Newspaper Page Text
When we advertise a reduction
WE MEAN IT.
Here is One
were $2, to go at
Here is Another
Ladies' White ' Pique Skirts,
trimmed, -were $3, to go at
A Reduction in
Ladies' White Shirt Waists,
two rows of insertion, were $1, to
A reduction in Ladies'
Ladies' all Cambric Gowns,
trimmed, were $2.50 and $3, to go
150-152 South Howard
-----., .-..... .. ,.,
Special August . ,
Tan Ou-fc Sale
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, now
$3.00 and $2.50
Also a lot of ladies' tan shoes
(narrow toes) formerly sold at
$3 and $2.50, will go for
Also men's tan shoes at same
An odd lot of P. Cox's high
grade misses' and children's
tan shoes, formerly sold at $2
and $1.50. will go at
These are the best values ever
offered at the above prices
quoted,and will find quick buy
ers. Special low prices on
Trunks and Satchels.
Shoe and Trunk House
122 S. Howard St.
Please announce my name aa candidate
lor the office of County Recorder, subject
to the action of Democratic convention to
be held AuRUSt 31. WM. F. I.A.NTZ.
I will be a candidate for the Democratic
nomination for Representative from Sum
mit county, subject to the action of the con
entlon Aug. 2ti. Please announce the
same. C. N. RUSSELL,
Confidence and Prosperity
Are steadily becoming more general
throughout the country by the com
mercial agencies, this is nigniy eiv
courairing and should at once move
every man and women to get a pra&
tical education, .remaps tne num
ber now attending Hammel's Busi
ness College would surprise you.
New accessions every week. Begin
now and avoid the rush next month.
Night sessions open Sept. 5th. Call
or write for catalogue. 228-32 South
Main st., 229-33 South Howard st.
Hammel's Business College.
E. M.JHeaton of 186 North Forge
st., train dispatcher at the Union
depot, has been promoted to the
position of chief dispatcher on the
C. T. &V. The vacancy was caused
Viv HiBrpmnTOl of Chief Disnatoher
E. M. Itvan to the office at Chicago
Cure that ingrown toe naU by using
"Dr. Marvel's Ingrown Toe Nail
Remedy" price 25c. For sale by all
Of An Able Attorney.
A Prominent Citizeji of
Akron Passed Away.
Friends Were Shocked
by the Sad News.
Henry K. Sauder Was a Man
of Strong Character.
Association Takes Action
Attorney Henry K. Sauder died
Sunday morning at 5 at his home.
229 North Main st., from Bright's
disease. Not until early in the
spring, when he collapsed while at
work in his office, was lie given
warning of his malady. At that
time he was taken to the City Hos
pital, from which lie was discharged
in May, much improved. He at
tended in part to his professional
duties and was very hopeful that lie
would get well. A few weeks ago he
suffered a relapse and grew steadily
rowe until his death.
Mr. Sauder was aged 47 years, 4
months and 22 days. He is survived
by his mother, Mrs. Caroline Musser,
seven brothers and four sisters.
Brothers are :
E. T. Sauder of Peoria, 111., J. K.,
J. M., B. F., and E.E. Sauder of Ak
ron, and Jacob and and Wm. of
Michigan. The sisters are: Mrs.
Minnie Kremer of Wadswortli ; Mrs.
Anna Hair of Michigan, and Mrs.
Carrie Prunnell and Mrs. Elizabeth
Monette of Akron.
Henry K. Sauder was born at
Smithville, Wayne county, March
22, 1852. He was the son of Benja
min and Caroline Sauder. He re
ceived a common school and academ
ical education, and for some time
worked as a farm hand in the sum
mer season; he learned the trade of
printing subsequently, taught school
and filled a position as clerk in the
postofnee. In 1875 he came to Ak
ron, and studied law for two years
with Grant & Marvin. He was
admitted to practice in 1877. Two
years-later he went to Seville, Me
dina county, but on account of fail
ing health, relinquished practice for
about three years. In 1882 he re
sumed his profession in Akron, in
his leisure hours practicing short
hand. In 1884 he was appointed
court stenographer, which position
lie lield for seven years.
In 1893 he formed a partnership
with Mr. S. G. Rogers, which con
tinued until the time of his death.
In politics Mr. Sauder was a Demo
crat. For three years he was a mem
ber of the Library Board, two years
of the time being a secretary. In
1893 he -was nominated for Probate
Judge and in 1896 was renominated.
In 1894-05 he was president of the
Ohio Stenographers' association.
Meeting Bar Association.
A special meeting of the Summit
County Bar association was held
Monday afternoon to take action on
the death of Mr. Sauder. Mayor W.
E. Young, Harvey Musser and H. T.
Willson were appointed as a commit
tee on resolutions. The committee
on floral offering is composed of John
Frank, F. H. Waters and Geo. C.
The association will attend the
funeral in a body. The members
.will meet at the office of Slabaugh &
Seiberling, at 8 o'clock Tuesday
uiprning. The following will act as
pall bearers, accompanying the re
mains to Smithville: H. T. Willson,
Harvey Musser, S. G. Rogers, H.
Hagelbarger, C. C. Benuor and C. F.
Rev. T. E. Monroe will conduct
brief services at the residence, 229 N.
Main st., Tuesday morning at 8:30
o'clock. The remains will be taken
to Sinithfleid, Wayne county, for
burial Tuesday on the C. A. & C.
The friends and patrons of R. L.
Mend, will find him located "next
door north of his old stand, 510 South
Caused Death of Infant Boy at Bar
berton. Homer Leslie Barnett, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Barnett, residing
on First st., died about midnight.
Sunday, aged 8 month, and 4
days, says the Barberton Leader.
The cause of the- child's death is at
tributed to nicotine poison. It seems
the little boy found a stub of a man
ufactured cigarette, put it in its
mouth and chewed it. The child
was poisoned by the nicotine. .
Mr. S. B. Lafferty left Monday for
New" York on a business trip.
J. C. Brasaemle and family of
Zanesville, are visiting friends in
John G. Dietz, sr., of 125 Pearl bt.,
returned Saturday from a week's
visit in Chicago.
Rev. N. J. Myers will be the guest
of friends at 979 Willson ave., Cleve
land, during the week
Miss Pearl Hard is the guest of
Mrs. Harry Aldrich of Spencer. She
willremain two weeks.
At Lakeside nark Saturday, the
Lawrence and Hart families held a
very pleasant reunion.
Mrs. George Musser of Kent, is the
guest of her daughter, Mrs. Charles
Bruot, of 117 North Broadway.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Douglass,
of 103 Torry st,, left Saturday for a
week's visit in Holmes county.
Mr. Edward Streickert of Saginaw,
Mich., spent Sunday with Mrs. C.
Schweitzer and family of 149 Pearl st.
Rev. E. R. Williard left this morn
ing for Constantine. Mich., where he
will visit with his family for two
J. A. Kemple and P. T. McCourt
gave a nsn iry saturuay evening m
Louis Young's, in honor of Dr. T. P.
Hart of Cincinnati.
After a visit with his brother,
Robert, who is postmaster at Ponce,
Porto Rico, Louis A. Miller has re
turned to Iiis home in this city.
W. T. Tobin and Hon. C. W. Kem
pel entertained a party of friends at
Louis Young's, Sunday evening, in
honor of Dr. T. P. Hart of Cincin
nati. On Saturday O. C. Barber and Mr.
andJMrs. Chas. Baird, of this city,
sailed from New York for an Euro
pean tour through Sweden and other
Mrs. John Stork of 133 Jessie St.,
and Mrs. G. Gordon of 35 Montgom
ery st., Cleveland, O., are visiting
friends and relatives in the city.
They came to attend rlie Wait,
Hoveyand Hardy families reunion.
Mrs. D. J. Thomas, of Cuyahoga
Falls, who, accompanied by her
daughter, Miss Josephine, has been
visiting friends in Germany, has re
turned home. The trip was for the
benefit of Miss Josephine's health,
whicli is improving. Theyoungiady
will remain in Germany a few
M. S. Long of 304 Carroll st., mem
ber of the firm of M. S. Long & Co.,
left Monday morning for Chautauqua
for the purpose of bringing Chas. C.
Taylor to Cleveland. Mr. Taylor,
who has been at the lake a few
weeks has fallen ill with an attack
of f" ver. The sick man is a brother
of Howard Taylor of this city.
Miss Alice L. Bangs, supervising
priucipal of the Indiana avenue
school of Toledo, O., has been visit
ing with her cousin, Mrs. P. J.
Moerscli of North Forge st., and rel
atives at Richfield, for the last two
weeks. She left last evening for At
lantic'City, where she will enjoy the
sea breezes" before returning to her
Dr. T. P. Hart, a prominent physi
cian of Cincinnati, arrived in Akron
Saturday to visit relatives whom
he had never met before, in the per
sons of Mrs. Thos. Heffernan and
family of North Walnut st., the
former being a first cousin of his.
The doctor is quite prominently
identified in the affairs of Cincinnati,
politically and otherwise, he being
formerly assistant health officer and
at present city infirmary physician.
He is managing editor of the Catho
lic Telegraph, second vice president
and director of the Columbia Catho
lic Summer school of Madison, Wis.,
besides being a prominent member
of the Knights of Columbus and
Lodge No. 5 of the B.P.O.E. He left
for Cincinnati Sunday evening.
While in the city he was the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. John McFarland of 131
Sherman st., relatives of the doctor
A very pleasaut event at Lakesid e
was the reunion of the Cormany and
Blyar families. Officers elected for
the coming year are as follows:
President, Warren Blyar of Cuy
ahoga Falls; vice president, .1. F.
Stroble of Akron; secretary, Linnie
Cormany of Nimisila; correspond
ing secretary, Geo. Weyiick. Next
year's reunion will be held at Long
Lake the second Saturday in Aug
ust. Kicked by a Horse.
Charles B. Raymond was heriously
injured Sunday morning by a kick
ing horse. He had dismounted.
When lie attempted to get in the
saddle again the animal whirled and
kicked him on the leg, the calk of the
shoe penetrating the shin bone.
"Itching hemorrhoids were the
plague of my life. Was almost wild.
Ilnnn's Ointment cured me quickly
and permanently, after doctors hud
failed." C. F. Cornwell, Valley
Street, Saugerties, N. Y.
BIG DELEGATION The excur
sion on the B. & O., run from Akron
to Chictigo, account the national con
vention of the Landwohr verein, had
about 400 passengers. The train left
at 7:30 Saturday evening.
Graln-O Brings Relief
y the coffee drinker. Coffee drinking If i
i2!'lt that is universally Indulged In nni
.uiiiost universally Injurious. Have jot
Irl ! Gniln-O? It is almost like coffee bin
the fffocts nre Just the oDDo'slte. Coffi uii-
sulr the stomach, ruins the digestion, cffcclf
the lirait and disturbs the whole nrrvnur
?Mvin. Graln-O tones np the stomach
aids digestion ntid strengthens the nerv1
there is nothing but nourishment li.
Graln-O. 't can't be otherwlso; lDc nrt Voi
Jer package. t
See the lot of Tan and Dongola
Oxfords, formerly sold at $2.00,
$1.75 and $1.50:
'Clearance Sale Pries
One lot Dongola and Choco
late Polibh, Coin Toe. Patent
Leather or stock tipped ; form
erly sold at $2.00;
Clearance Sale Price
Many other bargains too nu
merous to mention in this space
121 South HowarJ St.
For week ending Satur
day, Aug. 19th
9 bars of Lenox soap for 25c,
$2.77 per box.
8 lbs. bulk lump starch for 23c
3 bars Savon glycerine soap
Buy now before the sugar
rusli and secure supplies when
"3.i lbs. gran, sugar for $1
19 lbs. white "A'- for $1
21 lbs. extra "C for $1
22 lbs. yellow for $1
100 lbs. bag gran, sugar for
Genuine Theo. Haviland de
corated china cups and saucers
and plates. Your choice free
with one pound Star baking
powder 45c. This is ordinari
ally the price of the china
alone. Our direct importation
enables us to give this elegant
premium, worthy of the high
grade of Star baking powder.
6 pounds of Star and a set of
cups and saucers or a set of
NEW STYLE LAMPS
While we are not strictly a
lump house, we sell a few while
the rest sell a good many.
For cash or checks from
Try 15c French breakfast
coffee, 2 lbs. for 25c without
I! JAPAN TEA Sit
In Stoves Heaters and
Furnaces, and for Lighting
S ENGELHART & ECKART
DliimrtArc Steam & Gas Fitters
JT lUIIlDcrs, an MR! street.
STOP THAT HURT !
For every pain there is a remedy
For every ache there Is a cure.
When you have anything out of
order the best thing to do is to get
the remedy to overcome the troublo.
We have the right thing to dispel
your ailments. Get it quick when
you need it, or buy it and have it on
"hand for an emergency.
HOW TO MAKE
PEACH ICE CREAM
One pint of hwect cream, one pint
of new milk, one heaping coffee cup
ful of sugar. Place over the Are until
it comes to a boil. Cool, and add one
quart of peach pulp, whicli has been
rubbed through a hieve. Freeze until
stiiL Anyone who has a small freezer
can make Peach Ice Cream, or you
can order it from Model Bakery by
giving the order a few hours
before wanted.. Our Ice Cream,
this heason, has been most
satisfactory. The compliments
have been frequent and very gratify
ing. You only need try it to be con
vinced that it is made from pure
cream nnd best flavoring. Phone 394.
S. B. LAFFERTY.
Of Fresh Bananas will arrive tomor
row. The best quality at moderate
price. Watermelons, California
Fruits, also now crop of Oranges nnd
IM. Uaskarls Oo.
Phone 289. 162 S. Hownrd st.
I I6AS. Howard ra.-t. H
I liii 8 mniei 1
Bj Electric coffee roasters and grinders. R
tT4 f S
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
Watcher Diamonds. Household Goods,
Pianos, Organs. Hore, Wagons, Carriages,
Store and Office Fixtures. Merchandise,
Stocks, Bonds, Jewelry, llulldlng Associa
tion Books. Insurance Policies. Rents, Con
tract. WITHOUT ANY PUBLICITY
WHATEVER AXli WITHOUT REMOV
ING THEM FROM YOUR POSSESSION".
Elegant Private Offices.
Nathan IVI. Serk,
193 South Howard St., &1d
Phone IS22 and 812. Open evenlnts.
For sale cheap.
In good condition. inQQlre
Akron Photo Eng. Co. I
Is there anything that makes a
home look more cheerful and home
like Hmn hriclir. artistic nortraitsand
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
nnv finish, vou are sure to be suited
We handle nortrait frames aud do
e-pmeml fr&miner at lowest prices,
Some of the thintrs we do, we make
crayon, water color and pastel por
traits, carbon platnnun and Ulaceiio
photos, madalions, photo porclain
work, -nhoto iewelry and tint any
kink of phographs in colors by our
new process, all at reasonable prices.
Here is our leader in large portraits
for a sltort time. Bring a photo or
sit yourself and wo will make you a
life "size air brush portrait, without
frame for $1.50. Fine hand-made
era von portraits $10 to $25.
A. A. BESAW,
Photogrraher and Portrait Artist,
18(5 S. Howard, near corner Mill.
We have MONEY TO LOAN
on ilrst-class improved farms a 5
226 South Main
To Order, Reasonable.
Bicycles at Cost -to
We Sell Cheap
Before Buying: a $
It will pay to call and get our
prices and see the celebrated
Cleveland Hot Air
Guaranteed to lie the BEST in
Walsh & Co.
No. 1050 South Main st.
Near Hankey Lumber Co.
MONEY TO LOAN f 100 to 10,000 nt .
Akron monev, Suwyer, Doyle block.
FOR SALK Two lots in renr of itt) East
Murkct ft., Miltulilo foment homes, nt mod
cnitecoit: or will hell entire property nt n
bargain. Money to lend. J. M. I'oulson,
room 17. Arcade. 01-101
Notico of Appointment.
I'stntu of Kmniu R. McUroom, decensod.
The undersigned has been nppolnted by
the Probate court of Summit county, Ohio,
ns administrator of the estate of Emma
It. McBroom, deceased. All persons Indebted
to Enid estate are renuested to make im
mediate payment; and all persons having
claims against said estate aro requested to
prosent tne same ior allowance or rejection
Dated this 11th day of August A.D. 1899.
Aug H il re
The comic opera
be produced in St.
WestBill, Aug. 17
sion 25 cents.
"Pinaforo" is to
and 18. Admis-
For fine plumbing call on O.
Oberlin for prices.
FRESH AIR SOCIETY.
Fifteen Little Children Sent Out
Into the Country.
Fifteen little children, sent out to
North Springfield by the Fresh Air
society of Cleveland, returned home
Monday morning on the A..B. C.
The children spent ten days at
Springfield, during which time they
were in charge of Rev. A. B. Strong,
pastor of the Presbyterian church at
that place. The little lots enjoyed
themselves immensely. Each car
ried a large bunch of flowers home
with them. The fresh air children
always ride free of charge on the
Jenkins Chas. B. Jenkins of 153
Maiden Lane alley, aged 49 years,
died Monday morning of dropsy and
heart disease. Funeral services
in the Memorial chapel at 9 o'clock
Tuesday morning. Interment in
Greely Andrew Greely, aged 63
years, one month and two days, died
Sunday at his home, 117 North Maple
st., of asthma.
Soule Ann Adel Soule, aged 11
years and 14 days, died Saturday
night at 9 o'clock of inflammatory
rheumatism. Funeral services will
be held at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Soule, 72S W.
Cedar st., at 10 o'clock Tuesday
morning. Interment in Glendale.
Harris Mrs. Sarah Harris, wife
of William T. Harris, died at her
home, 144 Washington st., Saturday,
of heart disease and dropsy. She
was 64 years, 3 months and 10 days
of age. Funeral services will be held
at the residence Tuesday afternoon
at 3 o'clock. Interment in East Ak-
n cemetery. The children who
survive Mrs. Harris are: J. C. Har
ris, Thomas Harris, L. W. Harris,
Daniel Harris, Samuel Harris, Wm.
Harris jr., David Harris, Joseph
Harris, Mrs. Lizzie Keller, Mrs.
Surah Gallatrher. Miss Maggie Har
ris, Chas. Harris.
Carl Heart trouble caused the
deatli of Miss Laura Carl this after
noon at 1 o'clock, at the home of her
parents, Mr. aud Mrs. Jacob Carl, of
415 Allyn st. The young woman was
aged 14 years. Funeral from the
house Wednesday at 3 o'clock.
.DOUBLE TRACKING The
Northern Ohio Traction company,
will have completed the double
tracking of their line between the A.,
B. & C. power house and Season's
swith by middle of September.
MUST HAVE PERMIT The
City Commissioners have ordered
Chief Harrison to arrest any one
who attempts to excavate in the
street without first securing a per
mit from the proper authorities.
INCREASED The pension of
Sherman Lane of Twinsburg has
been increased from $3 to $24 per
month. Charles Shumway of West
Richfield has been granted $14 per
month instead of $12 as heretofore.
CONDUITS COMPLETE The
Peoples' Telephone company, has
completed the two miles of conduc
ing necessary for their wires, and
will soon begin the work of
putting up poles and stringing wires.
NEW COMPANY FORMED A
new stock comnany has been or
ganized to operate the old plant on
Bluff St., used by the Akron Silver
Plate company.recently purchased by
Max Schumacher from the assignees.
Goods similar in character to the
former product of the factory will be
manufactured. Operation will begin
October 1 and about "5 men will be
SMITH FAMILY About 80 peo
ple attended the reunion of the Smith
family at Lakeside Saturday. An
impromptu program was rendered
and everybody had an enjoyable
time. Officers elected to serve for
the ensuing year are: President, J.
K. Smith; vice president, Mrs. Car
rie Waltz; secretary. Oilie Fisher.
All the ofllcers reside in Akron.
Wednesday, August 3. 11)00, the next
minion will bo held at Doylestown.
FRANCHISE GRANTED-A. E.
Townsend, of Cambridge. O., was
granted a 25-year franchise by the
Doylestown council, Tuesday even
ing, permitting the company ho rep
rents to build and maintain a street
railway through the village, says
the Barberton Leader. The line will
be built from Barberton to Easton
through Doylestown, and will even
tually he connected in some way
with the Rapid Transit road, al
though it is said, no negotiations
looked toward that end have as yet
been opened. The line will be com
pleted October 1, 1000.
STEIN FAMILY REUNION
Fifty two persons attended the Stein
family reunion held Saturday at the
home of Isaiic Stein, two and a half
miles South of Barborton, A very
enjoyable time was had. Among the
features of entertainment, little Miss
Flossie Pressler, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. "Chas. A. Pressler of 1017
Bowery st., delivered a very pleasing
recitation. E. E. Stein ot stow, was
elected president of the association
for the coming year, and Harry
SoAtnn of Canton, secretary and
treasurer. Next years' reunion will
be held the Second Saturday in xVn
gust, 1000, nt the residence of John
Dapic Bros. & Co. S
Wash Fabrics !
If .you have need for Cotton
Rich picking for those who take
ISO Remnants, 2 to 7 yards
down prices, about one
About 25 pieces Lawns, good styles
24c a Yard.
Clearing up prices on Organdies, Lawns, etc , that
were 10c, 12c, 15c, 18c, at
5c a Yard!.
Good assortment best Covert Suitings at
flOc a Yard.
One lot Percales, fast colors,
3jc a Yard.
A lot of fine 36-inch Madras Cloths reduced to
8aC a Yard.
5-COME THIS WEEK FOR BARGAINS.
GREEN TRADING STAMPS
Are You Saving Them?
We will give you threefold amount on Teas, Coffees
and Spices for week commencing July 30th.
GEO. HAAS, Grocer, $
...SATURDAY'S SALES, AUGUST 12, 1899...
1 Modern Climax Steel Range
1 Climax Cast Range
' 2 Pilot Cook Stoves
2 Goodluck Cook Stoves
The above clearly shows that we- are leading the stove
trade in the city of Akron: therefore call and inspect our
stoves, it costs nothing to see them.
FREE USE OF DARK ROOJI-& SS CHARGE FOR iflSTRUUIIOfli,
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.
ass South IVlEiim St., Atci-or, O-
I rPLUMilNQ AND GAS FfTTING I
I Natural and artificial gas burners and supplies I
I L.-J. HEFFERNAN
1 204W. Market St. Tol.69 I
Geo. J. Reim
All-Orders by the Barrel or
Bottles promptly attended to
Good-by Prices on
Dress Goods come this week
advantage of it. Prices run
each, at one-half the marked
- fourth regular prices.
and fast colors,
Get Your Gunsi
Where you will find a complete
Winchester Repeating Shotgun, s
Winchester Repeating Take Downs,
Baker Hammerless Shotgun, Etc.
In fact a full line of
Rifles, Revolvers & Shotguns,
All kinds of Loaded Shells and
Ammunition and a complete
line of SPORTING GOODS, at
RoSirbacEier i Allen I
The Leaders in Builder's Hardware x
and Mill Supplies
Tel. 70. 170 S. Howard st.
S. DALES SON
Wholesale and Retail Dealers
in best makes of
If you an interested In
GIVE US A CALL
Crown and Bridge Work can't be beat.
Prices are consistent. Gold fillings $1
and up. Best teeth $S.0O.
Philadelphia Dental Rooms
126 South Main st.
Open evenings. Supdays 10 to 1.
in TV f Ma A Akron,
. . -1 u y u u Ohio.