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TBI OXLIlfA DIMOOIAT
CARUN & CARLIN
CHAS. C. CAll.IN JAMKS K. CAKI.l
Publishers and Proprietors
Omen HHot Hnllillnn, ioihI floor. Kn
Ittni't IIOH Kt Mrat utrimt.
Offlr Hhon B3
Ko.ld.no. f bona a 1 1
TNI IHHIH'UAT Will fel OtlllKlktml to an
irtMiTltxr who (nlli to raculVH hl pii
rtwulrly nil promptly, If oomplftlnt
ni.il. to tnu omu.
Weekly Price One DolUr per
year In adTance
FRIDAY, November ZO, 1814
WEEKS FROM TO-DAY
Only FOUR issues of Thk Dkmoi rat
in which to tell the people of the coun
ty what you have to offer them for
presents. Mr. Business Man. 1'nlcss
you make your suggestions early they
will not make purchases early.
Tuoinsure you spate in Tint Demo
crat any week between now ami
Christmas COPY for advertisements
must be in this office Mondays.
Will Warren G. Harding, who boasts
that he delivered twenty-seven speeche
in Cincinnati during the recent campaign
and whose devotion to Boss Geo. H. Cox
ol that city has been publicly declared
exolain how the saloon-keepers of Cin
cinuati came to believe that they could
keep their saloons open on Sunday if
they aided in the election of Frank I)
Willis? Lima 1 lines-Democrat.
Laying thousands of men off a fortnight
before election and taking them bac
again a week after election is a corrupt
nraMi u'V,if-lt tin laur tlma f.'ir ilfviwHil IK
expected to reach. Yet is worse than
any southern bull-dozing ana worse tnai
nnn hrilwrv. It is ft verv clever com
hinntinn nf intimid.-ition and ourchase
It seems to have been worked with great
success in many places tins fail. i.omm
ANOTHER SUCH VICTORY,
Ohio is the first state to cast more tha
a half million votes for Prohibition. In
the recent election 71 of the 88 counties
cast majorities for the abolition of th
liauor traffic. Included in this number
are 29 counties now wet. These wet
counties voting dry are Allen, Clarke
Columbiana, Coshocton .Craw ford , Darke
Defiance. Fairfield, Huron, Henry
Hocking, Lawrence, Jefferson, Licking
Lorain, Marion, Mahoning, Mectrr, Mus
kingum, Perry, Pickaway, Putnam
Richland, Ross, Stark, Summit, Tusca
rawas, Washington and Wyandot.
Summit county, in which Akron is lo
cated, gave more than 2,000 majority for
Prohibition, while the citv ol Akron
went drv bv nearly .500 majority. ' This
is the largest city of the state to vote for
Prohibition. Akron has a population of
nearly 80,000, and the voting dry of such
centers of population as Akron, Lima
Marion, and other cities, makes the vie
tory of the liquor men look like a defeat
KepuDlicans Charge Fraud.
Toledo. Nov. Ifl. -DoiVatcd llepuh
lirans are considering a demand lor a
recount of the votes cast N'ov. ". on
the ground of alleged irregularities in
which many persons are said to be
Sentenced to Prison.
Toledo, Nov. 19. William Ander
son, convicted of horse stealing, and
Tony Szymanltu, found guilty of
shooting with Intent to wound, were
sentenced to the penitentiary.
Fsll Into Fire.
Galllnolls. O.. Nov. 16 John, six
teen-months-old child of Homer Sow
erds, fell into a bnnlire and !-s -
badly burned he died soon afterward
Action Ties Up Court.
Elyria, O., Nov. IT While an elec
tlon certificate is being held un by
Secretary of Slate Craves, pending
the outcome of an election eoiitest
business In the Lorain county com
Boon pleas court is at a standstill. A
cording to the oflicial returns B
Thompson, Republican, of Lorain, de
feated Judee l-J. B. Redington by t lire
yotes. Redington s'-eks a recount.
For a nice, neat and good Job of
hoe repairing, go to Will F,
Schunck and have It done by the
Goodyear system. It surely does
A STORY OF
Indiana Lady's Deliverance Effee
ted At The Eleventh Hoar.
Alfordsville, Ind. In a lotter from
this place, Mrs. Vada Street says
"For over eight years, I suffered from
almost every ailment known to my
I would have such severe pains in
my back, every month, that I would be
In bed two or three days.
At such times I would be so nervous
that I could hardly stand to have any
one walk across the floor.
I tried a lot of different medicines,
but nothing I ever tried did me so
much good as Cardui, the woman's
I have taken three bottles of Carduf,
and the last three months I haven't
suffered any pain at all, and I do not
have those awful nervous spells.
Had I only known of this wonderful
medicine eight years ago, I could have
saved many dollars, and days of pain
I advise every woman who has the
least symptom of womanly trouole, to
Lady Reader, have you any of these
symptoms? If so, we urge you, as
Mrs. Street does, to give Cardui, the
woman's tonic, a trial.
It is composed of purely vegetable
Ingredients and can do you no harm.
It is almost sure to do you good.
Your dealer sells Card-u-L
Try it today. EB 1
NEUTRALS HARD HIT
BY BRITISH DEGREE
Whole ol North Sea Now Within
the Zone of War.
London, Nov. 18 That the British
government has decided to declare
oil and copper contraband of war was
perhaps the most salient point In Pre
mier Asqulth's statement In the house
of commons. The next was certainly
that the whole of the North sea would
In future be considered to be .within
the military area, and that any alien
enemies captured on neutral ship
would be regarded as prisoners of war
and would as such be detained.
The premier's reference to the flei
man use of mines was listened to with
breathless Interest The Germans, he
Insisted, had entirely Ignored ques
tions of military or naval necessity In
their anxiety to Injure British trade.
I'nheedlng territorial limits, he said,
they scattered mines about the North
sea without any warning to neutrals.
These mines, be aliened, were not
constructed In accordance with the
rulings of International law, In such a
way that should they break loose from
their , moorlnes they would become
Warning to Americans.
Washington, Nov. 19. Warning to
Americans contemplating journeys
abroad, particularly to countries
which are at war, was Issued at the
state department. Naturalized citi-
rens of the T'nlted States are warned
pot to visit their native countries lest
they be Id for military servicfl
Americans going on business trips are
urged to provide themselves with
abundant means of Identification.
was killed. Klftlit pcrs'ii were In
jured. Colonel George F. Dick, a brigadier
general In the civil war and leader of
the historic charge of the federal sol
diers up Missionary nidge, Is dead at
At (iieenvllle, O, Judge James D
Kolp was found Riillty by a jury of
emhetzllng ? 1 ,28.16 ft jm Darke onn
ty. Kolp has paid all Indebtedness to
County with Interest.
Opponents of woman suffrage con
cede that the equal suffrage amend
ment was victorious In Montana at
the recent election.
Schools at Carey, O., have been
cloBed because of in outbreak of diph
theria. Japanese torpedo boat 3.1 struck a
mine and sank In Klauchau bay. A
majority of the crew was rescued.
Orlen W. Seahind Is dead and Jonas
D. Flunca Is In a serious condition at
Toledo as a result of being overcome
by gas fumes In a still.
Police Sergeant Austin ft, Kwlng
was lnstnntly killed at Youngstown,
O., when hurled off the running hoard
of a fire truck against a telephone
Kvery bone In the body of William
Greeter, fifty, a miner nt West PSrook
field. O.. was broken when a rook
weighing l.sno pounds fell on him
Death was Instantaneous.
Elbert Bnrgdorf of Elyria, O., acci
dentally nhot and killed himself wh'le
hunting for a ratiblt to be used 1
making brm for a sick nelghboi
Federal, state and local ofllrials
have begun a campaign in Illinois to
stop what they declared was illegal
traffic In Impure eggs.
Orders for approximately $4,000,000
worth of bullets for Kurope have been
received at the Western Cartridge
company at Alton, 111.
Milllcent Branlgan. seventeen, and
Fannie Bergstrom. sixteen, were kill
ed and Mabel Rankin Injured when
struck by a train in the outskirts of
Lulgl Macaluso, a young Italian
gangster and amateur fighter, whose
body was found in a barrel In Ixng
Island City, N. Y., was the victim of
Following a dispute over the Kuro-
lean war, John Ptrohle, an aged Ger
man, shot arid killed John HefTron. an
Englishman, and wounded Peter I. Ins-
key, a Swede, In a Chicago lodging
Findlay, O., will hold election under
the Beall law Dec. 7.
Anton Klosh was killed by an inter
urban car near Cleveland.
Cold snap in Minnesota gave a big
impetus to winter buying.
City of Cleveland reports a meat
shortage owing to the cutting off of
live stock receipts by the quarantine.
Near Newark, O., an unknown man
was found along the railroad tracks
with both legs frozen. He Is uncon
sclous In Newark hospital.
Anna A. Gordon of Kvanston. 111.,
was elected president of the Woman's
Christian Temperance union at the
general convention at Atlanta. Ga.
Harry Turner, center on the Can
ton (O.) professional football team,
died as a result of Injuries sustained
n a game between Canton and the
Five thousand men, who have been
Idle since the outbreak of the Euro
pean war. returned to work at the
mills of the Vniied States Steel cor
poration at Gary. Ind.
Because he Is said to have sold cot
ton for less than 10 cents a pound,
Joshua Samuels, a small cotton grow
er in Carter county. Oklahoma, was
flogged by masked men.
Slaughtering of live stock at th
Chicago union stockyards was re
sumed after a nine day quarantine be
cause of the prevalence of the foot
and mouth disease among cattle.
Masonic hall and other buildings at
Pleasantville, 0., were destroyed by
Turkeys will be selling at 20 cents a
pound, or even lower, compared with
23 cents last year, If warm weather
Practically every packing house In
Chicago received a clean bill of health
and all are now freed from possible
hoof and mouth disease.
With eighty-two carloads of gifts
stowed away in her hold for the ehil-
ren and mothers of Europe left des
titute by the war, the Christmas ship
sailed from Brooklyn.
Postmaster General Burleson indi
cated in his annual report he pur
posed to renew his recommendation
of last year In favor of the principle
of government ownership of telegraph
and telephone lines.
Four brothers, members of the Boys'
Corn club of Georgia, produced 824
bushels of corn on four acres of land
At Upper Sandusky, O., Victor- Kel
ler, thirty-five, was killed when hit
head was crushed by a falling lid
from an old corn planter.
After his left arm was cut off by a
freight train, Charles B. Jones, a
young live stock dealer residing near
Lawrenceburg Ky., walked two blocks
and told where his arm could be
Tony Ferraro, Italian organ grinder,
was fatally shot by unknown parties at
Toledo. Three bullets struck him.
American cruiser North Carolina,
concerning which wild rumors have
been circulated recently, was report
ed safe and sound at Beirut.
Lehigh Valley train No. I, running
from Buffalo to New York, left the
Delegates Named by Cox.
Columbus, Nov. 16. Governor Co
has appointed these delegates to the
meeting of the National Association
of Conservation Commissioners, to he
held at New Orleans next week: John
L. Vance, Professors C. S. Sherman
and K. H. McNeal of Columbus; W.
A. Weygandt, Akron; K. J. Hopple,
Cleveland, and Culbertson J. Smith,
Findlay, O., Nov. 10. "I am not a
candidate for office and there is no ap
pointive position that I would accept.
My ambition is to he governor or sen
ator some day, and I want no other
job," Is the answer given by foimet
Congressman R. D. Cole when ques
tioned as to his desires from the new
Court on Rights of Wives.
Cleveland. Nov. 1,8. A wife has no
right to rifle her husband's, pockets
while he is asleep, and practically
commits burglary by so doing, Judge
Phillips ruled in refusing a divorce to
Mrs. Sophia Ericsson, active suffragist
and welfare worker, and granting one
to her husband, August F. Ericsson.
More Loan Agents Nabbed.
Cleveland, Nov. 19. Detectives con
tinued their activities and arrested
William Ellsworth, a licensed loan
agent, on a charge of violating the
state loan license law. Miss Frances
W. Henderson, said to be the owner
of the I'nited Finance company, also
was arrested on the same charge.
Reception For Herrlck.
Cleveland, Nov. 18. Plans for a big
reception for Myron T. Herrlck, for
mer governor of Ohio and now am
bassado to France, upon his return to
Cleveland from Paris, are being dis
cussed by a committee of prominent
citizens. Herrlck Is expected to spend
Christmas at his home here.
Slashed to Death.
Greenville, O.. Nov. 16. A fatal cut
ting affair occurred here between
Frank Kelly and George Nyberger, in
which Kelly drew his knife, slashed
Nyberger across the forehead and cut
his throat. Nyberger bled to death.
An old grudge Is said to be the cause
of the trouble. Kelly is in Jail.
Piqued; Drank Poison.
Dayton, Nov. 17. Because her sis
ter did not boil the coffee hastily
ejiough, Mrs. Glenna Fox committed
suicide by drinking carbolic acid. De
claring that her sister didn't want to
make the coffee, Mrs. Fox went up
stairs, drank the poison and returned
and told what she had done.
Babes Boi'n In Ohio.
Columbus. Nov. 16. There were
89,979 living children horn in the
state last year, making a birth rate
of 18.1 per 1,000. While this rate is
about one point over the previous
year, it is from two to four points un
der former recent years.
Oerher Is a bachelor. When bis
bosom friend Fleming suddenly mar
rted a girl unknown to Uerber, mar
ried without the slightest preliminary
warnlne. Gerber felt hurt. He was
In Shanghai when the news reached
him. Smothering bis feelings, be ca
bled bis congratulations. Tben he
wrote, promising to drop In on the
Flemings the very first moment he
landed In Chicago.
Mrs. Fleming was anxious to know
Gerber. She bad heard all about the
old school days, the tricks, the sum
mer evening larks, the swimming hole
and the pasture lot athletics. She
felt as though she knew Uerber and
would instantly recognise him, even
thoiiEh Will had no picture of his
chum to show her.
Time went on regardless of matrl
mony and friendship. The buslnoss In
Shanghai proved long drawn out,
When a year and a half had passed
Fleming bad ceased talking about bis
boyhood days and Oerber's arrival
was a mislaid hope. Fleming put In
all his spare time amusing William
On the memorable night that Mrs.
Fleming was called away to her
mother's, at the other end of the city,
Fleming was alone with his son and
heir, his pipe and papers and mem
The son and belr went to sleep
Fleming's pipe was drawing well and
the memories slowly crept out of the
years. It was Just then that Uerber
The two old friends skimmed briefly
over the main events of their history
and Gerber was about to begin on
his oriental experience when Fleming
"Just hold on a minute. I'll tele
phone Mildred that you are here
She's perfectly crazy to know you."
Fleming started for the nearest
drug store to telephone. He no sooner
had closed the door behind him than
fretful murmur Jrom some corner of
the flat caught Qerber's ear. Almost
Immediately the fretful murmur be
came a wall.
Gerber. panic-stricken, made one
Jump for bis bat, put It on and started
to escape. But a blood-curdling roar
made him turn desperately toward the
A baby! Fleming bad a baby! What
did one do for a dying Infant and
where was the fool father?
Gerber's knowledge of babies came
slowly from the comlo pictures In the
newspapers. You picked them up and
walked with them.
Gerber tried this with shaking
bands. It worked like a charm.
Round and round the fiat went Uer
ber. On the twenty-second round.
Just as he swung witb graceful stride
toward the parlor, the door opened
and a natty hatted, gowned and gloved
young woman stood blinking dazedly
at the interior of her borne.
Uerber surmised that the young
woman was Mrs. Fleming. He was
sure of It when, with flashing eyes,
she demanded: "What are you doing
with my babyT"
Gerber stared helplessly. "I heard
blm crying and I thought I'd pick him
up," be explained hesitatingly.
"Oh, you thought you'd pick blm
up!" cried Mrs. Fleming, ber mind
one gallery of newspaper headlines,
pictures of kidnapers and "black
hand" murderers. Tbls dark, olive
skinned, smooth faced tall man, with
the soft slouch hat
For one awful second Mrs. Flem
ing's heart stopped beating. Then
with lightning swiftness she was at
the library table and ber band touched
ber husband's brand new gun. She
pointed it straight at the head of the
"Put that baby on the couch!" she
Gerber obeyed and then opened his
mouth to explain.
"Don't move or make a sound. I'll
fire If you do!" commanded the wom
an with the gun.
Gerber flushed and stood motionless.
Crusade Against Resorts.
Dayton. Nov. 17. Dayton's red
light district was ordered closed Dec. berlng Infant.
1- by City Manager Waite. Tne or-1 - "What the Mildred!
Fleming found an Interesting tableau
on his return. A rigid Uerber, a
deathly pale wife wltb a shining new
gun rigidly poised and a sweetly slum.
der closes 15 houses and affects 100
persons. Sixty-five .houses have been;
closed upon the city manager's order. ,
Lampson Seeks New Place.
Jefferson. O., Nov. 17. E. L. Lamp
son, former lieutenant governor, who
recently announced his candidacy for
clerk of the Ohio senate, has with
drawn. He will seek a place on the
staet public utilities commission.
Killed by Fall of Slate.
Wellston, O, Nov. 18. While work
ing in another man's place, Charles
Smith was instantly killed by a fif
teen ton fall of slate at Superior mine
No. 12. Smith is survived by a widow
and two little daughters.
heaven's l.ame are you doing wltb
that gun? Put It down! This Is Uer
ber. Gerber, you know. I went out
to call you up to tell you to come
home and meet him. Tour mother
said you bad just left I stopped In
to get some cigars and "
Gerber began to gurgle something.
Mrs. Fleming gave a sudden lurch
and with a "Weill The babyl" crum
pled up on the library table.
Fleming gave one look at Gerber
and tben at the sleeping Infant. Tben
be threw up bis bands. "Gerber, 1
clean forgot the kid," he cried.
OTo cure swellings on horses, thorongh-
'y apply Hanford's Balsam.
For Indigestion and Biliousness
those foes of comfort and well-being, there is one
family remedy universally regarded as the best
corrective of deranged conditions of the organs of
digestion. Present suffering is relieved promptly,
and worse sickness prevented by timely use of
Let this wonderful remedy tone your stomach, stimulate
your liver and kidneys, regulate your bowels and
you will feel improved throughout your entire system.
A few doses will prove to you why, for the
common and minor ailments of life, Beecham's Pills
Are the Right First Aid
5 old wwmrywhw. in bos, 10 25c.
Diroclioim at Vlu apciny to Worn with Ermir Box.
r " "i r"""i
l 71 1 M
111 I "V I I II III J I I I I
u u s u u u v-y u j
BUY AS MUCH AS YOU NEED
for it is only the beginning of the season, and our
stock of Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes and Rubbers
is complete. Never before did we offer such induce
ments to the public.
Give us a trial SATURDAY,
November 21, and all the fol
lowing week and you will be
well repaid at
mu & oqui
6-cent Challies 4c
Men's Steifel Blue Shirts 39c
Hoys's $1.00 Pants 69c
Ladies' $3.00 Rain Coats $1.69
Children's Flannel Rompers 19c
$1.50 extra heavy Kimonas 98c
Infant's heavy fleeced Vests 12c
The best American Prints. . . ..... 5c
Boys' $7 Suits $3.50
20-cent Turkish Toweling 13c
G'S, CEUUA, OHIO
Men's fast Black Sateen Shirts 39c
$1.50 Comfortables 98c
Boys' Corduroy Pants 39c
Ladies' $4.00 Rain Coats $2.98
50c Velvet, in all popular colors. .. 39c
Ladies' 25c Linen Handkerchiefs.. 17c
50c Corduroy Caps 37 c
50c Table Scarfs 39c
Boys' $6 Suits $2.98
10 cent Dress Flannelettes 7c
FursConey, Persian, Red Fox, Black Minkat cost
Boys' 35c Dress Waists 19c
$1.00NiKht Gowns 79c
Men's $2 Worsted Pants $1.39
Misses' $2.50 Rain Capes $1.69
$1.00 Silk Scarfs, Oriental designs . 79c
Ladies' Juliets $1.00
Men's $10 Suits $10.00
Ladies' 15c Handkerchiefs 10c
$1.00 Ladies' Kimonas 79c
Children's 50c Astrachan Caps . .. 25c
Boys' $5 Suits $2.50
6 cent Toweling at 4c
Ladies' Flannel Dressing Sacques.. 39c
50c Night Gowns . 39c
Men's 50 Khaki Pants $1.68
$10 Rain Coats $7.50
75c Silk Scarf, with Silk fringe 49c
Ladies' 57c Muslin Night Robes. .. 39c
Ladies9 fine Silk Kimonas during this sale at $1,98
Ladies' 10c Handkkrchiefs 75c
Children's 39c Hoods ... 25c
Ladies' $4 Skirts $1.98
Boys' $4 Suits $2.00
10 cent Toweling 7jc
Ladies' $1 Dressing Sacques 79c
$5 Sweater Skirts $2.98
Men's Unita lleece-lined Union
Children's 75c Dresses 39c
Ladies' 5c Handkerchiefs 2ic
36-inch Silkolines 9c
Ladies' 75c Hoods 49c
Boys' $3 Suits $1.50
Girls' felt lined Shoes 98c
6-foot Linen Window Shades 19c
8$c Amoskeag Ginghams 6c
$1 Kabo Corsets 69c
$3 Gray and Red Sweater Coats.. $1.98
Misses' fleece-lined Union Suits... 39c
Men's $2.50 Corduroy Pants at $1.48
$1.25 Suit Cases, medium and large
Ladies' 35c Neck Scarfs 19c
Men's Rubber Overshoes 69c
50c all -Wool Fascinators 19c
Best Table Oil Cloth 17c
Boys' $2.50 Suits $1.25
Ladies' 25c Vests and Pants, fleece
Ladies' 25c Knit Corset Covers 19c
Men's $1.50 Duck Coats 98c
One lot of Boys' Shirts at 15c
Misses' all-Wool knitted Petticoats. 39c
$1 all-Felt Slippers 49c
Good quality Men's Actios $1.19
60 cent Linoleum 39c
100 Men's single Vests 19c
Men's 25c all-Wool Hose 19c
75c extra large Batting 59c
50c Hoods at 19c
Children's Wool Sweater Coats 37c
Boys' rubber-lined Duck Coats 79c
One lot of Men's Overalls 29c
Ladies' Jersey knit Petticoats 25c
Men's $4.00 Mackinaw Coats at $2.98
Ladies' 50c Percale and Gingham
Bungalow Aprons 39c
Ladies' dollar Dress Waists 39c
Ladies' 50c White and Cream Union
One lot of Misses' Sweaters 35c
Misses' five-dollar Coats at $2.98
Boys' five-dollar Suits $2.98
Men's three-dollar all-B'elt Shoes. $1.49
Ladies' one-dollar Percale Dresses. 69c
Good quality Ladies' Overs 45c
Infants' all-Wool knitted Jackets ,25c
Boys $7,00 Overcoats during this sale go at $3,98
Ladies' Vici Kid felt lined Winter
Shoes at $1.19
Men's three dollar felt-lined
Shoes at $1.49
Ladies' fine extra heavy Union Suits 79c
Children's Bear Skin Coats $1.69
Children's heavy fleece-lined Vests
and Pants igc
Men's dollar Dress Shirts 69c
Children's Cbinchila Coats '.. $2.98
A few Boys' odd Felts, with
Overs at $1.00
Ladies9 $4 Silk Petticoats now at $1.98
FORGET EVERYTHING ELSE and devote a little time to
looking over our stock, getting our prices, comparing our goods and
deciding for yourselves where you can get the most staple merchan
dise for the least money.
Cor. Main and Fayette Sts., CELINA, O.
tracks near Wllkeebarre, Pa. Me