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title: 'Akron daily Democrat. (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, November 24, 1899, Page 2, Image 2',
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AKRON DAILY DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 24
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' 'stVTftsvWVUWsss AHiM HER LITTLE HEART. '
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ai 'V:4kVOJ GET A FIT !
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s " arjVe DoKnKlo Annds.
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You Oetthe LOAVEST Prices
x r1C- T7T7TC1JV TJATTl OTT
! BOYS' and CHILDREN'S
' iw?5L?y here. Snow and rain "Winter's storms means good,
TOI V e'STe reaiy "with a big stock. Are you looking for good
winter Shoes and Rubber Goods at Lowest Prices?
Her little heart is like an laa
Where only transient guesti ma? stay.
Who hiply there their way may to.
Her little heart is like an inn
Ah, sveet, to leave must I begin.
Who lira "vosld tide herein for ayet
Ber Utile hrt is like an inn
There ealy transient guuts may stay.
2 SPECIAL NOTICE
H Off on All Trimmed Hatst
FRIDAY and SATURDAY, Nov. 24 and 25, to close
Rough Riders 50c, formerly $1.50, $2.co and $2.50.
fains and don't fail to call and see them.
iss IVI. E-. Durkin
. Howard st,
122 S. Howard st. Rooms over Eeid Bros. Shoe Store. L
"WELL. A'ORTH A VISIT
Our handsoine display of
'Millinery, Eandkcrcliiefs, Hair Pins, Side
Combs and Corsets '
3 111 amply repay the seeker for Fine Millinery. You will find our
nces nor. only tne cneapest in tne city, out tne gooas are BEST m
way latest in style, cnoicest in every respect.
Miss Heien Griffin, &rftf d
7 W V
She Thoncht Her Salter Was a
Mere Dancing Man After
ward bhe Chanced Her
BY Y. R. ROSE.
Plenty of room for enlarged joints, closely fitting else
where. This describes in a few words shoes made on the
"Bunion Last;" It is the only shoe in the world that will fit the
foot, with a bunion or an enlarged joint. We have them in
Congress or Lace.
"When you are looking for shoes for the children, don't fail to
see our assortment of Children's and Misses' shoes; we can show
you the best fitting, wide toe last in the city.
P00B, PA'S BALMESS.
EVIDENTLY HAS COME TO STAY
fo'-Little Georgie Thinks ns He Tells
About the Heroic Remedy His AVor-thj-
Father -Toole to Rejuvenate His
Paw's gitten Bald Heded, so He red
In the paper About sumtblng What
would make the Hare gro on a Looken
llassJf it Got the Chanct, and He sent
fer a BotteL
"If I -was proud Like some people,"
paw told maw, "I woulden't Caie to
yGIt Bnny Hare on ml Hed Becoz tha
say a purson what Gits Bald Has
Branes. That shows why the Wim
mln Don't Git Bald very often. Wlm
min ain't Got as menny Branes as
men Becoz thay wase.n't enny Left
when Eve was maid."
"But you Don't Haft to Go Around
'Bald Heded to Let people nofyou Have
'Branes, Doyou?" maw Says.
'I JJon't think So," paw -told Her.
That!s the reason I mite as Well Keep
frum Loosen mi Hare as not."
"If WImmin ajn't Got no Branes."
- iaaSvvSaxs,- "How Docs it Come so
menny of them are- gitten np in the
Wurld? You sed the other Ia thay
was Taken the Place of men in offeses.
Don't thatsho thay Got Branes!"
"No," paw Says. "It shows thay
Don't no Enuft to stick to the place
thay was' made fer. Look at the Way
Yimmln Pit powder on ihare Pais! If
thay Had Branes thay would Have
more Sentz than that. That Don't slio
they Got menny Branes, Duz It? Look
How thay Frizz thare Hare, Too, tryln
-Jto Have Curls when thay ain't Got a
rite-toTIrem. Wimmln are the Worst
Fools I Ever seen," paw Says. "All
you Got to Do Is tell them thay are
purty and that Settles it Thay ain't
a "Wumman I Ever seen Yit what
woulden't Euther Be Told she was Jlst
too Sweet than- to Have Branes EnufX
to Be the Presadunt of a Collidge. If
thay Had Enny Branes they woulden't
always Be tryln to make Themself
Look Dlffarunt from what nature made
"Yes," maw says, "I no thay Do Lots
of foolish Things. I Even no Some rite
how What are yoosen stuff to Keep
thare Hare frum Comln out when thay
ot to no If thay Had Enny Branes na
ture Didn't make thare Hare Gro to
Stay whare it was ferever."
Paw He got Bizzy Reedin His paper
Then, and a Fu Daze after That the
Hare medasun Cum, But me and little
albert Was Lookin to See what kind of
Stuff It Was and Got the Kork out and
Spilt It on the Bathroom nore. I new
thay Wood Be trubble if paw found it
Out, and I got maws mashean oil and
pored it in paw's Hare medasun Bottle
and wrapped it up agin.
Pawtride It that nite. and me and
little albert thot about Every minit
they Would Be a nerth Quaik Er sum
thing, But paw DIden't say nothin.
The nest nite He put on sum more
Mashean oil and Kept It up rite a
Lons for nearly a Week now. This
morning at Breckfust He felt his Hed
and says to maw:
"They ain't no yoose tawken, that's
Grate stuff. Ml Hed's Gittin nice and
soft and I Kin feel the new Hares Be
ginnen to Sprout."
Maw went over and Rubbed Her
hand on His Bald place and Sed:
"Yes, thay ain't no Dout Yoor Hed
is Soft, But I Don't feel the new
Then little albert sed:
"What?" paw ast.
"Do you Think the Medasun made
Yoor Hed soft?"
I'm afrade little albert is agoln to
Git mist up in the fly wheel sum of
Theseaze. Georgie In Chicago Times-Herald.
A STARTLING INTERRUPTION
Haiti, Always Announce Yourself
When Ton Get Homo.
An amusing experience recently be;
fell a well known down town hardware
man who resides on one of the pretty
side streets in Brooklyn.
Having arrived home from business a
little earlier than usual, he found that
his -wife had gone out, presumably
tailing, while the children were in the
basement noisily playing. He de
cided to improve the opportunity by do
ing some writing and quietly let him-
Self Into the house with a latchkey. He
was soon busily engaged at his desk
in an up stairs room. Occasionally h&
would arise and walk across the floor
or go Into another room for some pur
pose or other.
By and by the children In the base
ment, having quieted down In their
play, heard footsteps up stairs and,
knowing their motlier to be absent and
not having seen their father enter.
promptly decided that burglars were in
In a flash they were speeding toward
a nearby police station, where they
breathlessly informed the sergeant that
burglars were surely at work at their
Five sturdy bluecoats responded to
the call at a double quick. Arriving at
the residence of the hardware man, the
house, was surrounded while the big
gest and bravest policeman In the lot
entered. He tiptoed softly up the stairs
and beheld the bead of the house seat
ed at a desk quietly writing.
The surprise, the explanation and the
laugh that followed can better be
imagined than described. Cleveland
When Roger Hendricks suggested to
his only daughter that she might find
it pleasant to accompany him on a
journey across the continent she eager
ly agreed with him. When he added
that she would have to rough it for a
week or more she was delighted.
"I must stop at our new Midas mines
in Nevada, and there'll be a wagon ride
of 35 miles from the railway and no
telling what rude accommodations' aft
er we get there."
"Don't say another word,- daddy,"
she cried. "I'm Just dylugto get away
from all these commonplace luxuries! I
want a change. I'm sick of the effete
east. I want to lose myself somewhere
beyond the odor of factory smoke and
the glare of electric lights."
"You'll be glad to welcome both,"
said Roger Hendricks a little grimly,
"when you. find yourself- where- there
isn't the slightest tint of smoke on the
dismal horizon and where your electric
light is an evil smelling lamp or a sput
tering tallow candle."
'Trust me," laughed Grace. "You'll
find my romantic views have a very
practical background. And we are to
visit the mines, are we?"
"Yes," replied Roger, "the new
Midas. I want to look them over my
self. They are the coming wonders of
the mining field and I'm anxious to see
just what shape they are in. By the
way," and he looked at her narrowly,
"an old friend of yours is our assist
ant superintendent at the mines."
"A friend of mine? Who?"
"Robert! I knew he was going away,
hut had no idea where. It's certainly
a strange environment for the prince
of the german. Daddy, I want to tell
you something. Robert asked me to
be is wife just before he went away."
"Did he? Well, there are worse
young men than Robert."
"Are there, daddy? I thought they
were all monotonously alike, the same
clean shaven f Sees, the same dress suits
and white ties and patent leathers and
languid drawls and Inane small talk.
Robert was a charming fellow of the
conventional type and he had beauti
ful white hands and a lovely complex
ion, but he was too much like all the
others to please your fastidious child."
"What did you tell blnvmy girl?"
"When he popped? Oh, I told him
bluntly thathe wasn't my ideal, and I
sent him away." ,
Roger smiled. ,
"And he came to me," he said,
I sent him away still farther. But it
will not embarrass you to meet him at
"Xot in the least daddy. Why should
"I don't know." He laughed and
He did not tell his spoiled darling
that he was Robert's sworn ally or
that he was plotting at that very mo
ment to secure what he thought was
Three weeks later a two seated wag
on drawn by a. team ot stout, though
very tired, horses mounted the last hill
that Intervened between the railway
station and the Midas mines. In the
wagon were Roger Hendricks and
Grace and an extremely tnciturn,
though highly skilled, driver, who had
been sent over to meet them.
As they mounted the 'crest of the last
long hill Roger Hendricks turned to
"Is Superintendent Ingersoll well?"
"Dunno," said the driver.
"Don't know!" echoed the capitalist.
"Isn't be at the mines?"
".Nope. He's across in Callforny."
"I didn't know he was ill," said the
capitalist "What's his trouble?"
"Knife in ribs. Couple o' fellers from
Skinner's Flat came over an started a
fuss. Superinteu'ant tried to stop 'em
an got jabbed. Bobsy run in an floored
the fellers biff! bang! an then he toted
superlnten'ant over the line to a dop
tor. an sent me to Carson City with the
"And the mines?"
"Mines Is runnin all right Bobsy's
"Who is Bobsy?" .
WAGONER & MARSH
New Shoe Store. No. 109 South Howard st
Society Folk at
We place on sale This Week
Which will be sold at SPECIAL REDUCED PRICES. We
have just received a new invoice of
Corsets ranging in price from 50c up
AOL-F" & BECK.
Comet, Nov. 22 Wf jther is de
lightful for doino- fsil work and
farmers are nearly all done husking
John Nolan and family of Akron
were visiting at Geo. Conrad's last
Thomas Kleckner has taken unto
himself a life partner, last week, in
the person of Miss Viola "Wolf of
Jesse Khoades of Summit county
was married to Miss Libbie Brancher
of Stark county last week. Con
gratulations to both parties; may
they live long and be happy.
S. A. Eeninger is repairing his
house on the inside and outside. It
will present agood appearance when
Jerry Brancher is finishing up the
new addition being added to his
Hiram Koser of Lake was visiting
his sister, Mrs. Geo. Conrad, one day
Chas. E. Workinger will have a
sale next Saturday, expecting soon
to move to Barberton.
Take Dr. Ball's Cough Syrup for all thoss
dangerous affections severe colds,
pleurisy and grippe which Fall and
Winter bring aloner. It is the great
est cure for bronchitis and all throat
and lung affections. 6
Mothers of boys,
selection of Boys
have a chance to
we have the best
see this season.
Boys' Suits as low as $1.50
And from that price up.
Boys' Reefers as low as $1.50
Boys' and Youths' Overcoats at all prices. You
can be suited here and save money.
One-Price Clothier and Outfitter
.10 anc? 112 E. IVIarlce-t
u-fchi Howard S-fc.
Is coming soon. We want lots of
BREAD as weUas ROAST TURKEY.
ijhere are some of our
nfr&ho are weU
up on Thanksgiving:
inners. witn a larui: uvtw ana
LITTLE FUEL and WORK we can
it a MEAL fit for a king. You
isaneed some HEAT.
ittln and See Us
adults 7 t
K as . " - " h -bbs- 1 1 aw -
joirrAirr igfe , ... --,, n
?oe&itl66 s. uowara si., seuers 01 stoves ana rurnaces.
.1 . ssSivaS1?
"Dunno his other name.
He pointed with his whip at an ap
proachlngflgure. It was the figure of a tall young man
in a slouch hat, a coarse flannel shirt,
rough breeches and long, clay stained
boots. He had a plentiful crop of hair,
a face extremely sunburned where it
wasn't covered by a brown curly beard,
and his arms, exposed by his rolled up
shirt sleeves, were brown and sinewy.
He took off his hat to Grace and ex
tended bis band to her father.
"By George," cried the latter, "it's
Conklin it's Robert!" And he leaned
over and vigorously shook the young
man's hand. Grace gave a little gasp.
Was this rough young Adonis, bearded
and tanned, the white banded darling
of the ballroom?
Then Robert quickly stepped to the
wagon, and reaching up swung her
lightly to the ground.
"Glad to welcome you to the mines,
Miss Graaj," he said In an easy man
ner, with no trace of self conscious
ness. And what astonished Grace most
of all was that he made no excuses for
his decidedly unconventional' garb.
"Hold on," cried the capitalist as
they walked toward the superintend
ent's cottage. "Are you Bobsy?"
That's what the Chinese crok calls
lyitla laughed the young .jn,J''ahd-I
ao peve the rest of the camp has adopt-
'andAQtr the title. We ajl have our nick
names out nere, you Know. But tins is
the superintendent's cottage. Miss
Grace will take my room, and,yon, sir,
will take Mr. Ingersoll's.- The Chinese
servants will serve your meals here."
"And will you not join us?" asked
Grace in her sweetest manner.
"I should be pleased to," he answer
ed simply and turned away to talk
with her father.
Robert came to supper and the only
changes he had made in his toilet were
the removal of his slouch hat and the
addition of a rough sack coat. But he
was nowise embarrassed. He certainly
talked well, and Grace saw that her
father was greatly taken with him.
Robert went away early, knowing
they were tired and presumably sleepy.
As the sound of his footsteps died on
the gravel walk the capitalist turned to
"Seems a little different, doesn't he?"
"Different from what, daddy?"
"Why, from the whole tiresome lot of
conventional young men."
"He does," said Grace lightly.
There was a pause.
"Aren't you just a little sorry now
you refused him?" chuckled the old
"This Isn't the man I refused," said
The ten days of their stay passed
rapidly. Thanks to the preparations
made by Robert Tor their coming the
roughness of camp life was greatly
softened. He had worked like a Tro
jan to make them comfortable. He had
actually brought water in sluice pipes
from a spring In the mountain side and
fitted up a rude but very serviceable
bathtub in the cottage for the use of
Grace. In fact, she heard of his en
ergy and Industry on every hand. And
she noticed, too, that her father leaned
upon him more and more.
Once she took her parent to task a
little for absorbing so much of Rob
ert's leisure time.
"The boy Is full of business," said
her father shortly. "He's carrying a
big load here, and there's no shifting
it till Ingersoll comes back. I've been
doing what I can to lighten It a lit
tle. Whenever she saw Robert he was in
his rough and ready mining garb stal
wart, sunburnt, sinewy. He never al
luded to bis clothes, and Grace came to
believe that he never thought of them.
He was always at ease In her pres
ence, and yet, strange to say. paid her
no compliments, a fact -which seemed
all the more remarkable when she
glanced In her little mirror and saw
the pleasing effects of tup pure moun
tain air and the simple, wholesome
She couldn't understand It.
Had he had be peased to care for
her? and she whispered this contin
gency with a sinking heart. Had she,
like the Ignorant EtUIop. thrown away
her pearl? Had this splendid, uncon
ventional fellow quite outworn her
earlier fascinations? It sadly looked
Then came the day of their depar
ture, and still Robert hadn't spoken.
But along In the early morning he said
"Shall we take a farewell look to
gether at the happy valley?"
So they walked up the hillside path
a short distance to a wooded plateau
that overlooked the valley and Its
foaming stream for many miles. Rob
ert had made a little seat just within
the thicket, and they sat down. For a
moment both were silent. Then Rob
"Well." he quietly said, "have you
Grace looked up with a start. There
was a masterful air about him that
fairly paralyzed her tongue. She could
only stare and wonder.
"Time is slipping by." said Robert as
he consulted his watch. "I must seize
the first opportunity to speak to your
Grace tried to say the cutting things
that surged in her mind. But when
she caught Robert's eye looking down
upon her with a tenderness of expres
sion that altogether belied the busi
nesslike form of his speech she gave a
little gasp and incontinently surren
dered. Fifteen minutes later Robert and the
capitalist clasped hands warmly.
"All right, eh?" queried the latter,
with a broad smile.
"Yes, sir," replied Robert, "It worked
just as you wrote me It would. But It
has been a hard part to play."
"But you played to win. It was the
old clothes and the brusque manner
and. above all, the environment that
served to clinch her affection, for I'm
sure my little girl has loed you for a
long time, my boy."
He took Robert's arm affectionately
and walked with him to the company's
office, and Grace, watching at the cot
tage window and quite unconscious of
the plot that had brought her happi
ness, knew that all was well.
"I'm coming east as soon as Mr. In
gersoll returns," said Robert when It
came time for the adieus, "and then I
can enjoy the luxury of a change of
wardrobe." He watched her smilingly
as he spoke.
She laughed softly.
"I I learned to love you, dear," she
murmured, "in that garb. Bring It
with you, lest I forget."
"It shall be my negligee," he laughed.
"And another thing, Robert."
"There mustn't be any razor."
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Keister
Akron, were in town Sunday.
Mrs. Mary Smith and little daugh
ter, Alta, spent several days in Kent
last week. '
The Misses Leona Eussell, Josie
Luley and Josie Fritch of Akron,
were home over Sunday.
Mr. Hartman and Miss Hattie
Bletzer went to Columbus, Saturday,
and will remain several days in that
Mr. and Mrs. Schroeder of Akron,
passed through the village Sunday.
J. D. Fritch and wife were in Ak
ron, Sunday, the guests of their son,
Albert Schmiedel went to Cleve
Mrs. Elton Newbauer was in the
villnge several days last week visit
ing with friends.
Mrs. Caroline Stout went to Akron
G. W. Fritch and wife were in
Canton several days last week.
If you wont to see the finest bowl
ing alley, billiard parlor and cigar
stand in the city, call at Ozier's, new
Walsh block. Open for visitors tonight.
HOW OUR FATHERS TAUGHT.
An Interesting Ilcllc of Dear Old
A western man was on a visit to his
eastern cousin and his host was enter
taining him by showing the family
"See this old ' gun,;' he said. "It
taught me my first lesson In arithme
tic" "How?" hli guest asked curiously.
"It's dead nsy. Guess."
"Father promise to let you shoot It
on your next birthday?"
"Point it at your head If you didn't
"Nothing of the kind."
"Shoot you through your left ear?"
"No. We do not believe In pierced
"Then I give It up," the westerner
said, with a deep sigh.
"Oh," his cousin replied, repressing
a broad grin. "He laid the gun away
and used the ramrod." Life.
If you think of ohangingyour heat
ing boiler call on Oberlin ; get prices
on the Cottag6 boiler for soft coal.
Mrs. Amelia Casenhiser and son,
Herman, were in Doylestown Sun
day. Eev. Mr. Jenkins of Manchester.
and Samuel Swigart and family,
and H. A. Housman and family of
this place, spent Sunday with Mrs.
Kirk, south of town.
Mrs. Bavsinerer and son. Mr. and
Mrs. Hummel of Doylestown, and
Mr. and Mrs. Hook of "Wadsworth,
spent Sunday with J. W. Baysing-
Chas. Casenhiser, Earl Frase and
Oscar Evans attended the foot ball
game at Summit Lake Sunday.
Wm. Sours and family of Nimisil
la, spent Sunday with A. Donnen
wirth's. Clem Housman of Akron, spent
Sunday with his parents Mr. and
Mrs. Cal Housman, south of town.
Mr. Turner of Doylestown, called
on his son. O. Turner, Sunday.
Henry Overmier and family of
Millersburg, visited with their par
ents here Sunday.
The Ladies of the Maccabees will
hold an entertainment on Saturday
evening, Dec. 2.
Postmaster W. H. Klein is quite
sick with pneumonia.
The Lutheran Sunday school has
decided to hold a song service on
Christmas eve, December 24.
Ladies of the Lutheran church will
give a Thanksgiving Day dinner in
NOW and have them laid aside. You can take your time and get
what you want before the rush. We are showing this season the
largest and finest line of Holiday Goods ever displayed by us.
M. Friedman's 5c and 10c Store
14.7 S. Howard S-fc.
Men's Full Dress
Shirt protectors, made of black satin or heavy black gros
grain silk and pean de soie silk, with or without collar; also a
very fine line of Ottoman silk in the new muffler effect; prices
$1, $1.50, $2, $2.50, $3, $3.50, $4.50.
Men's "Emery" white full dress shirt, made of the best mus
lin, with the best and the finest linen bosom. A shirt that has'
made our men's furnishing department famous ; nothing like it
elsewhere at less than $1.50; our price
Men's French lisle hose for evening wear, fancy plaids, em
broidered, etc., new colorings and black and white; per pair,
2So and SOc.
Men's evening gloves a fine line of men's dressed and un
dressed kid gloves, real French kid, In grays, light tans, castors,
etc.; correct evening shades; per pair,
$I.OO and $I.SO.
Men's bow ahd string ties, in white and black, for evening
2Sc and SOo.
Full line of men's stiff ahd soft hats ; latest shades.
BADGER, VAN NESS & CO.,
Ozier's bowling alley, billiard par
lor and cigar stand, the finest in the
city, will be open for visitors begin
ning tonight. New Walsh block.
The Philosophy of Dead Gnmcness.
"Now," said the man who had
yearned for riches, "I will go forth to
day and risk once more. Success has
attended all my ventures. I have 0,
090,000. If all goes well today, I will
be ten times a millionaire. Then I
will retire. Then I will risk no more.
Then I w!U" be content, and some one
else may step Into the place that I
So he risked again and won the 510,
000 that he thought he needed In his
business. But the man who lost the
money was not dead game. If he had
been dead game. lie would have said
nothing and hoped for better luck next
time. Therefoie. lacking the qualities
that make for gameness, he jumped
upon the man who had won and
thumped him so hard that be died on
the way to the hospital.
There is in the heart of every man
who succeeds here below a soft spot
for the dead game loser.-tChlcago
C. H. Sadler and son
Gustavus, are visiting
Mrs. Margaret aaaier.
Mrs. George Marvin of Colnmbus,
was a guest of Mrs. Darrow Satur
Beatrice Raleigh is ill with throat
Messrs. Shattauck, Jones and
Brennan of Cleveland, spent Sunday
with Clinton Dox.
Mrs. Henderson Steele of Spring
dale, entertained the ladies of
O'Brien Cemetery association'Thurs
day. There were a large number
present. The occasion was enjoyed
Clayton Ritchie is home from
Mrs. S. J. Hibbard and daughter
Jonnie is visiting in Northfleld, the
guest of Mrs. Jane Senter.
Seidigle Housley spent Sunday at
Mary Darrow was an Akron visitor
Clint Dox and John and Rolin
Hibbard attended the sale of Fred
Senter's Saturday in Bedford.
IF SOLD BEFORE THANKSGIVING
Trie prices will dispose of them quick
Are you looking for something
handsome at a low figure?
Smith & Teeple
Via. in S.
Walking Hats andjams
AT REDUCED PRICES,
make room for a fine new
add for our holiday trade
"We desire to 'close these out to
line of novelties which we wish to
A calm at sea resembles that artifi
cial sleep which Is produced by opium
In an ardent fever: the disease Is sus
pended, but no good Is derived from It
The nerve that never relaxes, the
eye that never blenches, the thought
that never wanders these are the mas
ters of victory. Rurke.
For fine plnmbing call on C.
Oberlin for prices.
Alhinn AVilev has moved down to
.Tnred Barker's to work for him.
Will Gougler of Kent, spent Sun
day calling on friends at this place.
Jewell Davis and family of Bath
spent Sunday at this place with Mrs.
Charles .Taggers and Oscar Carr
and wife of Hammond's Corners,
called Sunday on "Wilbur Alexander
at this placo.
Henrv "Warden and w ife of Akron
spent Sunday with their father,Mar
tin Mull, at this place.
Will Gouglar of Kent has sold his
home to Jared Barker, after remod
eling it. Beecher Baxter will move
Mrs. Fan Fenton and her daughter
Mrs. C. Wolf and son, of Ham
mond's Corners, spent Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. Al. Bailey of this
noma and inspect our new bowlinsr
alloy, the finest in the city. Ozier's,
new waiBU diock.
II New York
WISHING to reduce our stock of Trimmed Hats we
will place them on sale Saturday, Nov. 25, at
a reduction of "20 per cent. Also Ready Trimmed
Felts of all kinds.
A large line of Children's Hats, Caps and
MRS. . B. ROOT, 139 S.Howard St.
Iloir She Lot: IKiu.
He Positively you're the first girl I
She It felt like lt.-New York Com
mercial Advertiser. "
In the absence of specific Instructions
from Mr. Kipling, the white man Is
disposed" to consider himself predestin
ed to take up whatever Isn't nailed
down. Detroit Journal.
Millinery and Ladies' Furnishings.
Speoial sale Saturday of all
Children's and Misses' Hats, .
Children's Bonnets, etc. Everfching
for the young folks marked down.
All Ladies' and Children's Tarn Q'Shanter
and ready-to-wear hats half nrice.
124 South Main St.
J. A. L-i title,
ft ' -a
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