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title: 'Akron daily Democrat. (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, July 29, 1899, Image 4',
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Image provided by: Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH
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i; Our Gigantic
'Hi I nr ('n n
I! 1 1 L ill UUIU
Is the Talk of the Town
All day long our counters are
lined with customers laying in
a supply of mill ends at such
bargain prices as ever were on
Monday's sale will be mill ends
Mill End Price 50c
Will buy a full size 10-4 white
spread, regular 75c grade.
Mill End Price 65c
Will buy a full size 10-4 spread,
the kind you pay 85c for.
Mill End Price T5c
Will buy a full size 11-4 spread,
the kind you pay $1.00 for.
Mill End Price 89c
Will buy a full size 11-4 spread,
marseilles pattern, tho grade you
pay $1.25 for.
i Mill End Price $1.00
, Here is a spread that will aston-
ish you, nothing like it has been
J shown before and only will be at
J a mill end sale.
Mill End Price $1.75
This spread has always been sold
for $2.50 but mill end sales mean
bargains here is one.
Mill End Price $3.50
These are $5 goods got here for
our mill end sale. These goods
nrfl not altocether nerfect. but
when you see the quality you will
buy more than one.
jff"Watch our ads. Every day
brings forth new mill ends.
Saturday, August 5th
Closes This Great
150-152 South Howard St
J For week ending: Saturday, Aug. 5.
J 11 bars Jas. S. Kirk's famous
esn.tinet laundry soap for 25e.
4 lbs. ri. & G.'s cereal coffee 25c.
a 7 cakes sweet chocolate for 25c.
3 boxes stove enamel for 10c.
a Piokling Spices
a Mixes spices 20c, tumeric 30c,
mustard and celery seeds 20c, all
a the adjunct for perfect pickling.
New shipment of Battle Creek
a Sanitarium health foods 18c or
two for 25c, granola 10c.
a Sanitasnutfoods. Nutambrosia
75c, fig bromose 50c, uutta 50c and
i protose, the vegetable meat 30c.
S. & G.' reception coffee 22c.
v Tho coffee for hotels, summer
a resorts, weddings, receptions,
J picnics. Special price's m one
a pound lots. Boasted weekly in
5 our modern equipped roastery.
China & Japan Tea Store
164 S. Howard St., Tel. 526 5
Schumacher & Gammeter:
Next to Las-karis fruit store. J
2 Ladies toilet room in our store a
John G. Engelhart. Tfm. T. IBckart
Engelhart & Eckart
PlnrnViprQ Steam nd
i lumDera, g& Fitting.
Mfrs. nfthw lrfAlf,itrt. TTnl TZTafAr
5 311 K. Mill st. Tel.
A Few More
S li( MM
Of two or more of
the Mowing articles.
One sack Crystal Flour
One lb of Oriole or any kind of teas
One lb of Guiana or any kind of
Two dozen Pickles
12T N. Howard st. Tel. 478
RECEIVED two car loads of Ba
nanas, the best fruit that has
been received in Akron for a
long time. The prices are moderate.
California fruit is arriving daily.
Indiana mellons will bo received
EM. L-askaris Co.
Phone 289. 162 S. Howard st.
i SPECIALS !
Forthe Sheriff From Lima. Was an
Sheriff B. H. Bokhart, of Lima,
Allen county, came to Akron Friday
afternoon to arrest a paper hanger
named W. H. Reynolds, who had
been indicted by the Allen county
grand jury on a charge of embezzle
ment. He was successful in placing
Reynolds under arrest and took him
to the Erie depot.
Reynolds acted very friendly with
the sheriff, so no hand cuffs were
put on him. But while the sheriff
was buying two tickets to Lima the
prisoner quietly slipped away. Ak
ron policemen scouted last night for
Reynolds, but could not succeed in
Broke Into Cheese Factory Visited
Twenty-five dollars worth of
cheese was stolen from the factory
of S. C. McNeil at Hawkins Station
last Tuesday night.
Burglars also invaded Tallmade
during the week. Three or four
houses were broken into and many
valuables were carted away; Neith
er of the robberies were reported to
the Akron police.
Going to Encampment.
Buckley Post, G. A. H., is trying
to make arrangements by which all
its members may attend the Nation
al G.A.R. encampment to be held at
Philadelphia one week, commencing
Sept. 4. There are about 310 persons
members of the post.
An agent for the Pennsylvania
railroad was in the city today con
ferring with members of the Post
Executive committee in reference to
rates to and from the encampment.
As yet no rate has been decided
upon. A rate of $11.50 for the round
trip via Washington, with stop-over
privileges, has been offered tho Post.
They will, however, try to get hotter
At the Gorge.
At the grand free concert Sunday
afternoon the following selections
will be played by the Gorge band,
Sid Morey, director:
March, "Salute to Camp Richie,"
Overture, "William Tell," Rossini
Solo for cornet, "The song that
reached my heart," played by Mr
Charley Foster, Jordon.
Elegant Gavotte, Zimmerman.
"Three quotations from darkest
"Cotton blossoms," Hall.
"Grand selection from Faust,"
"Sei Nicht Bos," waltz, Tobani.
"Cavalry charge," descriptive fan
"Dance," characteristic, Gilder.
Order of Sale.
An order for the private sale of
the property of the Akron District
Telegraph Co. has been issued by
the Probate court.
Will Have Their Picnic at Lakeside
Park The Committees.
At a meeting of the G. A. E. Exec
utive committee at Judge Tibbal's
office Friday it was decided to hold
the annual Grand Army picnic at
Lakeside park, August 18.
The following committees have
Finance J. R. Rosemond, treas
urer, chairman; J. H. Seymour, N.
D. Tibballs, F. G. Stipe and Thomas
Blackburn of the Falls.
Transportation Capt. Geo. Paul
and J. R. Rosemond.
Grounds and amusement Mrs.
Chisnell, Sarah M. E. Battels and
Col. J. R. Mell.
Coffee Mrs. John Sykes, Cuyaho
Lemonade Capt. Geo. "W. Barber.
Advertising Newt Chalker and
John R. Rosemond,
Notification Mrs. Sarah M. E.
Battels and "W. H. Norton if Hud-
All ex-soldiers and sailors, sons of
veterans and soldiers of the Spanish
American war are invited to attend.
Chapin Heard From.
Robert H. Chapin of Akron, who
enlisted in the regular army at the
local recruiting office about the first
of June, has written a letter from
San Francisco to a friend at this
place. The young man was at
Manila and it is thought that he is
MKNKG AY WILL KNTKKTA I X
Tho members of the Eighth Regi
ment band will enjoy a blue gill sup
per at Prank X. Menegay's hotel at,
Randolph park this evening.
EMPLOYES' OUTING The em
ployes of Smith Bros, are enjoying
an outing today at Long lake.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
BUILDING LOT WANTED.
If you have a lot within ten nilniilrs'
walk of Hnll's cornor at a low figure, ad
dress X., care Democrat. w
f X-ia,dies ' j
(fl For the rest of the season prices go down. ij&
(f We have some rare bargains in Trimmed j
ft HatS left ; also a full line of )
1 Trimmed Hats For $1. 00f
(I? ROUGH RIDERS, SAILORS and FANCY QUILLS a specialty. &
i Nelson's Millinery I
jry 624 South EV3airt St.
EXAMINE OUR LINE
ALL SIZES AND PRICES
J. Rutherford & Son
173 South Main street.
The Best of Help,
A Cool Shop,
411 South main st.
WE LOAN IT ON EASY
PAYMENTS IF YOU FIND
YOURSELF OUT WE WILL LOAN
YOU ON TERMS THAT WILL
SUIT YOU LOANS MADE
ON HALF HOUR'S NOTICE.
WE will make loans from $5 to $1,000 on
Watches, Diamonds, Household Goods,
Pianos, Organs, Horses, Wagons, Carriages,
Store and Office Fixtures, Merchandise,
Stocks, Bonds, Jewelry, Building Associa
tion Books, Insurance Policies, llents, Con
tracts. WITHOUT ANY PUBLICITY
WHATEVEK AND WITHOUT REMOV
ING THEM FROM YOUR POSSESSION.
Elegant Private Offices.
i Security l
Nathan IVI. Berk,
193 South Howard St., 22Za
Phone 1522 and 812. Open evenings.
1111)6 dill I
We Sell Cheap
Adams Garland Chester, aged :i
months and 11 days, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Adams, of Sweitzer
avenue, died Friday evening, July
28, of convulsions. Funeral Sunday
at ?i o'clock. Burial in Glendale.
Lajuhbiuht Paul, aged I year
and 13 days, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Stephen W. Lambright, 1( Bartges
st., died Saturday morning, July 29.
Funeral Sunday at '.i o'clock. Burial
in Mi. Hope cemetery.
Ui'NN. Mrs. Ann Dunn, widow of
Patrick, ag-d 8l) years, dit-d Satur
day morning at S o'clock, at her
homo. (M( North Valley st., of old
age. She was the mother of Dotee
Funeral Monday morning at. St.
Vincent do Pun!.' church.
READ DEMOCRAT LINERS
1 2RS 1
Demon Says That He
Will Not Work.
Guard Blocker's Assailant Rebellious
at Being Kept In Cage.
Warden Coffin is seriously consid
ering the idea of putting the four de
mons to work in their steel cage,
and in that event the real war will
commence, says the Columbus Dis
patch. The warden will probably intro
duce the work of preparing broom
corn for the workers on the broom
contract. Considerable of that kind
of work is necessary, and it is be
lieved that it would be better for the
men. The men will probably fight to
do nothing. Atkinsc n and O'Xeil have
not objected so much as the other
two demon, who have always been
noted for their ambition to do noth
ing. Marlatt has never taken kindly to
work since he was on the stone pile
when lie first arrived at the prison.
It was while working there that he
first rebelled against work of any
kind, and that led to the fight with
Guard Short. Guard Short made an
effort to take him to the cellar for
punishment, and Ira went for him
like it demon. However, tho prompt
interference of other guards pre
vented any serious ivsulls. Since
that time he ha practically done
nothing but live at the expense of
the stale. Ira is not eutirely pleased
with his environments, and that has
a tendency to make him still more
irascible. "When talking with
"Warden Coffin he said: "I-l-I don't
k-k-k-k-know what you want my to
j associate with t-t-thosed-d e-c-c-
convicts for?" Ira has always
maintained that he was not a crim
inal and that he was wrongly con
victed for the crime of murder.
Hurley has notified the officials
that he will not work while confined
in the cells. He expressed n desire,
however, to go to work in one of the
foundries, but that will not be per
mitted. The feeling prevails among
the officers that the four men are en
joying their life of idleness. They
are now quartered better than before
for their room is light, airy, plenty
of room to exercise, and water in
their room, but they are rebellious
at the idea of being treated like wild
animals and placed continually in a
cage for exhibition.
To obviate that, as much as possi
ble, the warden has issued orders not
to permit visitors to go near the
cage, and they are turned off to the
dining room before coming very near
the cage in which the four men are
confined. However, in marching in
that direction the cage and men are
in plain view of all visitors, but they
are not permitted to go any closer.so
as to be able to identify any of the
XBW RATE Commencing with
today the A. & C. F. R. T. company
will sell round trip tickets to and
from Randolph park, the fare being
15 cents for the round trip.
Before purchasing else
where. We think
ft WHS Pay You
216-218 South Main st.
t Two Sides
To a Question $
Kelyn Carpenter was a girl of decided
opinions. One day as she was walking
honicwnri! suddenly a flood of sweet
mns seeuied to soothe her ruffled feel
ligs. A lark, Imprisoned in a narrow
race, poured forth to the heedless world
imt-jide its soul of melody through hard
bars of wire.
The sense of relief which had stolen
oven the gill pave place to one of anger,
combined with some odd satisfaction.
LTere at last was an opportunity to do
good, even if it were but obtaining the
freedom of one poor, hopeless lark. And
who more i!el (o the task than she,
the president, M-lf constituted only three
days since, of the X Society For the
Promotion of Christian Cliarity Toward
AnimaU? Crossing the road with decid
ed step, she eutered a little shop, over
the door of which the bird sang on. It
was a cobbler's workshop. A little, bent
old man, with large spectacles on his
wrinkled nose and deft lean fingers that
moved nimbly over the rough leather,
put aside his work and shuffled forward
to the counter. lie moved slowly and
with difficulty, for his old limbs were get
ting past their woik. Pleasantly, but
rather curiously, he bade her "Good
day," scarce hoping for work in his poor
shop from so smart and nicely dressed a
lady. Evelyn felt somewhat uneasy at
the old man's harmless aspect.
"This bird," she began rather timidly;
"is it yours?"
The cobbler looked at the cage with
visible j Me.
"Yes, jes. miss;-my bird sure enough,
and a fine bird too. Not a better bird in
all N , miss," lie rubbed his hands
and smiled genially. Evelyn was silent
as he continued half to himself, as old
"Four years it is I've had him; four
years, and scarce a day off his song. It
was my boy's, my Dick's youngest that's
gone for a sailor. It seems only yester
day he came in just as it might have been
you, mis, today, with the bird in his
hand, and says he
"But beggin your pardon, you was say-ing"-
"What will you take for the bird?" she
asked, not feeling quite so sure of her
cause now she had actually plunged into
"Wouldn't sell him, miss. Wouldn't
take $o for him, not if I was starving."
Evelyn took out her purse and counted
its contents 30 cents. She drew out a
quarter, saying iu firm and superior
tones', "Not a cent moie."
The old man looked at her kindly and
explained gently, as if to n child (it was
really very irritating):
"No, miss. I don't want to sell him. 1
was say in, you see, it was my lad gave
me the little bird before he went to sea.
No, I'm not likely to part with him for
that, dearie," indicating the coin with
smiling contempt. "Aye, and him all the
chick or child 1'ie got left since Dick
died. It 'minds me o' my lad when I
hear him sing so bright. Often when I'm
feeling lonesome nnd low spirited he'll
chime iu so cheery and set me thiukin
how my boy's comin soon eh, dear; eh,
'dear! No, you can't have him, but never
mind, never mind." He nodded kindly,
as if to comfort her in her disappoint
ment. Evelyn's patience could stand it no lon
ger. "Do you suppose I want to keep the
poor bird?" she broke forth. "I want to
buy it to give it back Us liberty, to let it
bo free in the fields and the blue sky.
Surely you know how very, very cruel it
is to confine a creature made to soar and
sing at the very gates of heaven in a nar
row cage with scarce room to turn."
This was deliveied fluently, being a
verbatim quotation from her bpeech at
the opening meeting of tie before men
tioned society. "
"Poor, miserable bhd!" she concluded,
apostrophizing the unconscious lark.
The cobbler, simple soul, was a good
deal taken aback at this convincing ti
rade. He attempted a defense, however.
"Nay: he's not miserable. Hear to him
sing. Would he siug like that if he
"Yes," cried Evelyn, "he sings because
he longs to be free. That is the song of
despair, and not of joy."
The old fellow's face fell. Her elo
quence half convinced him. Evelyn felt
rather heated, and wanted, she didn't
know why, to get out of the shop.
"Come," she said, "here's o0 cents, and
far more than the wietched bird is
"Nay," he said, sadly. "I'm not going
to sell him. He's like an old friend to me.
and he loves me too, that he does."
"Keep your bird, then!" ciied the angry-reformer.
"Keep it, and let it die in
its miserable prison. Some day you will
perhaps lepent your wanton cruelty!"
With which grandiloquent threat she de
parted, with lather more haste than dig
nity. That night, getting into bed, Evelyn
came to tho conclusion that she had made
rather a poor show.
She had also a lurking idea thnt her
motive had nut been quite so much the
cause of righteousness as the pleasure of
reporting pi ogress to her new society.
Her passionate words kept lecurring to
hor mind as she lay sleepless half through
the night. She wondered if little birds
had their duty to do, as she had; wheth
er, pcihapa. in giving pleasure to a lonely
old man's declining days the lark might
not be unconsciously doing its great
maker's bidding in the place for w Inch lie
intended it. She was, she decided, over
young to Judge so hastily. And, being a
thoughtful and conscientious girl, she
bravely resolved to go the next morning,
humble her pride to the dut. aud own
herself in the wrong.
About 0 o'clock the next morning, walk
ing with rather a red face up the narrow
street, she perceived the old fellow stand
ing at his door with the empty cage in
his hand. He was gning toward the sky,
and she saw u tear trickle down bis wrin
kled check. He turned ns she appioach
ed and smiled mournfully In answer to
her inquiring glance.
"Maye you was right, misx," lie said;
"maybe." H passed into bin shop ns a
sob checked hit uttarnnce.
Evelyn turned away abruptly. Never
in her life had she been so much ashamed
of herself. Chicago Times-Herald.
NOT MUCH OF AN EATER.
It Took, So ne Snld, Vcrj- Utile to
Captain B. W. Morgan, every Inch a
Welshman himself, likes to tell thK
story when there is another Welshman
In hearing: He went home to dinner
one day nnd found a paper hanger at
work In tho house. He nsked the time,
and Captain Morgan told him it was
"I guess I'll knock off and go home
to dinner then," the paper hanger re
marked. "Stay and eat with us," tho captaiu
said, and the Invitation was accepted.
Captain Morgan wns attentive to his
guest during tho meal. Ho had a
prodigious appetite. The captain help-
The best bargains
ncea at mis saie, so as
Don't hesitate but make your selections at once while sizes are complete.
south main street, Miller's Old Stand
ed him to roast beef several times, un
til at last he had some curiosity to see
Just how much the fellow would eat
without crying enough. The game was
growing quite interesting when the fol
low began to show signs of quitting.
"Will you have some of the plum
pudding?" the captain asked him to re
vive his failing appetite.
"No, thanks," he replied. "I've had
enough, I think."
"Oh, take a small piece ot the pud
ding!" the captain urged. "It's genu
ine English plum pudding and home
made at that."
"Well, I don't mind trying it." he
Tho captain helped him to a section
of the pudding weighing about a
pound, and he ate It with much iclish.
Then he shoved his chair away from
the table and leaned back for an after
"I'm not much of an eater," he said,
not noticing the smile on the captain's
face. "It takes very little to satisfy
me. Say, you ought to see the WeNh
"Are they hearty eaters?" asked the
"Hearty eaters?" repealed the fel
low. "Say, they eat like a lot of hogs."
IT WAS GENUINE.
The SlRnnture of William Slinkex
jpenre Tlint Adnitrnl Luce Hail.
At the time of the New Orleans ex
position, in the winter of 1SS4-5, Ad
miral Luce was in command of the
north Atlantic squadron aud was sent
down there to add to the gayety of
nations, which no other old seadog
could do better than he. Upon his re
turn the flagship was anchored in New
York bay, where it was visited by
many people. One day a party came
aboard which included among others
a very pretty girl and a very dignified
and learned Englishman. As Admiral
Luce was entertaining them in his
cabin he asked the pretty girl If she
would like to see an original autograph
of William Shakespeare.
At this the dignified and learned
Englishman pricked up his ears and
remarked that he had made a study of
the autographs of Shakespeare and
was positive there was no authentic
example in America. Admiral Luce re
plied that he was very positive his was
authentic and thnt its genuineness had
never been questioned. This made the
Britisher quite mad, and he delivered
a lecture on the fraudulent autographs
and manuscripts that were brought
over to America and exhibited as orig
inals. "Well," replied the admiral, "I am
convinced that ray autograph of Wil
liam Shakespeare is genuine, and 1
am going to have the pleasure of show
ing it to this young lady." Whereup
on he went to his desk, took out his
visitor's hook, turned back a few pages
and then pointed but tho signature,
"William Shakespeare, mayor of New
Orleans, Jan. 12, 1885." The English
man gave a painful gasp and retired.
Tle Clever Roman.
It fceeuis quite surprising that the an
cient Romans did not acquire the art of
printing with movable types, inasmuch
as they came so very near to it. They
had wooden blocks carved with words
in reverse, by means of which they
stamped those words on pottery, while
the latter was as yet unbaked and s-oft.
Incidentally it may lie mentioned that
they knew the modern method of
mending broken pots by 1110:1 us of riv
ets, and many pieces of pottery thus
restored have been dug nn.
In auclcut ltome there was one daily
newspaper, which was written entirely
by hand. Furthermore the Komaii sen
ate had a publication which cono
sponds to The Congressional Record,
being a repoit of tho dally proceedings
of that Important legislative body. It
likewise was written by hand. Speak
ing of baked clay, one might mention
the fact that the little hoys or Rome
2,000 years aud more ago were accus
tomed to play knuckle down with mar
hies of that material just as children
An Austiu colored waiter told a Bos
ton man at a hotel that In eastern
Texas a white man bad married a ne
"Wns he net derided V" asked the
Bostouian In the classic speech of the
"Hub of Culture."
"He was, sab," beamed the negro.
"Dey rldcd h'.iu out ob town on a rail."'
i (gpll 5l-
b 1 1 $ mm P
The assigned stock of J. N. MILLER
MUST BE CLOSED OUT
in reliable footwear ever offered in Akron will be sacri-
to dispose or this stock quickly.
Our designs are -very beautiful and prices as
low as consistent with the best class of work.
- -,-,. , -..g,
. t; i. n !
3 inn limn nmn in imm
i inr nr r I'lini
n iiinu iu i um
When placing your
I handles the best brands old process WHITE LEAD and LINSEED
OIL as well as strictly pure colors. VARNISHES, GLASS, etc !
Enamel Your Bicycle For 15c Any Color
Remember -bines place.
J. M. LiFFER, Druggist
Clarendon Hotel Block.
A Lucky Ilorseahoe.
The Australians when they find a
horseshoe throw It over their shoulder.
A lady In Sydney found one and threw
it gracefully over her shoulder. It
went through a hatter's window and
hit a customer who was trying on a
new hat. This gentleman, under the
Impression that one of the shopmen,
in a fit of temporary Insanity, had
played the trick, promptly struck him
and sent him through the plate glass
window. A general melee ensued, al
though on consideration nobody knew
what It was all about Public Opinion.
"Money," said the philosopher, "may
often do more harm than good. Some
times the mighty dollar is a man's
"Yes,-" answered Senator Sorghum,
"and I often feel that a number of peo
ple love me for the enemies I have
made." Washington Star.
9 ": S3-
J2 1 T
JAMES T. FLOAER
WJE ARE now iu our now location at 113 SO UTH
Ml OH ST., with a new line of WOOD JIAJTiELS,
nil complete with gas grates, asbestos bnok walls and a
full line af gns appliances.
ME3 l-Cirkcwooci Street
if r n? i n i i if
un r nwiniiinn in innni ainur
i hwmiiiiii iiiiw i
iuui uhuiiiiiu iu huh huh
order remember J. M. LAFFER !
Only a few left of those $1.00, $1 25,
$1.50, $1.75 waists at 39c. Have you
one of those $1 wrappers for
s, m. i
7Sc? The best wrapper for the money
in Northern Ohio.
New Linen Skirts $1.25, $1.40
Buy an Alaska Corset and
keep cool in these hot days.
Hot "Weather Underwear.
Hammocks 98c to $2.50
Enjoying First Annual Picnic at
Pathfinders and those who are not
path finders are taking advantage of
the first annual picnic of Akron
lodge, No. 1, :it Silver lake today.
, Members of the order from all
over Ohio, Indiana and Pennsyl
vania are present. The Eighth
Regiment band has been engaged to
furnish music. A splendid program
of sports is being carried out this af
ternoon. Dancing, boating, bathing
and other amusements are being in
The attendance will reach almost
A Good TMmt
Stop at Bohrbacher & Allen's. "We .$
aro selling an summer gootis way
down. "We are selling Monarch Bi-
cycles at cost.
screen Doors, windows, eic. I
lawn lowers, Hose. eic.
screening, Pouiir Keinno, eic.
Poinis nnd Oils.
Rohrbacher & ASIen
nnil Anil Snnnlina
Tel. 70. 170 S. Howard St.
119 Sou-fch High St.