Newspaper Page Text
When we advertise a reduc
tion WE MEAN IT.
Here is One
Ladies' white pique skirts,
were S2, to go at
Here is Another
Ladies' white pique skirts,
trimmed, were a, to go at
A reduction in
Ladies' white shirt waists,
two rows of insertion, Tvere$l,
to 2:0 at
A reduction in ladies'
Ladies' all cambric gowns,
trimmed, were $2.50 and $3,
to go at
150-152 South Howard St.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE
Wllliar F. Stlckl:, Manager.
Wednesday, August 9th
Star Troupe of the Day
Swell Tally-ho Parade
and Military Band
This company 13 the oldest In Min
The most expensive organization
ol Its kind.
The most complete in details.
The largest, best baud In mlnstrel
iy. Thebiuuest. best orchestral.
The mo-it expensive turnout.
The most original program.
The Uncst parade.
The best free concert.
The finest show cars in the world.
The only minstrel parade outfitted
nt the expense of the proprietor.
The only orchestra outfitted by the
The only minstrel performance
costumed nt the expense of tho pro
prietor. The only two vestibule cars In
the amusement profession owned by
n private Individual.
In short, they claim to present one
of the best amusements of the day,
She's Here, Aug. 9th
To Order, Reasonable.
Bicycles at Cost
to Close Out
We Sell Cheap
Local News &
For flue plumbing caU on O. M.
Oberlin for prices.
BH S B
mi ncury s
MOTHER'S MAD DEED.
Continued From First Page.
her." It inay mean anything or
nothing. Emery A. Wise was asked
about it by the coroner. He said tliat
an inference that might perhaps be
drawn was totally false. He said it
vehemently and will stand to it. At
the house, when the coroner made
his last visit, he found the writing
pad from which the 6heet upon
which the letter was written had been
torn. He also found in the -little
desk, in the west side of the room,
envelopes to match one that enclosed
"Is this your wife's handwriting?"
asked the coroner.as he again showed
Wise the letter.
"It is a little finer than she usually
writes, but it is her handwriting all
right," was Wise's answer.
Testimony ot Step-Father.
Emery A. Wise, step-father of the
murdered girl, testified as follows at
the coroner's inquest:
"1 am a resident of Greentown and
have lived here all my life. I have
been married to Mrs. Kate Swartz
two years, having been married to
her the 11th day of March, 1897. I
went to bed about 11 o'clock Satur
day night. When I went to bed no
one was in the house but my wife
and the girl, Ruth Swartz, my wife's
daughter from her former marriage.
Ruth was 15 years of age. She was
lying on the bed. She had not re
tired but bad laid down to rest. My
Wife was sitting right in the room
with her. My wife was mad. She
said it looked as if no "one wanted to
do anything about the case we had
there about the girl Ruth being in
trouble. I knew the girl was in
trouble for my wife told me so. My
wife had given her something for her
trouble. She had given hpr a tea
and something else in a bottle. I do
not know what it was, but my wife
told me it was an oil. I do not know
whether the bottle was labeled. My
wife went up stairs with me. The
girl was to sleep downstairs. She
usually slept up stairs. She slept
alone up stairs on other occasions.
My wife and I went to bed but my
wife did not undress. I told her to
take off her clothes and be comfort
able as she could sleep better with
her clothes off. She said she did not
feel like bleeping. She said to me,
I pity Ruth, the little devil, and still
I don't pity her.' She said: 'If no
one wants to attend to Ruth I will.'
"When she was saying this she did
not talk as if she were going to do
her any harm. Dr. Hanson had been
in the house at 9 o'clock and I heard
my wife ask him to operate on Ruth.
He refused to do it. He left about
10 o'clock. After she had said that
she would attend to Ruth my wife
said that she would see that no man
had her and that no one would get
her by getting her in trouble. She
said she was, too young to get mar
ried and that she would not make a
good wife as she was too lazy. When
I went to sleep she was still lying on
the bed with her clothing on. I went
to sleep about 12 o'clock. I knew
nothing more till I got up in the
morning. I did not hear my wife
get up. I got awake about 5 o'clock.
I found that my wife was not in bed.
I got up right away and put on my
clothes and went down stairs, think
ing my wife was getting breakfast.
She was an early riser. Iliad to go
through the room where the girl was
lying. She was on the bed and I
thought she was asleep. There was
a lamp in the room but it was turned
down low. The blinds were down.
When went into the kitchen my
wife was not there and there were
no sign thai she had been getting
breakfast. I went back into the
room and turned up the light. Then
I noticed that there was something
dark on the white pillow. Then I
saw that the girl had her throat cut.
"I then made up my mind that this
was what Kate meant when she said
that no one would get Ruth. I put
on my shoes and came right down to
Dr. Hanson's and told him about it.
Dr. Hanson went to the house with
me. We savv a razor laying on the
table and I picked it up and. said
that that was what .-he did it with.
He said to lay it back and leave
things just as they were. The doctor
took the key with him after 1 had
locked the house and bail gone out.
T did not find anoteorlettr. fdidn't
look for any. Dr. Hans-on and 1
went to the house of Amos M.vi!rs,the
undertaker, who is my brother-in-law.
Dr. Hanson and Mr. Myers
went to my father's house and I went
overLto ray sister's, Mrs. Charlie My
ers. J saw a syringe laying on the
porch, on a chair, and told my sister
about it. She said it belonged to her
ind thnt my wife had borrowed it.
My sister did not know it had been
returned till I found it this morning.
I saw some tracks in front of my
father's house after I went over
there later in the morning and
thought they were the tracks
of my wife. I thought she might
have gone to her mother's house. I
followed them and found they pass
ed the lane that wouid take her to
her mother's, and then I thought
she had gone over on the railroad to
let a train run over her and be done
with it. I knew at once that no one
but my wife could have done the
deed at the house. My brother Milo
went with me and we followed the
tracks up the road and we found her
bonnet near 'the quarry. It is an
abandoned stone quarry filed with
water. I recognized the bonnet as
one that Ruth nad been in the habit
of wearing. We supposed that the
body was in the quarry and we came
back to town. We told my father
and some other people. I was not
present when the body was found
My wife and I never had any tron
ble. We got along good. 1 never
heard her make any threats of either
suicide or murder, except what I
have stated before. I never saw the
club which you have showed me,
and which you say you found under
the bed. She must have got it at
the new house which is being put up
next to my house."
Dr. Dougherty's Statement.
Dr. L. E. Dougherty testified as
"I have known Mrs. Kate Wise
about 30 years. I think it was on
Monday, July SI,, when Mrs. Wise
called at my ofllce. She told me that
her daughter was not right and I
asked her whether she had been
keeping company with anybody and
she said she had not to her knowl
edge. She then wanted to know
whether I could do anything for her
and I told her that if she had
taken cold 1 could probably relieve
"She said she didn't know whether
she had or not. I told her I would
give her a little iron and gave her a
two ounce vial containing a dram
and a half of muriated tincture of
iron and sufflcent water in the same
vial, colored with caromel. I
directed her to give the girl a tea
spoonful of it in a fourth of a cup of
water after each meal. She wanted
to know then whether if this did no
good she would come back. I told
her that I thought that was all I
could do for her. I then asked her
whether she did not really suspect
that the child might be in a serious
"She said she was afraid there
might be something of that kind.
She said if there was, unless she
could get relief, she could not possi
bly live through it. I told her that
she wanted to live and hunt down
the party that got the girl into trou
ble. She then said that would dou
ble the disgrace. After sitting for a
minute or such matter with her face
between her hands, elbows resting
on her knees, she got up and left
with the remark: 'If there is any
thing wrong with her I can't possi
ble live through it.' She left the
."I knew nothing personally about
the family affair of the Wises but I
have heard a story that Levi Camp
once mounted a horse to go over to
Wise's house, when they lived out
with Mrs. Byerly, to see who was
murdered as the people had heard a
cry of murder.
"I never heard her make any
threats except what I have stated. I
never examined the girl. I have
heard that the girl Ruth and her
step-father were on very good terms."
Will Close Out.
The meeting of the Akron Match
company stockholders took place at
the office of the Akron Varnish com
pany this afternoon, between 1 and
2, and it was unanimously voted to
close up the business, and sell the
real estate to pay off all liabilities.
No other business came before the
They Were Friends.
L. E. Keeman was arrested Sun
day night by Detective Ed Dunn, to
whom he had confessed having pick-
en tne pocKot. ot ueo. il. Home, lis
S. Prospect st., a week ago Snndav
night. He got $4.1i. All bul $V, of
the money has been restored to Mr.
Goble. The men were friends and
Goble has declined to appear against
LODGE NOTES Lodge notes will
be prined tomorrow.
ASSAULT AND BATTERY In
Justice Hard's court Mrs. Anna
Clark charges Frank Kuntz with as
sault and battery. No arrest yet
WILL GO TO CHICAGO The
Landwehr Verein, a German mili
tary organization of the ciiy, have
made arrangements to attend the
national convention of the German
warriors' association which meets in
Chicago next week for a four days'
session. About 40 members of tho
Landwehr verein will attend. They
will leave Akron Saturday evening
at "."jO, iid will make tlm jouruev on
Denmark's Kinss foroSl jeais have all
been named Chiistiaus or Fi cdericks.
This ia not the lesult of accident. It is
the law of Denmark that Christian niufct
be succeeded by Frederick and-Frederick
by Christinn. To attain this end with
out, the changing, of names in cftbe of
deulh or other reason every Danish
prince, no matter what other names ha
may receive, always includes Christian
and Frederick among them. .
fRoid! Bros, i
I Special August
Tan Shoes s
We wish to dispose of all
ODD LOTS in
They must go regardless of
200 pairs of ladies' tan
shoes, sold at. $4 and 3.50
$3 and $2.50
Also a lot of ladies' tan
shoes (narrow toes) form
erly sold at S3 and $2.50,
will go for
Also men's tan shoes at
same cut in prices.
An odd lot of P. Cox's
high grade misses' and
children's tan shoes, form
erly sold at S2 and $1.50.
will co at
These are the best values
ever offered at the above
prices quoted, and will find
Special low prices on
Trunks and Satchels
Shoe and Trunk House
122 S. Howard St.
IS. &G.'s Specials
For week ending
Saturday, August 12th,
12 lbs. best granulated sugar and 1 lb. 9
J S. & G.'suOo brag uncolored Japan 1
2 tea for . ... J1
q ?i.3 worm cii
S T o lbs. u reception colTee
f) ivIMinut phpi'l'k fnr
able offer, a saving of 2J per cent. 2
e As we approach the season of the
Iiea lest sugar consumption of the year,
and In order lo 1111 ATjTa orders, we ?
would suggest to our customers that Z
J they anticipate their wants ami place 0
e their orders early, which assures you a o
c supply when you need It. e
17?i lbs. granulated sugar $1.00
19 lbs. white A $1.00
21 lbs. Ex C $1.00
22 lbs J ellow st.OO
o We lincufull line of pickling spices, e
Can lubbers le, three dozen for 10c, e
white or black.
EVie-uv Siyle Eamps
Fancy decorated 1VKI center draft'
o lamps from $1 to $15.50. J
e Call, mall or telephone your order, our c
a wagons pass your door. " a
A Vnn r'mt 'h ttfTnrrl tr iiifo tlIc fflninrlr.
UN 8 JH 1 STORE, t
iS4S. Howard s.
? John U. Engslhsrt. Win. F. Kckart
I Engelhart & Eckart
f Plumbers, gSTRSg,.
I Mfrs. oftbe Engelhurt Hot Water
, SHE. Mill st. Tel. 45
The Finger of Time
Points to the Desirability of Pure
and Reliable Drugs.
Long life and perfect health are "possibly
only when the best drugs are used. The sav
ing of it penny counts for nothing If the
drug purchased Is ineffective.
The Virtue in Drugs
Is readily seen from our stock. Here
are the Iwst as lepresented In strength,
purity ami freshness. No high quality
drugs were ever sold at so lowa price, but
we ilo not make n Mit'clulty of tlinrlienp
$1.50 lo Wheeling and Return
Via C, T. & V. E. B. Sunday, Aug.
18. Special train leaves .Howard st.
7:30 a.m.. East Akron 7:40 a.m. Re
turning leave Wheeling 7:00 p.m.,
I n-ol Ma we on....
RED) BROS. I
Made For the Eighth Regiment's Of
The eight captains of the Eighth
regiment this afternoon at the Em
pire hoube nominated Major Edward
Vollrath of Bucrrus, for Lieutenant
Colonel: Major C. C. "Weybrecht of
Alliance, and Capt. A. B. Critch
fleld of Shreve, for Majors. If "Wey
brecht receives more votes than
Critchfleld he will be be made Senior
Major and Critchiield Junior Major
and vice versa. It is probable, how
ever, that Major Weybrecht will be
elected Senior Major.
Company B with 53 members will
be mustered in tonight at Captain
Feederle's office by Assistant Adju
tant General Kingsley. Lieutenant
Harry J. Blackburn has enlisted.
Patrick Coughlin Injured at Webster,
Camp & Lane Shop.
Patrick Coughlin, 248 Sherman st.,
was severely injured while at work
at the "Webster, Camp & Lane Ma
chine works at 8:30 o'clock Monday
His right leg was caught between a
shaft and planer, badly crushing it
near the hip. He was also injured
internally. Parks' ambulance took
him to the hospital. This afternoon
he was reported as getting along
Caught a Kissing Bug.
William McCann, aged 16 years,
corner of Sumner and Torry sts..
caught a kissing bug in front of
Uotthiii iioeriiard's drug store on
East Exchange St., last week. Prof.
Orth of Buchtel college, pronounces
it a kissing bug. It is half an inch
ZuLSDOEFF Malida, aged four
months, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Fred A. Zulsdorff, Sherman st., CoV'
entry township, died Saturday even
ing, Aug. 5, of exhaustion and inani
tion. Funeral services were held
this afternoon at 1 :30 o'clock at the
Baum Wm. Bauiu, 359 N. Arling
ton st., aged 00 years. 0 months and
10 days, died Saturday night at 10
o'clock of spinal disease. He resided
in Akron 40 years. Funeral Tuesday
at 2 o'clock at the Arlington Street
Jockkks Mrs. Margaret Jockers,
aged (!G years, Boston township, died
Sunday, Aug. G, of dropsy, at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. John A
Bough ton, near Hawkins Station.
Funeral Tuesday at 9:30 at
the house and 10 o'clock at the
Disciple church at Everett.
Joski Infant daughter daugh
ter ot- Mrs. John Joski, 131 Canal
St., died Monday morning, August
7, from cholera infantum and brain
fever. The funeral was held at 12:30
Candidates For Land Appraisers.
C. C. Stutzmanof the Fourth ward, and
V. A. Clark, Fifth ward, are candidates for
the Democratic nomination for real estate
"I'm afraid Carrie will disgrace
the family, William." '"What has
she been up to now?" "Why I gave
her a quarter to buy a scrap book."
"Well, what did she do?" Brought
home a book called -Points oh Pug
lism.' " What are the good things
of life, bread and butter? You can
get the good bread at Model Bakery.
"The world is mine!" exclaimed
Monte Cristo, just before the cur
tain fell. "Say," yelled a Spaniard
from the gallery, are you the feller
they call 'Uncle Sam?' " Chicago
News. Model Bakery makes good
bread, good cake, good pies, good
goods, of all kinds. Why not go or
send direct there and get some of
the good things of life? Phone 394.
S. B. LAFFERTY.
Is, there anything that makes a
home look more cheerful and home
like than bright artistic portraits and
photographs and pictures of all
kinds? The display at our photo
parlors cannot be excelled anywhere
in the state of Ohio.
If you desire up-to-date work in
any finish, you are sure to bo suited
We handle portrait frames and do
Koneral framintr at lowest prices.
Some of the tilings we do, we make
crayon, water color and pastel por
traits, carbon platinum and Glacello
photos. madaiiou, photo porclain
work, photo jewelry and tint any
kink of phographs in colors by our
nrw process, all at roap'Mvl,'"''i"e3.
Here i-; our lender in large portraits
for a short time. Bring si photo or
sit yourself and we will iiiiikc you a
life size air brush portrait, without
frunc for $l.5(). Fine hnnd-made
cravmi portraits fin to $25.
A. A. BESAW,
I'hologrtaher and Portrait Artist,
Ifci! S. Howard, near corner Mill.
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.
WK will make loans from $5 to $1,000 on
Watches, Diamonds, Household Goods,
Pianos, Organs. Horses, Wagons, Carriages,
Store anil Ofllce Fixtures, Merchandise,
Stocks, Bonds, Jewelry, Building Associa
tion Books, Insurance Policies, ltents. Con
tracts. WITHOUT ANY PUBLICITY
WIIATEVKR AJS'I) WITHOUT REMOV
ING THEM FROM YOUR POSSESSION.
Elegant Private Offices.
Nathan IVI. Berk,
193 South Howard St., gs1
Phone 1522 and 812. Open evenlnca.
READ DEMOCRAT LINERS
Edward Hale was in Columbus,
Miss Mary Stoley spent Sunday- in
C. M. Hibbard is in Cleveland to
day on business.
Geo. M. Ott visited with Canton
Geo. Holdeu spent Sunday in Can
ton with relative.
Adrian Newcomb of Berea visited
friends here Sunday.
Capt. Aaron Wagoner was a guest
at the Raliegh last week. . ,
B. L. Dodge and family have re
turned from Chautauqua.
Miss Mary McCann called on
friends in Canton, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. George C. Kohler
were in New York last week.
Nathaniel Hardy of "06 Bowery
St., is spending the.day at Warren.
Miss Ida Munshower of Canton,
has been visiting here since Friday.
E. O. Lothman has concluded a
week's visit in Ft. Wayne, Ind., and
B. F. Andrews, of Cutter & Co.'s
shoe store, has returned from an
Akron people to the number of 235
went to Columbus Sunday on the
Miss Bessie Koplin has conclude a
two weeks' trip to Buffalo, Niagara
Falls and -Erie, Pa.
Miss Anna Boylan of Indianapolis,
Ind., formerly of Akron, is visiting
relatives at 120 May st.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Miller, of Lodi,
visited Mr. Miller's mother, Mrs. A.
B. Miller of Carroll st., Sunday.
William M. and Miss Mattie
Dague will leave for Chautauqua,
Tuesday, for a few weeks' visit.
Wade B. Mell, formerly with the
Goodrich Co., is in Havana, Cuba,
where he is engaged in business.
Mrs. Geo. F. Kratz and son, Dav
enport, 635 East Buchtel av., left
Sunday for Circleville for a week's
Mr. and Mrs. Clias. E. Mittleton of
Hudson, were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Koplin. 108 Fay St.,
The Fourth Church of South Ak
ron will give a lawn fete at the resi
dence of H. S. Falor on next Friday
Miss Flora Stover of 130X Crosby
st, left this afternoon for a week's
visit at Hayesville, Ashland and
Miss Amelia Benkler of NorthMaple
st., left Monday morning for Cleve
land, where she will spend a week
Mrs. Forest O. Anderson of 109
Upson 6t., left Monday morning for
Mt. Vernon, where she will spend a
few weeks with friends.
A. G. Kauffmau. of the Werner
Co., left Saturday night for Phila
delphia, where he has secured a
position with the Ladies' Home
The Warner, Thornton and Kepler
reunion, which is usually the largest
attended of any of the.'season, will
be held at Lakeside park, Thursday,
Mrs. H. E. Natemeirer of Cleve
land, who has been visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Boepke,
202 Buckeye st., will return home
Officer Joseph Kempel and family
are camping at the Reservoir. To
night the city and county officials
will go to Mr. Kempel's camp where
a fish fry will be served.
Mrs. Theo. Bailey, Fred Miller
and Emma Miller of Cleveland, who
have been visiting at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Gerstner, 159
Grant st., returned home today.
Tho Goodman family reunion was
held at the home of Mrs. Mary Good
man, aged 74, Copley township, Sun
day. Eight children of Mrs. Good
man, 23 grandchildren ana tnree
great-grand-children were present.
The reunion will be held at the home
of Squire Newman Adair next
Levi Bechtel of Springfield is vis
iting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
S. Bechtel, 146 Wooster av.
Tho annual reunion of the Baugh-man-Harter
families will be held at
Lakeside park, Saturday, Aug. 19.
Miss May Cain of 409 Locust st.
has left for Cambridge, Pa., for a
two weeks' visit.
Manager L. E. Beilstein and Sec
retary C. F. Moore, of the Northern
Ohio'Traction company, are trans
acting business in Cleveland today.
Kkumkov, Aug. 7 (Special)
Prof. J. B. Switzer's residence near
Krumroy burned this morning;
cause unknown. The contents, ex
cept on the upper floor, were stived.
Partial insurance. Mr. S. will at
once build a now house onadiflerent
New Union Band.
Charles F. Foster, 121 Crosby st., a
cornet player in theGorgo orchestra,
who led the Eighth Regiment while
Mr. 'W. It. Palmer was in Cuba, lias
organized a new union-band. It will
be known as Foster's Cornet band
and will bo composed of 16 pieces.
Bert Gilmore, employed at the
Cereal mill, got his right hand bad
ly lacerated in an elevntor at the
mill this afternoon at 2 o'clock. Dr.
Harry Todd attended to the injuries.
None of the fingers was amputated.
Because World Knew of
His Great Joy.
Mr. Schumacher Kept Busy Answering
., Telegrams of Congratulation.
All day Saturday Ferdinand Schu
macher, the aged Ohio oatmeal king,
and his vouthful bride were kept
busy answering many telegrams of
congratulation that kept pouring in
on them from all over the East, says
a; special from San Francisco.
Among felicitations was one from
the family of the bride, who learned
by means of a dispatch that Mary
Zipperlin had wedded the Ohio mil
lionaire. Schumacher was happy because
the world knew of his great joy, but
Mrs. Schumacher was depressed at
what she considered undue notoriety
given her nuptials. "It was a lovely
ceremony," said Schumacher. "Per
fectly lovely," said Mrs. Schu
macher. "I never promised to
The oatmeal king and his bride
have as yet made no plans for the
future. Miss Dora Schumacher will
return to her eastern home when her
tourist ticket expires, September 4,
but her-uncle and his wife will con
tinue on indefinitely.
Drink Grain. 0
After yon have concluded that yon ought
not to drink coffee. It is not a medicine,
but doctors order it because it Is healthful
Invigorating and appetizing. It Is made,
from pure grains, and has that rich seal
orowu color and tastes like the finest grades
of coffee, and costs about one-quhrter of
much. Children like It und thrive .m it, be
ruuse it is n genuine food drink, eoiitnlnlti.
nothing but nourishment. Ask voar grwr
for arnlii-O. the new food drink. 15 anil
Aged Woman Dead.
Mrs. J. Jockers, aged 66, died at
her home in Everett last night from
dropsy. Her husband, aged 69, has
been confined to his bed for more
than a year. The aged couple were
married 50 years ago, but a short
time ago they separated, tho wife
taking a dower interest in the pro
perty. Itching piles? Never mind if ev
erything else failed to cure you.
Try Doan's Ointment. No failure
there. 50c at any drug store.
Colonel Chailes W. F. Dick was
commissioned a Colonel of the
Eighth Begiment, O.N.G., Saturday
afternoon, the necessary documents
for that office being issued by Assist
ant Adjutant General Kingsley.
Cure that ingrown toe nail by using
"Dr. Marvel's Ingrown Toe Nail
Remedy" price 25c. For sale by all
Are Equipped With Duplex Grates
Can he used for either coal or wood without taking
them out. Simply turn them over.
SEE T-HJEfVJ JKT
Tl-io Jahant Co.
166 South Howard St.
A-fc Lowest Prices.
FREE USE OF DARK ROOM"a gjSPX0 CHARGE FOR INSTRUCTIONS
Also Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silverware, Musical Instruments,
Strings, Etc., Guns, Revolvers and a full line of Sporting Goods, Cart
ridges and Fishing Tackle. Call and get our prices.
22S Sou-fch EVIain S--, Akron, O.
PLUMBSNG AND 0AS FITTING
Natural and artificial gas burners and supplies
L- J. HIEF"F-EI
204- 'XA. IVlartco-t:
Do not fail to look over
'Ladies' Dongola, button g4 J?
S andpolishat j)lal3
o Misses' Dongola and Cho-
colate, bntton and pol
a ish at .
a Misses' Dongola and Tan
2 Oxfords at . ...
2 Children's Dongola and
Tan Oxfords nt
2 Children's chocolate, but- 09a
e ton and lace at . v v
Children's Dongola but- CQf
ton st . &hFj
These values have never been
a equaled at these prices here-to-Sfore.
Early buyers secure the
Spick of the BARGAINS.
121 S. Howard st
Watermelons, Bananas, arriving
daily. Fine fruit at LOW PBICES.
Also new crop of Oranges and
EM. Laskaris Go
Phone 2S9. 162 S. Howard st.
If you think of changingyour heat
ing boiler call on Oberlin ; get prices
on the Cottage boiler for soft coal.
Before Buying a
It will pay to call and get our
4 pricesand see the celebrated
i Cleveland Hot Air
Guaranteed to be the BEST
No. 1050 South Main st.
Near Hankey Lumber Co.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers
in best makes of.
Mere You Are;
....FOR . I
SUMMER GOODS I
Lawn Mowers and Hose,
Ice Cream Freezers, I
Screen Doors & Windows
And all other summer goods will be
sold during the month of August
Rohrbacher & Allen:
The Leaders in Builder's Hnrdware
and Win supplies
Tel. 70. 170 S. Hovwd st.
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