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r4ggagT"'.JVgBk r?i.r . jff3-s?scw--?r-n'S- KijpRSScnt.l i i i i i i ii r trr . ... ... n .1 . .. i j" 3. iv -i-r -T-- ---- ' Vt, vCti tS THE DAILY DEMOCRAT Cdw. S. Harier Fred W. Gayer Editors and Manager. Ed H. Db La. OoOBT, Mgr. AdTertUlng Pept CONCERNING MR. KEMPEL PUBLISHED BT TUB AKBON DEMOOBAX oompajty OFFICE Democrat Block, Nos. 1S5 nd Main Bt. I-OSa DISTANCE FHOSB 190. OFFIOEKS AD DIBBOTOBB. President J V. Fd w. 8. hXTtFb- -Jo. MoNahara ED. H. Dl U. OOOBT. Kntarod Bt the Fostofflce at Airon, Ohio, hp Knterea "gj, Mau Matter. Bo Delivered Every Evening by Carrier 5 CENTS A WEEK By Mall IMP - - - U-gforBlx Mouth Official Paper of the City of Akron. TO TELEPHONE THE DEMOCRAT CALL NO. 180. FKIDAY, OCTOBER 27 Col. Dick's advice to Senator Hanna to cut out his utterances on trusts did not have very much effeot. The Senator is going from bad to worse. Mb. Haksa has tal.en a great weight off the minds of the people by telling them that there are no trusts in this country. Meanwhile the combinations whioh Hanna say aren't trusts are doing all they can to lighten the people's pocketbooks. Every property owner in Summit county is interested in this fall's election. Taxpayers should not for get that the men who are to fix the tax value upon all their real estate for the next ten years are to be chosen at the polls a few days hence. Vote. Is one breath Mr. Hanna blames Grover Cleveland for not placing an anti-trust law upon the statute boobs during his Administration, and in the next he says there are no such things as trusts! Perhaps Grover Cleveland was likeHanna; wouldn't know a trust if he saw it. The Beacon estimates the value of public service rendered by a Legislator by the number of fool laws with which he encumbers the statute books laws that are never made to be enforced and whose only effect is to show to the constituents of Representative Jones or Senator Smith that those officials are influential enough to get a bill bearing meir name through the General Assembly. Thp Beacon made this falBe assumption of merit its excuse lor a lour- column personal attack upon Representative Keinpel last night. After garbling his record as shown by the House Journal, ana omitting au men tion of his support of wholesome and necessary measures in which the people were vitally interested, the Beacon said that Mr. Kempel ought to be defeated for a second term because only a few bills bearing his name were incorporated into law. Most people believe that already too many laws, wb.066 only ustmca tion is egotism or local pride, are upon the Statute books, and that the legislator who votes "no" upon propositions of this Kind is doing more 01 a public service than the man who gives them support. Several years ago Gen. A. C. Voris, while Judge of the Court of Com mon Pleas, in the course of a decision in the case of Whoeler vs. Price, n,.ornintr thn riirht to nosession of the office of Akron Street Commis sioner, was unsparing in his criticism of the Legislature's enacting so many . . , A 1 1 A. 1 laws in themselves of no material consequence to tne peopie, out wnose attempted enforcement entailed unusual burdens upon the courts and an enormous expense upon the people. Anil later on these abuses oi tne law m.vinir nnwf-r -were further commented on, and even severer strictures were made upon the Legislature, in the course of an address by Gen. Voris tn hnsinnflR men at Columbus. Gen. Voris informed the Democrat this morning that before Repre sentative Kemnel went to Columbus to take nis seat m tne legislature, ne gave him a copy of the address referred to above. Mr. Kempel made many of the wise suggestions contained in Gen. Voris's paper the guiding rule of his conduct in theXegislature. Now which authority will the people of Akron accept as the worthier in the estimate that has been set upon this particular form ofcofficial ser vice performed by Representative Kempel? Rhuli it. he the oreran of Dobson, condemned as unfair and unscrupu lous by leading men of the party which itpurports to represent or the citi zen and soldier whom the uepuoiican party nas nonorea upon tne Dencn a man whom all our people know and whose judgment they respect? "Bryan can't do no harm in this State so long as I can get the last Bay," said Senator Hanna in a speech at Bowling Green. "Bryan don't like me. I don't blame him; he has nccnn tn dislike me." After this convincing speech Judge Nash ought to carry wood county oyo.uw.pmr ality. "Suppose you created new money how would you get it in circulation?" is a stupid question often asked by advocates of the scarce money policy. A visit to Mr. Hanna's local headquarters any time within the next ten days will furnish a practi cal demonstration of how a great deal of money is getting into circulation in this locality. "When Bryan was in this state before, every county in which he spoke went Republican. "We carried everv county in which I addressed the voters." Thus spoke Senator Hanna at Bowling Green. If our Republican friends fail to carry every county in Ohio this year they will know why. It will be because they don't give Mr. Hanna a chance. saving in the cost of production and a better chance for American indus tries to compete with foreign manu facturers." A few years ago it was the proper thing to tax the American people a hundred per cent or so upon every thing they bought to enable the American manufacturers to compete with foreign manufacturers for the control of the home market. Now the people are being made to pay a hundred per cent more to enable "the American industries to com pete with foreign manufacturers." And the foreigner pays the tax. Judge Stuart was placed at the head of the local Republican Cam paign committee chiefly because he was considered to oe opposeu to Judge Anderson's wobbling policy throughout the telephone fight. The Machine politicans thougnt tnat in this way they could wish that he Judge Stuart. had trusted more to When Hon. E. "W. Stuart was Probate Judge he saved the county a irrfeat deal of monev each vear ho using the telephone in the County Auaitor-s omce, Dut as Judge Ander son's newly created business of gov erning Akron by proxy expanded apace with the growing responsibil ity, he found Judge Stuart's plan of economy entirely too old fashioned and inconyenient. So the county had to provide him a telephone all to himself and the taxpayers are paying the freight. They could stand this, however, if Judge Anderson would but allow "Akron's City Commis sioners to be City Commissioners." Gen. Shafter attained celebrity as tho only general in history who fiver commanded his fnrr.pa liv tln- prevent phone while reclining in a hammock a oovan miloa nwot fv-rrt fl-ni flftnn- nrlfiDendant Republicans from seven mues away irom the Hring .. i it linA 1- fr 1 91 n A A W iMf-vnfrft rt mmmt doing anything against tho ticKer. ; "" """""B0 auuwu "aa w"- "Wnw that Judtre Stuart has been drafted into the service he is permit ted to be nothing more than a figure head so far as Judge Anderson's cam paign is concerned. After the votes are counted Judge Anderson may The people will have to get rid of the bosses before they can get rid of trusts or any of the evils that theaten the people through the ability of the privileged interests to control legis lation. Bosses are the agents of the privileged interests. The Demo cratic party is an organized protest against bossism, because in that party only are the people in control. Strengthen the Democratic party by supporting its ticket. The Machine's local organ had to devote no less than six columns of its valuable space last night to "ex plaining." But it has not yet tried to explain why the high salaried Republican .officials at the Court House defeated the 'Russell Salary bill. After this is explained to the satisfaction of Summit county's vot ers the Beacon should show how Akron has been benefitted by having a dictatorial Probate Judge who insists upon running the affairs of the Board of City Commissioners. Shoe Manufacturers Notify us That Prices Are Going up. ning honors by wire long before Shafter's telephone battery was in action. Ever sinn OommiRsinnnr Jos. Hugill and other independent oiuciais were retired irom tne uoaru to make room for men of better adaptability to the purposes of the juacnine, tne telephone wire con necting the office of the City Commis sioners with the office of Command ing General Anderson has been kept buzzing with a rapid Interchange of reports and orders. ur ri For SHOES, until further notiee Remain the Same Don't tou think it good policy to buy your Footwear Here Now? We have a complete line of all the new styles in & Ladies', Men's and Ohild- aren'E Fall and Winter ...SHOES... "The Demodratr. in full nnwr for four years," says Senator Hanna, "did not put a single anti-trust law on the statute books ; the only one there was placed tnere by John Sher man." The era of Democracy to which Mr. Hanna refers was the Democracy of Grover Cleveland as unlike the Democracy of Mr. Bryan as the Republicanism of Mark Hanna is unlike the Republicanism of Abra ham Lincoln. But while Mr. Hanna is condemn ing Cleveland, he ought to tell what his own party, in power for several years, has done against trusts. Attorney-General Monnett is a terri ble example of what the Hanna Administration thinks of trusts. There is a law that forbids third parties to be represented by chal lengers and inspectors at the polls, and Mr. Hanna's Secretary of State has lost no time issuing an order that this provision should be rigidly enforced against the Jones men. WhJlA it. mftv be eood law to exclude third party representatives from the polls, it is founded upon a nau prin ciple. This is a trovernment in which the people have a right to vote for whomsoever they please, and no tech nical barriers should be permitted to stand in the way of giving their wishes force and effect. The Summit County Democratic organization, encouraged and sup ported by hundreds of independent Republicans, has put the Machine politicians upon the run. Then leaders are having a very bad case of rattles, judging from the desper ate efforts each candidate is making to save himself. Akron people especially have suffered much from the high-handed methods of the Machine and their only remedy is to vote the Machine out of power this fall. No wonder that in the hour of retribution the Machine's benefici aries are fearful of the consequences. "The combination of -corporations," says Senator Hanna,"means a or actual bargains we never offered better induce ments. C. A. Holloway 143 S. Howard St. Cyclone Cameras Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup will cure throat and lung trouble without fail. For grippe, influenza and a deep seated n.nnirh nr pnlri it. ih tho heat, rpmpriv offered to the public. The doses are small and a oottie costs oniy zoc. jo Don't fail to see Cooper's oast window, values. StannarQ & Special shoe Folslcy Dress Goods Sale We have recently closed out several lots of DRESS GOODS, consisting of about 100 pieces from a jobber, and have placed them on sale BELOW their ACTUAL VALUE. Call early, before they are picked over, and secure a GOOD BARGAIN. PLAYERS The Improved Magazine Cyclone In stock at all times. We cany a full line of Supplies Card Mounts Plates Papers Trays Developers Toners interesting tsession Call and examine our line. Geo. S. Dales & Son 228 S. Main St, Akron, O. Telepbone 1882. LABOR UNION. Elected to Fill Vacancy Large Dele gation From Barberton. The meeting of the Central Labor Union Thursday evening was well attended and an was held. Sylvester A. Williston was elected to fill a vacancy on the Organization committee. George Berg, of Cigannakers' Un ion, was elected delegate to the con vention of the Ohio Federation of Labor to be held at Dayton, Dec. 5. James Mahoney, of Bricklayers' Union, was elected alternate. Bricklayers, carpenters, moulders, coremakers and cigarmakers To ported jobs open for union men in their respeoHvo trndes. All trades report fHir jirnciwi'i-. A big delif!iiiin ws present from tho Federal Labor Union of Barber-ton. Special Sale at 7:30 P. M. Sat ui day evening at 7:80 o'clock coal pail and shovel 10c, for both, nt J. J. Brasaemle's 5e and 10c store. "The Big Store of Little Prices," No. lis e. aownni hc. Special shoe value at Stannard & Cooper's. 15c fancy novelty, all colors, 34-in. wide at ... . I2c 15c fancy Scotch plaids, 36-in. wide at 12c 29c fancy wool plaids, 36-in. wide at 25c AZr oil wnnl earners hair nlaids. 38-in. wide at. 50c 29c all wool tricot flannel, 34-in. wide at. . . 50c all wool ladies' cloth, 40-in. wide at. . .. 59c all wool English tweeds, 38-in. wide at 29c black brocades, new designs, 36-in. wide at 45c black brocades, all wool, 36-in. wide at . 85c black novelty, all wool, 46-in. wide at. . . . 69c black, all wool storm serge, 46-in. wide at 69c black crepons, new designs, 36-in. wide at $1.00 black crepons,silk finish, 46-in. wide at. $1.25 black mohair crepons, 44-in. wiae ai. $1.50 black mohair crepons, 46-in. wide at. $1.75 black mohair crepons, new designs at 25c 39c 50c 25c 39C 69C 59C 50c 89c 98c .$1.25 $1.50 Will Settle Claim 1 Tho I itte Rftv I I ",w ""w J 1 Never feels quite so well dressed as when he's wearing one of our Top Goats. Nor does the tig boy, for that matter. Against Last Year's Star Foot Ball Eleven. $2.00 black crepons, beautiful effects at $1.75 $2.50 black silk crepons at $2.00 $3.00 black silk crepons at $2.50 in Worsted Dress Goods See bargains on Remnant Counter. Jackets. Jackets in all the leading textures and shades at $5, $6, $7 50, $8 75, $10, $12 50, $15, $18 and $20 Capes. Golf Capes of every description, with yoke or hood, at $6, $7 50, $9, $10 and $12 50. Tailor-Made Suits In all the latest shades and weaves at $8 50, $9, $10, $12.50, $15 and $18. Furs. Furs. Fur Collarettes at $2 50, $3, $3 50, $4, $5, $6, $7, $850, $9, $10 $12, $15 and $25. Men's Underwear. Men's Scotch random shirts or drawers, 1 Qp gUUU HOlgllL' - Men's natural wool shirts or drawers, extra good quality at Men's heavy fleece lined shirt3 or drawers, best in the city at Men's all wool camel's hair shirts or rlrawfil'S at Men's natural wool shirts or drawers, war- C 1 A A ranted all wool at P1.VV Ladies' Underwear. Ladies' Jersey ribbed, fleece 'lined, vests or pants , at Ladies' Jersey ribbed, extra heavy fleeced, vests or pants at 'Ladies' heavy fleeced Egyptian vests pants Ladies' heavy suits Simms Under Manage ment of Touhey. We have S j Our Boys' Reefers With Ulster Collars are a great hit them from $1.50 to T.E Our display of Boys' and Children's Overcoats Is worth seeing. Oberlin High School Will Play Here Saturday. One of Best School Teams in State Sport. nvr One-Price Clothier and Outfitter 110 and 1 12 E. Market st. qcNOfijc3s3C3iTOggragSS3S5 SSfeaSSiE:gs3CK'Ssll35as2!3ja23t3s3C3Sa: il m New York IVIillinory Store 39C 50c 75c fleece lined or .at combination at fleece lined wool vests 25c 29C 50c 50c 75c $1.00 $1.00 or .at 25c Ladies' heavy pants Ladies' all avooI vests or pants, extra good quality at Ladies' scarlet vests or pants, extra good quality at Miscps' fWfiA lined combination suits, .at Children's Underwear. Children'svwool mixed vests or pants, sizes from 2 to 10, at. . .8c, 10c, 12c, 15c, 20c, 25c Children's Jersey ribbed fleeced vests or pants, sizes from 2 to 10.. at 10c, 12C, 15c, 18c, 20c, 22C, 25c. Boys' heavy fleeced shirts or drawers, best in the city, all sizes at 25c Children's camel's hair "all wool" vests or pants at 20c, 25c, 30c, 45c, 50c Children's natural wool vests or pants, at 20C, 25c, 30c, 45c, 50c A. POLSKY, 145 S. Howard St The claim of the Akron Street Rail way & Illumatiig company against the members of last years foot ball team will not be brought to trial. The boys have got together and made arrangements to settle the account. It amounts to 17.60. Each player will contribute towards the fund to wipe out claim. Slmms' New Manager. Art Simms has enterea tne "stable" of Geo. Tuohey of Cleve land, the matohmaker of the Bock port club. Simms has signed a five years' contract with Mr. Tuohey and will do all his training in Cleveland, but will romain in Akron when he is not preparing for a fight. Mr. Tnohey thinks there is a brilliant future in store for Simms. Others under Mr. Tuohey's management are Curley Supples, of Buffalo, 133 pounds, and Jack Ready,- of Canada, a bantan weight. The latest man to challenge Simms is Johnny (Kid) McGlynn. A. H. S. vs. Oberlin. The Akron High School team will meet its hardest opponent on the Buchtol college grounds Saturday afternoon when it plays the Oberlin High School eleven. The game will be called at 3 o'clock. Two Games Saturday. The Barberton Tigers and Hart allotment elevens will play foot ball at Summit lake park Saturday afternoon. At the same place Sunday after noon the North End Athletic club team and the Indians will buck each other. Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup is the safest and surest cure for those dangerous af fections of the little ones croup, whooping cough and ineasle cough. Physicians prescribe it, ohildren like it and doses are small. Price 25c. 17 It is now the season of the year when ladies are looking for the nice things in MILLINERY for winter wear. We have the latest styles in trimmed hats, also untrimmed hats and trimmings, that are realy beautiful and at such LOW PRICES that will surprise you. Call and see them before pur chasing. afc.No trouble to show goods. Children and Misses' Hats a Specialty MRS. E. B. ROOT, 139 S.Howard St. csi 4 SEE CIS FOR FINE TRIMMED MILLINERY FOR F-AR-L. AND V1NTER If vou want to buy at reasonable prices. We are now displaying the largest and finest line shown this season. IVIiss IV!. E. Durtci 122 S. Howard st. Rooms over Reid Bros. Shoe Store. -I ran 8.W) o Fashion f I LOCATED. Mrs. Rose Emery Is In Pittsburg Her Fortune. Mrs. Rose Emery, who is alleged to have fallen heir to $150,000 by the death of a Pittsburg broker is in that city. A Newark special says: "Dispatches from Akron the other day told of the $150,000 fortune that had been left to Rose Emery by a Pittsburg broker, saying that up to that time Mrs. Emery had not been located. Today a Newark friend of Mrs. Emery received a brief note from her at Pittsburg. She referred but briefly to the good fortune with which she had met. Mrs. Emery was granted a-divorce here from Roy Emery, who is now at Chicago Junc tion, last September." The Barberton Tigers vs. Hart Al lotment eleven foot ball game Satur day afternoon at Summit Lake park. Special Sale at 10 O'clock a.m. At 10 o'clock Saturday morning Granite Dish Pans only 10c at J. J. Brasaemle'B 5c and 10c Store. "The Big Store of Little Prices." No. 118 South Jiowara st. Stiff. Hats $1.50 TO Soft Hats $1.00 TO- Crusher Hats 50c TO $4.00 $3.50 $2.00 THE EMERY SHIRT, Colored and White, Busi ness or Dress, $1.00 and $1.50. Gloves Underwear Hosiery 50c to $2 50c to $4 10c to $1 Badger, Van Ness & Co. MINER'S FACE Terribly Cut by Explosion In Mine. Special Sale at 10 O'clock a.m. At 10 o'clock Saturday morning Granite Dish Pans only 10c at J. J. Brasaemle's 5o and 10c Store. "The Big Store of Little Prices." No. 118 South Howard st. Attend Sunday afternoon foot ball game at Summit Lake park. North Ends vs. Indians. s DO YOU KIMOA Thiit the best and cheapest place to buy it l i e; m -F-OR- MEN, WOMEN, BOYS and CHILDREN, IS AT E. F- SAUVAIN' 6IO S. IVlalro St. Ha Was Within Three Feet of Shot When It Went Off. , Fred Gem, whose home is in Clin ton was dangerously injured by an explosion in the Billman coal mine near Doylestown Thursday. He prepared two shots, applied fire to them and then sought a place of safety. One shot went off all right and after waiting a short time Gern started to see about the second one, believine: that the fuse had gone out. Several miners called to him to wait but he either failed to hear them or paid no attention. When he was within three feet of the shot the ex plosion occurred. No large stones were thrown, the shot sending forth mostly sand. The young man's face was terribly cut and bruised and he will likely lose one eye. His escape was almost miraculous. The Injured man was removed to the home of his father, Wm. Gern, at Clinton, where he re ceived ..medical aid. FREE LECTURE Will Be Delivered By Rev. Father Malloy of Cleveland. A free lecture and concert will bo given at the St. Vincent de Paul's church, Monday evening, October 30. The lecture will bo delivered by Rev. Father Malloy of Cleveland, and the concert will bo conducted by local talent. The theme of the lec turer will be upon subjects relating to the 50th anniversary of the visit of that great temperance apostle, Fath or Matthew, to this country. m P 123 South Howard j In And see our line of the LATEST NOVELTIES in WINTER HATS just received from New York. "We are also show ing a full line of LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S FLEECE LINED HOSE at most reasonable prices. I ML E. Aoloott I 123 S. Howard s. I We Are Proud Of our showing in Imported Novelties. Our policy to devote our attention to the better grades of materials has borne the desired fruit, giving us the kind of trade who like to be a little differ ent from the multitude. Our workmanship speaks for itself. HUf Mnee Merchant Tailor, W. mOSS, i83S.Mainst. Central Office Block. Early Mid-Winter Styles -An Elegant line of- PATTERN HATS and OSTRICH PLUMES... .Keceived from New York. Smith & Teopl No. IT S- IWIln St: S Si !; Mil I M y .L . - . 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