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Till DEL1BCR1TIC PBtSS.
BATKKtKA.-WBDME8DAT.JnlT 8' ' DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL TICKET. FOB PBESIDEST, GROVER CLEVELAND,' FOB VICE PRESIDENT, ADLAI E. STEPHENSON. DEMOCR ATIC STATE TICKET. For Secretary of State, W. A. TA YLOR, of Franklin. - For Judge of Supreme Court long term), JOHN J. BRIQGS, of Monroe. For Judge of Supreme Court short term), THOMAS BEER, of Orauford. For Clerk of Supreme Court, WILLIAM H. WOLFE, of Fairfield. For Member State Board of Public Work. J. N. MYERS, of Hamilton. Attempted, murder of II. C, FrlcK. Last Saturday about a p. m., a man called at the office of the Carnegie Company, in the Chronicle building, Pittsburgh, and enquired for Chairman H. C. Frick. On being shown into his private office the visitor pulled our a 38 caliber revolver and shot Mr. Frick twice, one ball entering the neck and ;the other his back, In the struggle which' followed between the would be assassin and bis victim, Mr. Frick was stabbed several times with a huge knife. The clerks of the office hearing the shots and sounds of the struggle at once Crushed in and in the confusion that followed the man made his escape into the elevator cab, where he was soon after ward captured by officers. At first it was feared that Mr. Frick's injuries were fatal, but subsequent developments showed that the wounds, while serious, are not particu larly dangerous, and it is now given out that he is on the high road to recovery. "The man gave his name as Alexander Berg man, a Russian, whose home was in New York City, where he was at one time employed as a compositor on Heir Most's paper. He is an anarchist of the most extreme type, his views being too wild and dangerous for even Hen Most, who discharged him on that account. When arrested he had a small dynamite bomb in his mouth, showing that he undoubtedly in tended to commit the double crime of murder and suicide. He seems to be a second and in tensified edition of Gitteau in other words, a dangerous crank. - In justice to the locked out men at Home stead and to the Amalgamated Association, it should be stated that the foul act was condemn ed and deplored by them. FOHUIALLT NOTIFIED. Grover Cleveland and Adlai E. Stephenson were formally notified of their nomination for President and Vice President of the United States, ' last Wednesday evening, at Madison Square Garden, New York City, in the presence of 15,000 enthusiastic Democrats. Nothing like it was ever witnessed in this country. The old method of notifying the candidates in the pres ence of a favored few, was supplanted by a wholesome innovation that will commend itself to the masses. Every Democrat in the country could have bean present had they chosen to do so, and testify, personally Ut his approval of the : candidates. Chairman Wm. M. Wilson, of the notification committee, delivered the address to Mr. Cleve land. His words were full of sound political logic and timely presentations, ranking it among the best speeches made since the Chicago con vention. - ; . Hon. Stephen V. White, of California, ad dressed Mr. Stephenson in a masterly speech, to which the gifted statesman from Illinois re sponded in a speech that every Democrat should read. ' ... A grand ovation was tendered the candidates, the demonstration in honor of Mr. Cleveland being simply indescribable. Mrs. Cleveland was also heartily cheered, as was " Baby Ruth." It demonstrated a union and an earnest deter mination among the Democrats of the country that is a certain forerunner of victory next No vember. . Mr. Cleveland's reply was a great speech of a great man, and we present it in its entirety : "Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen : The message .yon deliver from tbe national Democracy arouses within me emotions which would well nigh be overwhelming if I did not recognize here assembled tbe representatives of a great party who, must share with me the responsibil ity your mission invites, I And much relief in the reflection that I have been selected merely ,.to stand for tbe principles and purposes to which my party is pledged, and for tbe enforce ment and supremacy of which all who have any right to claim Democratic fellowship must constantly and persistently labor. Oar party responsibility is indeed great. We assume a momentous obligation to our country men when, in return for their trust and confi dence, we promise them a rectification of their wrongs and a better realization of the advan tages which are due to them nnderour free and beniflcent institutions. But if our responsibility is great, our party is strong, It is strong in its sjmpathy with tbe needs of tbe people, in its insistence upon the exercise of governmental powers strictly within tbe constitutional permission the people have granted and in its willingness to risk its life and hope upon the people's intelligence and patriotism. Never has a great party. Intent upon the pro motion of right and Justice had better incen tive for effort than is now presented to us. Turning our eyes to tbe plain people of tbe land we see them hardened as consumers with tariff system that unjustly and relentlessly demands from them in the purchase of tbe nec essaries and comforts of life an amount scarcely met by tbe wages of bard and steady toil while the exactions thus wrung from them build up and increase tbe fortunes of those for whose benefit the injustice is perpetrated. We see tbe farmer listening to a delusive story that fills his mind with visions of advan tage, while bis poclcet is robbed by tbe stealthy hand of high protection, Our workingmen are still told the tale often repeated in spite of its demonstrated falsity that the existing protective tariff is a boon to them, and tbat under its beniflcent operations their wages must increase while as they listen scenes are enacted in the very, abiding place of - high protection that mock the hopes of toil and attest the tender mercy the workingman re ceives from those made selfish and sordid by . unjust governmental favotitism. We oppose earnestly and stubbornly the theory upon which our opponents seek to justi fy and uphold existing tariff laws. We need not base onr attack upon questions of constitutional permission or legislative power. We denounce this theory npon the highest possible grounds when we contend tbat . in present conditions its operation is unjust and that laws enacted in laccordanoe with it are in" equitable and unfair. Ours is not a destructive party. We are not at enmity with the rights of any of our citizens 1 All are our countrymen. We are not recklessly heedless of any American interests, nor will we abandon our regard for them : but invoking the love of fairness and justice which belongs to true Americanism, and npon which our con stitution rests, we insist that no plan of tariff legislation shall be tolerated which has for its object and purpose a forced contribution from tbe earnings and income of the mass of our citizens to swell directly the accumulations of a favored few; nor will we permit a pretended solicitude for American lador or any other specious pretext of benevolent care for others to blind tbe eyes of the people to the selfish schemes of those who seek through tbe aid of unequal tariff laws to gain unearned and un reasonable advantages at the expense of their fellows. We have also assumed in our covenant with those whose support we invite the duty of op posing to the deatb anotber avowed scheme of our adversaries, whioh under the guise of pro tecting the suffrage, covers, but does not con ceal, a design whereby to perpetuate tbe power of a party afraid to trust its continuance to the untrammeled and intelligent votes of tbe American people. We are pledged to resist tbe logislation intended to complete the scheme, because we have not forgotten tthe saturnalia of theR and brutal control i which followed an other federal regulation of State suffrage ; be cause we knew tbat the managers of a party which did not scruple to rob the people of a president would not hesitate to use the machin ery created by such legislation to revive corrupt instrumentalities for partisan purposes; be cause an attempt to enforce such legislation would .rekindle animosities where peace and hopefulness now prevail; because f jjjj an at tempt would replace prosperous r .ety wuh discouragement and dread tnrot jnt a iarge section of our country, and ' ould menace. everywhere in the land, therif;uu reserved to tbe states and to the people, w aich underlie the safeguards of American libei-ty. I shall not attempt to s peeify at this time other objects and aims of "Democra tic endeavor which add inspiration to our mission. True to its history and creed o party vm respond to the wants of , the people within safe lines and guided by enlightened statesmanship. To the troubled and impatient within our membership we commend continued, unswerving allegiance to the party whose principles, in all times past have been found sufficient for them, and whose aggregate wisdom and patriotism. ;their exper ience teaches, can always be trusted. In a tone of partisanship which befits the oc casion, let me say to you as equal partners in the campaign upon which we today enter, that the personal fortunes of those to whom you have intrusted your banners are only important as they are related to the fate of tbe principles they represent and to the party which they lead I cannot, therefore, forbear reminding you and all those attached to ;the Democratic party or supporting the principles which we proteas that defeat in the pending campaign followed by the consummation of the legislative schemes our opponents contemplate and accompanied by such other incidents ot tneir success as migut more firmly fix their power would present a most discouraging outlook for future Demo cratic supremacy and for the accomplishment of ihe objects we nave ai nearc. Moreover, every sincere Democrat must be lieve tbat tbe interests of his country are deeply involved in the viotory of our party in the etrueirle tbat awaits us. IThus patriotio solici tude exalts the hope of partisanship and should intensify our determination to win success. This success can only be aohieved by system atic and intelligent effort on the part of all en listed in our cause. Let us tell the. people niainlv and honestly what we believe and how we propose to serve the interests of the entire country, and then let us, airei mo uiauuoi true Democracy, rely upon the thoughtfulness and patriotism of our fellow countrymen It only remains for me to say to you in ad vance of a more formal response so your mes Bira that I obey the command of my party and confidently anticipate that an intelligent and eornest presentation ef our cause will insure a popular indorsement or the action pi mo uuu j you represent." WASHINGTON LET'IEBi Washington, D. C, July 22, 1892. Mr, Harrison is still keeping up his war on the men who dared to oppose his nomination at Minne- anolis. and having fully disposed of Clarkson, Fassett and company, he, this week, turned his attention to "Saint Matthew" Quay, as the junior Senator from Pennsylvania has been call ed since he made his bcnptural quotations iu favor of closing the World's Fair on Sunday and bv nominating George Shiras, Jr.; of Pitts burg, Pa., to the vacancy on the bench of the United States Supreme Court, he gave tne saint ly Matthew a knock down blow that may sadly disarrange his halo. Mr. Shiras owes his good fortune to the act that Quay had a candidate for the place, and that he tried to make his friend's nomination the price of his cordial support of Harrison. may be that it was because Mf. Harrison thought Quay's opposition more desirable than his sup port, that he declined to nominate his man, and sent for Representative Dalzell, whose enmity to Quay everybody knows, and told him that he might try his hand at naming a man for the va cancy, or it may have been from some other ranv at anv rate, that is what he did, and finding that Mr. Shiras.who was named by Dal zell, was a lawyer of good standing at the Penn sylvania bar, and that he was endorsed by some prominent people of his own and other btates, Mr. Harrison nominated him, without being personally acquainted with or having even met him. Quay isn't saying anything against the nomination, but he will get revenge if he ever gets an opportunity, while his less crafty col league, Cameron, is openly kicking. Although jhe House by a vote of 122 to 110 refused to concur in the Senate amendment to the Sundry civil appropriation bill appropriating 5,000,000 to the -World's Fair, it is expected that it will in the end agree to the appropriation, although it may not ' be exactly in the shape of the Senate amendment. The World s Fair om- cials now here, are doing much more real kick ing about the amendment, which has been adopted by both House and Senate, prohibiting the opening of any part of the World s Fair on Sunday, than they are about the temporary de feat of the appropriation amendment, and they will make as strong a fight before the conference committee to have the Sunday amendment struck out of the bill as they will to have the appropriation amendment put back, but the chance of success is hardly as good in the first as in the last. Democrats are asking each other how it is that ex-Senator Mahone, the notorious Repub lican lobbyist, has been able to control the votes of such Democrats as Senators Vest, Butler and Blackburn.whenever the question of purchasing a site for a new Government printing office comes up. Mahone owns a piece of ground which he is trying to get purchased for that purpose, and although he has not yet succeeded, he has, with the aid of the Senators named and others, succeeded in preventing the purchase of other and more eligible sites. Democratic Sen ators do not enhance their own reputations by helping such a man as Mahone in anything. Representative O'Nei!, of Missouri, succeed ed in getting an amendment to the Sundry civil bill adopted by the House, which, if it is not struck out in conference, will prevent the em ployment of Pinkerton men at the coming G. A. R; encampment in this city, and at the World's Fair. Col. Oates' investigation committee had sev eral Pinkerton men before it yesterday, but their testimony concerning their presence at Home stead and the fight, did not differ materially from what has already been published. The committee will present a report as far as it has gone in the investigation, in a few days, and will continue its work during the recess. Quite a number of Democratic Congressmen went over to New York to take part in the Cleveland and Stevenson notification jubilee, Wednesday night, and they agree to a man in saying that Tammany is already actively at work for the ticket, and determined to carry New York City by a larger majority than ever. They also agree in saying that the meeting in Madi son Square Uarden was the most immense affair of the kind ever held. Mr. Harrison offended Senator Proctor when he nominated Col. Eugene A. Carr, of the Sixth Cavalry, to be Brigadier General, the Senator when Secretary of War, having promised the next vacancy to another Colonel. Promises do not count with Mr. Harrison when they conflict with his having his own way. Representative Outhwaite, of Ohio, made an exposure on the floor of the House, this week, that may result very unpleasantly to Allan Ruth erford, a local claim agent, who has been send ing letters to parties interested in the bill for the relief of the hospital service, demanding pay for having had the bill passed. Mr. Outhwaite says the man is liable to arrest for using the mails for fraudulent purposes, as well as for obtaining money under false pretenses. KELSON. OUR PUBLIC OFFICERS, AND THOSE WHO MAKE THEM. The aspirant, who thinks himself better qual ified than any one else, simply passes around among a certain class, and says : I would like such and such office, and bunkos or buttonholes them to come out and attend the primary and the nominating convention, and then they get upon the dominant ticket,and become the elect ed. Then what? After being qualified, then they become the officials. For what ? To do the public's duties and draw their pay (and make that their first and highest aim). But you meet these same men after these scenes, and they hardly know you. Why? Very possible they may be the Representative in the U. S. Congress or to the State Legislature, or Commissioner of or County Treasurer, &c, &c. And these out side lackeys, that have done the work to get them there, who are they? Oh, nobody but common folks. May be they have spent time and money in their behalf time to attend the convention and buy the dinner; time to go to the polls and vote. And where is their com pensation ? Oh, we helped nominate them, and we went to the polls and voted, and worked all day, and bought our dinner, and may be sup- , per, log-jjertling and peddling votes (before Aus- j tralian ballot system) to elect. Then should we common folks happen to be at their headquar ters, the county seat, we must go to the hotel or nowhere, before they invite us to their sump tuous board, that we are bled by grievous taxa tion to pay for. But then bunko is the game. But in "the here and the hereafter, we think one term in office is sufficient for these men. Pass them around, the officers and the spoils. With the present system of education, and I might say advanced system, and all forms and blanks printed, the one peculiar fitness of one man over another of even mediocre attainments, is limited. There are one thousand men in the United States today just as well qualified to be President as Harrison or Cleveland are, just as worthy, and in larger proportions all along through the different offices in the gift of the American people. As soon as any man is elect ed to any county office he becomes a resident of the county seat, and then, as a matter of course, an exponent of the County, and is the man to represent the County in all State and National political matters, and as a matter of sequence, the aspirant for all higher honors, and especially the spoils unlimited. And these larks are on the wing. One year in some of the offices is worth more than an ordinary farmer's life time. And yet we must oav them, if we land in the county infirmary. One of the Taxpayers. Willouffbby Jtt. Ferrell, Who was born in Marion, W. Va., April 25th 1816, passed peacefully and painlessly to his eter nal reward, from his home in this village, Satur day evening, Jnne 19th, 1892, aged 76 years, 1 month and 23 days. Fifty-three years before he had married Mrs. Eliza Morgan, who, with eight children Mrs. Ault, Mrs. Newell, Miss Elma. Mrs. Farnbach, Madison, Sanford, Elias, and Hiram remain to cherish the memory of a faithful husband and a generous, indulgent father. Soon after his marriage Mr. Ferrell 'came to Washington Co., Pa., where he engaged in the milling business. In 1850 he located npon a farm in Atwater township, but moved to Ravenna in 1861, and has occupied the same residence ever since. Although early deprived of the benefits of school advantages, his inate thirst for truth and knowledge incited a careful and continuous study of substantial literature upon matters of publio interest, and he had stored away, ready for use, clean cut conclusions upon all subjects of general concern. Avoiding all controversy and malice, his positions were intelligently taken and steadfastly kept. He was conscientiously honest in every opinion and action. His religions opinions were philanthropic and broad enough to reach the humblest habitation rather agnos tic than atheistic With a clear conception of man's finitude, he claimed no knowledge of the Infinite. In the social world his character was without spot or blemish in business matters fair and punctual. In politics he was a life-long Jeffer- sonian Democrat, and always delighted in ex pressing to the inquirer his "reasons for the faith that was in him." His body was laid to rest in Maple Grove Cem etery by his entire family and a large concourse of friends. Rev. Andrew Willsou officiating, SHAXEK SV1ILE. Tbe corner stone of the new M E, Church at this place will be laid, in .the near future, with elaborate and impressive ceremonies, due no tice of wbicb will be given The wheat crop is nearly all stacked or boused, and some of it has been threshed, but with what results your correspondent is not in formed. Herbert and Ernest Minard. with their fami lies, are visiting parents andother friends here E. B.Eimes has been working in Akron Miss Frankie Merrell, of (Kent, is staying at A.J. Kimes'. John Hentz has gone to railroading again - We are called upon to state that one of tbe boys jugged at Bavenna a few days since for drunkenness and disorderly conduct. is not a member of Shaler Council, as some people have been reporting. There never was a worthy ob ject started iu this town yet but some mud was slung upon it by those who always keep a gen erous Eupply of that article In stock. Mrs. C. D, Severance has been sick but is now better,- Tbe lawn tennis ground is the principal cen ter of amusement. W. H. Moatzhas, to use his own language. ' beenon the whiffletrees" for a day or two if you know wbat that means. There is not much siokness in onr town at present, even though the bottom has fallen out of the weather. There is need of a humane officer in this town Not long siure a high tempered specimen of the male pei-u tsioa w is seen beating a poor, de fenseless old h so most unmercifully over tbe head. There is a specimen of most .unnatural motherhood in one of our homes . .The subject ot this vixen's vengeance is a very bright little boy of about 8 years of age. Besides being called all the vile names to which an ungovern able temper can lay claim, he is often beaten and has once been knocked down, a flight of stairs If these indignities are ; continued the humane society will be informed of the facts and names published in full. There will be no objection in any civilized community, to parents correcting their children or even punishing them in a humane manner, but such work as has been going on in that family must cease at once or the law will take its course, at least so say the neighbors, A few nigbts since some relative of the king of hades cut off a few inches of a cow's tail. Said cow was the property of George Dickinson who vows vengeance if he can find out who the miscreant, is. Mrs. L. A. Hawley is suffering with a large and very painful felon on one of her thumbs. A. A Binman has been suffering from the effects of poison ivy. 'HCEBE. RANDOLPH. I would like to say to my friend, the corres pondent of the Republican, that as far as doing Bert Williard a great injustice, it was just what he deserved, to be published in the way he was. While Frank Campbell was carrying the mail he tried to boss him, and I have it on good author ity, he knocked Frank down twice, Frank is a good, honest fellow, and has a great many warm friends in Randolph. Bert eventually found out that in dealing with Miss Glass, he had got hold of the wrong party. That whip was a present to Edna for her bravery, and the writer of this wishes to state that all the whips Edna will break over Bert Williard will be paid for by her friends. ' ' Dr. Prioe visited his son Emmet in Kent, last week. We hear the sonnd of the threshing machine everywhere. Mrs. Dr. Shaffer and little son, also Mrs. Dr. Orton. were visiting in Ravenna last week. The ehildren, grand-children. and great-grandchildren of grandma Beans visited her last week. Grandma, as she is familiarly called, is 90 years old, and is in quite feeble health. A lady by the name of Beach is caring for her now. -Charles Gil man and wife returned to their home last week.after a pleasant visit with friends here. The farmers have been improving the weather the past week. HI 1 WINDHAM. S. S. Scott, of St. Louis, is the guest of his sis ter, Mrs. W. A, Higley. Thos. Moses and family, of Sharon. Pa , Sun dayed at P. R Higley's and G. B. Fay's. W. V. Moore is at Chautauqua. Sheldon & Reed have packed and shipped their wool. Wheat is turning out from 6 to 20 bushels to the acre. Thos. Thomas is getting material together for building steeple to the Congregational Church. The Methodists met with the Congregational isU last Sunday evening. John Marcy, of Topeka, Kansas, Sundayed with Mrs. W. A. Higley. He is a heavy dealer in blooded Durham stock on a ranch near Tope ka. W. N. Stewart, of Chicago, writes wheat inhe West very fine. crop Miss Copeland. of Mt. Union, will teach in Grammar department of high school. TheH. M. Brainkrd;Co of Cleveland, O. desire to state that they have placed the agency for the celebrated 3. & C. Fischer Pianos with Mr. T. F. Thompson, at Bavenna, O. Anyone wishing a strictly first class piano will do well to consult Mr. Thompson before purchasing. The H. M. Brainerd Co Repairing:. We are prepared to do all kinds of repairing, Especial attention given ;to repairing fine watches, L, J. Goddard. The Rotary Metallic Endless Clothes Lines are giving good satisfaction wherever they are tried. A. A. Harris, Jr. has the agency for them in Portage county, and will be pleased to show them to all housekeepers. He is putting up a great many of them. G. A. R. PICNIC. The member of Mcintosh post cor dially invite all ex-soldiers and sailors with their families to join them in a grand basket picnic on the fair grounds, Satur day, Aug. 20, to welcome Dept. Com. I. F. Hack. Turn out for a good time, and come with well-filled baskets. Good music will be furnished. General Gibson at the Pioneer Meeting. At the regular meeting of the board of directors of the Pioneer Association last Saturday, it was decided to invite General Gibson to deliver an address at the com ing annual meeting Sept. 1, and a tele gram to that effect was at once sent to him at his home in Tiffin. In a few hours an answer came that he would be here on that day without fail. Our people will again have the pleasure of hearing the sil ver-tongued orator on Pioneer day. The presence of General Gibson is sufficient guarantee to warrant the prediction that the attendance will be immense. Kent Bulletin. PASTE AND SCISSORS. Scissors and Paste Think of the Energy Going to Waste I Did tou ever think about the vast auantitv of eenius annually wasted on the newspapers by merely local report ers who are not paid for originality or style, but merely to "write it up? says M. JVl. xrumouii m me vpen Court. Probably not. but l have, ana tell you there is enough of it if saved in book form to make literary fame for a hundred men. And let me tell von another thing. There are men of literary fame who steal a good deal of it and sell it for money as their own. vv hen a iriena shows me a bit of good work, either in prose or in poetry, ana tens me mat. he tust "threw it oil" last night, i praise him openly to his face, while secretly I doubt his word; and if the composition is extremely good, 1 sus pect that it is due to the oil and the toil of many nights, ana the thought of man? days. Hut when there is only one- evening between the deed and the printed story of it, then I know that the writer of the story "threw it off last night," and I give him credit accordingly, as, for instance, the ac count of yesterday's election which I find in this morning's paper.and which I thank the reporter for presenting to me in well-fitting dress, with flowers of humor and- fancy in the button-hole, and embroidery of rhetoric where such adornment ought to be. Like a dash of Worcestershire sauce on a tender steak, is the sarcasm pungent and refined, which excites my appetite when I read that the voters of a certain ward "objected to Cooper because he wore a silk hat and went into good society." What further de scription of that ward is neeessary? see its alleys and courts and beer sa loons as in a photograph, and I know without looking at the returns what became of Cooper.- So there is equal pictorial strength, and saving of words too, mind you, for which economy am told the reporter gets no pay, in description of a winning candidate, who. "proud and victorious, tramped down Ashland avenue, with his big red face divided by a triumphant smile." There is high art in that, for I know without looking that the vic torious candidate is a saloon-keeper, and I see him laughing clear across his face from ear to ear. "His face divided bv a smile" is humorous poetry, worthy of Butler, and I main tain there is no more expressive uuo in "Hudibras. Nuremburg, the great toy-making center, has had a banquet to celebrate the completion of the 300,000th model steam engine by a certain well-known maker. Ihe same factory has turned out more than 385,000 magic lanterns, Four styles Jump Seat Carriages. T.F.THOMPSON, Drunkenness, or tbe Liquor Ilabi Positively Cured 1y administer ing: Dr. Haines) tiolden Specific It is manufactured as a powder, which can be given in a glass of beer, a cup of coffee or tea or in food. wit bout the Knowledge ot tne patient It is absolutely harmless, and will effect a per manent and speedy cure, whether tne patient is a moderate drinker or an alcoholic wreck. It has heen sriven in thousands of cases, and i every instance a perfect cure has followed. It ncverfails. Ihesystemoncclmpregnated with the Specific it becomes an utter impossibility for the liauor auDetite to exist. Cures guaran teed. 48 page book of particulars free. Address GOLIXEN SPECIFIC CO., 15 Bace St. 1205-y. Cincinnati, O. . A. A. Harris, Jr. is sole agent for this county for the Metallic Endless ClothesLines. CON Sinn FT 1 UN I'UKED, An old nhvsician. retired from practice, bav ing had placed in bis hands by an East India missionary the formula of a simple vegetable remedy lor the speedy and permanent cure of Consumption, .Bronchitis, uatarrn, Astnma ana all throat and Lung Affections, also a positive and radical cure lor Nervous Debility and all t Nervous Complaints, after having tested its wonderlul curative powers in thousands ol cas es, has felt it his duty to make it known to his suffering fellows. Actuated by this motive and a desire to relieve human suffering, I will send free ol chaige, to all who desire it, this recipe.in n ..i l li- i : i. :i u l .a : : merman, r reucu ur jiigxibu, wuu mil uiicoviuua for preparing and using, bene uy mail oyau dressing wiib stamp. namincr this paper. VV- A. No yes, 820 Power? Block. Rochester. N, I"., (1115 JLiG&sCl Notice. Catharine Eohl. Plaintiff, vs. Jacob Kohl. Lizzie Kohl. Mary Kohl. Jr.. Mrs. Mary Kohl. Kate Grohe, Eva Bower. Tena Kline, Maggie Keis. Henry Kohl. George Kohl. Alberc Kohl, Frank Kohl, Willie Kohl and John Kohl, Defendants Mary Kohl, Jr., residing in the City of Chicago in the State ot Illinois, will take noiice tbat on the 3rd day et June. 1892. Catharine Kohl filed her petition in the Court ol Common Pleas of Portage.County, Obi . in Case No 2Ti9. against cneaoove namea parues.praying lor tne assign ment of dower in the premises formerly owned by Baiter Kohl, dee'd, and for .equit.abie relief. Ihe same are situated in Sullielti township, said county and State and are part ol Lot No, fi in said township, and the said Catharine Kohl alleges tbat she is tbe widow of said Balser Kohl, and never released her dower in said premises Said parties are required to answer on or be fore August 2o, 1892, or a judgment and decree will be taken against them CATHARINE KOHL. 12U-6w. J. H Dussel. her Att'y. Notice to Contractors. SEALED PItOPOSALS will be received at the oiiice of tbe Clerk of the Board ot Education ot Charlestown Township, until 12 o'clock, noon, Saturday, July 23rd, 1892. for furnishing materials and Duilding a School Hous,e in Joint Sub-District No 4 accoiding to plans and specifications on file in said office. JSids must conform ia all respects to the re quirements of Section 3938 Revised Statutes, None but the lowest responsible bid will be accepted, and the Board may reject all bids. By order of the Board of Education, A. D. BISHOP, Clerk. Charlestown, O. June 25th. 1892. 1242-4. Something Has Dropped! At BI BOOSINGER'S. Prices on Horse Shoeing. Did you hear it? New Shoes. - 25 Cts, each, Ke-settingr, - 15 BI BOOSINGER, II, 1,1 ... s..-il rirY'.v 7 FITTIHG, CORSETS. Tou will find no more complete line of corsets in the county than we carry. Among the best are Thompson's Glove-Fitting.E Warner's Health and Coraline, Ball's and Shilling's Duplex, Featherbone, Fast Black, and Summer Corsets. Hautton & Jackson's Corset Waists are the best. Look at our new 50c and 75c Corsets, also Shilling's Model Form.,, We cad please you if! Corsets, and our assortment of DRY GOODS is complete. N.Converse & Son ',!. t . f 1 IbA Ladies' Shirt Waists at Snyder's. 25 styles and patterns figured China Wash Silks, 60 cents a yd., at Snyder's Big inducements in Carpet remnants, at Snydkk's. 300 yards choice Linoleum, $1 yd., this week. at Snydeb's. Chantorge Pongees, yard wide, 12K cts at SNYDER'S. To supply the continued demand for Carpets, we were obliged to make a late order for more, as our stock was completely riddled. We are now in shape again with over B0 new pieces of tbe choicest and best goods tbat the country produces, which we offer at our known low prices. Beniember that cheapness ol Cost Sales to close out old soiled, shop worn goods, cuts no figure with new. fresh goods at present prices. Go to Enyder's, No. a, Marvin Block, there to find new goods, latest patterns and de signs, and prices tbe lowest- Special bargains now offered to tlia fair sex to prepare for tbe Glorious Fo urth. In Challies Indian Cashmeres, Satteens, Percales. Pongees, Pineapple Cloth, Zephyr Ginghems, India Linear) Ac, from 5c. to 12-. c. yd. Also, just in, 50 Em broidered 45 inch Skirtings from 40 to 75 cents per yard, less than one- half of last year's prices, fortunately we carried over none, so you find our stock all new and clean. A perfect cyclone has gone through the prices sf Embroideries and Torchon Laces. You'll buy whether you need any or not, when you hear the prices. Also, our stock and assortment of Stainless fast Black and Colored Hosiery, from 10c pair up, and Silk Mitts, at 25c, and 35c never was so good, and is unequaled anywhere. Don't forget the place. Snyueb's Popular store. No. 2, Marvin's Block If you want a Botary Metalic Endless Clothes Line, drop a postal card to A, A. Harris. Jr., who has the exclusive agency for Portage Co, Milburn and Studebaker Wagons ; also, cheap er ones, at T. F. Thompson's. Cedar and Hemlock Shingles at JIOBOAN & SON'S YARD. You want anything in the line ot Druggists Goods, go to Successor to W. T. Hart & Co., PERA HOUSE A full line of Drugs and Druggists' Goods constantly on hand. ' PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED. IIoatlHiftrtrw for Paints. Oils, Varnishes, Sco. The reputation of this reliable business place, merited in the past, will be sustained in the future. . To Be Continued. Our very liberal offer of caDinet PHotograpfis at $3 per Dozen will be continued for a short time, at the earnest request of a large number of our patrons. Don't wait until it is too late, but improve this opportunity to secure the VERY BEST WORK at such remarkably low prices. , If you want Pictures, Frames. Easels, Fire Screens, Stationery, Artists' Materials, etc , we can give you some rare bargains. No. 4, Opera Block. Sjil Sill SliB St! Great July Sale! That will eclipse all past efforts in magnitude of the Bar gains offered. A sale that will attract Economical Buyers from all parts of this vicinity. Sweepi Reflnctions ' We give a few items from give you an idea ot tne .Bargains in tne rest. We make no elabo ration. We just give others prices, then ours. JUDGE THE DIFFERENCE! Our Great Miflsummer Sale Started Toflay For good, durable MIXED MADRAS CLOTH SHIRTS, never sold elsewhere below ipi.oo, we sell them now at 50 cents. For FINE IMPORTED ZEPHYR CLOTH SHIRTS, soft fin ish, newest shades regular price elsewhere $1.25 we sell them now at 65 cents. For FINE MADRAS CHEVIOT SHIRTS, with starched Col lars and Cuffs worth $1.25 and $1.50 we sell them now at 75 cts. For choice from our entire stock of $2.00, $2.25, and $2.50 SUM MER SHIRTS, soft finish, laundred collars and cuffs, we will sell them now at $1.00. Call and examine our DANDY SUMMER COATS and VESTS at 75 cents. Others sell the same at $1.25. Our stock NECKWEAR is too large for this time of year, so we will crowd all 25 ct. Neckties at 15 cts. ; our 50 ct. Neckties now at 35 cts., and our 75 ct. Neckties now at 50c. We have the DANDY CHILDREN'S SUITS at $1.25 sold elsewhere at $2.00. lore Outing Shirts at 18 Cents! We press, free of charge, all our Clothing before they leave our store, and can save you on all goods from 20 to 25 per cent., this month. $5.00 IN GOLD! est purchaser : MR. A. E. DAY, Contractor, from Charlestown, Ohio. He purchased, June 18th, $54.85, and received his $5.00 in Gold as a present, July 4th. Quite a surprise. Give us a call before you see convinced we are the cheapest. Remember, One-halt Fare on all infinite! Opposite the Court House, - - - Bavenna, Ohio. 15. HESKINS, Manager. mountain Lake Park. From July 25th to August 23rd. inclusive, ticket agents P & W. By , will sell round trip tickets to Monntain Lake Park, Md., at the usual fare one way, good for return until Au gust 81st. All tickets will contain free transfer coupon each way between P. & W and B AO depots, Pit tsburgh, and baggage will be checked through from starting point to destination. Fare from Bavenna, (9.15, How Tou Can Enjoy a Trip to Denver and tne West. By starting over tbe Pennsylvania Short Lines, you get the benefit of greatly reduced rates, fast trains, excellent service. Tbe pop ular route to the Knights Templar conclave at Denver, for which excursion tickets will be sold at greatly reduced rates from principal ticket stations. Dates of sale, rates and return limit will be given later, and can be obtained of Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agents. Clocks. W ehave just received the finest stock of Clocks ever shown in the County, and would call your especial attention to a large line of Cathedral Clocks, which we purchased at aston- ishingly low prices.of which we propose to give our customers tbe full benefit, sell them at cor. jespondingiy low prices, a he cost of a good Cathedral c'ock bought of us. is only a trifle, if any more than an ordinary time piece. L. J . GODDABD. We have the Bink filled with Buggies. Road Wagons, Carts, Ac. Can furnish finest job for the monev to be found in the County. Call and see. T. F. THOMPSON. musical Instruments We can save you from 35 to 50 per cent on a Violin, Guitar, Banjo, or anything we carry in this line. We are having a fine trade, especial ly in violins. Call and see us. We carry no snide goods. L. J. goddard. Fine and Medium priced Carriages at low down prices; also Spring and Boad Wagons v'arts. Ac. T.F.Thompson. at tbe well known DRU& STORE J. H. OAKLEY. Id All Departments! only two Departments. They will We will announce to you now the lucky person that received the $5.00 in Gold, and the larg any other place, and you will be purchases of $5.00 and upwards. esieruoloiHB BARGAINS! INSUMMERGOODS! Window and Door Screens, . Fly Traps, Fly Paper, -Lap Robes, Picnicers' Outfits, Fishing Tackle, Mason Fruit Jars, Extra Rubbers and Caps for same ; Best Steel 2 Tined Hay Forks 13c; , Jell Tumblers, Crockery, Glassware, Bananas, Lemons, &c. HOPE NOVELTY STORE. Cost, Below Cost, Any Way To make room for our Winter Suits and Overcoats. MORE CLOTHING, MORE STYLISH GARMENTS, MORE PERFECT GOODS Than all the dealers in Portage County put together. .frices that others are compelled to pay when buying, we charge you; in some cases it is even loss - Now to Clean off Summer Goods ' " Make a Note of This: 237 Children's Half-Wool Suits, $1.12 Each. R7 Fannv Snnfnh 5nMe PMMron'e 9 Cih Wl Uliu j VUUIUM WUIIdJ UIIIIUICII O, fOi. LUUIIl 184 Boys' Long Pant Suits, Every Kind in the Lot, $4 Each. - :-Three Prices on All $4.00. All $3, $7 and $8 Men's Suits, 21 colors and all sizes at this price. $4.00. $8.00. $8 covers the $10, $12 and $15 Sack Suits, Cutaways and Frocks. Every known thing at that price. $8.00. This is for ONE WEEK ONLY, Remember, first here, first to get the finest pick. Listen to the Dropping of our Competitors' Tears. A Sale Never Before attempted, and Never Again Equaled. J. C. Beatty & Son, Leaders in Clothing, Furnishings and Hats. It 11 PAY You AJSTD SEE THE Ljay ujaV' mV 'oagefa. NOVELTIES and Fawn To be found in one house in the State, Our Prices are Below Competition! Our New Upholstered Rockers are Dandies, FROM $S 50 TJr. In CROCKERY AND LOWEST PRICES. Our Bargains in Lamps Our UNDERTAKING1DEPAKT1IENT IS IN CHARGE OF A. B. FAIRCHILD. "Which is a Guarantee that it will be well done. W. A. JENKINS & CO., No. 8, Phenix Block. We will We will We will We will We will We will We will We will We will sell for $13 sell for $15 sell for $18 sell for $25 eell for $28 sell for $30 sell for $40 sell for $45 sell for $50 Bedroom Bedroom Bedroom Bedroom Bedroom Bedroom Bedroom Bedroom Bedroom" And all other Furniture to correspond in low prices, for 30 days. Ravenna has never had better goods offered for the money. W. b. Wright has charge of the times in caring .for the dead, now that warm weather is here and unusual care is needed. We GUARANTEE perfect satisfaction and success. Pitkin Block, Ravenna. Men's Summer Suits-: $12.00. This is the cream of stocks black, blues and browns, Prince Alberts, Cutaways, Everything. The choice of anything we have $20, 818, Sl Suits, all $12.00. to Yisit Our Store LARGEST LINE OF FANCY PIECES I Finest Line ever shown you should i,ot let pass. Suites Suites Suites Suites Suites Suites Suites Suites Suites worth $16. worth $20. worth $25. worth $32.50. worth $35. worth $40. worth $48. worth $55. worth $65. the undertaking, and is up with H. M. WRIGHT.