Newspaper Page Text
''?"?. ST"'" "
1899 Cameras ; 1899
.Great variety, loweat prices- In
struetion and oaferoomFREE
Geo. S. Dajes & Sob220 $. SO'fi LI.
VOLUATE KIGHT. mJMBER JS4
Dispensed at our store will not
disappoint the doctor. Ask him
about us and by all means follow
HARPER'S Arcade Drug Store.
AKRON. OHIO. WEDNESDAY EVENING, JIFLY 5, 1899.
PRICE ONE CENT
Can Get Nomination
Mr. Hanna's Campaign
Names- Democratic Nominee
For Governor."' i
Controversy With Bush sell a Closed
Col. Chas. Dick arrived home from
"Washington, Tuesday morning.
After a short rest he will go to Co
lumbus and open headquarters pre
paratory to beginning a vigorous
prosecution of the Republican State
campaign. The campaign will be
opened next week. The speaking
campaign will not begin until the
middle of September.
In a conversation this morniiig,
Col. Dick was asked by a Democrat
reporter if he had anything to say in
reference to the attack make, by
Gov. Bu-.hne.ll upon his war record.
"Gov. Bushnell having publicly
denied the interview in which his
attack was made, 1 have nothing to
say," replied Mr. Dick. "Voluntary
testimonials of my comrades lias, of
course; been very gratifying to me,"
When importuned if he had any
thing further to say on the Bushnell
matter, Mr. Dick said:
'TSo; 1 regard the matter as a
"What do you thiuk of the article
published in Sunday's Cincinnati
Enquirer relative to Senator J. Park
Alexander's having said that he was
waiting for an opportunity to even
the score with you politically, by
reason of your alleged working
against his recent political aspira
tions," Mr. Dick was asked.
"Oh, I've nothing to say," replied
the Colonel, liinsrliiiiir heartilv.
Iii his position as chairman of thejtewIays and organlze.-
State committee, Mr. Dick, evidently
aiming to a oid every species of con
tro ersy, therefore refused to discuss
ceitain articles which have appeared
in the newspapers and political inci
dents of more or less public interest.
"Who do you think will receive"
the Democratic nomination for Gov
ernor," Mr. Dick was asked.
"I had supposed up to this time
that the race was between Kibourne,
Lentz, Haskell and Bice, but I now
believe that if John R. McLean,
owner of the Cincinnati Enquirer,
wants the nomination he can get it,"
said Mr. Dick.
Erie Firemen Will
A prominent Erie railroad official
has given out the opinion that with
in a month the Erie freights would
change crews at Marion instead of
Galion. If this is done the yards of
Gallon will probably be removed to
Marion. In Erie railroad affairs an
other thing is just now being talked
-of. An order has been issued by the
road officials calling a competitive
examination for freight train fire
men for passenger men. A number
of new passenger firemen are needed,
, and the company will give the pro
motions to the most capable those
who pass the best examinations and
have the best record of service with
the road. This move is awakening
interest, and freight firemen are pre
paring for the test.
Will Meet After Thirty-Five Years'
Many years ago two sisters named
McUuggs.n were cared lor in an or
phans' asyl um at Cleveland. Agnes,
one of the sisters, was brought tor
Akron and for some years lived with
a family here. Later she married a
Cincinnati gentleman. The other
bister married E. W.vRydman, of
The sisters lost trace of each other
and for 35 years each was ignorant of
the whereabouts of the other. Mrs.
Rydman has recently advertised ex
tensively for information in refer
ence to ner sister, a message irom
Chicago, Tuesday, told Mrs. Ryd
man that her sister would in a few
days pay her .a visit. Theie is much
rejoicing in the two families over the
finding of the lost.
Card of Thanks.
- We desire to return our heartfelt
Al Hlrn 4-s. - win n1W V rl AnJ rs md&
lUaUno iu uui many i iciiud ar
neighbors, to The'Thos. Phillips Cv
and: their employees, Altar Circle of
St. Paul's church, and the singers,
who kindly sympathized ana as
sisted us, aud for the many floral of
ferings presented during the sickness
and death of our dear son and brother,
Kb.. avv Mbs. Jab. Buchanx an'd
"Steamer for L.Lipark' 8 and Ldafly,
L Dr. Ion A. Jackson,
Of Sew York City, -will receive a
limited number of pupils on Tues
days and Thursdays at 112 South
JJnion street, durjng July and Au
gust. Special attention given to
song coaching and voice production.
" Arrangements can be made to join'
Cleveland class on Mondajs and
Of Akron Rural Cemetery Association f
The Akron Rural Cemetery asso
ciation held its annual meeting Mon
day afternoon at 2 o'clock. Very
satisfactory reports were heard, and
officers were elected for the ensuing
year. ''The meeting was presided
overJy.Col. George T. Perkins.
The report of the secretary and
treasurer, Capt. A. P. Baldwin,
showed that the amount placed in a
perpetual care fund, by the purchase
of bank certificates, is $2,653.35.
Cash in hand in the general fund,
$1,018.37. Revenue from the ceme
tery during the past year, $"5,040.30;
expenses, $5 805.50. The figures
show considerable improvement
the financial condition of last
The affairs of the association
are being arranged into good busi
ness form, and are established on a
permanent basis. Reports of tho
board of directors aud of the super
intendent. Albert H. Sargent, were
placed on file. Mr. Baldwin's report
will be referred to an auditing com
mittee, which will be appointed by
the board as soon as it organizes.
Members of the board for the ensu
ing year are: Col. Geo. T. Perkins,
Hon. Geo. W. Crouse. Judge Wm.
H. Upson, Judge X. D. Tibbals,
Hon. Daytou A. Doyle and William
Shroeder. The board will meet in a
Superintendent Albeit H. Sargent
and Secretary and Treasurer A. P.
Baldwin were re-elected.
i. 0. 0.
Summit Lodge No. 50, 1. O. O. F.,
Monday evening installed the fol
lowed officers by S. D. Wurts and
his staff: H. W. Haupt, X. G.; J.
Frank Teeple, V. G.; C. C. Bunt, R.
S.; E. Goodenberger, W.: Fred
Laub, C; S. Manderbaugh, R. S. N.
G.: Fred Hartenstine, L. S. N. G.:
John Sheibel, R. S. N. G.: W. J.
Pain, L. S. V. G.; C. Kettering, R.
S. S.', J. Stewart, X. S. S.; J. W.
Walker, O. G. ; W. J. McClister, I. G.
Struck by a Car.
John Christy's carriage was struck
by a car on N. Howard street "Wed
nesday evening. The vehicle was
over turned and Mr. Christy thrown
out. His head was badly cut, and he
was bruised about the body.
SENSIBLE TO QUIT.
Coffee Agrees with Some People, but
Not with All.' '
Coffee has caused my son-in-law to
have nausea and pain in the stomach
In my own case 1 am unable to
drink coffee without having distress
afterwards, and my son ele-v en years
old, has had dyspepsia, caused by
We all abandoned the use of cotfee
some months ago and have been
nsing the Postum Food Coffee since.
Each and e eryone of us have been
entirely cured of our troubles and we
are naturally great friends of Pos
tum. I have tried several different
ways of making it, but there's no
way so good as to follow directions
properly: then we have a delicious
drink.- Mrs. A. E. Moublo. 331 Lynn
St.. Maiden, Mass.
JRattle! Rattle! Rattle! Tires
loose? Wheels going to pieces?
Twenty minutes at the Selle Gear
Works will cure the trouble.
For Akron Free Carnival and Street
Tho Akron Free Oarnival and
Street Fair committee met Monday
evening in the Chamber of Com
merce rooms. '
The date of the fair was changed
from the first week in September to
the second week. ""The guarantee
fund is practically 11 pledged.
The general comniittecs will bo ap
pointed the latter part of this wpek
or early next. The-active work will
be commenced. i
SIX EmnloTes. Struck.
!(. Siempjoyes of the'bufflng depart
ment orine-.cn ie rprise jaanuiactur
ing company strutk for more 'pay
Wednesday. Theyihave been get
ting $1.60 per day anj demanded 2.
JFheir places have bejiLfilled.
Visited . the Resorts.
Quiet ; Celebration In
s This City.
Early Morning Drill of
I HOW Day
Independence Day was peculiarly
celebrated at Akron.
While its observance was universal, t
all the stores and business places be
ing closed, the people were left to
celebrate according to their own
There was no lack in the display of
flags and bunting; nor is there room
for complaint- of the quantity ori
quality of the noise, so direct an ac
cessory to the occasion. Young
America saw to that and he was ad
mirably assisted by numerous "chil
dren of a larger growth.;' The ex
citement of merely exploding fire
crackers did not satisfy the boys,
and about the middle of the day
they discovered how they could en
list the streetcar lines into their
service. Blank cartridges were ar
ranged along the tracks, and the car
wheels running over them did the
res" t an invention that was very try
ingto the nerves of the passengers.
Removed from the bustle ana bus
tle of the city, the various parks with
their inviting coolness, drew large'
crowds. Manyprivate picnics were
held, and everywhere tho day was j
speiii; juuuaiy auu pieastiuuv.
A large crowd assembled at the
old fair grounds, Tuesday morning
to witness a, skirmish drill by Com
pany F. It was interesting and en
tei taining. The drill was participat
ed in bj-sfcc sinjrlo foul s, commanded
bv Capt. Werner and Lieutenants J.
P. Colwell and W. C. Russell. ,
Leaving the company's armory
on South Howard st. at 8, the men
marched to the fair grounds and bc
gon the drill at 8:30, continuing it
until 10. Rapid charges and other
interesting tactics were executed in
a manner that showed the men to be
well trained. Considerable volley
firing and firing at will was done.
Lake Side Park.
During the day a crowd of about
5,000 visited Lake Sid.e park. Iu the
evening, during the reproduction of
tue naval battle in Manila harbor aud
the display of fireworks, the crowd
was not less than 8,000.
To represent the ships in the Amer
ican and Spanish fleets, small boats
had been rigged up appropriately,
and they served the purpose very
w ell. Some floating mines were ex
ploded, and a torpedo boat was
brought into action. The fighting
w as done with fireworks, aud the ef
fect produced was dazzling and beau
tiful. Music was furnished by the
K. O. T. M. band.
Summit Lake Park.
Blenches Bros., at Summit Lake
park, did a very good business Tues
day. The crowds at the park weie
coming and going all day, usually
stopping either on the way jfrom or
to Bafberton. A good va'udeville
card at the Casino was the chief at
traction at the' park, yet there were
other bplendrd features of amuse
ment and entertainment.
Sil er lake grounds weic crowded
Tuesday. The dance pavillion, both
afternoon aud evening, was packed.
There was a grand display of fire
works from the steamer Will Dailey
in the evening.
Randolph park was crow ded yes
terday. The magnificent spectacular
fireworks displaj' was appreciated
There wa- an old-time celebiation
at Barberton. Many Akron people
spent the day tlierp. At 10 o1clock
there was a grand industrial parade.
In the afternoon, commencing at 2
o'clock, a prograinni of sports was
witnessed by an immense crowd.
Two balloon ascensions were made,
one at 11.30 and another at 6:30
o'clock. From L to 2 o'clock ad
dresses were made by O. C. Barber,
L. S. Ebright, Revs. F. W. Z. Bar
rett, J. S. Rutledce, W. S. Chanman,
Ellen R. King and J. G. Scheffleld.
At 7:30 o'clock, a display of file
works was given on Lake Anna, in
which Dewey's fleet destroyed tne
Spaniards. The officers of the day
were: President of tho day, O. C.
Barber: Chief Marshal, A. B. Acker
man; Treasurer, W. P. Welker; Sec
retary, Winn Myers.
Of Action Taken at Cleveland
The stockholders and directors of,
the Akron Traction and Electric Co.
held a moetingjat'the company's of-,
floe. Wednesday- afternoon foTTthe!
purpose of ratimng'fhe'aQtiori taken!
atuteveiana aionaay Dyme, mrec-s
tors of theJA.T3:&C.!line in the ded-;
sion to consolidate the two Jines.
The consolidated, line.will bo known
as The Northern" Ohio Traction Co.
Be Put on the
The Erie railroad ha received the
, first installment of a lot of 1,000 new
j box care which were recently order
led. The cars are modern in every
1 respect, and w ill put that road in the
best of shape as far as equipment K
i concerned. The cars are the regula
tion thirty-five footers inside, which
is the largest there is made now.
They are built with a capacity of
60,000 pounds, w hicli can be loaded
10 per cent heavier than that making!
uieir carrying capacity aoouc w,uuu
pounds, unese large cars with the
new large engines that the Erie has
just received will equip that line
with freight facilities better than it
has been in years. The first install
ment was about fifty of the cars, and
there will be smaller numbers ship
ped almost daily until the ''ntire
number has been received.
Fell Into the Lake.
Edwin R. Stow, of 113 East
St., while fishing in 30 feet of
at Silver lake fell into the water.
For Improvement of East
Another Chapter of Summit
Ordinances and Resolutions Council
. The !ieiubib-oL. the City Coiiut-U
were all back in their places Monday
night. They enjoyed their two
w eeks' " ucation so well that they
voted unanimously for another two
weeks' cessation from toil, despite a
few feeble protestations against it by
The work of going over the prelim
inaries in arranging for the improve
ments on East Market st. occupied
considerable time. All the former
resolutions and ordinances providing
for improving Market st. were re
scinded and new ordinances and res
olutions presented and passed.
JLn tne original proceeaing towara
makincr the improvement the Akron
Traction & Electric Co. agreed to pay
$8,300 toward such improvements, if
they were completed by January
next. Mr. Paul explained how it
would be impossible for the city to
have the work completed by that
time, and presented a motion that a
committee be appointed to confer
with the street railway company in
reference to having the time extend
ed. Mr. Paul's motion was seconded
by. Mr. Amer.
Mr. Fiebeger told of having talked
with one of the officials of the rail
way company, and that the official
seemed favorable to extending the
limit of time.
Solicitor Esgate said that to facili
tate matters, it seemed advisable to
hurry the legislation to commence
.the work of improvement through as
'soon as possible; and that it would
be better to pass the resolutions and
then confer with the officials of the
railway company afterwards.
Mr. Brady also spoke of the neces
sity of pushing the matter along as
fast as possible.
Mr. Paul withdrew his motion.
Mr. Brady objected to having the
matter of conferring with the railway
company placed in the hands of the
Commissioners, claiming that they
would, no doubt, set their usual pace
in prosecuting such matters, tho im
provement committee was then giv
en charge of arranging matters with
the railway company.
Wants It Removed.
il r. Paul reported that .I.J.Hun
sicker, who lives on Locust st., near
Cedar, has his pavement extending
out into the street, and asked that he
be compelled to remove it. Solicitor
Esgate said that that was a matter
for the Commissioners to deal with,
but that the council could pass a res
olution asking the Commissioners to
compel the removal of the sidewalk
Speaking on the question, Mr.
Brady refened to tho Sidewalk com
mittee having biought in a report
in reference to the Hunsicker side
walk, but that no action had been
taken on it.
President Spriglo said that Hun
sicker had built the walk on the
city's property without permission.
It is estimated that the walk ex
tends out into the street about 15
Mr. Markle and Mr. Fiebeger also
spoke on the necessity and advisa
bility of having Mr. Hunsicker re
move tho walk off the city's proper
ty. Considerable discussion wab
given the matter. It will be further
Summit Street Paving.
The paving of North Summit st.,
from -Market; .to south "of Perkins,
Continued on Lastl?age.
If youthinkof ohanging your heat
ing boiler, call on Oberlin ; get prices'
on the Cottags boiler for oft,coali
Explosion of Gas
Resulted In Serious In
jury of Mrs. Lewis.
Carried Lighted Lamp
Into the Cellar.
Charlesf Tomer's Hand Torn
,0ff by Cannon.
Many People -Suffer Accidents
Mrs. Harry B. Lewis, of 1302 South
High" St., was frightfully burned at 7
o'clock. Tuesday evening by a gasoline-
Mrs. Lewis carried a lighted lump
into the cellar. A vapor liad formed
from an uncorked juir of gasoline.
The gas ignited and an explosion fol-
loweu, settmir nro to airs. Harris
clothing. , Her screams attracted her
husband. Her dress was in flames iu
a few moments. Mr. Lewis iu tearj
lug the burning clothing from her
body had his" hands badly injured.
Mrs.Lewisfiiiffered great ugony. Her
face, chest, arms, breast and limbs
are ery Ijadly burned and her
chances for recovery are -,ery doubt
ful. Parke,' ambulance removed Mr.
and Mrs. Lewis to the hospital.
Wednesday Mrs. Lewis was doing
as well at coma be expected.
Hand Blown Off.
Chas. Tonier, 109 McCoy St., ageif
about 25 yeara. was loading a cannon
Tuesday ereuiug,-vhen the chin go
exploded., ns left hand was torn to
pieces, Paris' ambulance took him
to the Hospital, where Dr. C. A.
Dixon amputated the mangled mem
Powder Blown into Face.
GeorgetBarmore, the 14 year old
son of XisJL. Barmore, had his face
badly burned by powder Tuesday
morning,'' The fuse to-a "small can
non -"fetlexl ao-worfc?"-Ho'a ttemntwl
to light it with a match and the can
non exploded, tils injuries are not.
The 12 ypar old son of C. W. Riley
was painfully burned about the face
by a fire cracker. It did not explode
promptly, and he picked it up to as
certain the cause.
Finger Shattered. v
A cannon cracker exploded in the
bauds of a little Goodman girl on
North Hill, Tuesday. The index
finger of the right hand was so seri
ously shattered that amputation was
Miss Ethel Kline, 167 N. High
st., fainted at Lakeside park, last
night. Parks' ambulance took her
Alburtis B. Field, a barber, aged
about 20 years, who resides at 112
Schell ave., had two fingers severely
lacerated with a cannon cracker
The ends 6f two fingers of Harry
Buechler, aged 12 years, corner of
Holloway and Poplar st., .was blown
off Tuesday. He was playing with a
cannon, when it exploded.
Frank Stodelman's saloon on
Wooster ave. was damaged slightly
by fire crackers Tuesday. The side
wall and ceing were cracked.
Three window glasses iu Chas.
Austgen's saloon, corner of Ex
change and Broadway were broken
by cannon crackers.
Struck By Bicycle.
An old woman was struck, and
knocked down by a bicycle during
the races at Barberton. Her injuries
wei e not serious.
Will Be Instituted Thursday Night by
At a meeting of Akrou Camp No.
4334, Modern Woodmen of IVmeiica,
Monday night, it was decided to in
stitute Boyal Xighboi. lodge, .in
auxilliary to tho Modern Woodmen
of America, next Thursday evening
in Oriental hall. Mrs. Mariam of
Geneva, state organizer, is here to do
The charter members will number
35. Wives of Woodmen and their
relatives are eligible to membership.
The First Niagara Falls Excursion
To be run Thursday, August 3rd, via
Cleveland, Akron and Columbus
railway in connection with the ele
gant steamer "City of Erie" or "Citv
of Butmlo," of tin- Cleveland tfc Huf
falo Transit company. The rate will
bo $3.00 from Akion. The usual fa
vorable arrangements for side trip,
beyond NiagaiaVallsaud stop-yers
will nrnvnii. ITor fiill IntnritinMnii'
inquire of C-D. Honortle, tibkefagt.
Union depot. " ." -
Fotl fluo plumblftp cill on V, M.
Oberlin for prices.
SAME 0LD ST0RY-
, Dobson Orqan Faked an Interview to
Rev. W. H. Brightmire informed
the Democrat this morning that the
-tHtements purporting to come from
.him and published in Monday
t night's Beacon were absolutely
' "The Beacon w ill not make any
friends by taking advantage of the
people in such a manner" concluded
The article referred to consisted of
a series of vile slurs upon the per
sonnel of local Democrats in trener.il
and of the delegates to the State con-
i vention oi XJemocratic Clubs in par
ticular, slurs which thcBeacon made
a clumsy attempt to have Rev.
Bu'ghtmire accept responsibility for.
Had these slurs been uttered solely
in the name aud upon the authoiity
of the Dobson organ, Akron's Demo
crats would have taken them as a
matter of course, -being accustomed
to such brutal treatment from that
sheet. As it is, local Democrats will
not be greatly disturbed in peace of
mind after being assured that the
livery of respectability iu which the
Dobson organ clothed its latest slan
der, was, as usual, stolen.
Won Two Games.
The Akrons won two games at the
Buehrel College grounds Tuesday.
The players fiom Canal Fulton
proved to be easy. Iu the morning
Watts pitched a splendid game, the
visitors being defeated by a score of
15 to 0. Morgan started in to pitch
the afternoon game for Akion. He
ga" e way to Gilletly, who was suc
ceeded by Brewster. All pitched
good ball. The afternoon game re
sulted, Akron 10; Canal Fulton 4.
Features of the games were Brew
ster's playing at short stop and
Brownell's batting, Doc succeeded
in making three three-base hits.
The program for Friday's matinee
or tne Akron Driving club is made up
of six races, all of which should fur
nish first-class sport. The classes
have been changed slightly so as to
bring the horses of equal speed to
gether. The races and entries are as
Trot Pat Wilkes, Bla.er, Laura
Bach us, Perry, Zinfldel.
Pace Contender Maid, Witchetle,
Grace. Star Crook, Sir Hal, Balzora.
Trot Jim the Tinker ,'Spider. Path
finder, Grace Elyria, Pate.
Pace Maggie A, Davy Crockett,
Lucy B, Hastings, Billy Curvier,Gar
netta M. Victorene.-
Trot Bay Tilly, Bridget, Pegasus,
Insurance, .Spot, Albert E, Dr.
Trot-Dan D, Pride of Akron, Hal
B.xJack Rabbit, Walter M.
Little Coaster, owned by E. A.
Hershey, finished third in the '!:'
trot at Youngstown, Tuesday. The
race-was won-by Gold ..La re-. Best
The Murrays were defeated at
Mogadorc Tuesday afternoon by a
score of 18 to 17. Captain Thomas
Dyson had his ankle painfully
sprained in sliding into second base.
He was forced to leave the game.
Rode to Canal Dover.
H. Deck, F. D. Lilly, J. Deck, W.
Petrie, W. Shepard and W.Eberly
rode to Canal Dover Tuesday on
tandems to attend the state race
Irv meet. Kintz. L. Ball aud J.
Lacv made the ride on single wheels.
North Ends Were Winners.
The North Ends were victorious in
two games Tuesday at Silver lake.
In the morning they defeated Cuya
hoga Falls 11 to 8, while in the after
noon Twinsburg went down to de
feat to tne tune ot la to u.
His Tenant to Vacate
But. He Kept Right on Using Belden's
Farm Law Suit.
Champ N. Belden, teller in the
Second National bank, on Monday
morning entered suit iu Justice
Cam bell's court to recover wheat
from John W. McDowell, who until
last fall lived on Boldon' farm in
Belden claims that he ordered
McDowell to leave, but that the lat
ter continued on and in the fall put
out six aero of wheat before he left
the farm. The present tenant
uut the wheat the other day and had
it -standing in shock in the field.
Monday morning McDowell came
with six teams and hauled the wheat
aw ay. He is having it threshed to
day. Mr. Belden will try to recover
the grain. The case will be heard
Ki iifiiy. July 7.
Fourth of July.
Hemy Berkdorf, of Cuyahoga
Falls, was arraigned in Police court
Wednesday, on a charge of assault
and battery. He pleaded not guilty.
His wife, Kmina, is the complain
ant. He was released until
July 10, on a $ 100 bond.
Anna Lnndy, -who was charged
ith having a u slot machine in her
saloon, comer of Sherman and
Thornton sts., pleaded not guilty.
The case was set for July 10.
Ueo. McDowell and John Gangler,
intoxication, $2 and costs.
Ji-nnio Bciiuet was lined $2 and
costs for intoxication.
Dan Bowr was assessed f 1 and
cosfs fox discharging a revolver and
Geo. fjlierbondy. $ I and costs fr al
liiyvinor a tlog to can at large.'
ilure thai; ingrowmtoe nail by using
"Dr. .Marvel's.'-Jjigrowu " Tm Nail
Remedy" pricp SfcCf For la by all
1VI. O'IMEIL- & OO.
LAWN AND PORCH
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
Ease and Comfort Giving Rockers, Settees, etc.,
at Very Simple Prices.
At 50c, T5c, $1, $1.25, $1.40, $1.50, $1.75,
$2, $2.50, $2.75, Upwards.
Every Variety of...
In Large Assortment. Main Floor.
M. 0'ime:ii.& o
When You Want a Watch
l's: rill pay
Or when it's to
1 PIANO BARGAINS FOR JULYg
We art' goi'is to offer
that will never be duplicated again. If yon need a piano
it will pay you to take advantage of this Special Sale.
he s. in M o
About Love Affairs.
Strange Allegation oi an
Three Divorce Cases Set
Petition Filed by Cuyahoga
Wednesday was divorce day in
Common Pleas court. Threo caes
were set for hearing. Two were
The Couit made no entry in the
cas-o of Grace Collins vs. Fred Col
lin. She alleged that he was guilty
of gros.s neglect. In her testimony
Mrs. Collins said her husband had
boasted of his love affairs with
other 'women. JudgeKohler hat the
matter under consideration.
Ida A. lingers in her petition al
leged .that her husband Bert was
guilty of gross neglect and drunken
ness. Ho denies both charges. The
parties' live in Barberton.
The case of Marium vs. Frank F.
Hancock has been ponding for more
than a year. Tho parties Hv in
Richfield and arc possessed of a large
amount of real estate. Sin- allege,
that, her husband is guilty of adul
tery. In a ci oss petition lie charges
the wife with tho same offense.
.Myrtle Sherhag hasllled.a petition
asking for a riivorce-Vfrour Yhillp
ShMMftg. She alleges extreme cm4
eltfi glVintf incidents T-hrein she
be an accurate and extremely re
liable watch foi
you -fco see
159 South Main Street.
some bargains this month
132 souiti mm m
c. H. jmrtin. Manoger.
says her husband struck her. She
says he threatened to kill her and
their child. She ask for alimony
and alleges that Harry Thompson
has money belonging to her husband.
He was lestrained from paying it
The plaintiff in the case of Charles
F. Keifer vs. Sproh J. Philo has filed
a motion to strike defendant's
answer from the files, claiming that
it was filed after rule day.
The case of William H. Ness vs.
Honora McCann has been dis
missed. Marriage Licenses.
Manom C. Kepler, Akron ..25
Ora K. Burgner, Akron 23
Peter Mertes, Barberton 30
Christina Focht. Barberton.... .-...31
Were Caused by Extreme
Heat Tuesday. .
Three Well Known Citizens Passed
Away Without Warning.
Mrs. Sarah A. Hardgrove, 406 Si
High st.. aged 69 years, 4 months and
26 days, died very suddenly Tues
day. SMie liad iieen sick about an
hour when she passed away. The
cause of death is attributed to the
intense heat. She had suffered from
't'lias. 1-. Toy. a driver lor tne
Adams 'Expres's Co.. died shortly
if termidniclit Tuesday. He worked
during the day. The extreme warm
weatner is supposed to nave nas
tened his death. Ho resided at 23i
E. Furnace st., and was ."," years'. II
months juid I". days old. Mr. Toy
lied hen-since he was seven year
old. Funeral July 7.
Goo. I'll hi,, a well-known retired
saloon ist. 1 12 N. Hroadway, aged 30
years. I montn auu :5s days, uieu at 4
o clock Wednesday morning or con
sumption. He had been working
until u day or two ago. The ho
weather, It is claimed, also brought
about his death so suddenly. He hat
rosined in Akron is year.
Only One Run.
For the "first time in years theite
w'a'fehut- one- alannvof 'flrs:on.tHe
Fourth." -T hs-mfdenrie-of IarrtBi
iewts was slightly daraageiF-byarJ
explosion ot gasou,