Newspaper Page Text
, -v -ii -
- TSilL'&.fvVr-?t&7'' a?s'r- 7
i; rThenew if II A jf WALKING HATS ? j
: -&ta liNUA The finest in the J
, ; at 5
SMITH & TEEPLE'S
;l ? Also a fine variety of moderate in price ;!
STREET HATS and always the best j
I Trimmed Goods and Pattern Hats
J No. 172 S. Main 8t. j j
Continued from first page.
penses have been much greater than
those of last year, and indications
are that the total will aggregate $70,-000.
"The citizens of the city will hold
council responsible for permitting
this enormous indebtedness to accu
mulate. Something must be done
even if improvements should be cut
down. It is very likely that it will
be neccessary to borrow $40,0C0 to
begin the new year with, and in the
course of the year to issue bonds
amounting to $100,000 All these for
current expenses only.
'I urge council to insist upon hav
ing more representation in the con
ducting of the affairs of this city.
The members of the body will, as I
said before, be held responsible for
the accumulation of the debt? and
are the members going to sit here
and permit matters to continue as
they have been?"
Mr. Paul arose and criticised tho
oity commissioners for the careless
manner in which street repair mat
ters are conducted, citingan instance
where it cost at the rate of 55 cents
a yard to remove some dirt from a
street, which ought not to have cost
more than 12 cents.
"Small boys wouldn't manage
affairs as they have been conducted
by the commissioners." Then Mr.
Paul referred to the gradingof North
College st., in the vicinity of Union
depot, declaring that inasmuch as
the Union Depot company would be
more directly benefitted by the im
provement now in progress, it should
at least pay half the expense in
curred, but under the dispensation of
the commissioner rule, the city pays
"Then," continued Mr. Paul, there
is too much political favoritism
shown in the employment of persons
to conduct the work on the streets.
This must be remedied, and an abso
lute limit placed on the price paid."
The automobile patrol question in
particular, and others incidentally,
were dealt with at length. Mr.
Thompson presented a motion that
an itemized account be kept of every
article used in the construction of
the automobile. The motion was
seconded by Mr. Paul, and adopted
unanimously. No more mysterious
claims labeled "items," and aggre
gating a generous sum will be pass
ed in the pay-roll ordinance. It was
further shown by remarks of several
Councilmen that the Commissioners
are exceeding the limit of their pre
rogative in awarding contracts and
expending funds, aggregating more
than the limit the Commissioner law
"But they get around that very
HwHfe & Bf talis
I M" ' ' 'm eras
to Select From
Largest Line. Prices and Styles
Will Suit You
May & Fiebeger
112-114-116 North Howard st. Akron, O.
Over 200 Second-hand Stoves
nicely," said Mr. Brady, "by arrang
ing for beparate articles and in
stringing the bills along."
Clerk Isbell replied to the state
ment by saying that the attempt to
thus evade the restrictions of the
Commissioner law was not legal, and
should not be permitted.
'There are too many items," aid
Mr. Amer. "Look at the little
dinkey shanty they're- sticking onto J
the City Hall. When we've got four
great big Commissioners, each with
a salary of f 1,8000 a year, to run the
business of the city, we ought to be
able to get some good out of them."
Mr. Homan suggested that any
thing costing over $500 be secured by
"Is there no law that regulates the
extent to which the Commissioners
mav go in dent?" inquired Mr. fie
beger. "There Is too much politics
in street matters. Council may ob
ject, but what good will it do?"
The continual "roasting" brought
Mr. McMillen to the defense of the
Commissioners. He said: "For the
past two years all city improvements
have been taken out of the general
fund; heretofore bonds have been
sold. This condition is nothing
new. It was bound to come. The
city needs are increasing every year.
We must either shut down on im
provements entirely, or else con
tinue as we have been doing. The
street funds have kept pace with
those of preceding years.
"This talk tonight is all for cam
paign effect. Most all the Council
men know it. Improvements have
been asked for and it would have
been acryingshame not to have pro
vided them. It has been necessary
to spend the funds in question, and
In- many cases we have found it
cheaper to secure labor by the day
than by contract.
"Mr. Amer refers to our each being
paid $1,800 a year to secure to the
city a business administration, and
then speaks in a slurring tone of our
ability. I want to say that we are ai
capable as any four men in this
A discussion in which several
Councilmen took part esposed some
facts relative to how the Commis
sioners spend money, the statement
being made that their first year's
reign caused an expense of $40,000
over other years.
Referring to the matter of the
grading on North College st., "of
which Mr. Paul spoke, relative to its
being but fair that the Union Depot
company should pay half the ex
pense of the improvement, Mr. Mc
Millen said that it was a very hard
thing to do anything with the rail
roads in matters of this kind.
Mr. Amer replied that the Com
missioners wouldn't take advantage
of a good proposition made by a rail
road company in the matter of im
proving McCoy st.
Clerk Isbell, in reply to Commis
sioner McMillen, said: "lam very
sorry that Mr. McMillan should
make reference to this discussion as
a political move. I simply do not
wish to see matters laid up against
the council for which it is not re
sponsible. Mr. McMillen, himself,
spent a lot of money to fix up the old
patrol wagon, and as soon as it was
completed, said: 'I don't want it,
I'll have an automobile constructed
for $1,400;' but instead of $1,400, it
will cost not less than $2,200."
Mr. McMillen replied by telling
Mr. Isbell that he was making a
good campaign speech, adding that
the new automobile patrol would
save the city $1,000 a year.
In reply to Mr. McMillen's excuse
that the city had used money from
the general fund to pay the city's
portion of street improvements, Mr.
Isbell said that the city had never
taken a cent from the general fund
to pay for street improvements, and
that if it had taken money from the
general fund tin- city's finances
would be more appalling than they
Mr. Brady then remembered his
old-lime grievance against the Com
missioners and declared that if coun
cil couldn't be consulted in matters
of that kind tho Commissioners
might as well "fire" all the mem
Mr. Fiebeger suggested that the
Commissioners arrange to keep
within the limit in their expendi
tures, and that inasmuch as the bills
contracted by the Commissioners
rested wholly with them, that they
should be held responsible for every
"The debt this year is not more
than that of other years." said Mr.
"The street funds show an increase
of 25 per cent during the last six
months over a similar period last
year," replied Clerk Isbell.
This enraged Mr. McMillen and he
declared : "That's untrne, and I call
the gentleman to order. He's not
speaking the truth at all."
"Will you please talk like a gen
tleman?" demanded Mr. Isbell. "I'll
get the figures and prove to you that
what I am saying is correct. I re
iterate my statement, and add that
the Street, committee have been con
ducting matters wholly for political
HOLLER AT Tl CAPE.
BOKIth' ATTACK OX LADTS31ITH.
Shelled the Place, but a Na.ul KelnCnrce
went Silenced Tlielr Battery With Their
Gaut 3inlth' Forces Drove the lloern
Hack :-Merol Mllr.
London, Oct. 31. A dispatch from
Cape 1'own announced the arrival in
Table bay of the Dnnottar Castle, with
Gentr.il Sir Redvcrs Bnller and his
htnfl. Tbey will mett with a tremend
ous ovation in Cape Town.
It is reported from Pretoria that 200
of the British wounded from Dundee
have arrived there and have been fur
lusiK-ct accommodation m the state
Loxihj.v, Uct. 31. A dispatch from
General White read in part as follows:
'I employed all the troops here ex
cept the obligatory garrison before the
How Mrs. Pinkfaam
HELPED MRS. GOOHEN.
however, did not
call for figures, although Clerk Isbell
several times asked if he cared to
have them read.
Ordinances and Resolutions.
Resolution rescinding a resolution
to grade Kirkwood st. Adopted. A
new grade is to be established.
Resolution that a stone sidewalk
be laid on both sides of West Cedar
st., from Water st. to the corporation
Ordinance to condemn property
for a main trunk sewer in district
No. S). Passed.
President Sprigle appointed J. F.
Joseph to the position of page, which
has been vacated for some time.
Police Officers' Petition.
The petition of the police officers
for an increase in salary to $75 a
month was referred to the Police
Committee of Council and Comrnis
missioners. The petition was signed
by Chas. Doerler, J. A. Campbell
and Robert Guillet.
Council adjourned for two weeks.
At the next meeting the matter of
narrowing Water st. will be con
sidered. Petitions agd Complaints.
Mr. Paul Branches of an apple
tree on Otis st. extending out too far
over the sidewalk.
Also, citizens ask that the street
cars display signs indicating which
way they are going.
Mr. Fiebeger Citizens on $outh
Maple st. want the street swept.
Also, citizens on Rhodes av. want
an electric light between Market and
Also, some places on Silver st.
water is running over the street.
Mr. Soman Crossing wanted on
State st., nCar Main.
Also, vapor light and repairs want
ed on Pine alley, between Buchtel
ave. and State st.
Also, citizens want to know about
the new automobile patrol, whether
the commissioners have exceeded
the law limit of $500 in arranging for
Mr. Amer Hole on South Summit
st. has never been repaired.
Mr, Brady Citizens want to know
about the automobile patrol, relative
to the price being paid by the com
missioners. Mr. Markle Citizens on East
Market st. want a crossing at Case
Also a gutter in tho center of- a
portion of Bank at.
Mr. Thompson Ledge st. is in bad
condition, between Grant and Wash
Also sewer pipe drains broken on
Brown st., north of Vine, leaving
bad holes in side of street.
Also useless telephone pole in
front of 509 East Exchange st.
Reports and General.
Citizens want a bridge across the
Ohio oanalat Campbell st.
The report of the City Engineer,
relating to the bridge across the ca
nal near the Diamond .Rubber plant,
accepted. To construct the bridge
according to specifications, $13,000
would be necessary, but it is thought
a $6,000 structure will be arranged.
Poor Director Kendall reported an
expenaiture oi $zitj.ou during uoto
ber. During October 144 arrests were
trctTTENAST COLONTX WILLIAM D. OTTER.
Who Commands the Canadian Regi
ment Ennrate to South Africa.
works. I sent a mountain battery, the
Royal Irish Fusiliers and the Glouces
ter to take up a position on the hills, to
clear mv left flank. During some night
firing the battery mules stampeded with
some of the gnus, which, however,
hope to recover. These two battalions
have not yet returued, but are expected.
"I detailed two brigade divisions of
field artillery and five battalions of in
fantry, aided by cavalry, under General
French, to attack a position upon which
tho enemy mounted guns. We found
this position evacuated, but our force
was- attacked with considerable vigor
by what I believe were General Jou
bert's troops. They had many guns
and showed in. great numbers. Our
troops were all in action and we pushed
the enemy back teveral miles, but did
riot succeed iu reaching his laager. Our
losses are estimated at between 80 and
100, but those of the enemy must have
been much greater, the fire of our guns
appearing very effectived
"After being in action several hours I
withdrew the troop3 and they returned
unmolested to their cantonments. The
enemy are in great numbers and their
gnus range iurther tnan our held guns.
"I now have some naval guns which
have temporarily silenced and, I hope,
will permanently dominate the enemy's
best gunb, with which he has been bom
barding the town at a range of over 6,000
A war office dispatch from Cape
Town, dated Oct. 26, said: "Au arm
ored train' under Llewellyn, got within
1,900 yards ot the Boer laager, three
miles sonth of Crocodile Poort. The
Boers had driven in their horses ou the
approach of the train. Three Maxim
belts were discharged into the Boers,
who must have had considerable loss.
They then returned ten shots witfi no
effect. Colonel Plumer's outposts has
had several skirmishes on the Crocodile
From later advices it was learned that
the Llewellyn train returued to Mo
chndi, 100 miles uorth of MafeMng.
Llewellyn reported all quiet.
Lorenzo Makques, Delagoa Bay,
Oct. 31. A dispatch received here from
Pretoria, ' under date ot Oct. -'8, said:.
General Cronje, the Boer commander,
announced there that the British garri
son at Mafeking made a bayonet attack
on Commaudunt Louw's laager, near
Grandstand, but were repul&ed, leaving
six dead ou the field, and it was believed
that mauy ot tne attacking party were
wounded. The dispatch adds that Sat
urday morning Colonel Baden-Powell
asked for au armistice in order to bury
the dead. General Cronje consented
to this, the Boers assisting in placing
the dead in the wagon returning to
TRAIN WRECKED IN THE FOG.
Fireman Killed ou Pittsburg and West
ern Knglncor Hurt.
New Cattle, Pa., Oct. 31. Tho Chi
cago express on tho Pittsburg and
Western railroad was wrecked in the
darkness and fog at Carbon station,
seven miles weat of here. The fireman
was killed and the engineer was in
jured. Several passengers were also
injured, but uot .--eriously. The casual
George Holliduy, fireman, killed by
the engine 1 ailing on him. He was
single and resided at Beuuett, Pa.
George Oupps, engineer, cut and
bruised, condition not serious, was re
moved to the Allegheny General hos
pitaL He is married and lives at
At Clarion station are a number of
switches which run to West New Cas
tle jnuction. A westbound coal train
was halted ou the main track at this
point lor the Chicago oxpress to pass.
After the switches hail beeu turned, the
passenger was given signals of a. clear
track by way ot a side track around the
freight train. Tne engineer put on
steam and the locomotive was soon at a
good speed. It dashed ou the side track
and into au open switch.
tLITTEE TO XXS 7IKXKAU SO. IJ.733
"I am very grateful to j on f cr your
kindness and the interest you have
taken in me, and truly believe your
medicines and advice are worth more
to a woman than all the doctors in the
world. For years I had female troubles
and did nothing for them. Of course
I became no better and finally broke
down entirely. My troubles began
with inflammation and hemorrhages
from the kidneys, then inflammation,
congestion and falling of the womb
and inflammation of ovaries.
" I underwent local treatment every
day for some time; then after nearly
two months the doctor gave me permis
sion to go back to work. I went back,
but in less than a wepk was com
pelled to give up and go to bed. On
breaking down the second time, I de
cided to let doctors and their medicine
alone and try your remedies. Before
the first bottle was gone I felt the ef
fects of it. Three bottles of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and a
package of her Sanative Wash did me
more good than all the doctors' treat
ments and medicine.
"The first remark that greets me
now is Tlowmuchbetteryou look!" and
you may be sure I never hesitate to tell
the cause of my hoalth." ME3. E. J.
GOODKf, AcKLEr, 1a.
TO BE NEAB DEATH.
...PREPARING FOR THE BATTLE...
when the admiral announced the fact
to a few of his friends, and a delega
tion of Teuuesseeans. Later in the
evening he visited the Lafayette Square
theater, and, while there, also commu
nicated the news to some of his near
friends and to Secretary Long, who oc
cupied one of the boxes-.
While the date of the wedding is not
definitely known, the understanding is
that it will take place some time during
November. She was the daughter of a
Conner governor of Vermont. One child
from that marriage, a son, is now living
m New York. General Hazen, the for
mer husband of Mrs. Hazen, died on
Jan. IB, lb37, and a son from their union
died last year.
Tliaf Were Heard at the Meftfiigr of 31.
C WiiinenV Foreign MftIon-
Cleveland, Oct. 31. At the annual
meeting uf tho Women's Foreign Mis
sionary society of the Methodist church
reports, were made by Mrs. M. S. Hus
ou on Bombay, Mrs. C. S. Winehell ou
Malaysia, Mrs. A. N. Fisher ou North
Japan, Mrs. S. L Kean on Central
.Tapau, Mrs. E. T. Cowen on Southern
Japan uud Mrs. H. B. Skidmore ot
Korea. Mr. T. B. Wood, missionary
to Pem, and Mrs. Gill, missionary to
China, were introduced. Addresses
were gien in the evening by several
DEWEY IS TO MAflBY.
Announced His Engagement to Mr.
Haien, a Sister or .Tolui
Washington, Oct. ol. Admiral Dew
ey anuouueed to some of his more inti
mate friends tho fact of his engage
ment to Mrs. W. B. Haell of this city.
Mrs. Hazen is tho widow of General
Hazen, chief signal officer of the army,
who died about ten years ago, and a
Bister of John R. McLean, Democratic
candidate for governor ot Ohio. Mrs.
Hazen has no childeen, and since her
husband's death has made her home
with her mother. She is a woman of
largo means, about 40 years of age, and
popular in tho best social circles of
The news of the admiral's engaee
ment first became known last night,
A FERRYBOAT OUT
W TWO IN HARBOR,
A D!-a'strot.B Collision at New York,
Nuuiltr of Lives 3Iay Ue Lost.
One Itof'y l'niiiid.
Nlw Yokk, Oct. 31. The Pennsylva
nia ferryboat Chicago, plying between
Jcrwjy City and New York, Was cut in
two by the fte.imer City of Augusta of
the Old Dominion steamship line, at
12:83 this morning ou the New York
side of North river. She went down
in seven or eight miuutis. There were
between 30 and 40 people aboard, four
being women. It is supposed that sev
eral persons were drowned, though
there is no positive pioof of tliis asser
tion. In spite of the severity of the acci
dent there was no panic.
The steamboat squad a few minutes
before 2 o'clock found a body, which is
supposed, is that of one ot tho passen
gers cu the leirybo.it, drowned as the
result of the collision.
Mr. H. W. Bible of this city jumped
ovcrlxtrd with a life preserver. He
saw lour women struggling in tho water
uear lr.ni. but was unable to help them.
He was picked up by a lifeboat and
Searchlight was used in the work of
rescue A number of tugs and some
boats wire secured. Everything was
t.cte jotnlle under the circumstances
to pick up persons from the water. One
bo.ir brougiit in six men, two women
Cluittitia Itoxt-s For Manila.
New Yokk, Oct. 31. At the army
pici in Biooklyua corps of men were
busily engaged receiving and recording
the wagouloads of boxes which come in
from all parts of the country tor die
United States soldiers in the Philip
pines. The government furnishes free
transportation, and many persons are
taking advantage of the fact to vend
Christmas boxes to their relatives and
friend1 m Manila.
I3i Atkeil to lie lEelieleil.
Mni.iiosi:. Mass., Oct. 31. Captain
N. M Dytr, U. rf. N., who commanded
the Baltimore -at the Manila tight and
whit h.ix been assigned t' Havana to
L-oinm mil tut- naval station there, has
asked to be relieved of that duly, owing
to hi physical condition.
CiiIiuii I ai ineri. Want 1'iolet-tion.
Havana, Oct. :!l. Governor General
Brooke ri cuivtd u petition signed by a
number of Oulun larmer urging pic
t icl ion against American corj.
James Reed Injured.
Mr. James Reed struck his log
against a cake of ico in .such n man
ner as to bruise it severely. 11 bo-
came very much swollou and pained
him so badly thai he could nut walk
without the aid of crutches. He. was
treated by physicians, also ustd sev
eral kinds of liniment ami two and a
half gallons of whisky in bathing it,
but nothinir gave any relief until he
began using Chamberlain's Pain
Balm. This brought almost a com
plete cure in s week's t lino mid ho
believes that had hi- not used this
remedy his leg would have had to be
amputated. Mr. Heed is one of the
lending merchants of Clay Court
Hmis, W. Yd. Pain Kiilm is une
qtmlcd for pprnins, bruises and
rheumatism. For sale by all drug
gists. B. Stofnbacher & Co. whole
Persons Miuiuiniicd to IIi lieilside Early
Tills Mornlinr suffereil a Ite-
New Yokk. Oct. 31. Word reaches
herefrom Paterson, N. J., that about
1K)3 a. m., Dr. Newton, his wife :.ud
Hobart A. Tuttle were summoned to
the residence of Vice Fresideut Hobarc.
The summouius is not regarded as a
New York, cfc-t. SI. Vice President
Hobart, who has been ill for weeks at
his home m Paterson. X. .1.. finffoTO .,
relapse. He had a succession of r-lmt.
mg spells, resulting from an imperfect
action of the "heart, an old affliction,
complicated with inflammation of tliH
stomach. Mr. Hobart has uot been'
able to attend to his privato affairs for
tho past two or three days and an inti-!
ttntrrt ffimtrl 1... i.- . -
. w.u mi, ueeu given power of
attorney to sign checks and attend to
other matters of that character.
uuo oi tne physicians in attendance
LTfl tn-ir n-iiiln ..!... -i:.- .-
.... nuiw me uuuuicion oi Air.
2sot iii Africa but right here in
Akron, and it will be "War to
tho Knife on High Prices."
HERE ARE SOME STUNNERS THAT
KNOCKS EM ALL OUT.
"A Hot One"
Old Oscar Pepper
4 yenrs old
r . rt -"fc '-s. . Yf. t
VICK PKhSWF.NT HOEAKT.
Hobart was serious, he was bPtter than
at any time within the 21 hours pre
ceding. PHILIPPINE COMMISSION MET.
Prrieeiliiics in ;r Kept sceret Until lie
liberation Are Oier.
Wahim;to.y. Oct. 31. The Philip.
pine commission held its first meeting
at the quarters selected for them in the
Arlington. Prof. Schurman on reach
ing Washington paid an early call at
the state depaotmeut, after which he
went to the commission's rooms, where
Adimral Dewey and Colonel Denby
It was announced before the meeting
that all the sessions would De secret and
that none of the deliberations would be
made public until the commission had
finished its labors. Oolcnel Denby said
that no piogram had been arranged and
that it was impossible to say even what
general course would be lollowed till
ntter the commissioners had discussed
'For Good Cheer' Blood Makers
12 years old
We sell the best brands of imported and domestic wines, liquors
and whiskies for family and medicinal use. COME AND SEE US.
Banner Liquor House, SSS
31 1. Vanilerlult Agrees to the Will.
New York, Oct. 31. Mrs. Alice
Gwyne Vauderbilt, widow of the late
Cornelius Vauderbilt, filed a waiver of
citation ami gave formal consent to the
admission of her husband's will to
Delia Fox ISetter.
New Youk, Oct. 31. Delia For, the
actress who has been dangerously ill
for tno pa-t; fortnight, continued to im
prove uud it was thought she will re
Is an ordeal which 11 women approach with indescribable
fear, for nothing can compare with the horrors of child-birth.
The thought of the suffering and danger in store for her, robs
the expectant mother of all pleasant anticipation of the coming
event, and csts over her a shadow of gloom that cannot be
snaiten ou. inousnas
of women have found
Friend during pregnan
cy robs confinement of all pain and danger, and insures
saiciy io moiner ana caua. inis saenunc liniment is a
godsend to all women at the time of their most critical
ordeal. Not only does Mother's Friend carry woman safely
through the perils of child-birth, but its ue gently prepares the
Ejstem for the coming event, prevents "mornhn; sickness." and
other discomforts of this period. Sold by all druggists at $ ijxi per
bottle fcend for free booklet to The Eradhi;lij Kec.ulator Co.,
' Aci-'l fleik Died.
WasIiingtox, Oct. 31. George Bar
tie, the oldest clerk of the state depart
ment, "keeper ot tho great seal," and
a cloe friend of Daniel Webster, died at
his residence here. He was appointed
by Secretary Buchanan in 1813."
RDR. MIRTEL-S BOOK;
elief for Women
Bentjree, in puun, seaiea enreiope. write
to-day for this Book, containing PartJcn
lir and Testimonials of DB. ilARTEI3
French Female Pills.
Praised by thousands or satisfied ladles as
safe, always reliable and without an equal.
Soldbvairdrninrisraln metal box. French
flaff vtx top in Bine, white and Rod. Take no other,
'rench. Proa Co-, 381 & 3& Pearl Eu. Hew Yort City
Notice Is hereby ci7en that a petition has
been presented to the Council or the city of
Akron, Ohio, praying for the vacation of
Factory street, from Us Intersection with
River street to a point where Hrould inter
sect Prune street, if extended southerly
across Factory street, nnd is now pending
before said Council, and will come up for
Until action ou and after the 4th dny of De
cember. 1S!W. CHAS. H. ISBELL.
Clerk of the City ot Akron.
Oct. 17 21 31 Nov. 7 II 21
Notice is hereby given that a petition has
been presented to the Council of the cityof
Akron. Ohio, prayinc for tho vacation of
Maiden Lane alley, from Tallmadge street
to a point in the rear of lots 5 and 12, of
block 6, King's addition to the town plat of
Akron, and Is now pending before snid
Council, and will come up for final action
on and after the 4th day of December. lSIM.
CHAS. II. ISBELL,
Clerk of the City of Akron.
Oct 17 2131 Nov 711 21
Have You Tried That Sample of KLEAMT?
Bo sure and try it in
1 Washing the
Easy to Rub Off
Contains No Grease
Will Clean Anything:
Try one cake at your
grocers or write
LEA1T MFG. CO.
KwLnuiilBBSSrVBSiBSvBfl v I Bfl BSSSfl
v ., --------J.nnTfrrfTrnTr-----T-
lie M in lo Paint M Dili Is II M
When placing your order remember J. M. LAFEER
handles the best brands old nrnr.ess WHITE LEA! and T.INSFEn 9
j OIL as well as strictly pure colors, VARNISHES, GLASS, etc
j Enamel Your Bicycle For 15c Any Color
J Romember the place.,
j Clarendon Hotel Block
J. M. LAFFER, Druggist
ARE YOU SATISFIED
With the condition of your
teeth? No! Then why not let
us jut them in a condition that
will enhance your beauty, health
and comfort? You will be sur
prised at the small cost and de
lighted with the result. If it is
uecessarv to draw vour teeth
Afe Do Painless Extracting
And you keep your senses alert all the while: we don't put you to sleep.
Fillings, 50c up. Plates, $6.00 Set. Bridge Work, $5.00. Best Gold
Crowns, $5.00. All work guaranteed 20 years.
146 and 14S South Main st., Akron.
Open, 8 a.m. to 8 p.m., Sundays 9 to l
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NDARD HARDWARE OO.
and Cheapest Line
In the city. Call and see us before
... w -.- .. .,