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-V- r--Vg SUFFIELD. Mrs. A. H. and Mrs. Floran Ken returned home Monday after visiting several days with friends in Hiram. Miss Ann and Daniel Layman were at Burton last week visitinj; with relative aDd friends. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Spitler of Hart ville, have moved into their newly built home near Hartville. where they will bo pleased to see their friends. Mrs. Lucindiv Kinsey returned to her home in Indiana last week after a four weeks' visit with friends in this place. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Wijrbtman of Akront passed through the village Friday. Mesdames Bolender, Slabaugh, Fritch, Kent, Newbauer, Cramer and Porter and Miss Lulu Wegrnan were royally entertained at the home of Mrs. Carrie "Weaver by the W. C. T. TJ. of Brimfield Thursday and all enjoyed themselves. The boys of the Suffleld High school have sent for a foot ball and intend to organize a foot ball team soon. They say that all neighbor ing teams will be challenged. - The "W.C.T.U. of Suffleld held a special meeting at the homo of Mrs. Boyer Monday evening, and decided on plans for interesting the voters for the coming local option election. Although success is not assured, if every loyal voter votes as he prom ises, and overwhelming victory for the hard-working and sincere mem bers or the w.U.T.u. wm ne tne re sult. Or. Bull's Cough Syrup conquers croup at once, cures the child, and thus saves many a life. Mothers need not fear that dreadful disease, if they have this reliable remedy at hand. It is sold by all druggists for 25 cents'. 1 CLINTON. Mrs. W. H. Smith, Mrs. H. A. Housman, Mrs. P. W. Bhodes, Mrs. J. H. Housman and Mrs. Even Evans visited at Mr. Thursby's at Snndyville. last Wednesday. The musicale, which was to be held in the TJ. B. church last Satur day evening, was postponed until Saturday evening, Nov. 4, on accoun of rain. Miss Maggie Griffith is -visiting Massillon relatives. Mrs. H. A. Housman spent Sunday with her daughter.Mrs. 0. N. Church and family of Canton. Harry Miller of Orrville, was in town Monday. Miss Alva Kerstetter of Nlmisila. and Milo Bolander and wife, and Mrs. Lester Loomis of Hubbardston, Mich., visited at C. S. Spangler's Monday. Mrs. C. S. Spangler and Mrs. J. A. "Weil visited with the former's moth er., Mrs. George "Whitaiyer, north of town, Tuesday. Jacob Smith died suddenly Tues day morning of heartdisease. Burial Nov. 2, at Clinton cemetery. Serv ices at 1 o'clock p.m. at house. Fred Deutsch was in Akron Tues day. "W. E. Hollinger and sons, Arthur and Paul, attended the funeral of Peter Buehl of Akron, Tuesday. Mrs. E. S. Merig and children are improving and quarantine will be ' removed in a few days. Miss Caroline Hahn has been on the sfck list for several days. Carl Ingram is able to be out. What Would You Do? If you were in our place and had Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin for sale and knew it to be a certain cure for all Stomach Derangement, Constipation or Sick Headache? "Why, you would ke p talking about it, swear by it and spII lots of it just as we do. AtDutt's Pharmacy, 029 South Main st. NIMISILA. Jacob Myers moved to Canal Ful ton last Thursday. Mrs. Bennewel Messner was bur ied from the Lutheran church last Thursday afternoon. She was 81 years of age. Bevs. Leisher and Sprankie officiated. The Good Citizenship League will hold their monthly meeting in the Lutheran church next Thursday evening Nov. 2. A good attendance is desired. The rain last Saturday was quite acceptable. The farmers are busy diging po atoes and husking corn. John Sisler was quite sick last week but is some better at this writ ing. Rev. Jenkins preached morning and evening in the Disciple church and Bev. Leisher, in the Lutheran church in the morning. John Lone has improved some since our last writing. Samuel Wagoner and wife from the west are visiting Jeremiah Dice and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Milo Bolander and Mrs. Lomas of Hubbardston, Michi gan, are spending the week with their aunt, Mrs. Eliza Kensteller. Not a Surprise. It will not be a surprise to any who are at all familiar with tho good qualities of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, to know that people every where take pleasure in relating their experience in the use of that splen did medicine and in telling of the benefit they have received from it. of bad colds it has cured, of threat ened attacks of pneumonia it has averted and of tho children it has saved from the attacks of croup and whooping cough. It it a grand, good medicine. For sale by all druggists. E. Steinbacher & Co., wholesale agents. M0GAD0RE. Chas. Breckenridge has returned from Kansas, bringing a wife with him. The happy pair will make their future home in this vicinity. Mrs. James Fall sr. is in the hos pital at present. Arrangements are being made at present for the holding of an election to have the town incorporated. The best of all Pills are Beech am's. SPRiNGFIELD. Had weather caused J. B. Switzer to postpone his sale until Friday. Nov. 3, at 10 a.m. In school district No. 4 the follow ing names are on the roll of honor: Ernie Eister, Boy Hayne, Claud Ewart, Floyd Palmer, Roy Kreigh baum, Ida Eister, Russell Palmer, Keith Hayne, Lotta Eister, Roy Pal mer, Jessie Stout, Christina Miller, Carl Palmer, Fred McChesney. Great praise is spoken of their teacher, Miss Lulu ArbogaBt. John Haine k building a fine chicken house. Wm. Miller and wife 'of Harris- Mrs. Barnard Thanks MRS. PDiKHAM FOR HEALTH. LETTZX TO II IS. M.fKHAU J.O. 18,993 " Deab Friexd I feel it my duty to express my gratitude and thanks to you for what your medicine has done for me. I was very miserable and los ing flesh very fast, had bladder trouble, fluttering pains about the heart and would get so dizzy and suffered with painful menstruation. I was reading in ajaper about Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound, so I wrote to you and after taking two bottles I felt like a new person. Your Vegetable Compound has entirely cured me and I cannot praise it enough." Mns. J. O. Babxabd, MnxTowx, 'YABmGTON Co., Me. An low Woman's Convincing Statement. "I tried three doctors, and the last one said nothing but an operation would help me. My trouble was pro fuse flowing; sometimes I would think I would flow to death. I was so weak that the least work would tire me. Reading of so many being cured by your medicine, I made up my mind to write to you for advice, and I am so glad that I did. I. took Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound and Liver Pills and followed your directions, and am now well and strong. I shall recom mend your medicine to all, for it saved my life." Miss A. P., Box 21 Abbott, Iowa. burg, Pa., are the guests of Aaron Wise and family. Hurrah for Hanna! Wheat has advanced to 70c and flour has been reduced five cents per sack. We were positive it would come our way about election time. By the way, Ed, what has become of the Mogadoro Republican that heretofore wrote such newsy letters? Chamberlain's Pain Balm Cures Others, Why Not You? My wife has been using Chamber lain's Pain Balm with .good results, for a lame shoulder that has pained her continually for nine years. We have tried all kinds of medicines and doctori without receiving any benefit from any of them. One day we saw an advertisement of this medicine and thought of trying it, which we did with the best of satis faction. She has used only one bot tle and her shoulder is almost well. Adolph L. Millett, Manchester, N. H. For sale by all druggists. E. Steinbacher & Co., wholesale agents. COMET. Your correspondent has been on an excursion trip to Indiana. Quite a number from here took advantage of the cheap rates to the west. Farmers ore still husking corn. Our postofflce and grocery store has changed bands. Mr. Kieckner, our -former P. M., sold out to Nelson Pippiis. Preaching in the school house next Sunday afternoon at 2:30 p.m., by Rev. Schweisberger, of East Lib erty. Please send some good speaker to this place for a Democratic meeting here in the school house. ANOTHER COMET LETTER. Houston Dickerhoof, who has been working for F. S. Sours in Coventry township, returned home Sunday. Mr. Fry and family' of Portage, spent Sunday with Alex Stees" and family. School began at this place Monday with W. E. Kieckner as teacher. Isaac Sheater expects to move to Greentown Station. N. J. Pippus has bought tho gro cery stock of W.VE. Kieckner and has taken his place as the Comet merchant. State of Ohio, City of Toledo, j Lucas County. J"- Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney fc Co., doing business In tho City of Toledo, county and state aforesaid, und thtt said nrm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of ca tarrh that cannot be cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed In my presence, this 8tn day otJDeceraber, A.D. 1886. ( ) A'. W. GLEASON, Seai V Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally. and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Snd for testimon ials, free. F. J. CHENEY CO., roieao, u. Sold by druggists, 75c. Hall's Family Fills are the best. TALMADGE. Miss Anna Viallwas brought home from Painsville college sick with the ty pnoia iever. Dr. Hill, of Pennsylvania, has come here to take the place of Dr. Wright. Mits Elith Williamson, of Barber ton, spent Sunday here with her mother. Thomas Rhymes is building a large tank house. It will supply water for his green house. Ernest Walters is on the sick list. Mrs. G". Applebee and daughter, Emily, spent Saturday and Sunday visiting in Canton. Elsie Roberts, of Akron, spent Sunday here with her mother. Austin Thomas is improving slowly. J. Lunaman has finished digging potatoes. He had 200 bushel to the acre. Joseph Higgins has moved to Ak ron to live. Mr. and Mrs. Dr. Sperry is visit ing In Wisconsin. A reception was given Mr. and Mrs, Scott in the M. E. church last Wednesday. Wm. Weber, of Cuyahoga Falls spent Sunday with relatives hero. ?V,WrrSrr; i What do the Children I Drink? Don't give them tea or coffee. Rive you tried the now food drink called GRAIN-O? It is delicious anil nourishing and takes tho place of roffee. Iho more Grain-O you give the cTiildren tho more health you distri bute through their systems. Grain.O ismadeof pure grains, and when properly prepared tastes like tho choice grades of coffee but costs about as muck. All grocers sell it, 15c. and 25c. Try Grain0! Insist that yonrgroccr gives jouGKAIN-0 Accept no Imitation. a Accept no Imitation. d WHIM-WHAMS. A Gnlnxr of Jem Culled For Appre ciative Kenileri.. Patience Why do- Tolly like bil liards? Patrice- Because there N kiting In It. I suppose. Millie Whore do you suppoe those educated .-eals came fromV Mattie Oh. 1 guubs they found 'em in a school. Mrs. Styles Yon see my aucortora are all t;oocl looking. Mr. Styles Yo: you have the paiut er to thank for that. Bacon Can yon tell auythlns about a peron by the mouth? Egbert Why. yes: that's the way to tell everything. Mrs. Crimsonboak My huslmud is a man of quiet tastes. Mrs. Yeast How, then, did lie evor come to marry you? Bob Stay Too had the yachtsmen didn't haie any -wind. Hull Yes: it must have been a terri ble blow to them. Bacou I see a Texas man hag ont some good live bees to Aguinaldo. Egbert Why, isn't the fellow run ning fast euough already? Yeast In olden times they used to make their wills on stone. Crlmsonbeak And of course they were broken, even then. Patience Don't you think Polly Is spoiling her husband? Patrice Yes; he had a lovely disposi tion before she married him. Yonkers Statesman. Secrets. Many a family rloset does A skeleton contain; Manj a los lurks beneath Great prospectite Rain; Many a bland smile covers Hearts black as coal; Many a gar bit of ribbon Conceals an ugly mole; Many a cheerful countenance Adorns a man forlorn; Many a patent leather shoe Hides an aching corn. Chicago Vew Or. Bull's Cough Syrup 1$ the best medi cine for sore throat, laryngitis, quin sy or tonsilitis. Every drop of it soothes and heals. A twenty-five cent bottle of this wonderful remedy will cure a cough or cold in one day. 2 lJl tZD'FU t4fi5teV . r ---, . t K-"is f--v .. IT BEATS THE DECK How we can put such perfect work manship on a shirt front, collar or cuif is what everyone says that ex amines" our faultless laundry work. No spot or fray to mar the beauty of the irreproachable color and finish put upon it that defies competition by any laundry in this town. Our laundry work has reached the top notch of perfection that has yet been obtained. EXCELSIOR LAUNDRY 15(5 S. High St., Tel. 67. A cordial Invitation is extended to all to CALL AT The Cottage 55 - For MEALS or WET GOODS. Full line of Domoitlc and Im ported goods. TONY WALDVOGEL, Proprietor 709 S. IVIln s-fc. Telephone lull Notic A Few of Our Prices That Defy Competition. Cedar shingles from .$1.50 to $3.50 m Doors from 75c to $5.00 Glazed sash from 50c to $5.00 Flooring and siding $18 per m We invite your Inspection when needing lumber for repairs; coal houses, barns and dollirj(ts of modern designs, built and repaired in a workman-like manner. The New Wilson Lumber & Building Co. 886 S. Main St. Tel. 2?4 If you want scientific Shoeing see Prof. RICH. The best of help. Kind Treatment and all work guaranteed. If you haver lnme. horses, let us cure them. RICH, The Horseshoer, Phone 832. 411 South main si NOTICE... For Srnes, Prescriptions, Fancy Articles and Clears come to tne New Drug Storo At Ho. 1 121 S. Main St., Tel. 1372 ROSS BALYEAT, Proprietor Is y?T) - K7 7 l m07M W v- w $ Hs Nerves Wore A PATIENT C0NYICT. HOW HE EFFECTED HIS ESCAPE FROM PORTLAND JAIL. The Onlj- Prisoner Who Etct .Man oi?ecl to Cet Out of the Grent Enit llsb Prison Tcllx lloiv He Accom plished the Diflicult Feat. William Bartlett, a well known Eng lish hurglar. Is the only man who ever effected his eca from Portland pris on, an escape which Is the original of that (k-icribed in Hawley Smart's novel. "Broken Bound.." Bartlett told the story of his escape to a reporter us follows: "The correct detail of my escape have never beeu told," he said. "I'll tell you what actually happened. In 1SCS I received a sentenci' of ti'a years" penal servitude. From IVulouville I was taken to Portland. It was awful. I made up my mind to escape a feat never before accomplished. One day I managed to pick tip a small piece of hoop irou. That seemed like a godsend. Every time I had the chance I look that iron hooping with me, and worked like a nhrger to make it into n saw. I ! did It in fear and trembling, for the j slightest sound would have betrayed 1 me. A stroke of luck awaited me. T.r found a convict who had got a link f3i of a file. He had no ambition and :t:xi the iile was 110 good to him. I gave" . him my diuner for it. and with the lilt; ' I was able to complete the saw. Then I I managed, by working stealthily ev ery evening after I hail been locked up for tho night, to saw through the wood Hooring of my cell. Every night I hail to replace the boards, so that the ward ers should not see what I had doue. Then an awful disappointment await ed me. The space beneath my cell was liued with sheet Irou; but. nothing daunted, I eventually got through that. Then I got into an alrshaft, and after three months' hard work saw my way clear to liberty. "At last the opportunity came. It was a dark night; and all was still, j With my sheets I had made a rope. ' and, as luck would have It, I had pick ed up a piece of wood, called a 'dog.' with Iron hooks at each end. I put my stool underneath the quilt, to look as much like my body as possible In case the warders "should look In. and then went down the passage It had taken me three months' hard labor to make. After lifting an Iron grating I found myself In the open air and managed to throw the hooks on my linen ladder over a wall. By this means I got on to the roof of the officers' quarters. There was no one about, and the only sound I could hear was that made by my beating heart. From the roof I had to Jump on to the boundary wall, about 10 or 12 feet distant. I dare say It was a bold leap, but you don't stick at trifles when you are escaping from Portland. I made the leap and was successful In reaching the boundary wall. Then 1 got to the ground by means of my linen ladder. 1 "Unfortunately the books were so se cure that I had to leave the ladder where it was, and If it had not been for that I might have been In London In three or four days. As It was, I had an awful experience. While making a desperate tiyr at the ladder I heard footsteps approaching, and I rushed Into the garden of the grove public house. I turned round and saw a guaul looking at the ladder. A few minutes afterward shots were tired, and a bell was rung. My escape had been discovered. Guards were itinniug by in all directions; hut, nupercoived. I got through the window of the Bo-j man Catholic chapel and concealed my-1 self beneath the communion table, which proved to be something very much like a box. 1 could hear the sound of hurrying footsteps all night, ' but no one came iuto the chapel until ' the next morning, when service was ' held there.. "It was not a pleasant position to be in, I can assure you. A sneeze or a ' cough would have betrayed me, but fortunately all weut well. But I got very hungry. So at the end of about 3o hours I stole out and broke inio the Clifton hotel. I there found some bread and meat, cheese and tobacco. What was of more consequence, 1 was able to steal a lint and some clothes. With the clothing and the food the sweetest food I ever tasted I returned to my hiding place In the chapel. Out of a black coat 1 made a pair of trousers, and put ou another of the stolen conts, which happened to be made of velvet. The food I divided Into six portions, and for six days I was concealed b- Out F. J. Lawrence, of 435 Fourth Ave., Detroit, Mich., exchange editor on the Evening News, says: "I never really broke down while at this work, but one time I was in such a condition that my physi cian said I would have nervous prostration. I was in a bad way, my nerves seemed to give out and I could not sleep. I lost flesh and bad a complication of ailments which baffled skilful medical treat ment. "One of my associates recom mended Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People and I gave them a trial. The pills gave me strength and helped my shattered nerves so that I could get a full night's rest. Soon after I began taking them regularly, the pain ceased, causing me to feel likca new man." From the Evening Xetvt, Detroit, JfleA. Dr. Willianis' Pink Tills for Pale People contain, iu a condensed form, all the ele ments nm sstiry to give new life and richness to the I1I00J and irure 'shattered nerves. They are an uiifUiliiis specific for such dis eases as locomotor at:ixia. partial paralysis, SL Vitus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia rheu matism, nervous headache, the after-effects of la enppe, palpitation of the heart, pale and sallow complexions, all forms ot weakness either in male or female. Or. Willlsms' Pink Pills lor Pale People are nem sold by the dozen or hundred, but always in pack ages. At all druggists, or direct Irom the Dr. Wil liams Medicine Company. Schenectady. N. Y., 60 cents per box. 6 boxes $2.50. ueaih that communion table. There ere frequent services, and, what was still worn", the priest used to come In at night for private devotions. "At last I had more than enough of 11 anil broke into the priest's house , it li the object of obtaining some mon ey I cotihl lind none, however. There ut Hiuic siher plate, but that was of no use to me. I obtained a white stole, however, aod with that made some thing resembling a shirt. Feeling now fairly confident as to my appearance, I walked down the road and saw a milkman, who 1 afterward found gave information about me. At a little place lit miles from Portland I concealed my-M-if Iu a held. Two men came In hlaekberrylng, and 1 hud to get out. They asked me where I was going. I said to Blandford. "They volunteered to show me the way, but wo had not gone very far before we met two police Inspectors. They asked me to go into a public house and give an account of myself. They were particularly anxious to know if I had a mark on my right arm. Seeing the game was almost up ' tried to dash through the public house, but it was no good, and I was collared. I was afterwaid sentenced M eight years' penal servitude for the burglary nt the Clifton hotel." London Tele Rraph. ST. MARTIN DAYS. She ts a woman past her pnme, Vet age lias left her still as (air As when, with roi-.-a in lier hair, She knew jife'h goiden summer time. Her tinile more swtct ftr fallen tears, Eer heart grown kinJcr since it learned The griefs that marred, the pain that burutd. The disappointment of the yvan. Call her nnt old whose lips can rpvak So tenderfj to those oppressed. Call her not old within whose breast The loeless find l:i- loe tht-y seek. For now, with hoi; urpose rife. She fccatters incerj-i.- balm and myrrh, Until I know these lire for her The blest St. Martin dajs of life. Lalia MitcLell in American Agriculturist. PASSING OF WASHINGTON. "T1 WU" Were the Lnt Word, ol the Father or Ilia Country. "As tba day advanced the patient Washington began to realize the ex treme gravity of his eoudition,'" writes William rerrine of "The Last Years of Washington's Life" In The Ladles' Home Journal. "Suffering and nearly exhausted, he asked his wife to bring him his wills from his desk and indi cated which of the two should be de stroyed. Toward night he became very weak. 'I find I am going now,' he said, and added, after giving Injunctions as to his accounts and papers, 'It Is the debt which we must all pay.' "Occasionally he made such remarks during the evening as. 'Doctor, I die hard, but I am not afraid to go,' and 'You had better not take any more trouble about me. but let me go oil quietly: I cannot last long.' Dr. Cralk could do little more than press the hand of his old friend and then sit by the Uresiile in the simply furnished room, sadly waiting for the end. Mrs. Washington, seated at the foot of the bed, listened in silent grief. "At 10 o'clock the dying man, after much effort, made those around him, who included four servants, under stand that he wished to be hurled de cently and that his body might not be put iu the vault until three days after his death. The last words he was heard to say when lie vn told that he had been nuderstood'were. " 'TIs well.' "Not long afterward his breathing became easier; he rested quietly; he even made a movement to feel his own puls'e. hut his countenance changed, his bauds full, and he died without a strug gle or a sigh. Major I.ear motioned that the end had come. "Tis well,' said the widow in a composed voice. '1 shall soou follow him.' " Cased Tigers. When you see the tiuinmls in the park menageries pacing back and forth restlessly in their cages, do not take It for granted that the creatures are un- .,iiii,,,,..,,i,..,,..,i,,',i..ii."""..'t 1 c PC H A K mi. ! Ssss. Wind i Pain tifo Stomach Torpid Liver Sallow Skin Indigestion, etc. 10 cents and 25 cents Druggists. happy or even discontented. It may be that the Hon or the tiger or the po lar hear that moves about with appar ently ceaseless activity Is only taking his dally exercise, without which he would pine and die soou. When the wild creatures are in their native jun gles, they are kept pretty busy hunting food. Thus each day they walk many miles perhaps. In their narrow cages In the parks they are plentifully sup plied with food, but their brawny bod ies still demand a great amount of ex ercise. Mile after mile Is paced off dally by the uneasy creatures. Usually they move with a long, swinging stride, but when mealtime comes around then the step quickens until, when the keeper appears with his baskets of meat, the tigers and lions and other animals leap against the bars and growl and whine and lash their tails. In fact, they act like great hungry boys do after a long day'b tramp if they find that supper is late. Cincinnati Enquirer. A Servnnt Without Salnrj. A writer iu The Dumb Animals tells us that one of Uncle Sam's most faith ful servants In the state of Maine, but one that draws no salary, lives Port land Head lighthouse. It is a large gray parrot, brought from Africa some time ago and presented to tho keeper of the light. The bird soon noticed that when the fog began to blow in from the ocean somebody would cry out: "Fog coming. Blow the horn!" One day the fog suddenly began to come In thick, and the men did not no tice it. But Poll did and croaked out: "Fog coming. Blow the horn!" Ever since then, whenever fog Is percepti ble. Poll never falls to give warning. In Old Rome. The wounded gladiator gazed anx iously at the tbtwibs of the vast con course of humanity in the great amphi theater. Ills gaze ranged from Nero, lunch ing lightly on nightingales' tongues, to the rabble chewing peanuts and drink ing pop right off the ice. "I am waiting," said he. "for some thing to turn up!" Then they turned him down. In dianapolis Journal. ihe Easy Food Easy to Buy, Easy to Cook, Easy to Eat, Easy to Digest. Quaker Oats Jf$- At all grocers in 2-1h rkesr WASHING!' LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY. State vr Omo, INfaUBAXUE IKPAIiT.MKM COLUSIBL'fr, AIB2L 1, 1!N. X, T. S MATTHTWS, Superintendent ot luuruc f ile i if Uhia, ia bmty certify tint tb WnMar-09 LUe Iuiunnce tVmpanj, locate! u t York, ia tn Bats of 2far Toik, bu eeiKplitJ Is all hjTjjici wxth U ) et tit's Sute, nUtm "xb luvrance Computet, xxi b utfconiLd tutnauet rufpropnu bosiarm f LIFE I:CRAME. !atn. Suit, ta 4eotluc ab Uw, until the tut da; of April of tit jtr ncif ueertniiw tic (Ue bcttf The condition and fauimcii of id Cotnp7 on th 31- j o Decent", cf th jr next pmcdia; the li hrwf, U aaowa ly tt tutratest, under ctb, rrqtur4 7 Sftion 2p. Herbert Swat f 0Ut, tt be is folio tt Atrt' nMuf AtuIaLW hci, IU.WS.'GSiS iLgnfu tfoaitnt of Liabilities (tioept capital), but u J in; W-in- auraoc, ud tpeail icramuUtioes, . UySHUd Onitral SttrrJm on Pulic Holier Account. 2.&l H Capital Stock, . 12S.0UOXQ AmMintcriacome tut tht 5 ear, . . SW9.29&3 Amount of Expenditures for t!i jear, i257,0T'J-8 In Witness Whereof, I Lm- hereunto ub sll scribed my name, and c.uih'1 nt) Official SEAIi Sea to affixed, the ilaj ul year first Try above written. 0 W. S. .MATTHEWS. Superintendent of Insurance- V. W. Fitch, Agent, at Akron, O. WHEN IN DOUBT, TRY X lev have stood the test olvears. and have cured thousands of cases of Nervous Diseases,such asDebility.DuzIness Sleepless ness and Varicocele, Atrophy, &e They clear tho brainfstrengthen the circulation, cuke digestion perfect, and Impart a healthy ; vigor to the whole befog. All 1 drains and losses are checked Strong Aga itrmanentlv. Unless patients ' are Dranerlv cured, their condi tion often worries themintolnsanjty. Consump tion or Death, jviailea seaiea. .race 91 per dox; 6 boxes, with iron-clad legal guarantee to cure or refund the money, $5 00. Send for free book. Address, PEAL MEDICINE CO., Cleveland, W. A. Warner, druggist, 203 R. Mftrkei Faster than ever to California Chicago -Union Pacific & North-Western Line THE OVERLAND LIMITED leaves Chicago 6.30 p. m. daily, arrives San Francisco 5. IS afternoon of third ) day and Los Angeles early next morn- ing. o cnange or cars; an meats in Dining Cars. Buffet Smoking and Library Cars with barber. The best of everything. The Pacific Express leaves 10.30 p. m. daily. Tourist Sleepers every day and personally conducted excursions every Thurs day. Illustrated book free. Call on any agent or address Chicago & North-Western Ry. 4S1 Brcadua), Hiui York 435 Vint St., Cincinnati 601 On i't St.. Phlladl Iphta j 607 SmlthfldSUPItttburg S63 Washington St.. Boston 127 Tho Aixadi, Clntland SOI Main St., - - BuJJalo 17 Campus Martins, Bstnlt Cures "Colds" In any Relievo- AXY Conch in an hour. Dr. Fenner's Cough Honey Where other medicine falls this will bring a Cure. Tak.in before exposure prevents Grip, "Colds," Rheumatism, Croup, etc Conuiiipliuii,Ainiun,liroiulmi;,CuUirrU. lnnuenza. unoopins uougc. ay ucaierv TheWte. ei:o bymallCOu. FreJouia, N. Y, Cbio.tVt atki:S fi : ftf3! reWKYROYAL P-LL3 D:,l't r i.r lift 1tS ,moju! tfmii fin IIrt ft'rf M mftUlAn? noothrr. Vfifxn7f.'wftmnt V laklimcdixitf All'.tV '."rtPai . UfltcT for Ia.1i " to f.;.-r. ti rci?& n!l tfl-fMM) Trt.la.JEtk 4 fmrnt Jvr CUobtttrCit-l4-V,'l'. : li-Mk wn f H &f ifcr III a5& if- fif '"'' i- 0 -nl.'lDnim- ruULAIr We offer the 5c back for 1 els-Naptha soap t jhov that the soap is so good that nobody wants the 5c back. It costs us 9 cents, includ ing postage both ways, to seir! the 5 cents. Y0U CAB HOW FEfD at ZU South Main st. I0CKSMITH AND GEnTDING REPAIRING A SPECIALTY Billow & Sons ..P'uneral Oirootor OPEN AT ALL HOURS Warehouse. Ash st. Office, Ash st.. foot ot Hill p t mm ntiAKi 1 1 v FOR ANNUAL ELECTION The qualified electors of Sum mit County, Ohio, are hereby notified to meet at their usual places of holding elections in their respective townships, wards and election districts on TUESDAY, A. D. 1899, between the hours of 5:30 O'clock a. m. standard time, and 5:30 O'clock p. m., of that day, for the purpose of electing according to law A Governor, A Lieutenant Governor, An Auditor of State, A Treasurer of State, A Supreme Court Judge, An Attorney General, A Member of Board ot Public Works, A State Senator for the 21th and 33th Dls trict, A Representative, A County Clerk of Courts, A Probate Judge, A Recorder, A County Commissioner, ' An Infirmary Director, One assessor of real property for each dis trict, as follows: District 1, Bath township. District 2, Boston township. District 8, Copley township. District 4, Coventry township. District o, Cuyahogn Falls. District C, Franklin township. District 7, Green township. District 8, Hudson township. District !', Northampton township. District 10, Xorthfleld township. District U, Norton township. District 12, Portage township. District IS, Richfield township. District 14, Springfield township. District 15, Stow township. District 10, Tnllmndgc township. District 17, Twlnsburg township. District IS, Akron, ward 1. District W, Akron, ward 2. District 20, Akron, wnrd tf. District 21, Akron, ward 4. District 22, Akron, ward 3. District 2Jt, Akrou, ward B. Given under my hand ut the Shi-rill's Of fice In Akron, Ohio, this 19th day of October. 1SW. FRANK G. KELLY, Sheriff of Summit County, Ohio. . Oct 21 w 3 NOTICE Of petition to vncato a portion of Forge street lying between the rail road tracks and Arlington street. Notice is hereby jsHvii that a petition has been proented to tho council of Akron, Ohio, praying that n portion of Forgo street 4JR! feet lu width off tho south side thereof from the railroad tracks to Arlington street je vacated, and Is now pending before said council and will come up for final action on ind after the Sflth day of November, ls. 1 ny order ot mo uiiy council. CHARLES H. 1SBELL, City Clerk Bopt DO Oot 7 34 21 23 Nov 4 NOTICE OF THE TIMES OF HOLDING COMMON PLEAS COURT IN THE Fourth Judicial Dis trict, Ohio. First, Second and Third Subdi visions, In the Year A. D. 1900. To E. A. Hershey, Clerk of the Court of Common Pleas, within nnd for the county of Summit, and State of Ohio, it is ordered that the courts of the Fourth Judicial Dis trict of the Stnte of Ohio for the year 1000, commence and be held ai follows: First Subdivision. IX THE COUNTY OF ERIE. Common Pleas. On Monday, January 8. 15X. On Tuesday, April 3, 1900. On Monday, Sept. 17. 1900. H. S. Buckland, , S.A. 'Wlldman, f Judge. C. S. Reed, ) IN THE COUNTY OF HURON. Common Pleas. On Monday, January 8, 1500. On Monday, April 17, 1900. On Monday, Oct. S, 1900. H.S. Buckland, ) S. A. Wlldman, Juda. O.S. Reed, IN THE COUNTY OF LUCAS. Common Fleas. On Monduv, January?. KOO. On Tuesday, April 8. 1900. On Monday, Sept. 17. 1900. I. P. Pugsley, L-W.N'orris, It,im Charl.s Pratt, f JullK-s-J. A. Barber, J IN THE COUNTY OF SANDUSKY Common Pleas. On Tuesdny, January 9, 190O. On Monday, April 10. 1900. On Monday, Oct. h. 1900. " II. S. Buckland. i S.A. Wildman. Judges. C. S. Reed, ) IN THE COUNTY OF OTTAWA. Common Plens. On Monday, February 2ti. 190. On Monday, June 4, ll. On Monday, Nov. li 1900. H. S. Buckland, ; S.A. Wildman, Judge. C S. Reed. 5 Second Division. IN THE COUNTY OF LORAIN. Common Pleas. On Monday. February 12, 1900. On Monday, May 7, 1900. On Monday, October 17, 1900. David J. Nye, j j ,.,. J.A.Kohler, Jua8. IN THE COUNTY OF MEDINA. Common Pleas. On Monday, January 15. 1900. On 3Ioiiday, April 9. 1900. On Monday, September 21. IP0O. David J. Nye, jude3 J.A.KohIer, j Juases. IN THE COUNTY OF SUMMIT. Common Pits . On Monday. Jnnunry 8, 1900. Ou Monday, April 23, 1900. On Monday, Octobers, Uflo. Third Division. IN THE COUNTY OF CUYA HOGA. Common Pleus. On Monday, January 8, 1900. On Monday, April 9. 1900. On Monday, July 9, 190U. On Monday, September 24, 1900. A. W. Lampson, Charles M. Stone, Thomas' K. Diskette, Judges. William D. Nell, F. E. Dellenbaugh, t.l.. stnmpie. Witness the official signatures of a ma jority of the Judge-, of the Court of Common Pleas of said Fourth Judicial District, at the office of the Clerk of said court of tho city of Cleveland, In said Cuyahoga county, till 17th day of October A. D. 1MH. Carlos M. Stone, Theo. I,. Strlmple, Chas. S. Reed, David J. Nye, J. A. Kohler, Horace S. Buckland, T. M. Dlssette, 1. 1 Pugsley, Judge. Certificate. The State of Ohio, Summit County, s. In the Court of Com mon Pleas. I.K.A. Hcrshev, Clerk of the Common Plens Court, within and for sitld county, do horeliv rerrlfv thnt tho foregoing is a truo copy of tho times of holding court Med nnd entered In this office. In witness whereot. i navo nereunto set niv hand and ntnzed tho seal of said court, at Akron, Ohio, this rseal 2tth day of October, 1SW. 1 K.A.IlERSHKY.Cleik. By O. W. Uaix, Deputy Clerk. 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