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Akron daily Democrat. [volume] (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, October 27, 1899, Image 3

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Whatever You Pay
For a pair of shoes is too much if you don't get the worth
of your money.
What S& Charge You
is the right price for the best shoes that are made. A look
Will demonstrate to you that we give you the worth of
your money. In fact we have made a special effort in
goods at that price, for both ladies and gentlemen.
DO YOU KNOW it is a great advantage to make your
selections from a new stock of goods? OUR GOODS ARE
Wagoner & Marsh,
Miss Helen Griffin, $
Fight Between An Ex-Judge and
Police Court Prosecutor.
Judge W. C. Ong and Police Pros
ecutor Thomas Kennedy, engaged In
a known down flght during the trial
of the Globe Tea company case
Judge Ong made a slighting re
mark about the Prosecutor, who re
torted by calling him a liar. This
angered the Judge, who drew first
blood by striking Kennedy on the
As goods of all kinds are advancing in price and present prices
cannot hold out long (they will be higher) why would it not ne of
advantage to you to investigate the prices we place on goods in our
Dry Goodst Clothing and Shoe Department tomorrow,
These prices are way below the present value of the goods, nnd you
might do more than place in a supply of them.
Have you noticed the skirts in our south window? There are
only 10 dozen left; they are extra value; some were 75c, $1, fl.25,
percale, madras and cambric. Tomorrow will be the last-dayon
them at the present.
Lay in a supply for the coming year.
'Just arrived today, several crises of new novel things In our
Cloak Department.
Spend an hour in this department and get prices. The prices
advertised below are only a fraction of the whole and are excep
tionally low.
Men's suits, $3.93, $5, 6, $7.50.
Our $8 all wool suits will cost
you elsewhere $12.
Latest thiugs In fancy
checks,stripes and worsted,cus
tom made, the only thing worn
this fall, $12.
Men's all wool clay worsted
suits, $10.
Men's all wool satin lined
clay worsted suits, $12.50 and
$14, is equal to any tailor made
Men's single and double
breasted meltons in gray, cas
tor and brown at $10. Beats
any $12.50 and $14 suit in city.
Boys' 6uits, ages 14 to 19,
long pants, $4, $5, $6 and up.
Children's knee pants suits,
$1.25, $1.50, $1.75, $2 and up.
Children's vestee suits, 3
piece, $1.50, $2, $2.50, $3 and up.
Men's pants, working, 49c,
59c, 75c and $1.
Men's bull breeches, can't
rip, 79c aud $1.
Men's dress pants, $1.25, $1.50,
$2, $2.50 up.
We are agents for the Duck
brand mackintoshes, Duck
coats, etc.
Prices on mackintoshes,with
or without capes, $1.98, $3, $4,
$5 and up.
Canvas coats, big value 75c.
Canvas coats, rubber lined,
warranted, $1.25, $1.50, $2 and
Men's rubber coats, $1.69, $2,
$2.50 and up.
Boys' knee pants, made to
wear, all sizes, 25c.
Boys' knee pants, all wool,
all sizes, 39c.
This is our stronghold and
you willnot miss it to look at
our line of clothing.
Men's serviceable overcoat,
Men's overcoat worth $6,
Men's beaver, blue and
black, $5.4S. This is a regular
$8 coat.
Men's beaver, melton and
kersey black, brown and blue,
worth $10 to $15, $0.98, $8 and
Men's genuine English Melton
overcoat, black, blue and
brown, fancy trimmed, lined
with Italian satin, whiie they
last $12. A regular $18 coat.
Men's ulsters, fuli line, from
$4.48 and $6.98 and up.
Full line boys' overcoats.
Children's overcoats and
reefers, $1.98 up.
Men's heavy Shoes, congress,
lace and buckle, $1.
Men's Dress Shoes, all styles,
Men's Calfskin Shoes, war
ranted, $1.49.
Men's Vici Kid and Box Calf
Shoes, latest styles, $2.37.
Women's heavy Grain Shoes,
Women's Calfskin Shoes for
winter wear, $1.25.
Women's Dress Shoes, but
ton and lace, $1.
"Women's fine Dress Shoes,
button and lace, $1.49.
Women's warm lined Shoes,
$1.12 to $2.
Kraus Dept. Store
151 and 153 South Howard st. -Akron,
South Howard st.
nose. Kennedy countered heavily
with a rigght swing on the chin,
cutting Judge Ong's lip. The men
were separated before doing further
Special Sale at 8:30 A. M.
Saturday morning at 8:30, galvan
ized water pails only 10c at J. J.
Brasaemle's 5c and 10c store, the
"Big Store of Little Prices," 118 S.
Howard st.
Attend Sunday afternoon football
game at Summit Lake park. North
Ends vs. Indians.
Children's School Shoes,
sizes 5 to 11, 49c.
Children's School Shoes,
sizes 11 to 2, 63c.
Boys' School Shoes, sizes 8
to 18&, 69c.
Boys' School Shoes, sizes 13
to 5, 98c.
Girls' Shoes run in price from
63c to $1.50. Extra values.
Men's Felt Boots, guaran
teed, $1.98.
Men's Leather Boots, $1.50 to
$3 50.
Women's House Slippers,
Little Gents' Vici Kid Shoes,
sizes 8J to 13, 69c.
Men's heavy Grain Shoes,
congress and lace, double sole,
Our Ladies' Congress and
Lace Shoes, fine kid, $1.19.
Boys' and Youths' Heavy
Tap Sole Shoes,waterproof , 98c.
For thit sale 300 pairs Boys'
and Youths' School Shoes,
were $1.25 and $1.50, 98c.
Big line of Rubber Goods at
the lowest prices.
The Eubber Goods we sell
are sold under an iron olad
Hundreds of bargains in this
department. We will save you
Gray Blankets, 10-4, 24o each.
Gray Blankets, 11-4, 32o each.
Gray Blankets, extra large
size, 79o pair.
All wool gray Blankets, $1,98.
All wool California 11-4 5
pound Blankets, $2.69.
Single Comforts, 39c.
Double Bed Comforts, 49c.
White batting Comforts,$l.l9.
White batting, hand knotted,
Shaker Flannels, 4Jc, 5c, 6c.
Tennis Flannels, extra value,
4c, 5c, 6c, 7c.
4-4 Muslin, heavy, bleeched
and brown, 4c to 6c.
All linen Crash, 16 inches, 5c.
All our Dress Goods at 40 per
cent discount.
Our line of Table Linen start
at 12ic and up.
Good Comfort Calicoes, 3Cc.
Marseiles Bed Quilts, big
line, 39c, 49c, 65c, 75c, $1 and up
to $5.
The Bates Quilt, this sale
only, 73c.
300 dozen Skirt Patterns, 33o.
63c, 79c, 85c and up.
1,800 yards Cretons, 5c, 6o, 8c,
10c and 12c.
300 pieces Stamped Linen and
Irish Points, 5c and up.
65 dozen Dresser Lcarfs, 72
inches long, 15c each.
Good Ginghams, during this
sale, 4c yard.
90x90 Sheets, 39c. t
Pillow Cases to match, 8c
90x90 hemstitched Sheets, 47o
Pillow Cases to match, 23c
8-4 turkey red Table Covers,
Turkey red Table Damask,
Table Padding, 28c per yard.
Batting, 5c, 6c, 7c, 8c, 9c, 10c
Of the Whole Crowd.
Brittain's Burglar Made
Good His Escape.
He Outwitted 25 Farmers
and Officers.
They Had Him Surrounded In
the Woods.
Boldly Out Threatened to
Kill Crowd.
Just when and how he entered the
house is not known, but at 2 o'clock
Thursday afternoon a burglar was
seen emerging from a window in the
residence of a farmer named
Sechrist, in Springfield township,
two miles east of Akrou.
Clutched in one of his hands was a
revolver; in the other was a gold
watch, two gold rings and a razor,
stolen property.
Although several persons were
about the house, seeing him and he
seeing them, the burglar walked
away in a most deliberate and uncon
cerned mannar. He was apparently
not afraid.
And then another singular feature
presents itself: Several men, it
seems, witnessed the departure of
the burglar. Stupified for a moment
at the thief's boldness, the men re
mained inactive. Recovering them
selves, they started after him, over
took him, and for a short distance
walked almost side by side with
him. But he was armed, and they
were not.
Finally the bold desperado ordered
the men to leave, threatening to
shoot if they refused to do so. They
obeyed, but kept an eye on his move
ments, meanwhile arousing the
Soon, a ohase was instituted and
the crowd of pursuers kept growing
larger and larger. Some were
mounted, others in buggies and yet
others to a large number on foot.
Excitement, intense from the first,
now began to assume furious propor
tions. Soon the bad man was coralled iu
a wood on the Brittain farm, three
miles east of Akrou. A crowd of
25 farmers had him surrounded.
Some were armed with double bar
reled shotguns, others with revol
vers, and a few had corn cutters,
while one, with rare presence of
mind, brought along a copy of one of
Mark Hanna's late speeches on
trusts, which as a last measure of
threatening violence he intended to
exhibit to the burglar, and if he re
fused to sarrender the stolen articles,
taking his own life in his hands, it
was the further intention to read the
speech to him, with the hope that if
death would come to his relief, he
would become an easy prey to the
But the thief then became desper
ate, reason apparently forsaking her
throne, and he defied the whole pha
lanx, with Mark's speeoh thrown in.
The next move was to send to Ak
ron for help. Deputies Sheriff Hol
linger and Stone started at once,
with Sheriff Kelly following in hot
haste. The police department was
notified and in a short time the pa
trol wagon with.four big officers was
hastening to the scene, amid a cloud
of dust and grave apprehensions.
All along the line, people were
hurrying to the wood, some on bicy
cles and others running, all out of
At the woods the farmers at first
debated what to do. Some suggest
ed that the thief be lassoed, others
declared that he ought to be gigged,
and while one was advocating the
idea of sailing into him with a corn
cutter, others stood around like an
accusing conscience on the 5th day
July, and listened with respect to
the lamentation of a man who regret
ted that Bosco wasn't there to "eat
the thief alive."
The burglar, m a few well chosen
words, declared his intention of re
tiring from the scene, which he did
in the most song-froid manner.
The whole thing was funny; the
farmers, county officers and police,
besides the reporters and other
prominent citizens, all standing
around, trying to blame it on the
other, while the thief continued on.
And then an undue quietness,
broken only by the tinkling of a cow
bell in the valley, settled over all,
while the crowd dispersed for their
respective vines and fig trees to dis
cdver where they were at.
The thief escaped so completely
that no trace could be got of him.
It is thought he is one of a gang of
tramps whose headquarters have
been in a swamp just south of
Weeks' pottery establishment in
East Akron. In company with sev
eral police officers a reporter for the
Democeat visited the camp Thurs
day evening. It was then-deserted,
but there wore on the ground pots,
A Money Saving
To the Public.
I sell School Shoes of the same
reliable quality that you find in
men's and women's footwear. This
is the kind that wears and the kind
to buy for the boys and girls. For
strength and durability at every point
of construction, makes the
Defiance Crack Proof School Shoe
For Boys. Misses and Children the
most durable and reliable. Parents,
it will pay you to examine before
purchasing elsewhere.
Ladies' Fine Shoes leads all others
for style and durability.
Men's Shoes, no better in the city
taking price in consideration.
A full up-to-date line of Furnishing
goods at less than down town prices.
All stvles of Rubber Goods and
Between Thornton and Voris sts.
1125 S. Main St.
Tuesday Evening,
Oct. 31, at
Under the auspices
of the
Admission 35c per couple
Bncklin's Orchestra will furn
ish music.
Did you ever hear of the
At No. 190 South Howard
street? Watch for their
jSpecial Sales!
: Saturday, Oct. 28th you:
can buy a ;
At 10c per pound
: Fresh Spare Ribs,
Oysters, Poultry, etc.
Always on hand.
190 S.Howard st.
' i Phone 139
skillets, tin cans and fire wood. A
hollow tree served for a cupboard
and in it were stored sugar and salt.
The tramps have been there for
some time, and are thought to be a
bad set of fellows. They usually
creep into the pottery establish
ments to sleep at night.
These carbuncles on society, how
ever, are going to get into trouble if
they are again caught in the neigh
borhood. They will be promptly ar
rested; but it is thought this excit
ing incident will cause thorn to
leave. The men are well supplied
with arms.
Early Wednesday morning, before
daybreak, a driver of one of Een
ner's brewery wagons was driving
along in the vicinity. A small,
smooth-faoed tramp approached
him and asked him to go with him
to assist iu thrashing some members
of the camp, whom he said, "have It
In for me."
Of course the driver didn't go,
whereupon the tramp replied:
" wen, I'm prepared to nx 'em," at
the same time displaying a razor
and a revolver.
Soald head is an eczema of the
scalp very severe sometimes, but it
can be cured. Doan's ointment,quick
and permanent in its resnlts. Atany
drug store, 50 cents.
Special Sale at 7:30 P. M.
Saturday evening at 7:30 o'clock
coal pail and shovel 10c, for both, at
J. J. Brasaemle's 5c and 10c store.
"The Big Store of Little Prices," No.
118 S. Howard st.
Had Him Arrested On Charge Dis
orderly Conduct.
Fred Wood was arraigned in Police
court Friday morning, charged with
disorderly conduct. He pleaded not
guilty and his case was continued to
Saturday. Wood's wife, from whom
he is trying to secure a divorce in
Common Pleas court, accuses him of
calling her names.
Thomas Sherwood and Ora Cliaffel,
were each fined $2 and costs for
At 5 o'clock Thursday evening,
BIchard LeMont, an nged paralytic,
who claims his home Is in Ashland,
was placed in the city prison for safe
keeping. Friday, Iip was taken to
the infirmary.
The Barberton Tigers vs. Hart-Allotment
eleven foot ball game Satur
day afternoon at Summit Lake park.
ii nil
in M
Mb Roost Hi
There is but one great dis
covery for the prevention and
cure of all kidney difficulties
chat grand remedy, Warner's
Safe Cure. For five and twenty
years it has stood the test.
Of C, A. & C. R. R. Co.
Will be Transferred.
To Pennsylvania Next Wednesday
Change In Officers.
The Pennsylvania railroad will as
sume full control of the 0., A. & G.
Ry. on Nov. 1.
Its offices will be iu the Pendleton
hotel annex, which was recently pur
chased by the Pennsylvania com
pany. It is adjacent to the Union
The furniture for the new office
arrived in Akron Friday morning
and is being placed in position.
Everything will be in readiness by
the first of the month for business.
H. W. Byers, from the P. T. & A.,
will be the new superintendent. S.
E. Burke, who has been the assist
ant engineer in maintenance, has
been promoted. F. H. Alfred, the
former engineer on maintenance of
way. will have charge of the con
struction work on the Panhandle
west of Columbus. J. .1. Henry,
former superintendent, will be train
master. Trainmaster Henry and
Superintendent Byers will have
their offices in Akron.
Gentlemen, do not fail to see the
new enamel, patent leather boot at
Stannard & Cooper's.
May be Ousted From
State of Ohio.
Local Correspondent Calls Attorney
General's Attention to Operations.
The recent purchase of the Loomis
Salt company by the trust has been
called to the attention of Attorney
General Monnettand it may result in
action being commenced to ou.t it
from doing business in this state.
A letter was forwarded to Colum
bus from this city giving details of
the operation of the trust in this
state. The correspondent says the
trust has "distributing agents" in all
the large cities and gives the follow
ing names of them:
Joy, Martin & Co.. Chicago; L.J.
Pettit, Milwaukee; J. F. Curry. St.
Louis; J. H. Wasson, Columbus;
Cutter & Guilbert, Duluth; W. D.
Creassy & Son, Cincinnati; A. S.
Nichols, Michican City, Ind.; M.
Basshare, Toledo; and F. A. Hobbs,
Benton Harbor, Mich.
He says the total output of the
trust is four million barrels per year
and that they have increased the.
price of salt since the oiganization
was made to the extent of SO cents
per barrel.
This means that the oiganization
of the trust increases the profits of
salt dealers to the amount of $1,200.-
000 per annum, all of which comes
out or tne pooKets ot tne salt con
Special Meeting Royal Foresters.
A special meeting of Royal Fores
ters will be held Saturday eveninir
at Foresters' Temple, Market st. All
members are hereby notified to at
F. A. Wilcox of Erie, Pa., is here
on business.
J. L. Held has gone to Cleveland,
where he will remain a week.
Mrs. Mary Morris has returned
from Chautauqua where she spent
the summer.
John Ritzer of 111 Steese St., who
has been laid up a year with phos
phorous poisoning, is regaining his
The Daughters of Liberty gave an
oyster supper and dance in Forester-'
hall on East Market st. last evening.
The attendance was large.
Mrs. Ada B. Johnson of Biugliainp-
ton,N. Y., the national president of
the W. U. V. U., was royally enter
tained Thursday evening by Abra
ham Lincoln Command, No. 2, iu
their hall. A bounteous supper was
served and the evening passed in so
cial chat. Mrs. Johnson, who is en
route to her home, was not disposed
to deliver an address.
Special Sale at 8:30 A. M.
Saturday morning at 8:30, galvan
ized water pails only 10c at J. J.
Brasaemle's 5c and 10c store, the
"BigStoro of Little Prices,' 118 S.
Howard st.
Fatal Collision.
A P. & W. passenger train collided
with a freight at Underclifl, Pa.,
Thursday, daugerlously injuring
four trainmen.
Birmingham. To Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Birmingham, Lods St.. Oct.
20, a daughter.
Wolf-To Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Wolf, Oct. 23, a daughter.
Attend Sunday afternoon football
game at Summit Lake park. North
Ends vs. Indians.
Marriage Licenses.
Frank Read, Portage . ....29
Lido Warner, Portage 26
Frank S. Craig. Cuyahoga Falls.. 27
Cora M. Hippentenl, Akron 19
The Barberton Tigers vs. Hart Al
lotment eleven foot ball game Satur
day afternoon at Summit Park lake.
If you think of changing your heat
ing boiler call on Oborlin ; get prices
on-the Cottage boiler for soft coal.
It "Gave Cornelius Only ?i,500,
H : 330,000,000 Other Glen .
uUtt,0()) Aiiieci- Alfred liaised Coruo
liiW Miuro to That Amount ami Hie
Latter Aecepteil Cliarituble llequen'.
Nnv.- Yokk. Oct. 27. Senator Depew
gave out a statement of the terms of the
will of the late Cornelius Vuuderbilt. It
shows tli.it the tortuue is estimated at
JTO.OOO.OJO. Alfred Gwynn Vauderbilt
will jfei about -50,000,000. Ho thus be
comes the head of the family. The will
gives Cornelius Vauderbilt about 1,
500,000. It gives to each of his remain
ing brothers- and sister about 7,500,000.
Altrtii, o. eoufsi, not included.
tut ol tne spirit of affecfion aud for
the porpjse ol sacisfyiugallof the mem
bers of the family, Altred CJwyim Vuu
dirbilt sues his brother, Cornelius,
enough ot his inheritance to mako his
loitui.e equal to that ol the otner iiiem
liers, nauieiv, 57,OO,000. Senator De
pei saya that Cornelius Vauderbilt has
accepted this arrangement iu the spirit
in vtiuch it wasoffeied.
Mrs. Vauderbilt gets for life tho
dwelling house and premises on Fifth
avenue between Fifty-seventh aud Fifty-eighth
streets, also tlie stable, in East
'ibirty-eiKuth street, certain pictures,
etc., the pew in Trinity church, New
pun, IX. 1.. houses vehicles, etc., house
aud stables, etc., in Newnort, 2,000,
OoO iu money or securities, as she may
elect, sunt au annual income of $50,000.
fiom securities to be set apart by the
Ot Cornelius' share $1,000,000 is placed
iu trust, lie getting the income.
ripeeitic bequests are made as follows:
William ii.. Vauderbilt, 100,000;
Chauucey M. Depew, 00,000; Edward
V. W. Kossiter, 50,000; John Hone,
$00,000; liev. Dr. David H. Ureor, .50,
00; Charles C. Clarke, 25,000; Frank
lin Allen, $.23,000; Maud Gwynue Shep
awi, $23,000; John Rutgers Leroy, 20,
000; Charles F. Cox, 510,000; Edgar 1
Chapman, 6on of Rev. E. T. Chapmau
of Watervliet, N. Y., 10.000; George
R. Feariug, 10,000; Rev. Dr. William
S. Laugford, $10,000; George A. Wur
burton, $10,000; Robert It. McBurney
(dead), $10,000; J. R. Hatmaker, $10,000.
Also the following annuities: Mrs.
William Turnbull, 1,200; John G.
Earle, 1,200; Air. Jeremiah Simousou.
J1.200; Mrs. Sarah Simonson, So00; Mrs.
Cornelia Littell, 200.
Upon the death of each annuitant the
principal set apart for 6uch annuity is
added to residutry estate.
A legacy of 6100,000 is given to "the
Young Men's Christian association of
New York city and the desire is ex
pressed that the income, so lar as prac
ticable, te used for Christian work
among railroad employes.
Also, a bequest ol $00,000 is given to
the rector, oaurch wardens aud vestry
men of St. Bartholomew's church, 10
bu kept invested by tnem and the an
nual income applied to the missionary
work of the parish.
There is u lurther bequest of 200,000
tor the erection of a building for church
purposes in said parish, contingent upon
its not having beeu erected prior to tho
testator's death, the surplus, if auy, to
be added to the bequest last ubove
Also the followiug bequests:
wwajrfsaaggcaoaBaMIBBWfaPrj'TTr-V, .-
a i.!c university, $i0j,oU0; St. Luke's
hospital iu Aew lork city, uU.OOO; the
Iiouil'aUc ami Foreign Missionary so
ciety ot tlie Protestant Episcopal church.
JoO.oOO; tiusteesof the Vauderbilt uni
versity, Nahville, sOO.000; the Red
wood library at Newport, 10.000; the
Newport (U. 1.) hospital, $10,000; the
Christian Home tor intemperate Men
in New York, i?l0,000; the Manhattan
Working Girls' society ot the citr of
New ork, 10.000; the New" York
Bible unit Common Prayer Book so
ciety, $10,1-00.
Also the executors are directed to pay
to the Society of St. JohuhmJ the sum
of tf-.UOJ, and a bequest of $I0,00o is
made to the same society.
Also to ti.e Piotestant Episcopal So
ciety tor Seamen in the city ot New
urn a bequest ot 610,000 is given, auti
Turner's pointing of the Grand canal,
ouice, is given to the Metropolitan
Museum ot Art in New York.
A bequest of $1,000 is given to each
of the family servants who have been
in the employ in the house or stable of
the testator tor two years next preced
ing his death. Also the followiug be
quests: John II. Denipsoy, $5,000; Charles A.
Whittaker, coaclimau. $2,000; Tony, his
barber, -j.OOO; John Allen, his t.umer,
Salu nojal 1'iuiiiM im;iort ftrcared
For Wlip.1 W i:l.l lure
Go.mI l I. -ik.
Washington, Oct. 27. War depart
ment officials refused to make public
j ny of the provisions of the arrange
ment made by General Bates with tho
sultan of Sulu, the southernmost group
ot tne Philippine?, but state that its
main features have been touched upon
in the cabled press reports from Manila,
The document arrived iu Washington
about six weeks ago.
A cabinet officer said that General
Bates had secured for the Uuited States
the valuable services of the whole royal
family of sulu for the compensation ox
a good cleric, aud provided for the im
mediate mitigation of tne conditions of
tlie slaves and their nltimato emanci
pation. Not beiug iu actual possession
of the Sulu group (and Spain has never
beeu able to obtain moictuauanouuual
suzerainty over it) the ability of the
United States military commander to
effect these thiugs, besides preserving
peace and opening the isliuds to trade,
is regarded as commendable.
It is lurther said tnat this arrange
ment is not permanent, and does not
prevent different treatment of tha isl
ands iu tho future, and still further, it
has not been approved thus far by the
president, aud may be rejected if it is
deemed proper to do so. 'the, arrange
ment is regarded as a puro'v military
H? TOPCOAT. $7.50, $10, $12 AND TJP, BETTER J
FOR SALE Two driving horses, weigh
1,000 and 1,100 pounds each; prompt freo
drivers; safe for a lady to ride or drive. Mc
Cue's coal office, 035 Mill St. lfiS-165
Ten men who want loans of $300, ?500, $1000,
51300, 2000, $13000. For particulars, call on
Tel. 516. 48 Central Bldg.
FOR SALE Ifew 9-rooni house.' with
slate roof, cemented cellar, both, furnace
and other modern conveniences, only $2,000.
Business property, consisting of store room,
fourteen living rooms and 63 feet front S.
Main st. Wllfpay 12 per cent on invest
ment. J. I. Bachtel,
1S3 8. Howard St.
Pennsylvania Will Soon Take Charge
of C, A. & C.
An order was received in Mt. Ver
non Thursday by which the Penn
sylvania company assumes full con
trol of the C, A. & C
LIFE HIEDff warn.
The Wonderful New Discovery In
Medical Science.
Swamp-Root, discovered by th
eminent kidney and bladder special
ist, is wonderfully successful in
promptly curing kidney, blatlderand
uric acid troubles.
Some of the early symptoms of
weak kidneys or pain or dull ache in
the back, 'rheumatism, dizziness,
headache, nervousness, catarrh of
tho bladder, eravel or calculi, bloat
ing, sallow complexion, puffy or dark
circles under the eyes, suppression of
urine orcompelled to pass water often
day and night.
, The mild and extraordinary effect
'of the famous new discovery, Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, is soon real
ized. It stands the highest for its
wonderful cures of the most distress
ing cases. If you need a medicine
you should have the best.
Sold by druggists in fifty cent and
one dollar sizes. You may have a
sample bottle of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Boot and a pamphlet that tells all
about it, including manyof the thou
sands of letters received from suf
ferers cured, both sent free by mail.
Write Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bingham
ton, N. Y., and please mention that
you read this generous offer in tha
Akron" Daily Democbat.
oue. iully within the powers of th
American commanding officer to draw
up, and so it will not be submitted to
the senate as would be a treaty, but will
be merely transmitted as a matter of
Hahiuseubg, Oct. 27. These par
dons, among others, were recommended
by the ljoartt of pardons: Harry Shan
ley. Washington county, larceny; Geo.
Straeer, Allegheny, murder first de
gree: Samuel J. Frost, Lawrence, felo
nious rape. Among the applications
refused were these: Wilhani Jonu
ston, Allegheny, felonious assault and
battery; Edward Giosser, Allegheny,
felonious assault aud battery: Jacob F.
Gates, Allegheny, false pretciises; Johu
Nikirk, Lawrence, larceny; Sarren
Major, Warren, assault wita intent to
rob. A rehtaring was g. anted in tne
case of Barnot PeiimcK and Rosa Pell
nick of Philadelphia. Xnese cases,
among others, were held under advise
ment: Hartuiau Coleman, Alleg-ieuy,
embezzlement; Cornelius W. bhaw and
James Eagan, Susquehanna, murder;
Joseph iiirch, Allegheny, burglary;
Peter McCarthy, Mercer, burglary; Eli
Cady, Wasnington, telomous rape.
Other cases weie coutiuued.
Orand Opera Mouse
Wilbur F. Stickle, Mgr.
next attractions
one: week
The Huntley-Jackson Stock Co.
Friday evening, Oct. 27
"The Red Spider"
Entire change of program eaoh
Prices ioc, 20c, 30c.
f All MM3 Cii
wan ciiiu oec
The finest display of artistic
portraits in oil, water color,
pastel and crayon photo
graphs ever shown in -the
state of Ohio.
Photographer and
Portrait Artist.....
Fine Art Gallery, 186 S. Howard st.
See what
we bake for
Family of 40
This is what does it. We all have our
places. COOKS and RANGES in the kitchen.
Some of us receive in the PARLOR, while we
can also furnish cheerful company for
grandma or sister in the bedroom.
Look us over at
166 S. Howard St.
Sellers of

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