Newspaper Page Text
Don't think for a moment that
because our undergarments are so
well made and such good fits that
they are high priced, even the
cheapest garment we handle has
to be made right no sweat shop
work but all made by a first-class
8c and 10c
Plain corset covers, high neck,
made of good muslin, much better
value than if they had a cheap
Trimmed corset covers, high and
Vrneck, made of good cambric
-with a good lace and embroidery
Lace and embroidery trimmed
cambric corset covers, square and
V neck, no better fitting garments
50C, 75c, $1 to $1.25
French corset covers, trimmed
in lace and embroidery, made of
good cambric with splendid work
manship. 50C, 58C
Plain and trimmed white under
skirts, dust ruffle with a deep
embroidery trimming, full made.
Umbrella white skirts, trimmed
in lace and embroidery, dust ruffle
full size, full length.
Umbrella shirts, trimmed in lace
and embroidery. This is some
thing special. Lots of these goods
were sold for $1.50; some are
$1.25 to $2.00
We ask you to examine the work on
these skirts. It cannot be better
done; each garment is properly
cut and properly made.
Our second Gigantic Mill End
Sale opens Saturday, July 22nd.
Mr. C. Lockhart, the agent of the
mills will be here to take charge
of the sale and explain on the
floor how these mill ends are
made and how they can be sold
150-152 South Howard St.
Local News ?nD
Great Clearance Sale
THE AKRON SHOE CO.
Big bargains offered on all Summer Shoes.
Men's $3.50 hand welt Eussia calf oxfords . now $2.50
Men's 3.50 hand welt Eussia calf, English bals.now $2.80
Men's 3.00 goodyear welt kid boots. . . .now $2.40
Ladies' 2.50 tan kid lace, Dewey toe. now $1.95
Ladies' 4.00 tan kid lace, Dewey toe now $3.50
Ladies' Delsartes, best 3.50 line of fine shoes
made or sold in Akron now $3.00
Ladies' oxfords at 9TC, $1.25 and $1.50
Saves you from 25c to 75c on each pair.
Big line of Children's Strap Slippers CHEAP
THE AKRON SHOE 00.
232 South EVIairt St.
Please don't ask for credit when we sell you shoes
at cost and less.
1 nll riffirtmmwiyMi ,., ,jr,r.,,.
lie M Time in ran if Din is ill How
When placing your order remember J. M. LAFFER
handles the best brands old process WHITE LEAD and LINSEED
OIL as well as strictly pure colors, VARNISHES, GLASS, etc.
Enamel Your Bicycle For 1 5c Any Color
Remember the placse....
J. ML LAFFER Druggist
,t .,)ellaXiA'l'"'el our shop In meet tliu growing (Utmunil of tin- lni.slun.. Bv imik
liig fhls .addition we have Improved our facilities miin to he iihle to furnish uflowost
prices the BEST IIAXJ) MANUFACTUKRI) HARNESS OK EVERY IlEKCKIITION
e mnke a speciiilty of manufacturing
SCOTCH AND IRISH COLLARS
.Special intention paid to tlttinp; collars to mi re and deformed liorM. We also earrv
n complete line of Robes, Blankets and librae Kurnlshlnc Goods; iiNo Sho- Findings and
leather. Repairing at reasonable prices prompt I v attended to. "
Repairing of Irish collars a speclnltv.
J J. &. LITTLE
We received this morning some of the latest novelties in j"ey
Millinery. See them; they are just out. We are nmkingn linlf-
pricesale on our Philadelphia Mull Bonnets and lints for ehi!Ji"ii. "i
They are the best poods in any market. We are the sole agents i i f,
Madame A. Rupert's Face Preparations; tbev are (lie onlv g.- r--.-. 4
B-.!"T"TIL,S:, 121 South Main t.
' In the Midway.
Last night a rejHirter stopped i
front of one of the shows in the mid
wav where the Battles -of the.
Spanish-American war are repro
duced by electricity and thought he
would go in and see the fake. What
an pgrerable surprise it was. The
grandest work in the world is there.
Xo visitor can do justice attempting
to describe it. Xo family should
miss seeing that exhibition
during their stay here. You are
actually an eye witness to the naval
battle at Santiago; the Brooklyn
and Oregon pounding the shells into
Viscaya; audience, seeing them ex
plode on deck and tearing through
the armour plate torpedo boats,
blowing them up. You see the
storming of San Juan Hill; the
Vesuvius throwing gun cotton shells
at the battery. You see the batteries
of the Spaniards in action. We'll, it
is war and you see and hear war.
The Elks are to be congratulated on
securing sucli a show for the fair.
The company has just returned from
Havana and Santiago. The press of
Santiago, of which you can see a
copy in a frame at the door, shows
that the Cubans still admire war.
There is also a show case full of
curios that Mr. Sturgis took from the
wrecked Viscaya and one of Samp
son's 1,100 lb. shells shot in that ship.
He has an "80 pound chunk." Go
During the months of July. August
and September bowel complaints are
usually most prevalent and at this
season every one should be provided
with a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. The
only remedy that never fails to cure.
For sale by all druggists.
ANNUAL OUTING The annual
outing of the congregation of, St. Ber
nard's church was held at Chippewa
Lake Tuesday. The excursion was
run over the C, A. & C. road, and
was taken advantage of by about 400
persons. A number of impromptu
sports were indulged in and every
body had a good time.
A Pecullnr Plant.
There is a i-trauge wild plant in
Guadeloupe called the "life plant." If
a leaf bo broken off and pinned by the
stem to the wall of a warm room, each
of the angles between the curves of the
leaf margin soon throws out a number
of very white tentacles, or roots, aud
soon a tiny new plant begins to sprout,
and in the course of a week cr two at
tains a height of two or three inches.
When the old leaf shrivels, the new
plant is cut off and planted. When
carefully cultivated, the life plant pro
duces curious red and yellow blosaonis.
While the plant is native only in a
warm country, there is no doubt that
it could be successfully grown in any
greenhouse, and as a plant freak it cer
tainly is as interesting as the everlast
ing plant of Mexico. Cincinnati En
quirer on at
- . - ..,.j - ..,,..
Clarendon Hotel Block.
5 3. BV3aie-i
MORAVIAN 0HUK0H SYNOD.
Toiii! uf the Proceedings Ileltl
saxout Illiin Man's Election.
Bethlehem, Pa., July 18. The gen
eral i-yaod of the Moravian church,
wiicn cm veiled at Herrnhut, Saxony,
on 5J;iv lti, and which adjourned ou
Jane :w. re-elected the four members of
the missionary directing board, Revs.
Kuun of the American, Latrobe of the
i British, aud Buchner and Padel of the
j Gei many provinces. The report of the
committee of doctrine, composed of
members of the various provinces, was
uanimously approved by the synod. It
commits the church to the mainteuauce
of the fundamental truths of Holy
Scripture as the only rule of faith and
practice. The synod elected Bishop
Romig of Ohio as president of the ex
tcutive board of the church.
Representatives of the three prov
inces moved the adoption of a resolu
tion commendatory to a degree only
short oi" being mandatory, recommend
ing to the executive board the calling
of the next general synod at Bethle
hem, Pa., in 1930.
WHAT MILES RECOMMENDED
lie Iliit Want .More Thau Six Thousand
l'ruu.tf Sent to the Philippines.
Washington, July 18. A statement
was issued at army headquarters, re
garding the discussion in the press, as
to differences of opinion regarding
i he troops to be sent to the Philippines.
Upon receiving news of Dewey's vic
tory. General Miles recommenaed tuat
o.titK) nicii aud certain guns be sent.
Later Admiral Dewey asked for 5,000
men, saying the Spanish force was esti
mated at 10,000 and rebels 30,000.
General Miles therefore recommended
about lo.-l-Jo men, over 10.000 more than
Dewey asked for, Miles thinking we
should have more than the Spaniards.
Mirritt objected to so many volun
teers and wanted more regnlars.
Miles maintained that the force he des
ignated and the nieu of the Tenth Penn
sylvania, which in addition were as
signed, were sufficient. The statement
closed as follows:
"Certain newspapers have attempted
to show that General Miles did not
want more than G,000 troops to ba sent
to the Philippines under General Mer
ritt, but the official correspondence
shows this not to be a fact."
BLOODY FIGHT WITH ROBBERS.
One ltaiulit and an Otlicer Killed Other
Uat Las i:;as, July 18. Word
wa- received here that the dead body of
i.ae of the train robbers concerned in
he Folsotn train robbery .on tho Colo
rado Southern railway had been con
veyed to Cimarron, N. M., from the
scene of the licht and was afterwards
taken to Springer, where an inquest
was held. The other two. robbers
abandoned their horses and were being
La'.er accounts of the light state that
the train robbsrs were overtaken at
tbont o'clock Sunday morning in the
3.iuoii ten miles above Cimarron.
About 50 shots were exchanged.
Sheriff Kd Farr received the first
wcund in tho wrist, but bandaged it
and renewed me battle. Ho was shot, a
second time through the body aud fell
dead. F. II. Smith, another member of
(lie pose. was shot through tho leg.
11. N. lve snstained a dangerous
wound through the thigh. Special
Officer Reno remained on the scene un
til 8 o'clock Sunday night, aud then
left for Cimarron to secure medical aid
which V8V secured at Springer.
HcGut the Xiiiiic.
As the manager of a large insurance
company sat at his de.k the representa
tive of another company wsilked in.
The caller was a man to be cultivated,
hnt Mr. H. could not for the life of him
think of bis name, although he had met
him before. Bnt the Chicago man was
one of many resources. "I beg your
pardon," he said to his caller, after the
Crst hasty greeting, "but if yon will
pscnte me for an instant I will send a
message I have jnst started. It is ou a
matter of much importance."
"Certainly," said the caller.
"It'll take just an instant, "said Mr.
H. as he turned to his desk and wrote
hastily on a sheet of paper: "What is
the name of the man I'm talking to?
If you don't know name, find out and
answer at once by boy. E." The busi
ness man addressed the message to his
chief clerk in the outer office and band
ed it to his office boy, saying: "Huny
and deliver this note, Archie: it is most
Mr. H. busied himself with his pa
pers, and in a few moments the boy re
turned with an answer. Hastily tearing
open the envelope, Mr. H. read, "Jen
kins, of the Insurance company."
Throwing aside the note, the Chicago
man turned blandly to his caller. "Ah,
that bit of bnsiness is off my mind now I
In what way can I- be of service to yon,
Mr. Jenkins? It is a long time since we
have been honored with a call from tho
Insurance company." Chicago
Hon- He Worked Iie Artist.
This account of how an intimate
friend of the great artist Kyosai obtain
ed one of tho painter's drawings is
from Mrs. Hughi'mier'a "Letters from
Kyosai always refused if asked out
right for a sketch. So his friend began
the negotiation by offering the artist an
escellent dinner. When Kyosai had
drunk deeply and seemed in a mellow
humor, his host would call for drawing
materials, saying that he felt an artis
tic fancy taking possession of him. No
one was surprised, as Japanese gentle
men often amuse themselves in this way
after a feast. The servant then brought
an enormous sheet of white paper and
spread it on the floor with the brushes
and Indian ink beside it.
The crafty host, without looking at
his guest, sank on his knees and began
to draw, apparently absorbed in his oc
enpation, bnt intentionally producing
few weak and incoherent lines. Kyosai
watched the feeble effort in silence and
growing irritation, and at last jumped
up, dashed the tyro aside and tore the
brush out of his hand, exclaiming:
"Out of the way, yon wretched bun
gler! I will teach you how to draw 1"
And the result was a priceless sketch,
which remained in the possession of the
Sprocket Had my tire- punctured,
.Crocket Yon don't say so? How did
Sprocket Elding In a strange coun
try and ran against the for&s of a road,
ii i a am
n.,.nu II.. :i. .. n n
...Closing out our...
At greatly reduced prices.
216-218 South Main st.
Sight of tlio fact
makes shoe buying
easy for you. Come
in and see the
We ran shoe you.
S. & G.'o POINTERS
With no, mi pfopl' in Mimmlt
Count . lrinkiu; iHh. of roflVi' per
ivipittt. would nmount to 5lO,tXt
pound- of cofftM' cou-iiimed unuuully.
Wv roiit nwl M'll illrwtly to i1im
coiiMiiiK'rs nirl.v MDjkKi Uk. of IiN
colTVt". Pri'ttv ooj t'videnri' Hint
vMire phvi-int; tin trd W mil
Mill I 11.
I64S. Howard at.
.lotiuO Kugolhurt Wm K Kcknrt
Engelhan & Eckart I
I 1 ., ... k.., S'naiu and J
i lu.iiucis, Gas Fitting.
Mfi. uftht Engelbnrt Hot
4 :n 1 K. Mill St. Tel.
.Mining Engineer Suicided.
Ttc-ox, A. T., July 18. Dr. F. 3,1.
Kndlich, a prominent mining engineer,
s'.iot .mcl killed himself at the Orndorff.
The ciuo for the suicide was desiKmS
euev. Dr. Eudlich had relatives at Renii
Newt Smith of Uniontowii traded
hor.-es with Christ Seiber of Cheese
ave. Neither told the other of the
faults or peculiarities of his horse,
and lioth drove off knowing full well
that anything might turu up or down
at any moment. Christ got his ani
mal home nil right and a day or so
after hitched it. up before a roadeart.
The first thing he knew tho horse's
heels came in contact with the dash
board. Christ jumped just in time
to give the fellow a good chance to
kick the hack of the seat otT, which
it proceeded to do, and what was left
of that roadcartiu about two minutes
was a sight, to behold. Seiber then
hitched jt up with another horse,
when it commenced to kick, and fin
ally kicked its mate, -which retaliat
ed, and then it became a horse light
right there and then. The wav thev
riddled that harness and cheese wag
on was a revelation to Mr. Seiber,
who never saw anything like it be
fore. Cheese went up 5(10 per cent in
less than a minute. But how about
Newt and his horse? Of course Newt
knew that ho had traded otf a cele
brated kicker, and expected that the
one he got was balky or something
of that sort, so when In; got on top of
I'eilfer's hill bo thought'ho would go
kiting into lTniontown to show olf
his new horse. In pursuance of that
(bought, Newt gave the animal a
cut with tho whip, when everything
suddenly became blank to him".
When he recovered his senses he
found himself with his noso. in the
gra) at the foot of the Woods' mon
ument near the vault in the ceme
tery, while the horse and a part of
the vehicle were down somewhere
about Greentown. Neither Nowt nor
Christ are kicking about that trade;
the horses do all the kicking.
Caused Serious Collision
In Local Yards.
Engineer George K. Bell Was. Injured
In Wreck Taken Home.
Train No. C on the U. & O., east
bound from Chicago Junction, was
pretty badly wrecked in the yards at
this place at 1 :-"0 Tuesday morning.
The train ran into an open switch
at Center street crossing, and crashed
into a couple of freight cars on the
Aultman. Miller !c Co. siding. A
baggage car. combination car and
two sleepers comprised train No. 0.
The locomotive, tender and baggage
car were damaged, and the two
freight cars were smashed.
The engineer, George K. Bell, of
Chicago Junction, was slightly in
jured about the legs. He was taken
to his home later in the morning. All
the passengers and other employes
escaped injury. The passengers
were taken to Union station and
placed on the next car.
The cab and right side of the loco
motive were damaged considerably,
while the tender was almost de
stroyed. The damage done to the
baggage car was on the front end
and along its right side. The two
freight cars were upset and damaged
almost beyond a state of repair.
The watch tower at Center street
crossing, was struck and . almost
thrown from its foundation. The
tirst intimation of danger that the
watchman had was when the tower
Hunt the world over and you can
not find a better remedy for bowel
complaints than Chamberlain's Colic
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. In
fact people from all over the world
send to America for this medicine.
For sale by all druggists.
Fka.vks To Mr. and Mrs. A..
Franks, 108 Huron .-t., Monday. July
Hi, a daughter.
Iiiii:wKi,i.y.v To Mr. and Mrs. h
T. Llewellyn, 419 S. Forge sf., Fri
day, July 14, a daughter.
Wjlmams To Mr. and Mrs. Hen
ry Williams, 710 E. Voris st... Satur
day. July 15, a daughter.
BAtiYHAT To Mr. and Mrs. Ross
Balycat, mi S.Main St., Saturday,
July 15, a daughter.
I'M.!.! Xi equal for Const!-
BREVET FOB COL, HAWKINS.
All He Is I.ikul.r l (Ml, as Ccneral Ulii
Iirruc! ti lEecmiimt-ml Ilia
Wamuxoto.v, July IS. Representa
tive Graham of Allegheny, who brought
the subject of Colonel Hawkins' promo
tion up in a. talk with tho president, was
informed that General Otis had failed
to recommend the colonel for promo
tion. In tact, it anpears that General
Otis expressly declined to make the rec
ommeiid:vtiou in auswer to a direct in
quiry tent him at tho president's sug
gestion. This action of Otis is a serious ob
stacle in the way of conferring the de
sired honor on Colonel Hawkins if the
established usjges of the military ser
vice are to be followed. Another ob
stacle which the president intimated
stood iu the w.iy is the fact that tho list
of brigadier generals is now full, aud
that tho war department authorities
take the position that no further nomi
nations iu tho grade can be made, even
Altogctuer Mr. Graham got the im
pression that Colonel Hawkius' promo
tion was not probable. Ho thinks,
however, that the executive will give
the colonel the brevet rank of brigadier
before he is mustered out. To this
thero does not appear to be any obstacle
(lormuii Will Xui Attcml.
Bai.iimohk, July 18. Former United
States Senator Arthur P. Gorman will
probably not bo able to attend the com
ing meeting of the Democratic national
committee, mhk-h will tako place iu
Chicago Tlmrsiliiy next, but will likely
be lepre-ieured in the meeting by Colo
nel L. Victor Canghmau of Frederick
county, who holds Mr. Gorman's proxy
for this ut-nasion. ,
4lltt- lilll,-:l anil Twit Illjlll'cil.
Prn.s.fiKi, July IS. One man met
instant death and two others were seri
ously ininred by an electric light polo
falling in the East End, carrying with
it a heavy network of charged electric
light wires. Frank Sbario was the man
James "Woods and Levi ijhunufelt
and wives of Briinfleld, were visitors
at. the residence of Mrs. Carrie Ncw
1'rof. Hiner and son George of Can
ton, spent several days nt Lake last
Fred Geidlinger and F. I Russell
and wives attended the grocers' pic
nic at Silver Lake "Wednesday.
Mrs. C. C Davison and son'Arthur
of Akron, were in the villnge Sun
day. Howard Fritch of Akron, was
home over Sunday.
Leonn Russell went to Streetshoro
Saturday and will remain several
days to visit friends.
Esq. Albert Hale and Mr. Martin
of Mogadore, were in tho village Sun
day. JJewtou Cook was at Sprlnglield
Sunday, the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Blanche Cook, Josle Fritoh and
Frank Brown were at Hartville-
Regular preaching services at th
Reformed church Sunday at8p.in.
Sundayschool at 9:30 n.m. and C. E
at 7:30 p.m.
Wo believe in "expansion" IX BUSINESS. We have leased the entire
second story of the block we now occupy. We will nearly double our capacity.
We will pur in a modern elevator and all modern conveniences, and .expect to
show the best equipped store for our business bv September 1st. in Northern
PEOPLE WHO READ
-Know That Expansion Costs Money
Also that you must have room to expand. We need therefore ROOM
and BVlOiSSEV. We want you to advance us some money as an in
ducement. We will give J-5th off on everything
in the store that is :20 per cent, for the use of your monev and we give you
merchandise that you need, and give your pick from the best and cleanest stock
How does the proposition strike YOU?
G AN YARD S MY
II8-I20 EVSain Street.
S. E. Brumbaugh is at home after
a four weeks business trip in the
Mrs. Sim Scheuerof Cleveland,has
concluded a two weeks' visit with
Miss Floretta Moss of 110 X. Broad
way. Dr. L. E. Sisler left for Detroit
Sunday on business.
Miss Ella Denli.am and Master
Donald have returned to Chicago
after a three weeks' visit with their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Den
ham, 115 Adolph av.
Mrs. .1. W. Harter and children
Hazel and Phra, are guests of Akron
relatives and friends.
Mrs. L. B. Oberlin and daughter
Esther have returned from a visit at
Joseph Kauffmnn. of Cleveland, a
member of the fire department, and
his wife, are spending a few days at
the home of John McFarland, 131
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Clause, of 12
Andrus st.. returned Sunday from a
visit to Columbus and surroundin
Do Witt Coolinan. of Pittsburg, has
Attorney R. K. Jones, of Chicago,
is spending his vacation- with his
mother, Mrs. Sarah K. Jones, corner
Spicer acd Carroll streets.
Mrs. Ellis Perry, of Britfger trt,
Mich., who has been visiting; Akron
friends for the past few weeks, has
returned to his home.
Benten Orr, of Cincinnati, is visit
ing ins parents, Air. antt j.urs. n.
Wilbur Orr, 418 West Center st.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Krau's and Morris
Keller, of Ellwood City, Pa., are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kraus,
of 550 West Market street.
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Hoye, H. E.
Raymond, Henry Perkins and W. II.
Rook of Akron were in Kew York
Bert Daugherty, a lawyer, of Chica
go, is the guest of his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. E. Daugherty, G72 W.
Gen. A. C. Voris was in Cleveland
Monday on legal business.
John McSweeney of Wooster, call
on N. R. Steiuer Tuesday. Mr. Mc
Sweeney's father was famous as a
N. M. Greenberger, 111 Lods st.,
has concluded a visit in Cleveland.
U. F. Kuriet of, Coshocton, was
here Monday on business.
Mrs. J. M. Clearwater left today
for Dixonburg, Pa., where she will
be the guest of her sister, Mrs. John
Fox. Miss Ethel Clearwater accom
panies her mother. She will visit,
her aunt, Mrs. M. A. Hall, at Chew
Tuesday morning, with the cele
bration of high mass at St. Bernard's
church, Mr. Chas. Raymond and
Miss Mary Garman, both of tho city,
were united in marriage by Rev. J.B.
Announcement is made this week
of the engagement of Mr. William
H. Hunt of this city, (formerly of
Akron) and Aliss Evangeline Norton
of Portland, Maine, and I am glad to
he one of the first to congratulate
Mr. Hunt, says Town Topics of
Cleveland. It is only a few years
since Mr. Hunt came to Cleveland to
live and in his brief residence here
lie has made a large cirle of friends
both in business and socially. In a
business way he is general manager
of the Cleveland Hydraulic Pressed
Brick company arcl the Findlay
Pressed Brick company, important
industrial enterprises. Socially lie is
a member of tho Union club and the
Century club, and a man of much
Lawn mowers, refrigerators and
ice cream freezers at. cost to close
out at. Hkbhu'k & Sox'p.
i I HHHMMMM1
,WE DO IT RIGHT-New
We defy competition to workman
ship or prices. Painless operating
and extractions guaranteed. Careful
examinations free of charge.
New York Dental Parlors
148 South IVIain Street.
O. W. KENKERT, D.D.S., Manager. Over Standard Hardware Co.
Light Weight Suits
Skeleton Coats and Vests
Light Weight Trousers
Light Weight Children's Wash Suits
Light Weight Underwear
Light Weight Hats and Caps
Light Weight Negligee Shirts
tighter Weight Prices
Reliable Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers,
and ISO South IV2ain Street
S Newest and latest tliinszs in I
I bbhOti !p6II ofi&SflBB I
Also ROUGH RIDER HATS in straw and felt and hie
beautiful KNOX SAILORS.
No. (72 S. EV3ain St.
Duriiur the month of July:
LF" & BEOK.
Card of Thanks.
Wo desire to express our sincere
thanks to the friends and neighbors
who so kindly assisted during the ill-
ness and death of our beloved son, ,
Henrvtalso for the beautiful lloral;
Mr. and Mi
T. .1. 1)onahue.
Local News fc.
Coroner Il.terman continued his
investigation of the A., H. it P. wreck
Witnesses examined were B. F.
Exline, Cleveland, Ambrose Spiir
geon, John E. Kelly and Orrin 1?.
Made of the best material, made sub
stantial, made to fit any mouth,
made to restore natural appearance.
Twenty years written guarantee
with all our work.
Crown and Bridge Work
Examination, estimations and ad
Open daily 8 to 8. Sundays 10 to 4.
To take advantage of our reduced prices in
Discountsnn Corsets during this
mnet aro nl0KWS over tho late
'Tn'efirst threshing of tho season
Was done on the farm of Henry Mil-
ter, yielding :: uusneis per acre.
Mrs. Waltermiro and Ethel Fred-
rech of Akron are sponding a few
days at the home of Henry Fredrick.
John Myers, who made a trip to
lllnois about- two weeks ago, has re
turned. Mrs. Leach of Akron is spending
tho summer with her daughter, Mrs.
Miss Lizzie Clitie is spending a few
days in Ghent with her sister. Mrs.
Misses Xellio and Myrra Kichols
of Canton are visiting at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Carpenter.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Switzer of
Lakeview spent Sunday with their
son, A. J. Switzer.
Mrs. Geo. Gotz has been quite ill
for the Inst few days Blaxche.