlo se
curity and allow the goods to remain In
your possession. Can repay us in monthly
Installments. Room 14, Arcade block. Of
fice hours, 8:30 to 11:80 a.m., 1:9) to 5 p.m.
L. C. MILLER & IVY MILLER.
TO EXCHANGE A first class four horse
power electric motor for a ten horse power
FOR SALE A Rood tar I coal base burn
er. Will be sold at nbni guilt If sold nt once.
Call at 177 Wooster av. 121 tf
WANTED A girl to. do general house
work, no washing. Tail at No. 123 South
Howard St. 1SM32
WANTED I will buy nil tho old horses
and mares that you don't want to keep ver
winter. R. Timmerman. 21 Furnace st.
Telephone 677- 1 12-l:Q
LOST A lady's breast pin in the form of
a gold circle of leaves set with small opals.
Finder will receive reward if returned to E.
J. Hoskln. Democrat office. 112tf
WANTED Two or three unfurnished
rooms, centrally located, with heat nnd
bath. Call or address "M, care upliam-
Money! Money! Money!
MONEY TO LOAN On chntteU, house
hold goods, pianos, watches, diamonds, live
stock and real estate at lowest rates. Will
loan also in Barberton and Cuyahoga Falls.
Call any time during day or Saturday even
ing. Office with Andrew. I, Wilhelm, 111 S.
Howard st. I'lione 1761.
AMERICAN LOAN CO.
FOR SALE REAL ESTATE.
J-'OR SALE A gocxl building lot on Brown
iv. Will be sold cheap if bought at once.
Address I.G., care Democrat. 1SS
W7- F OOE-SEVI AIM
Justice of the Peace nnd Notary. -205
Houses on monthly payments, choice lots
on Wooster av. will be sold at a sacrifice,
also greenhouse equipments cheap. A 45
horse-power boiler, almost new. I have the
finest nllotment In Akron. Lots B0xl75 from
HOO to $200. Come to see me.
FOR REPAIRING See George Hanellne.
Watchos, Clocks, all kinds of Jewelry. 13a
Sonth Main st.. under red watch sign. 222tf
The lowest not: oos-fc of
similar policies Is thctruev ooono
mic tost between reliable companies
and is the basis of our comparisons. THE
AETNA LIFE INSURANCE CO., Frank O.
Newcorab, District Agent, Everett Build
ing. I have n few desirable lots at low
prices in Rood residence parts of the city.
Look for us at 090
S. Howard st. Cfi-5J
P. P. BOCK & 0.
Insurance and Loan Agents.
If you want a first-class driving
horse, finely mated coach or carriage
team, call at Steiner's Stock "Barn,
No. 1350 South Main st. Nothing but
first-class .horses kept in stock.
N. R. STBTNER, Prop.. Tel. 1734.
John Q. Martiu, Mgr. Mch 18, 1900
WANTED TO LOAN
$1,000 to 13,000 st Speraont
for term of years If security !
gilt edge. Inquire t once.
VlASSfLLON COAL CO.
Wo hnvo.a large mount of monej
to loan on good real eitat tscurlty.
Low rte uf lnterett. Terms most
149 S. Howard t.. Phonss 582 ens) 533
- - ;t,vtVnrnKvA
.cS-J-ir?. 4EBL BDl
2vew machinery, new location.
Wo guarantoo our work. High
glos or domestic finish.
Sot. 1H2-1.-T7 North Howard st. $
PETERSON & WRIGHT
Successors to J. E. Peterson
Groin. Hoy, n Feed, cueni, nine, fie.
128 H0RTH MAW ST.
Tel. 124 , Peterson &. Wricht
BEAD DEMOCRAT LINERS
MALE HELP WANTED.
GOVERNMENT POSITIONS. Don't pre
pare for any civil service or census examin
ation without seeing our catalogue of infor
mation. Sent free Columbian Correspon
dence College, Washington, D. O.
A pure whiskey agrees with any
food, in fact aids digestion. It tones
the stomach, increases the flow of
gastric juices aud so promotes
strength and flesh. A pure -whiskey
like HARPER "Whiskev. SOLD BY
l-H S. Howard st.. Akron, O.
..JIOTHIKG CURIOUS ABOUT IT...
a Every customer pronounces the work
3 done by the AMERICA!! LAUUDRY excel
lent in every respect. Try us. YOU
WANT GOOD WORK.
: & Reed- Props.
40S E. Eschanee t- Ttl. 729
Four Acres oi
Suitable for residence or
gardening purposes, on
street railway, near Salt
Call on or address
M. O'Neil & Co.
Notice is hereby given that on the ath day
of September, isas), an application was made
to the.Commlssioners of Summit county.
Ohio, asking that the annexation to the
Cltv of Akron. Ohio, of the territory herein
after descrlbed,be authorized, viz:
Situated in the township, of Coventry,
count v of Summit and state of Ohio, begin
ning at a point in the present south line of
the corporation of Akron, ISO feet east of the
center line of Brown street, which center
line is also the west line of lot No. 5, tracts.
Coventry township and said beginning
point is also 595.5 feet south of the north
line of said lot No. 5 and ce titer line of South
street; thence south 0 degrees 53 minutes
we-.t 2US2.85 feet to a pointin the south line of
said lot No. 3, ISO feet east of the southwest
corner thereof; thence south I degree west
2OOI.70 feet to a point ISO feet cast of the west
line of lot No. B in said trnct 9; thence south
SO degrees SO minutes w est 1171i87 feet to u
point in lot No. 7, tract 2. Coventry town
ship; thence north 0 degrees S9 minutes 30
seconds east 42157.45 feet to a point in the
north line of Coventry township; thence
nearly east along said north lIneZ7S.97 feet to
a corner of Coventry township in the Portage
path; thence northerly along said Portage
path and along a line of Coventry township
-TOO feet to a corner of Coventry township;
thence east along the north line of Coven
try township 2W) 50 feet to a point In the
west line of the corporation of Akron;
thence south 2340 feet along said west Una
to the southwest cornerofsaldcorporation;
thence nearly cast 290O feet along the center
of Crozler street, it being the present south
llneof said corporation and about south se
degrees 53 minutes east 4.J7 feet to a point in
the center line of Main street; thence north
19 degrees 4S minutes east about 285 feet
along the center line of Main street and
line of said corporation; thence nearly east
52S0 feet along the south line of said corpor
ation to the beginning.
Tho courses hero given are true meridian
Situated in the townshlpof Portage, coun
ty of Summit and state of Ohio, beginning
nt n point In the Portage Path nt the north
east corner of tract No. 2 or Coventry town
ship; thence west along the south line of
Pnrtn.'n tnn-nshln 27S.97 feet: thence north 0
degreee S9 minutes, Si seconds enst U,i8.65
leet to a point in iol .-u. iu nwi ui mc iw
tniTR Path in Portage township: thence
south S9 degrees, 18 minutes, 30 seconds east
jJ8-iS7 feet to a point in the east line of the
tow lug patn on me east siue ui me umu ca
nal; thence along said east line of said tow
ing path the following courses and dis
tances, north 2 degrees. 31 minutes, SO sec
onds west BS5J0 feet, north It degrees. IS
minutes. SO seconds, west 225 feet, north tl
degrees, 12 minutes, 30 seconds west 1,343.10
feet; thence leaving said towing path and
running north S9 degrees. SI minutes, ! sec
onds east 0.075 feet to a point in the east
line of lot No. 3 In trnct No. 3, Portage town
ship; thence along the line between lots
Nos. 3 nnd 4 in trnct 3, and lots Nos.4and5
in tract 6, south 0 degrees. IS minutes,
seconds west 1,9755) feet to the center line of
Tallmadge avenue; thence along the cast
Hue of lot No. 22 in tract 6 and Uie same
continued, south 0 degree. 57 minutes. 30
seconds west 1,0IS Teet to a point in the line
between tracts No. 8 and 7; thence south 89
degrees. 51 minutes west 501 feet totheeast
lino of the corporation of Akron in tract No
0; thence along the present east ljne-ot said
corporation In trnct is north l,97..a feet to a
corner of .-Jild corporation; thene running
near! vwestO.lSOfoet along the present north
line of said corporation in trnctstlnndj to
tho present northwest corner of said corpo
ration; thence nearly south 10. tS) feet along
Mi nreent wmt lino of said corporation to
the south line of Portage township; thence
we-tnIoii the -outh line of Portage town
dilp2,l3050feet toa point In the Portage
Path; thence southerly along said Portage
Path and along a lino of Portage town-htp
2,(M feet to the beginning.
The courses here given are true meridian.
Said petition further sets forth that Os
borne Ksgnte n City Solicitor, Is authorized
to prosecute tho proceeding necessary to
effect such annexation.
Said petition Is now on. file In the otiice of
of tho Auditor of Summit county, Ohio, and
will le for hearing bvfore said Commission
ers, ou the lth day ofNovember. ls, nt the
rooms of the Commissioners in the Court
Houe In Summit county. Ohio.
Agent for Petitioner.
Sept. 9-16-2M0 Oct. 7-1 4
A Married Man's Obiervatlon.
Thompson That couple who moved
In across the street from us linsn't
been married very 'ong-.
Johnson How do you know"?
Thompson She goes to the gato with
him every morning when he starts .to
work and comes out and watches for
his return In the evening. Ohio Stat?