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Is what we are showing in
60 in. homespuns in purple, grey,
tan, heather mixture and browns.
60 in. homespuns in modes light
and dark greys, browns, etc.
40 in. camel hair plaids in green,
blue, brown and grey mixtures.
42 in. black crepons in selected
dress patterns, blistered effects
and stripes, nothing more stylish
for FAX.Ii "WE AB.
$1.75 and $1.50
These prices include more styles
than space affords to mention,
but for values they can not be
$1.00 and 75c a yd.
Black wide wale serges, cheviots,
canadensis, broad cloths, Vene
tians, whip cords, poplins, etc.
All wool and durable for suits,
dresses and skirts.
40 in. black crepons extra good
value, we bought a big lot of these
goods as they are retailed at 75c-
3G in. all wool flannels, we are
selling lots of these for children's
wear and ladies' winter waists.
All dress goods bought at our
store shrunk and sponged FEEE
150-152 South Howard St.
Country-made flour . . $1.00
Pat. A flour .. . . , .$1.05
Dider vinegar, per gallon 15c
Potatoes, per bushel 50c
8 bars best laundry soap 25c
All package coffee lie
Oyster crackers 5C
Onions, per bushel 60c
urieci peacnes, per pouna loc
Our best oil, per gallon 10c
I pound coffee FREE with every
pound of our new crop 50c tea.
J. C. Herbruck
186 S. Howard st.
T0U CAN HOW IBID
at 234 South Main it.
LOCKSMITH A1TD GRINDING
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY
Don't fall to lalt Mrs. Edwards
and Harmon's Corset and Dress
making Parlors. Ladles' Tallor
maclo Gowns a specialty. Call for
particulars. 122 S. Howard St., over
ReldBros. Sloe Store.
MILITANT DANCING ACADEMY......
r Beginners' Class Monday evenings,
S o'clock; Advance Class Wednesday
evenings, 8 o'clock. Private Instruc
tions by appointment. Music fur
nished for parties, etc. Hall can lie
rented for dances, concerts, etc.
Call at Academy between 9 -and 11
a.m. nnd 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. W. A.
Barron, residence, No. 701 East Mill
Plumbing and Heating.
Repairing steam and hot water sys
tems and steam fitting a specialty.
311 IWlilt Sit:.
McSwatters I always love to hear
that girl nest door play "The Star
Mrs. McSwatliers 1 thought you said
you couldn't stand her piano playing
McSwatters Well, when she plays
"The Star Spangled Banner" Ifs a
sign she's got through. Syracuse
'HE GLOBE ONE-PRICE CLOTHING HOUSE,
(Continued from First Page.)
tective tariff fortered and made pos
sible the trust evil, was well sub
stantiated by Mr. Welsh,who pointed
to history for a vindication of the
imnression. He said that the Re
publican party had not only always
been the friend of trusts, but had en
couraged them in almost every con
In comparing the trade conditions
of Europe with that of America Mr,
"Welsh recited a story told to him by
a traveler, who, upon visiting for
eign manufacturing establishments
was impressed with the slow manner
in which the machinery was rnn, and
inquired of a manufacturer why it
was so. "We can't control it,-' re
plied the manufacturer. "That is
done bv a committee of the labor
American capitalists traveling
through Europe notice this condition
and by their own trust methods of
controlling labor, cause the machin
ery to be run faster and the men to
work harder, thus being enabled to
better compete with European man
ufacturers and selfishly extract prof
it by overworking their employes.
A statement was given out today
by George McAneny, secretary of the
National Civil Service Reform
League, in which he says:
"The "National Civil Service Re
form League has addressed a letter
to the Civil Service Commissioners,
asking that steps be taken to secure
the prosecution of the federal officers
and others responsible for the action
of the Ohio Republican State com
mittee in sending appeals for politi
cal contributions to government em
ployes throughout the country. The
chairman of the committee in ques
tion is Charles F. Dick, of the Nine
teenth Ohio district."
In this letter to the Civil Service
Commissioners it is alleged that the
letters to government employes were
printed on letterheads of the "Fi
nance Committee of the Ohio State,
Executive Committee," and it is
pointed out that these letters ex
plicitly state that the money solicit
ed is to be applied to the uses of the
full committee, of which Mr. Dick is
chairman. It is alleged further that
circulars have been sent to thous
ands of government subordinates in
all parts of the county, including
even clerks and other minor em
ployes in the New York custom
The Nash managers are making
all sorts of threats to force the insur
genfcguards and penitentiary officials
to get into the band wagon, says the
Columbus Press-Post. There are 51
of these insurgents who announce an
intention of voting for McLean.
These are all threatened by the Nash
people with immediate decapitation
once Nash is elected. K necessary,
they say, special legislation will be
had to secure control of the Board of
Managers and then the guards will
all be removed fortwith. So far
though there is no particular rush
on the part of the guards to get into
the wagon and they "are refusing not
only to contribute, but moreover to
take any part whatever in the cam
paign for Nash.
J. W. Little, District Supervisor of
Census, has received 150 applications
from candidates who desire an ap
pointment as enumerator. Fifty of
the applications are from men in
Summit county. The appointments
will be announced by the first of the
year. The compensation of the
enumerators has not been deter
mined. The fee is fixed by the num
ber of names returned. The counties
in this district are Summit, Medina,
Wayne, Holmes, Tuscarawas and
A Democratic mass meeting will
be held at Turner hall next Wednes
day evening. It will be addressed
by Hon. Chas. R. Grant, Mayor W.
E. Young and Hon. S. G. Rogers. A
German. orator from Cleveland, will
also be present. The members of the
ofloull uU b 01 Ull Hud
We are showing an eleganf line of TAMS, ROUGH
RIDERS and WALKING HATS which we are offering at special
prices for one week. We are sure to please you in style,
quality and price. Also a fine line
Handsome Velvet Hats Made to Order a Specialty.
Nelson's Millinery Store
Opening Evenings. No. 624 South Main st.
Akron Democratic Club will meet at
Democratic headquarters that even
ing and march to the hall. Do not
forget the McBride-Mykrantz meet
ing at Assembly hall Saturday night.
The Republican mass meeting at
Cuyahoga Falls Wednesday night
was attended by 250 people, a large
part of which number wentfrom Ak
ron. The address was delivered by
Hon. Robert I. Nevin, of Dayton,
who devoted himself principally to
the discussion of the Philippine
A rousing good Democratic meet
ing was held in the school house at
Loyal Oak Wednesday night. It
was addressed by Mayor, W. E.
Young and Hon. A. C. Bachtel, pres
ident of State Democratic clubs.
Mr. Reimer presided. The meeting
was well attended and the speakers
were given enthusiastic applause.
"Trusts," said the speaker, "en
able the capitalists to combine to de
feat labor, - and provide money by
the millions to withstand strikes
caused by the refusal of some small
principle, or some method of relief
asked by the toilers."
'The onward stride is tending
more and more toward imperialism,"
concluded Mr. Welsh.
Dr. Geo. M. Hammell, of Cincin
nati. Prohibition candidate for gov
ernor, and who speaks at Assembly
hall Friday nighl, Oct. 27, will be
entertained at the Windsor hotel.
for the organization of the Chau
tauqua Literary and Scientific so
ciety was held last evening at the
home of Mrs. Farrou, East Mill st.
Much interest was manifested. Next
Monday evening at 8 o'clock another
meeting will be held at the same
place to elect officers and perfect
organization. Every member who
is interested in Chautauqua work
and good reading is cordially invited
WE LOAN IT ON EASY
PAYMENTS IF YOU FIND
YOURSELF OUT WE WILL LOAN
YOU ON TERMS THAT WILL
SUIT YOU LOANS MADE
ON HALF HOUR'S NOTICE.
WE will make loans from 5 to $ 1,000 on
Watches, Diamonds, Household Goods,
Pianos, Organs, Hordes, Wagons, Carriages,
Store and Office Fixtures, Merchandise,
Stocks, Bonds, Jewelry, Building Associa
tion Books, Insurance Policies, Rents. Con
tracts. WITHOUT ANY PUBLICITY
WHATEVER AND WITHOUT REMOV
IVG THEM FROM YOUR POSSESSION.
Elegant Private Offices.
1 Q.1 Cnutri TTniirafrl C Ground
"J juui.ii uuniuu j.t
Phone 1522 and 812.
THE WILCOX-BRUNER CO.
oan money in any sum at lowest rotes no
delay. Insist oil abstract when you pur
chase. We make them correct and reason
able. A burg
;lar policy protects you, costs
gies Mitisiocuon; accment,
cj clone, plate glass, boiler and employes
Phone 15. Office, 232 S. Main st.
K.O.T.M. Danclnf Academy, bhumacher Block
Mrs. Bertha Cnrlstraau, instructor: John
Mee, assistant. Beginners' class Jlonday
evening, 7 to 8:30 p. m., dancing
balance of evening from S:80 to 11
p. m. Private Instruction by appoint
ment. Teaching children society and fancy
dances a specialty. Class Saturday at 2 p.m.
for further information apply at hall. 2 to
4 p.m. nnd 7 to. S p.m. or at residence, C03
High st. Storey's Orchestra.
SID MORKY. General Mnnager.
hours of 10 a.m. and i p.m.,
SUIT OR OVERCOAT in the hoi
intend to sell only a limited
Picture and Picture
Hear the Gram-o-phone,
only $18. Prices reduced.
We Sell Cheap
Twentieth Century Hall Will Be
Opened Next Thursday.
The date of the opening of Prof.
W. F. Stickles' new Twentieth CenJ
tury hall on South Main st. has been
changed from next Tuesday until
next Thursday evening. This change
was made in order to have every
thing in first-class style. A new
rule will be made to the effect that
all gentlemen dancers will be urgent
ly requested to wear slippers. This
will 1)0 done in order to keep the
lloor's surface hmooth.
Albert W. Barnes, a contractor,
fainted on Mill st. near the Windsor
hotel at noon today. ,
He fell to the sidewalk, striking,on
his face, which was badly bruised.
Parks' ambulance removed him to
his home, 115 Lincoln st.
How He Wanted to Pay.
Some years ago an affray among
miners in the west resulted in murder,
and Senator Thurston, believing the ac
cused to have been innocent in inten
tion, took up his case and greatly
mitigated the lad's punishment. Six
months afterward a man, armed to the
teeth, appeared in Thurston's office.
"Be you Squire Thurston?"
"Be you the man that defended Jack
Bailey at court?"
The senator, thinking his last hour
was come, again answered, "Yes."
"Well, I'm Jack Bailey's pardner,
and I've come to pay you. I haven't
got any money, but I'm a man of hon
or. Anybody in town you don't like?"
As the senator smilingly disclaimed
any thirst for booty or blood, the caller
insisted Incredulously: "Put on yout
hat, squire, and just walk down the
street See anybody you don't like,
throw up your thumb and I'll pot
him." Youth's Companion.
Cliiuese Bound Feet.
The Chinese saying Is, "For each
pair of bound feet there has been a
whole kang, or big bath, full of tears,"
aud they say that one girl out of tec
dies of foot binding or of its after ef
fects. When I quoted this to the Ital
ian mother superior at Hankow, whe
has for years been bead of the great
girl school and foundling establish
ment there, she said, with tears In her
"Oh, no, no! That may be true of
the coast towns." I thought she was
going to say It would be a gross ex
aggeration in central China, but to my
horror she went on, "But more here
mQr ! .,
"Intimate China," by
Mrs. A. Little.
A Hasty Reply.
"What'll I do with this lot of raw re
cruits?" asked the Pacific Islander.
"Raw recruits?" echoed the chief ab
sentmindodly. "What's thp use of
botherlujr me with such foolish ques
tions? Turn 'em over to the cook."
we will give you YOUR C5H5I
amount of them sale VtfilE positively
at -e. p
List of Election Judges
For Different Wards and Precints of
This City Appointed.
The City Commissioners on Wed
nesday concluded making the ap
pointments of election officers for
the city. The officers are as follows,
the first two names in either column
being judges and the third clerks:
AVard 1 Precinct A.
C. C. McCue James Burlison
John Motz Fred J. Wettaoh
Lindley M. Jones Harvey Kryder
G. D. Seward B. F. Clark
John T. Sell W. H. Carter
Samuel Marvel Byron Angel
J. A. Kolp John Terrass
John Hoagland Jacob Hillier
D. H. Urooker Otto Schoenduve
Ward 2 Precinct A.
W. A. Caldwell Frank Bodge
K. W. Shook John Crawford
W. J. Doran Ed. O. Lathmann
B. F. Wurtz James Edward
O. W. Baum John Stair
Edwin Myers George Memmer
C. S. Smith E. P. Kowe
L. Hallinan H. G. Griffin
Henry Heppert S. W. Parshall
Ward 3 Precinct A.
.Tas. Butherford R. W. Orr
Frank E. Baker A. M. Smith
W. H. Whedon F. H. Caley
William Deely Leonard N. Myers
Thos. M. Parker E. F. Taggart
Chris. Helbling Douglass Jarvis
Edwin Wagner Jacob Overholt
Eugene Ferriott John A. Welton
Win. Clerkiu- Ira O. France
C. C. Sherbondy A. T. Durant
H. E. Homer Frank H. Booth
Miles Hoff Emmons Oviatt
Ward 4 Precinct A.
Bartley Lynch D. W. Holloway
G. F. Wellhou.se Charles McCune
L. T. Brown
M. MoFarland Edward Wiese, sr.
John Hall Frederick Foglo
Ed. S. Bachtel Harry J. Stipe
Chas Cook W. H. Rook
Peter Kuhn H. H. Rugg
J. A. Swinehart J. J. Holloway
J. A. Rohner Henry Musser
Lewis Manson John A. Wagoner
J. H. Burt Otto Miller
C. Schoeninger George H. Payne
Geo. Wetzstein J. W. Myers
Irvin Barth Henry W. Anson
Ward 6 Precinct A,
Angelo Andrew Fred Kidder
Henry D. Snyder W. C. Woehler
Wm. E. Allen Ed J. Bullock
Stephen Walkup J. I. Buchtel
James W. Stuver W. H. Rothrock
Manson Steffee Harvey Yerrick
Allison T. Cook George Smith
B. F. Davis George Adkins
George Freker G. W. Hale
Precinct D. .
Chas. A. Kempel Samuel L. Silvers
August Kiinpflin F. H. Ingersoll
E. J. ParkeB L. I. Koplin
Ward 6 Precinct A.
Thomas Wier Joseph Thomas
John Campbell TownsendC.Budd
George Smith Af. G.Snyder
James Raleigh R. N. Cain
Ivan L. Myers G. W. Ruckel
August Warner Albert Yoemans
"So you are a schoolteacher," said
Mr. Pitt to a new acquaintance. "Then
you train the young Idea how to
"I don't need to do that." replied the
pedagogue. "My school is in the feud
district of Kentucky." Pittsburg
The People Buy Their Shoes Here
Because we Sell
Men's, Womens', Boys' & Childrens Shoes g
This stock is being
. aiw. tfcwicii
W Tlftnt: noir vorrnlcir nrinoc
vv rj 0 ... V.
2sick Huber is in Cleveland today
P. J. Boucher is in Tombstone,
Ari., on business.
Geo. C. Berry lias business in
Mrs. Louis A. Oser is in Baltimore
the guest of friends. -
Geo. A. Plumer was in Cleveland
Wednesday on business.
Francis Selberling left for Canton
this morning on business.
Ferd R. Weber of Canton was in
the city on business today.
Miss Cora B. Snyder of 203 Locust
sfc., is the guest of relatives inTJoyles
town. Mrs. K. M. Dice of 119 Sherman st.
has concluded a two weeks' visit at
Ross Cline has moved his family to
Doylestown, having resigned his po
sition with M. O'Neil & Co.
J. R. Nutt is attending the reunion
of the Scottish Rite Masons in Cleve
land this afternoon.
Mrs. A. G. Adylette of San Fran
cisco, returned to her home today af
ter a vihifc with relatives in this city.
Mis May Spullcr of 125 Grant st.,
left Tliui.sdjy morning lor Decatur,
Ind., to attend the funeral of a cous
in. Mrs. Dr. Semler of Doylestown will
spend several weeks in this city the
guest of Mrs. John Swalbach, of 125
Mrs. Ed Viall and Mrs. Fred Glass
have returned from Zaucsville after
a visit of two weeks with Mrs. Viall's
sister, Mrs. Fred Beiz.
Mrs. Rachel Putnam, who has been
vipiting at the home of Rev. E. R.
Williard, 122 N. Summit st., for the
past four weeks, returned to her
home at White Pigeon, Mich., yes
Miss Martha Metzler, formerly of
Akron, but now of Los Angeles, Cal.,
is visiting relatives and friends in
this city. Miss Metzler left Akron
four years ago, going to California
for her health, which has been great
On Wednesday evening Mr. Frank
S. Craig of Cuyahoga Falls and Miss
Cora M. Hippensteal of Akron were
married at the parsonage by Rev.
J. S. Freeman. Mr. and Mrs Craig
will reside at Cuyahoga Falls.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel H. Miller of
Doylestown gave a reception last
night at their spacious home in
honor -of their son, William, who
was married last Thursday to Miss
Belle Williams of Utica, S Y.
About 180 guests were present-and
a sumptuous supper was served, after
er which the evening was passed in a
pleasant manner. The Akron people
present were: Mr. and Mrs. Josiah
K. Winch,Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Miles,
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel S. Miller, Mrs
J. F. Seiberling and Miss Ella C,
Dr. Ion A. Jackson, the Popular
American Tenor, and Fredoricfe Bos
covitz, the Famous Hungarian
Pianist, at Militant Hall, Nov. 10.
The finest musical treat of the sea
son. $1 Columbus and Return
Via C, A. & C. R'y, Sunday, Oct.
29th. Train leaves 8:30 a.m. Re
turning leaves Columbus 7 p.m. and
12:85 midnight. This is positively
the last excursion of the season.
191 South Howard street
Ferbsteln's Old Stand
closed out at Assignee Sale
nsai ai an
olcowliarn xvhor -rrnt no-n Kt,t-
.-- ....v. Ju y. jij
THE FLANNELETTE GOWNS
Which we are selling: are the snug-grest and warmest sleeping
garments that woman ever knew.
And our prices are as" agreeable to the mind as the gowns are
comfortable to the body. It is no new things for us to make prices
lower than you had reason to expect, but this is a time when low
prices are associated with goods of even more than usual excellence.
We ask you to SEE these garments. Whetheryou buy or not is
another matter. We risk that. Our object is to get you acquainted
with this stock we know it will interest you.
Embroidered Front, Lace Trimmed, in either
Ladies' or Men's 50ct0$1.25
Children's sizes 40 Cents
M. D. Brouse, Agent,
We can also supply you with any style from a group of about
one hundred. You can also make new, fix and repair anything with
the aid of the thousands of articles carried in our stock of
Pouchot, Hunsicker & Co.
. ALLEN'S SURE CURE .
For Rheumatism and Neuralgia.
This remedy is a most efficient blood purifier and will
leave the system in splendid condition. Most cases will be
cured by one bottle, but stubborn chronic cases may require
from three to six bottles.
Price SOc per bottl
The Allen-Clark Drug Co.
ivo o. jaowam sc, corner
A man went to a local bank with a
check which there was no cash on de
posit to meet. When the paying teller
declined to respond, the applicant
loudly demanded to see the cashier.
"We have no 'cash here' for you,"
quietly responded the teller.
The man with the check saw the
point. lie moved In circles till lie
found his way out, tobogganed down
tht front steps and was led a block by
a policeman before suffielontlr rwn-r.
ered to make explanation-. Detroit
prices, and will not last for- jL
n r 49 r a a am
wilioWl elirvoa Tiaii of- o
.VUVIV vv-u iv I
The season for general re
plenishing with the "flxins"
our store is so well supplied
here right here and the
first l Asms" to buy it a
Natural Gas Stove
It. eliminates the dirt gen
erally brought by coal
stoves, as also the tedious
job of building fires on cold
winter morning?. All this
is vpry nice, but some people
All these are new and
good we have several
ninkes and v e please every
persou who buys a stove of
us; that's why we do THE
stove business of Akron.
And if you want a
S-t res -t.
mui ana Jiowara sis. u
Smelllnfc a ISailTraj-.
Do yon know that a railway track
has an odor? The fact was learned from
a blind man who was walking with a
friend amid strange snrronndings in
Westchester connty last week.
"Is a train coming?" ho asked.
"Why do you ask?" his friend in
quired, for, though there was a rail
way track a few hundred feet ahead of
them there was not the slightest sound
to indicate its presence.
"I smell the raiW he-answered.
He did smell them, and though hia
friend's nose was not nearly so sensi
tive, he could with his-head within an
inch of the rails detect an odor like that
from slightly heated iron Clings. New
IHetv Hliu Good.
Arkansau It's an ill wind blows no
body some good.
Easterner How about a cyclone?
Arkansan Same tiling applies. Last
one went through here brought me a
horse and wagon, a cow stable and a
good, steady farm hand, things I've
needed for two years. Ohio State
Since time Is not a person wc can
overtake when he U gono let ua honor
him with mirth aad cheerfulness of
heart while he is passing. Goethe.
It is in the cow's mouth that you
Dnd true equality. Thcro you will see
no upper set Boston Transcript.