Newspaper Page Text
, f- & H(5
THE DAILY DEMOCRAT
Edw. S. Harter Frd W. Gjer
Editors and Mantgen.
ED H. Di LA Oooet, Mgr. AdTertliln Ppt
THE AKBON DEMOCRAT COMPANY
Democrat Block, Nos. 185 and Vtt Main t.
LOMS DISTANCE FHOITB 190.
OFFICERS JLND SIBXOTOBS.
Pr.,ldent Jaxxs V. Welsh
Sbxd W. Gayer
EDW. 8. HAKTEK JHO.MONAMAKA
Ed. II. Be La Oookt.
Entered at the Postofflce at Akron, Ohio, at
Second-Class Mall Matter.
Delivered ETery Evening by Carrier Boy
5 CENTS A WEEK
Hy Mall 12.50 - - - IU8 tor Six Month
Official Paper of tin City of
TO TELEPHONE THE DEMOCRAT CALL
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6
Ohio Democratic Ticket.
JOHN K. MCLEAN,
For Lieutenant Governor,
- A. V. PATRICK,
For Supreme Judge,
DeWITT C. BADGER,
For Attorney General,
J. W. DORE,
GEORGE W. BIGAFOOS.
JAMES I. GORMAN,
For Member of Board of Public Works,
FLETCHER D. MAL1N,
Democratic Disirict Ticket.
For State Senator from the 2h-25th
EDWARD M. YOUNG,
Democratic County Ticket.
CHAS W. KEMPEL.
For Probate Judge,
ISAAC H. PHELPS.
For Clerk of Courts,
WM. A. DURAND.
JACOB D. BREITENSTINE.
For Infirmary Director,
BURTON I. SANFORD.
DEMOCRATIC LAND APPRAISERS.
First ward-J. K. SIMMONS.
Second ward WM. NELAN.
Third ward GOE. G. SCHAFFER.
Fourth ward CHRIS. LAMBACHER.
Fifth ward V. A. CLARK.
Sixth wardIOHN D. CAMPBELL.
Copley-S. S. ROTHROCK.
Coventry-J. L. PORTER.
Cuyahoga Falls M. M. MoLANE.
Hudson-A. I. SHIELDS.
Northampton WM. MOTZ.
Northfleld GEO. W. FORBES.
Norton GEO. SNYDER.
Portage-J. W. FRANK.
Springfield B. M. BOYER.
Stow H. B. GRAHAM.
Tallmadgo THOS. F. METLIN.
Twlnsburg-A. J. BROWN.
DON'T FORGEr THE ISSUES.
The Democrat takes it for granted
that all of Akron's citizens hare
determined how- they shall vote
tomorrow and that nothing which
may be said today will affect their
determination in the least.
Throughout the entire campaign
the Democratic organization of Sum
mit county and the Democrat
have tried to present their cause to
the people, whether the issues were
county, state or national, as clearly
and effectively as were within their
Upon national questions the issues
are clearly drawn.
Voters who want to register their
opposition to the policies of an Ad
ministration that in its whole lease
of power has favored the privileged
interests as against the people; re
paying the trusts for liberal contri
butions to its campaign fund with
legislation at the expense of the
people, should support the Demo-
Every citizen who is alarmed that
a war, prosecuted by the president,
ostensibly for the independence of a
foreign peoplo, should be made the
pretext for changing the very essence
of our national character, and for
converting the republic into a great
"war-making, tax-consuming, land
grabbing and office-distributing ma
chine" in the drift toward imperial
ism and empiro, should register an
emphatic protest by voting the Dem
All who favor bringing the govern
ment closer to tho peoplo, allowing
them to have a direct voice in legis
lation affecting their interests a
system that will do away with the
curse of bossism and corruption in
political parties and the public serv
ice by removing the incentive to
debauch or subordinate public offi
cers who are eleoted to protect the
peoples' interests all who favor
these reforms can obtain them only
by supporting the Democratic party.
The independent Kepublicans of
Summit county whose party's affairs
for many years have been controlled
by a clique of self-seeking politi
cians, who have parcelled out the
nominations to their favorites years
in advance of the nominations, for
the privilege of dictating what the
candidates should do after their
election to public office, will vote
tomorrow to rebuke the Machine's
methods. "When a Machine's domin
ation becomes so absolute that it
can organize its subordinates, the
county officers, into lobbying com
missions to defeat depository bills,
salary reduction bills, or other meas
ures intended to benefit the people,
it is time to put a curb upon the
hich-handed methods. Worse still
for the people is the Machine's abil
ity to cause county officers to lobby
for franchise grants which the poli
ticians in control have taken a con
tract to effect.
Another abuse of which Akron
people especially have had reason to
complain is the wholly unwarranted
interference in Akron's affairs by the
Republican county officials, espec
ially Probate Judge Anderpou. The
fact that the Board of City Commis
sioners has been turned into a politi
cal machine to enable Judge Ander
son to get a second term and to main'
tain favorites In office who are whol
ly irresponsible to the people, has
not only brought the entire Commis
sioner system into disrepute with
the people, but it has aroused them
to such a degree of resentment
against those who are at fault for the
subordination of a once independent
Board tho so-called proxy system
that Judge Anderson will lose many
votes which he would otherwise have
These are only a few of the issues,
national, state and local, which have
been raised by the Democratic party.
They are now in tho hands of the
voters. The Democratic party does
not fear the Verdict.
HOLD THE MACHINE RESPONSIBLE.
Several years ago, through the
efforts of Senator Alexander, a bill
was passed by the General Assembly
providing that all public funds in
Akron and Summit county should
be deposited in a local bank and the
interest paid thereon shonld be for
the benefit of all the tax-payers.
Cleveland has had such a law for
several years and within a few years
has received more than $119,000 dol
lars as interest upon her public
The defeat of the Russell Salary
bill by the local Republican Machine
a little over a year ago recalls the
defeat of the Depository law by the
same Machine at the previous session
of the Legislature. Both bills were
defeated by exaotly the same means.
Agents of the local Republican Ma
chine went to Columbus on the last
day of the session of the Legislature
three years ago and lobbied against
and defeated the Depository law in
the same way that they defeated the
Russell Salary bill last year.
Senator Alexander recently told a
friend that if the Depository law had
been permitted to remain upon the
statuto books until today, the people
of Akron would have to their credit
as interest upon tlie public funas a
sum in excess of $11,000 more than
enough to build a first class school
house or Are station. Tho same
would have been true of tho county
It is always the policy of the local
Republican Machine to defeat meas
ures intended to benefit the people in
the closing hours of tho Legislature's
sessions, when the efforts of the peo
ple's representatives can be of no
If the people, by their votes tomor
row, place their sanction upon the
administration officials whose nomi
nations were brought about by the
influence of the Republican Machine,
they will be voting to defeat any bill
intended to benefit the people at the
expense of the salaries .or prequisitcs
of their county officials.
It is a source of income to the Ma
chine to be able to recoive the benefit
of interest upon the public funds in
stead of having that benefit accrue to
the people. It is also to the Ma
chine's advantage to have high sal
aries paid to its beneficiaries, who
are thuB enabled to contribute liber
ally to the campaign funds.
If tho voters of Summit county
want to put an end to tho Machine
methods that for so long a time have
operated to their disadvantage, they
should support the Democratic
CHOOSE GOOD MEN.
Within the last two years the City
Commissioners' mismanagement of
Akron's finances has run the city
into debt to the extent of nearly
$70,000. Expenses are so high that
the money raised by the tax levy of
nine mills is not sufficient to meet
Councilman T. D. Paul says that
the plan of the local Republican
politicians to extricate the city from
an appearance of debt is to elect
Land Appraisers who will place an
extravagantly high valuation upon
the real estate owned by Akron's
This will increase the duplicate to
such an extent that the nine mill
levy will raise enough to get the city
out of debt, but it will be noticed
that this plan will cause the Increased
tax burden to fall wholly upon the
ownors of real estate. At the same
time it will work further injustice to
owners of real estate by causing the
valuation of local property to be
higher than that fixed in other coun
ties on which state taxes are levied.
Real estate owners should exercise
care in choosing land appraisers
If Judge Anderson had been con
tented to attend to the duties of his
office no Democrat inSummitcounty
could have beaten him for re-election
this fall. But throughout his entire
first term in office ho has interfered
in the affairs of Akron and has made
the City Commissioner system a
veritable farce. After tomorrow the
Probate Judge of Summit county
will be content to allow his conuec
tion with the Board of City Com
missioners to cease after the appoint
ments are made.
According to Mayor Young, the
promise of Chief's Harrison's posi
tion has been given to a local Demo
crat who is working for Judge An
derson's election. How do the people
of the city generally and the police
force especially relish the idea of a
man who has never had any exper
ience in police or detective work
being placed in control of the Police,
especially when an old soldier is to
If Akron people want to break
the deadlock in tho Board of City
Commissioners and want to make
the Board more representative of the
interests of the people than of a
political Machine, they should vote
against Judge Anderson.
Dr- Bull's Cough Syrup is unquestionable)
the most remarkable remedy ever
firoduced for the euro of throat and
ung troubles. It has cured thous
ands, and has done wonders in many
cases of incipient consumption. 3
Continued from first page.
pay much attention to what Jane
says about Wash. She can't indure
him since he ate all her pumpkin
pies, knocked the lamp off the table
and scared the dog through the
screen door at our house last fall.
She likes Col. Sanford because of
the enemy he has made of Wash.
She sent word to the Colonel that
she had enough pumpkin pies to
pave East Market st. and enough
moderate cider to float one of Rear
Admiral Hiltabiddle's battleships
and that if he (Sanford) would come
to Mogadore and make a speech she
would "entertain him "a week and
let him carry the keys to the pantry
and cellar. He won't come because
Judge Stuart don't allow him to
make any speeches in the county.
The Republican spell binders in Ak
ron are jealous of Sanford because he
Is about the only one in Akron who
combines oratorical ability and
brains. He has so much brains that
he can't raise hair enough to cover
As I was saying, I bought the
barbed wire last fall, but nover put
up the fence, because another trust
had advanced the price of post holes
beyond my means. This was quite a
help because it saved me from using
up my wire. The wire cost me $1.60
per hundred weight. In tho mean
time the wire trust was raising prices
until what cost me $1.60 was worth
$4. Then I sold out and had enough
money to buy Jane's dress, get me a
jeans suit and make n payment on
my note at A. Wagoner's bank. I
made ovor one hundred dollars
through that one trust just by exer
cising my foresight and business
acumen. Any farmer with brains
could have done tho same thing. I
guess the Democrats will quit roast
ing the trusts when they read this.
Nearly everything that is manufac
tured now is controlled by a trust,
and everything they controle is from
two to four times as high as it was a
year ago and I'm glad of it, becauso
it gives every man a chance to save
large sums of money. Now I'm go
ing to make this proposition so plain
that you won't have to think to un
derstand it and 6ee tho point. A year
ago if you wanted home article that
cost five dollars and you did not buy
it, you thus saved five dollars. To
day under the trusts that same arti
cle is worth say twenty dollars and
by not buying it you can now save
twenty dollars. A clear gain to you
of $15 all on account of a trust.
This is a universal law of econom
ics and I am the foitunato man to
first discover and announce it to tho
world. Future generations will ro-
vore the name of tho Mogadoro Re
publican on account of this discovery
long after Marcus Hanna as first
emperor of the United States and
her dependencies has been forgottou .
I will soon be known to the world as
the auricle'of the reign of Markus
the First My name will be carved
on the temple of fame by the side of
Newton, Archimedes, Galillo, The
Highdiver, Bosco and Washjohnson.
We Republicans will ever feel
grateful to Mr. Hanna for sending
Bob Neviu of Dayton to this county
to make speeches. He made the best
partizan talks I ever heard except
Mark's of course. He said that we
had carried out every party pledge
we ever made, and that the Demo
crats never carried out a single
pledge. He said every Republican
law was good and every Democratic
law was bad. Them sentiments
pleased me so I stomped off the heels
of a bran new pair of rubber boots
(I could have saved $5 on 'em if I
hadn't bot'em). It made the Dem
ocrats so mad they all went out of
the hall. Then I was sorry, as we
needed them to warm the chairs.
After the meetin, when Nevin and J
had lushed up a bit, I said : "You put
it good and strong about carrying out
every pledge and passing all good
laws." Helafed and sed "its true;
after every 'lection we cary out every
pledge and dump it on the junk
pile, and every law we pass is good
for people who have enough cash to
take advantage of them. Poor devils
never contribute to the campaign
During his speech he said "meat
isn't high on account of the meat
trust. It is high because so many
workingmen have money to buy it.
of course you fellows who work by
the day don't get the best cuts, you
can't expect that. Rich people get
them." The applause which fol
lowed this did not wake any of the
fellows who had gone to sleep. It
was a bad brake to make in a Barber-
ton crowd, where every man is a
king and believes that he and his
wife and children are entitled to just
as fine a stako as a three-year-old
steer can give up. It looked for a
minute as if there would be a rough
house. Some of our fellows thought
that Bob had been boodled by Mc
Lean to make that fatal crack. But
he wasn't; he just talked as he felt.
You know he is an imperialist, and
in an empyre working people don't
get much meat unless they are lucky
in buying a soup bone.
Anyhow, Bob's other dates in this
county were filled by our brilliant
youngRepublican lawyer club. These
young tads are safe talkers. They all
make the same speech which was
wrote by Judge Stuart, and ho is
cautious to a fault. Bob was boxed up
and sent home to Dayton by freight.
He was labeled "Embalmed Beef,"
so people would keep their hands off
I have given up my fond dream of
being county treasurer. But I have a
cinch on another and more attrac
tive job. That is" it-is pYSmised.
You see when Teddy Rosfelfbpened
our county I went early and cornered
the court house fellows and told
them I must have definite Informa
tion as to when I was to be county
treasurer, or I would not march in
the parade and I might bolt the
whole ticket. That brought them to
time. They said I could have any
thing I wanted except treasurer as
that job was pledged to other follows
for eight years after Berger gets out.
I then told them I would take sher
iff, recorder or commissioner, but
on looking at the book they found
that those jobs were all slated for
from eight to twelve years. How
ever they said that if some of the
fellows died I might bo worked in
sooner. That didn't go with me bo-
cause I never heard of one of our
ring fellows doing that. I jus! got
mad and buoked, but they fixed It
up by agreeing to appoint me gauger
at the Mogadore distillery, which
they said was soon to be started by
the whisky trust. Jane says she'll
leave me if I take that job, but she
may be dead before I get it and then
I can revel in peace on earth and
booze. I would not have been
switched off in this way, but for the
reason that tho infernal Democrats
will get the legislature this fall and
cut down the fees of county officers
so low that a fellow can't gjt rich
unless ho gets about three terms. I
think gauger is letter than a county
office when you consider that he gets
free whisky whilo the ring fellows
have to pay 15 cents a drink for all
All of us Republicans out here are
talking Jones to fool the Democrats
into voting for him. Everyone of
us is going to vote Nash. If this bit
of strategic sagacity as Col.Dick calls
it don't whip McLean, it is because
he is invincible. And yet the Dem
ocrats are shy about Jones becauso
they say ho is a Republican, in favor
of a high tariff and the Gold Stand
ard and we can't deny it without ly
ing, so we got some of the Young
Lawyers' Republican club to come
out and do it for us.
It is late and Jano is calling for
mo to put the cats out and come to
bed so I will close.
P. S. There's two or three Repub
licans out here who say thoy won't,
vote for Charley Kempol, but I
think they are just talking that way
hoping to get a chance to trade him
for a vote on their own tickot.
2nd P. S. The Democrats are
blowing about tho boodle they have
to get votes. We'vo got dollars to
tholr dimes and wo propose to buy up
about all the Democrats out. hero ex
copt Bill Webb, MpCJosky and Dock
Bowers, M. R.
For County Office.
Splendid Ticket Named
by the Democrats.
Man Well Known
Brief Biographies of the
To Lead the Democratic Party
At the Democratic County Con
vention in this city Saturday, Aug,
26, an excellent ticket was placed in
The candidates are all well known
men. They have the confidence and
respect of the people of the county,
The ticket is a strong one from the
top to the bottom and it should re'
ceive the support of every Democrat
in Summit county.
The Democrat today presents a
brief biography of the candidates
whose names will appear on the of
ficial ballots. They areas follows:
Charles W. Kcmpel for Representative.
Charles W. Kempel, candidate for
ro-election as Representative, is too
well known to Summit county citi
zens to need a formal introduction.
Possessed of a pleasing personality
which wins him friends, a sturdy in,
tegrity of pupose which inspires con
fidence, and loyalty to his constihi
ents in working for their interest, it
gives him a big place in the hearts of
his Democratic co-workers who. in
their advocacy of reform and their
labors to bring it about, find in him a
strong and valiant campaigner.
All his life spent in Akron, and
wide acquaintance throughout tho
county, places him in a position to
be thoroughly conversant with the
desires and needs of the people, in
whose interest he has always labor
ed faithfully and well. During his
term in the Legislature Mr. Kempel
worked vigorously to secure the
passage of such bills as the recodify
ing of municipal laws, for the crea
tion of a commission for the purpose
of investigating aud preparing a bill
for the reforming of municipal gov
ernment in Ohio. The measure is
now in form to be presented at the
next session of Legislature. It di
rects that the Initiative aud Refer
endum be observed in all municipal
affairs. Also for the abolition of
contract labor taken from the peni
tentiaries and brought into competi
tion with free labor; for the two-
cent railroad fare bill ; for the re
duction of salaries of county officers;
for the raising of the age limit of
school youth, and other kindred
measures whose adoption would
contribute much to tho welfare of
I. H. Phelps For Probate Judge.
I. H. Phelps Esq., whom the
Democracy of this county has
chosen as Its candidate for Judge of
the Probate court, was born In Free
dom township, Portage county, Ohio,
August 2, 1843. The early life of
Mr. Phelps was spent upon his
father's farm, one of the finest in
Portage county, attending, the dis
trict school in the winters. He also
attended the Union schools of Ra
venna and the Western Reserve
Seminary atWestFarmington, Ohio.
For three years he pursued the
study of law with the well known
law firm of Hart & Reed at Ravenna,
and in April, 1872, In a class with
Hon. Wm. R. Day, ex-Secretary of
State, and Thomas Benton Alcorn,
ex-U. S. District Attorney of Pitts
burg, he was admitted to the prac
tice of law. Since his admission
Mr. Phelps has been in constant
practice of his profession, and his
ability as an advocate, his thorough
knowledge of the icience of law, his
integrity as a practioner and his
fidelity to his clients is well known
to the people of Portage who elected
Are you nervous, restless,
pale and easily tired? Per
haps the scales can tell you
why. If your weight is
below your average, that
Scott's Emulsion is a fat
producing food. You soon
begin to gain and you keep
on gaining long after you
stop taking it. For all
wasting diseases, in both
young and old, it is the one
50c and $t.oo, all druggliU.
SCOTT& BOWNEVChraIsl, New York.
Is ol Uttle Benefit Unless It Is Digested.
Nearly everyone will admit that
as a nation we eat too much meat
and too little of vegetables and the
For business men, office men and
clerks, and in fact everyone engaged
in sedentary or indoor occupations,
grains, milk and vegetables are much
Only men engaged in a severe out
door manual labor can live on a
heavy meat diet and continue in
As a general rule, meat once a day
is sufficient for all classes of men,
women and children,and grains, fruit
and vegetables should constitute the
bulk of food eaten.
Rut many of the most nutritious
foods are difficult of digestion and it
is of no use to advise brain workers
to eat largely of grains and veget
ables where tho digestion is too weak
to assimilate them properly.
It is always best to get the best re
sults from our food that some simple
and harmless digestive should be
taken after meals to assist the relaxed
digestive organs, and several years'
experience have proven Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets to be a very safe,
pleasant and effective digestive and a
a remedy which may be taken daily
with the best results.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets can
hardly be called a patent medicine,
as they do not act on the bowels nor
any particular organ but only on the
food eaten. They supply what weak
stomachs lack, pepsin diastase and
by stimulating the gastric glands in
crease the natural secretion of hydro
People who make a daily practice
of taking one or two of Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets after each meal are
sure to have perfect digestion, which
means perfect health.
There is no danger of forming-an
injurious habit as the tablets contain
absolutely nothing but natural di
gestives; cocaine, morphine and
similar drugs have no place in a
stomach medicine and Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets are certainly the best
known and most popular of all stom
Ask your druggist for a fifty cent
package of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets and after a week's use note the
improvement in health, appetite and
him Prosecuting Attorney of that
county in 18S9 by nearly 400 hundred
majority, while the remainder of the
Republican ticket was elected by
more than 600 majority.
He discharged the duties of the
office with such satisfaction to the
people of all parties that his re-nomination
and election was demanded,
but he would not permit the use of
his name for the second term. In
May, 1893, Mr. Phelps began the
practice of law in this city as the
partner of the late L. D. Watters,
Esq., and later became the law part
ner of the late Hon. J. J. Hall,which
partnership continued until the death
of Mr. Hall. At the present time he
is associated in law practice with W.
William A. Durand For County Clerk.
Mr. William A. Durand, 531 East
Exchange st., Deputy City Clerk,
he Democratic candidate for Clerk
of Courts, is well fitted for the posi
tion to which he aspires.
Mr. Durand was born near Scran
ton, Pa., in April, 1849, and came to
Akron, Summit county, Ohio, when
15 years of age. He was deputy
auditor under John Grether for three
years. His many excellent qualities
as a business man are well known.
In the campaign of 188G Mr. Du
rand was on the Democratic ticket
for the same office to which he now
aspires. In the disastrous political
landslide of that campaign Mr. Du
rand suffered defeat, his opponent
beating him by only 400 votes, while
the remainder of the Democratic
ticket suffered much more severely.
Mr. Durand is an experienced ac
countant and a capable business man
in every sense of the term. Perhaps
no man in Summit county is 'more
widely and favorably known than is
William A. Durand, and certainly
none is bettor known among the
poorer element than he, where he
has ever extended a helping hand.
His past record cannot but com
mend him to the thoughtful voter,
who believes that capable,honest and
conscientious men should fill our
Michael Rellly For Recorder.
Michael Reilly of 109 Merriman St.,
was born in Dublin, Ireland, Sept.
28, 1842. His parents migrated to
Canada in 1843, settling at Brock
villo, Ont., where he remained 20
years. He removed to Cleveland ii
1802, working there as a plasterer for
one year. Ho came to Akron in
1863. He has lived here ever since.
For many years he has been a con
tractor. He was nominated for Re
corder by the Democrats once be
fore, being defeated by Albert A.
Bartlett. At that election he ran 213
votes ahead of the ticket. He has
alwas been a Democrat. For one
year he was trustee of Portage town
ship. He was a member of the
Plasterer's union until contractors
were excluded from membership.
He was also a member of the Knights
B. I. Sanford For Infirmary Director.
Burton Ira Sanford was born at
Augusta, Illinois, in 1800. He has
resided in Akron since 1870. IIo is a
graduate of the Akron High school,
tho class of 1878. Ho worked for the
Beacon Publishing company for
about three years. He was a clerk
for Geo. G. Schaffer, the West Hill
grocer for one year. He started in
business for himself at G21 West
Market st., in 18S2. During these 17
years ho has been on duty every
week but one, when he attended tho
World's Fair. A man who conducts
his own business successfully, ought
to bo ablo to work for tho good of
tax-payors. If any votor doubts Mr.
Sanford's ability to do business lion-
1.1-.. . nAnlli in 11mltn rvl n 4 1
I roier nun iu nuf uutmeno uitui in
And see how well and at what a saving price we can pre
pare you for a blustering day.
Overcoats From $5 to $20
That are all the fashion.
m One-Price Clothier and Outfitter li
1 10 and 1 12 E. Market st. IS
GEO. HAAS, GROCER
L. J. HEFFERNAN
Plumbing, Gas and Steam Fitting. All
teed. Incandescent Natural Gas Burners
!04 ArV. INAar-tco-t e.
A POINTED JklOUfEVSeSNaT"
One-half the cost of making beer is paid for labor. The employ
ment of labor at good wages, by her institutions, is the life of any city.
Why not then, if you drink beer
Drink Renner'sJSilS:: Lager Beer
And keep the money that you pay for itain'circulation at home?
Golden Band Bottled Beer, in pints or quarts . . Tel. 30
We carry a full and complete line of every grade of Water
Sets and for three days only we offer them ut CUT PBICES, all
complete with nickle-plated trays, full size pitchers and tumblers.
100 crystal water sets ... . 20c
101 crystal water sets 20c
Crown crystal water sets, 8 pieces .. 30c
039 green water sets, 8 pieces. 37c
039 crystel water sets, 8 pieces 37c
44 crystal water setsT 8 piecps 50c
1223 imported water sets, 8 pieces 85c
Liberty blue and green water sets, 8 pieces 95c
1314 engraved, gold decorated water sets, S pieces $1.00
1320 hand decorated water sets, 8 pieces . $1.23
If you will need a Water Set for Christmas or Thanksgiving
now is the time to buy.
THE HERRICK & SONS CO.
Akron, either Democrat or Republi
Jacob 0. Breilenstine.
Jacob D. Breitenstine, Democratic
candidate for County Commissioner,
was born in Wayne county, Ohio,
the 23th day of August, 1818. He is
the second son of Jacob Breitenstine,
who came from Germany and settled
in Wayne comity in 1837. At the age
of five years Mr. Breitenstine moved
with his father to Franklin town
ship in this county and still resides
at the same place.
The subject of this sketch was
married to Mary Ann Wolf, daugh
ter of Joseph Wolf, in 18G9, and is the
father of four children. Jacob D.
Breitenstine is a prosperous and
progressive farmer and enjoys the
respect and confidence of a very large
circle of friends from all parts of the j
county. He is a sterling Democrat
and has always been active in behalf
of his party. He is thoroughly hon
est and conscientious. In business
matters ho is conservative and is
just the right man to fill the respon
sible position of County Commis
missioner. What is Celery King ?
Itlsnn herb drlnk.and Isa posJtle euro
for ronstlpitlon, headache, nervous disorders
rheumatism, kidney diseases and tho vari
ous troubles in lslntr from a disordered stom
ach anil torpid ller. It Iiamost agreeable
medicine, and Is recommended by physicians
Celery King Is sold In 25c. and 60c. packages
lij drusgist and dealers. 1
Billow & Sons
OPEN AT ALL HOURS.
Warehouse, Ash st.
omce, Ash it., foot of Mill.
12? North Howard st.
If you are Interested In
GIVE US A CALL
Crown and Bridge Work can't be beat.
Prices aro consistent. Gold fillings $1
and up. Best teeth $8.00.
Philadelphia Dental Rooms
126 South Main St.
Open evenings. Sundays 10 to 1.
Tile Guarantee I li
Are owners of
the ''only corn
Plant in Sum-
Remember this when buying a home.
226 South Main St.
Fast selling: book
at a low price....
Jackson, The Printer
Walsh & Co.
Is the place to buy
Climax Stoves, Ranges
and Hous'e Furnish
On Guns, Ammunition and
Hunting Coats. Be sure to
examine the principles of
Hot Air Furnace
You will say, like others
have said : "it is the BEST
in the market."
No. 10S0 South Main st.
Xoar Hnukoy Lumber O.
ATER SETS I
; -J. a i-W-1o4fc' ArMi".
i r tiU
J2 d . frft && Vt.'.
. -; v ..
2-S .'5 4l4tAv.