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Akron daily Democrat. (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, November 27, 1899, Image 1

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Frtd. Laub'sSpfdalsfor Thanks
giving, Nov. 30.
-Spare Bibs, Tenderloins, Bali Oysters
25c per qt. Order your TUBKEYS FOB
THANKSGIVING now. All kinds of
Dressed Poultry. ,
People's Cash Meat Market, 1 1? N. Howard st.
Bacrs' Laicaster
Almanac for . . .
Steinbacner's, 1 04 E. Market st
ra'E!iBSssE?ir.'i jiiim- Ji.j-iji.'sss --
M ainaniliMihltti i i urn nun tnr T'"' - --. -
For a Greater Akron.
Board Will Compromise
Parts That Belong to
Akron to-be Taken In.
Unimproved Property, For the
Most Part,
Will be Excluded Definite Action
This Week.
Akron Is to bo a little bigger, at
any rate.
The County Commissioners have
been talking over the matter of an
nexation, and the result will be
somewhat in the nature of a com
promise between "what the ultra-an-nexationists
want and what the ex
treme anti-annexatlonists don't
This means that a part of the ter
ritory included in the perition for
annexation will be admitted to with
in the corporate limits and a part
will be excluded.
In South Akron, for instance,
where most of the resident free
holders are in favor of annexation,
practically all of the territory in
cluded in the annexation petition
will be taken into the city. A large
part of the improved territory to the
norm ana west win aiso do lasen in,
.ithe exception, will beMnuchofjthe
land that is unimproved.
The County Commissioners nave
come to no definite conclusion in the
matter, but their action in the' mat
ter generally will be about as above
Final action will be taken by the
end of the week.
Got Upon Forbidden Land by
take Was Arrested.
Jacob Krumroy, of Krumroy Sta
tion, made affidavit in Squire
Ewart's court charging Chris Zim
mer of Akron with violating the
respassing laws by hunting upon
his land. The accused gave $200
bond for his appearance.
"I was invited by a friend to come
to Krumroy. to hunt," said Mr. Zim
mer. "We did not know we were
upon Mr. Krumroy's land until re
quested to leave ft. It was when
taking a short cut to the station,
after we had finished hunting, that
we again got upon Mr. Krumroy's
lands. It was because of this that
complaint was made against us."
Were Not Her Idea
Dress Reform.
Girl Arrested Attired
Boy's Clothes.
Chief of Police Harrison has re
delved a letter from H. Gwinn
Stover, detective for Baltimore
county, stating that Miss Mary Kneil
of Akron, had arrived in Garrison,
that county, attired in boys' clothing
and getting in trouble, is now held a
Her arrival in Garrison was a few
days ago. She has been absent from
Akron for almost 16 months. The
girl's parents live in South Akron.
Her father'received a letter saying
his daughter was in trouble, but no
explanation of the character of the
trouble is made. .Mr. Kneil will go
to Garrison to secure his daughter's
release from custody.
Do -not forget the doll and bag sale,
also home made candies, at the D. of
.K. sale at-Wolf & Beck's millinerv
store, Howard st., Dec. 1 and 2. I
Dress Goods
You should see the special
inducements we offer. It's
stock cleaning time for us.
Cloak Department.
Take Elevator to 2d floor.
"We are showing many
choice bargains in Golf
Capes and Jackets all new.
Holiday Handkerchiefs
"We have many choice
things to offer you that can
not be duplicated later at
present prices.
155 and 157
South Howard street.
Akron Young People
Take a Trip to Pittsburg,
Are Married,
Then Write About It to
Their Parents.
The Bridegroom Is Only 17,
tho Rrlrla 94. -
$ .g: wU ...,.. . . d
Parents Can
Do Nothing
Now But
C. Albert Myers, of 222 Coburn st.
told his parents last week that he
guessed he'd quit his employment at
the A., B. &C. station at the Falls
and go to Pittsburg to get a job.
That night he left the city accom
panied by "MissEdna D. Dice, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel E. Dice,
of 505 Sumner st.
The young people went to Pitts
burg, where they were quietly mar
ried. The parents of both the bride and
the groom received letters from the
young people 'Saturday announcing
the wedding and asking their ap
proval and blessing.
The groom is only 17 years of age;
his bride, 24. The match was op
posed by the mother of young Mr.
Myers because of his extreme youth.
This refusal of the parents to con
sent to the wedding is what caused
thejyoung folks to plan the elope
ment, as noted above.
They will reside in Pittsburg.
The White-Simms Con
test May be Held.
North End Athletic Club Will Try to
Bring This About.
The members of the North End
Athletic club are puttting forth
strenuous efforts to bring the White
Siinms contest to this city. A com
mittee for this purpose has been ap
pointed and it is reported that their
efforts may be rewarded.
The contest will be for points only
and devoid of any semblance of
slugging. Both parties are well
known and SImms' friends in this
city would heartily welcome an ex
hibition in which "Art" would par
ticipate. Cleveland had been se
lected as the place for the "meet"
and December 11 the date. Is is
hoped that the N. E. A. C, of which
Simms is a member, may be success
ful in its attempt to bring the con-
test to Akron.
P P.!
. il. V V 111U1UU1 UU. MS
Will Remove to Other Fields
Tannar Notified Their
After the regular church services
yesterday afternoon Bev. E. B. Wil
iiard tendered the Consistory his res
ignation as pastor of the church, to
take effect January 1. The resigna
tion, which fully explains Bev. Wil
liard's reason for the step, is as fol
lows: To the Consistory of Grace Eeformed
Church, Dear Breteren:
I have come to one of the hardest
duties of all my life. It is my clear
conviction, after much prayer and
thought, that I ought to make a
change of pastorate, I herewith
tender my resignation as pastor of
Grace Beformed church, to take ef
fect Jan. 1, 1900. I ask you to join
wjth me in requesting Tuscarawas
chassis to dissolve the pastoral rela
tions now existing between us.
Li the midst of this ninth year of
my Akron pastorate", with the church
seemingly in a more prosperous con
dition than ever before, it is pecul
iarly hard to sever my connection
with Grace Beformed church. And,
I am sure you will recognize that
nothing but the deepest convictions
of duty could lead me to take this
For more than five years past we
have had afflictions in our home that
have taken much time and energy,
whlqh we would have been only too
glad to have given to church work.
We have struggled on, doing the
best we could, and God has prosper
ed and blessed the church, notwith
standing the various limitations,
which there have been on us, and
upon our pastorate. This has prac
tically worn me out, so that I feel
that a change is imperative for my
sake as well as for Mrs. Wiliiard. It
would be simply impossible for me
to give the time and service to the
church, which it must have to be
served aright by its pastor. I also
feel that I ought to give more time
and attention to myiamily, and that
I must get rest and relief for myself.
The only.'wax.tojdo this lis through a
ohange of pastorate unless I were toT"ec
temporarily give up the active min
istry. It is our hope and expecta
tion that, by taking the pastorate of
a much smaller church, we may still
continue in pastoral service, and re
gain health -and. strength, God, in
His kind providence, seems to have
brought to use just what we believe
we need at this time, and, hard as it
is to leave Grace Beformed church,
which we love more dearly than
ever, our duty seems clear.
With the most profound grati
tude in our hearts for all the co
operation and kindnesses we have re
ceived from you and the church, and
praying Ged's richest blessings upon
this dear church in all its future, I
remain as ever,
Your servant in Christ Jesus,
Akron, O., Nov. 23, 1899.
Bev. E. B. Wiliiard informed the
Democrat this morning that he
will accept the pastorate of Salem's
Beformed church, at Canal Pulton,
14 miles from Akron. This church
has only 141 members. The pastoral
duties will be so light as to enable
Bev. Wiliiard to recoup his health ,
and give the attention due to his in
valid wife and at the same time look
well after the interests of the church.
Bev. A. E. Baichley was formerly
pastor of Salem's church, having
left it last September.
The members of Grace church and
Bev. Williard's many friends in
other church societies deplore the
causes that impell him to remove
from Akron,but they are wen pleased
that he has been enabled to locate in
a charge so near to the scene of his
present labors. During the years
Bev. Wiliiard has been in Akron our
people have learned to love him for
his kindly, companionable spirit, his
exemplary life, and his words and
acts of encouragement for his neigh
bors bpth within and without his
congregation, and they are glad to
know that the pleasant, every day
association will be permitted to con
tinue. -Bev.
Williard's successful .labors
as pastor of Grace Beformed church
were well reviewed in a recent issue
of the Beformed Herald, the official
journal of the church, as follows:
A number of interesting facts
were given in reference to the pres
ent pastorate, which began July 1,
1891. We have upon our ohuroh
roll today the names of 933 members,
Six hundred and sixty-four new
members have been received into
of Labor Rev. Wiliiard and Rev.
Congregations Yesterday.
the church during the present pas
torate, 72 of these having united the
past year. When I became pastor
of this church on July 1, 1S91, the
roll of membership that came into
my bands embraced G45 names. In
other words, more new members
have been received within the past
eight years than the total member
ship amounted to eight years ago.
Two hundred and twenty-three
chi.dren have been baptized, 21 of
them the past year. Your pastor
has officiated at 259 funerals, 38 of
which came within the past year.
AIbo at 27G marriages, 43 of which
came within the past year. -
"While 638 new members have been
received, only 6G members have died
in the past eight years. With all
the children there are in the homes
of Grace Beformed church, only two
died among the homes of our church
the past year, and only 36 in the past
eight years.
"The Sunday school enrollment is
1093, of whom 965 are in the regular
school and 12S in tho Home depart
ment. This is the largest Sunday
School in Akron and Summit county.
Our average attendance for the first
eight months of this year, including
35 Sundays, was a little over 581.
"The financial condition of the
church was never better than today.
Money is not the most important
thing in the church, but it is one of
the essential things. .It is a means
to an end. Every" month of this
year 1899 we have closed up the
month with a small balance in the
treasury. True, it was quite small
somtimes, but there was always
something to rejoice over. Last
week we closed up the (month of
August with just $1.01 on hand, so
that there is no special reason for
anybody to stop giving for fear the
surplus in' the church treasury will
ecome burdehfterdalfgercraVfb
"The heating apparatus debt of
$250, that hung over us one year ago,
has been entirely paid offi Thank
God for that! i
"Our building fund debt still lin
gers. But we have cut it squarely in
two this past year. On September
81, 1898, it was $1,300. . Today it is
just $650. In addition to this wepaid
about $70 interest within the past
twelve months."
To the Pastorate of
.Minneapolis Church.
Rev. Tannar Has Resigned-r-
Evangelistic Services.
Bev. Charles J. Tannar, pastor of
Akron's First Church of Christ for.
seven years, tendered his resignation
to the congregation at the services
Sunday morning, to take effect March
1. Bev. Tannar has been called to
the pastorate of the Central-Church
of Christ, Minneapolis, the largest
charge of the denomination in Min
nesota, and has accepted, believing
that the change to the northwestern
climate will be of benefit to his
health, which has not been of the
best for several years.
During Bev. Tannar's pastorate
the membership of the First Church
has been increased from 500 to 700
members. Within that time the
Wabash av. church and South Akron
mission have been organized, largely
through Bev. Tannar's labors, with
a combined membership of 300. Both
charges have growing Sunday
sohools. The enrollment of the
First Church Sunday school has
grown to 500.
Another tribute to Bev. Tannar's
labors is that the debt upon the
First Church, incurred by tho pur
chase of property and erection of its
substantial house of worship, has
been reduced from $14,000 to $4000.
A committee wab appointed by
the Church Council Sunday to
recommend a successor to Bev. Tan
nar. Bev. Tannar's leave taking will bo
regretted by his own congregation
Continued on Fourth Page.
Way, to. Get a Bet.
Kirkwood's Strategist
Sent False Report
To Deceive the Enemy,
the Elks.
OfficiailLine-up For the Great
Ample "Arrangements For Dead and
- Wounded.
As tJe time approaches for the
great Birkwood-Elks foot ball game
the barkers notice a decrease in hair
cutting! and the 'gridiron gossip
waxes warmer. From the bets that
are being made on the game it ap
pears that the Kirkwoods have the
better or the argument.
The Kirkwoods
have to resort to
strategy; to get
even bet. Last
Friday, ja Democbat reporter was in-
formedtbyDr. C. E. Smith, a Kirk-
wood player, that Dr. E. B. Carter's
shoulder had been dislocated while
practicing. An article to this effect
in that jaight's paper. On Saturday
nightDr. Carter, who is regarded as
a superb player, the main stay of the
club, denied that he had been in
jured. jToday Dr. C. E. Smith, when
asked why he gave the.canard to
the reporter, said:
"Wh that's the only way I could
gfefc a be$ from the Elks. I was read
ing aTidnfthe-inluryioTiDrcCaTter. to
one (of the 'Elks. No sooner had I
finished than he said the Kirkwoods
had lost their best man, and offered
to bet me $10 we would lose. I cov
ered hls'money." Dr. Smith thanked
the reporter for his trouble and
handed" him a dollar, which, upon
examination, -was found to be a coun
terfeit coin.
The Kirkwood team has engaged
Kasson's ambulance for the game,
while it is stated, the Elks will have
Billow's dead wagon on the field.
Parks' ambulauc9 will take care of
all the spectators who will be in
jured. The teams will line-up as follows
the first that has been published:
Kirkwoods. Positions. Elks.
B. B.Carter c W. A. Putt
J. W. Chapman. ,r g B. C. Chandler
E.J. Noxon Ik Jackson
G. E. Koplin r t. . Jim McGowan
G. H. Miller 1 1. .Chas. T. Grant
H.H.Camp re E. Loomis
A.M. Moss le Ed Beck
H. B. Barnhart..q .G. Ed Wagoner
E. V. Carter r h .Boy Hamlin
C. E. Smith....lh.1Hugh McGarry
G. F. Firestone, f E. B. McNeil
Kirkwood's substitutes J. S. Ben--ner,
G. T. Whitmore, B. M. 'Wilson,
F. M. Harpham, A. N. Franklin,
J. B. Vedder, J. E. Leighton, N. A.
Elks substitutes A. M. Barber,
J. B. Campbell, H. Hamlin, J. Ed
Good, Ed Dunn jr., John Long.
To Land in Vicinity of the Fish Creek
The Summit County commissioners
have inspected- the Fish Creek
county ditch, on the line of Portage
and Summit counties, and have de
cided to improve the 2,000 foet of it
which lies in Summit county. The
ditch starts "In Portage oounty and
follows an old bed of Fish creek to
the Cuyahoga river in Stow town
ship. The waterway will be made
wider and deeper by dredging. The
improvement will be a great benefit
to land in the vicinity.
Mr. and and Mrs. Henry Dreher
were the guests of Miss Victoria
Wise, Sunday.
Partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday.
Pledges of $25,000 to
New Hall Fund
Have Already Been Taken Meeting
of Committees.
A meeting of representatives of
the various German societies was
held at the Germania office Saturday
night. Mr. Paul E. Werner presid
ed, and Editor Seybold acted as sec
The committee found that the
project of building a new German
hall is meeting with excellent suc
cess. The subscription lists are
making a favorable showing and it
is certain that $25,000, half the pro
posed amount to be raised, will be
secured soon.
The next meeting will be held Dec.
17. At that time an organization
will be perfected and a board of di
rectors elected.
Those present Saturday night
were Adam Klein, Thalia society;
Wm. Prigge, Piatt Deutscherverein;
Badenser verein, J. Buehrle; Ger
man Militaer verein, Gottlieb Seitz;
Liedertafel, Henry Schrelner, Julius
Kroffke and August Blessraan ; St.
Bernard's, P. Austgen; Schwaben
verein, Martin Scneckenburger; Ak
ron Uness club, Edmund Glantz;
German Benevolent society, John
Zimmerly; Landwehr verein, M.
Weln; Saengerbund, Chas. Bepp;
Turnverein, H. Wilms, Gruetli ver
ein, J aeon zimmerly; .Bavarian so
ciety, Andrew Seidel; Austro-Hun-
garian society; Dr. A. SIcherman;
Stonemason union, Tony Hunt.
Was a Prisoner Detained
at .Suffield.
Accused of Robbing a Saloonkeeper
Taken to Ravenna.
A middle aged man, who goes by
the name of Burch, and who has
been employed by Geo. Michael, a
saloon keeper, a Suffield, Is accused
of robbing Mr. Michael's cash
drawer of $21.50 Saturday afternoon.
It is claimed that ha immediately
went to Fred Geldllnger's store and
purchased some clothes, afterward
leaving for parts unknown. The
officers instituted a search and suc
ceeded in capturing Burch. He was
brought back to Suffield and retained
under guard in a barn until Monday
morning. when, ha was taken to
Mr. and Mrs. Mero Emerson of 909
South High st., attended the'funeral
of Mr. John Shafer at Millersburg
last night.
Attorney C. P. Humphrey left
Sunday afternoon for New York.
He will also visit Washington, D.C.
on business relative to his large
practice as a patent attorney. He
will be away a week.
A successful entertainment and
dance was given by the Sons and
Daughters of St. George in their hall
Friday evening. Five hundred
attended. Those who took part in
the program were Little Minnie Bell,
Bessie Brown, Flossie Bell, Sadie
Eagling, Fred Smith, Jessie White
stino, Miss Anna Eagling, Wm.
Cook, Anna Trottman and Fay
HInes. A cake walk led by George
Newton was vociferously applauded.
Dancing was the closing feature of
the evening.
Is the
December Issue
of Self
The December number of Akron's
nnnnljr TYinrrnzinfi. llSftlf fhilfnr "
published by the Werner company,
is the most complete In tho history
of tho publication. Bosldes artioles
of.general interest it contaius. many
superb engravings, which places It
the vanguard of similar periodicals.
An article, "Tho Centennial of the
Deatli of General George Washing
ton," finely illustated, is a graphic
story of the last hours of the father
of his country. It is creditable to
Akron to bo the home of suph a publication.
We place on sale today in our Book Department, Cal
endars for the New Year. There has never before been as
great a variety, and suggest an early inspection.
Was Sunday's. Game.
North End Athletic Club
Has Clean Record.
They Defeated Canton in
Open Battle.
Buchtel College Team Lost Its
First Game.
The Indians and Planets Close the
The North End Athletic club de
feated the Canton-Massillon team in
an exciting contest Sunday after
noon. The game was played at
Summit lake parkand was witnessed
by 600 people. The game progressed
slowly on account of the spectators
crowding upon the field in the way
of the players.
Close as was the final score, each
half waB a one sided contest. In the
first half Akron made a total of .11
points. The ses6nd half was Can
ton's and they scored two touch
downs for 10 points.
The last touchdown made by Can
ton was the result of steady massed
playing and the ball went over the
line with three men holding the
ball. For this no goal could be
kicked or the score might have been
a tie.
In the first half Cassidy made a 50
yard run and Kauth went through
the line for 20 yards, Both teams
for the most part made a specialty
of massed plays. The first touch
down was made by Gallagher, and
Dietz carried the ball the second
time. For the first Cassidy failed
goal. The second time he succeeded.
Score at end of first half: Akron 11,
Canton 0.
In the second half Akron kicked
off to Piero. The Canton full back
carried the ball back for 20 yards.
Kruger went around the right end
for 40 yards and Piero was given the
ball for a touchdown. Bender failed
goal. Score, Akron 11, Canton 5.
From this time on the visitors
played fast and furious and after a
series of bucKs, surrounded by the
crowd, tho ball went over the line,
but to "the credit of no particular
player. Score, Akron 11, Canton 10.
Line Up.
Akron. Canton.
Limric, le re, Pollycuskl
fet rt, Tombaugh
Heisler,lg r g, Hug
Hibbs, c c, Hafer
Lantz.rg 1 g, Helfrick
Kauth, rt e t, Cahill
Young, re 1 e, McDermott, Capt
Dietz, lh r h, Fitzgerald
Cassidy, rh 1 h, Kruger
McBurney, Capt. ,, .
Gallagher, Jl --a, Bender
Beduhor, f f, Pjero
Beferee and umpire, WUhelm and
Jahns; linesmen, Tuholsky, Herbst;
timers, Biley, Bernhart.
Mt. Union 11, Buchtel 5.
The Buchtel college foot ball team
met its first defeat Saturday at the
hands of Mt. Union college. It was
a hard game and tho Mt. Union team
was much heavier than the local
players. The game was to have
beon played in this city, but was
later transferred to Alliance. In the
second half Smith, Buchtel's star
tackle, got away from tho bunoh and
after a 55 yard sprint planted the
ball behind the goal line 'for Buch
tel's only score. .
The Indians defeated the Planets
at Summit Lake park Saturday af
ternoon. The game closed the sea
son for the teams.
Will Play Wadsworth.
The Akron foot ball players were
over Tuesday and billed the town for
the game to be played here on
Thanksgiving. They promise a good
game. We hope- to see these teams "
well patronized, for they will put up
a fine game. Wadsworth Banner.
At a meeting of the Interstate base
ball league held at the Weddell house
in Cleveland Friday, C. B. Power
was re-elected president. '
An Early Bird.
A special from Kent to the Cleve
land Leader says: The Kent base
ball club met last night and organ
ized for the season of 1900 by elect
ing E. E. France manager and treas
urer, J. G. Paxton secretary, and
Era. Denning captain. Stevens won
the prize offered for the highest bat
ting average this season.
. Died at Pittsburg.
Harry Chisnell, well known Ak
ron, and the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Chisnell, of 107 Brown ave.,
died at his home in Pittsburg, Sun
day. Death was due to typhoid fe-
yer. He leaves a wife and two chil
dren. His mother was at his bed
side at the time of bis death. The'
remains will be brought to Akron.
Is Again In Court
Falls Citizens Have His
Case Reopened.
Nearly as Many Divorces
as Marriages.
Guardian Has Been Appointed-
For Mr. Palmer.
Proceedings at
- .V '
The case against Councilman
Dwight Shnmway, of Cuyahog '
Falls, for alleged misconduct in of
fice, has been reopened at the request
of the prosecution. The case wlllbe
hoard Wednesday. The proceedings
against Mr. Shumway were dropped
last Friday.
Numerous Divorces.
Along with Thanksgiving wed
dings, there comes an - unusually
large number of divorce petitions.
Two cases were filed Monday
morning in which the court is asked
to sever the marriage vows. In the
first case Mrs. Emma L. Colburn
asks to be divorced from her hus
band, James M. Colburn. The plain
tiff alleges that the husband has
been guilty of habitual drunkenness
and gross neglect of duty. The cou
ple were married in Seville, Medina
county, Feb. 6, 1872
Seven years ago Creighton Potts
and Hattie Potts wero married, ,Tho
wife has now filed a petition asking
a divorce from her husband and the
custody of their six year old child.
Civil Case.
Fred E. Wood has begun an action
against Nettle E. Seward for $35.52,
alleged to be due for labor and ma
terial. In the damage case of Laura.
Continued on Last Page.
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