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Akron daily Democrat. [volume] (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, December 04, 1899, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028140/1899-12-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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Fred. Laub's Specials for Thurs
day, Dec. 7.
Spare Bibs, Tenderloins.Bulk Oysters
25cpec qt. TURKEYS and all kinds
of Dressed Poultry.
People's Cash Meat Market, 1 1 7 H. Howard s t.
VOLUME EIGHT. NUMBER 195
AKRON
DAILY
I )pj
MOCRAT.
Almanac for.. . I7UO
HAS ABBIVED AT
Steinbacher's, 1 04 E. Market st
AKRON. OHIO, MONDAY EVENING. DECEMBER 4, 1899.
MORTGAGES
Filed During Month.
Cancellations Show
Very Large Decrease.
NOTICE-
The dental advertisement
appearing in The Beacon
Journal is being: published
without contract and without
our orders or wishes and will
wholly be at their expense.
I will not be responsible in
any way whatever.
K. B. SIBLEY, Dentist,
158 Main .St., Akron.
Wife of Thirty Years
Wants Divorce.
Mrs. Ella Oberlin Granted
Decree Monday.
New
Cases and , Pleadings Court
House News,
During the month of November,
1898, mortgages securing an aggre
gate indebtedness of $705,425 -were
cancelled.
This year, during the same month,
the aggregate amount of indebted
ness, represented by mortgages can
celled, was only $108,706.
County Becorder Ailing furnished
the Dejiocbat -with the following
figures, showing business transacted
at his office in November.
Deeds filed For lands 26; acres
763.85; consideration $47,388. For
lots 127; consideration $135,631. For
town acres 3; consideration $3,755.
Total deeds 156; consideration $186,
777. During the same month last
year, 103 deeds were filed; considera
tion $117,749.
Mortgages Lands 24; acres 1,107.
70; consideration $23,758; 4ots-129;
consideration $106,052.. .Total 153;
ZZi:XtAijT- iot om ;tici iThe-
mortgages were filed; consideration
$122,749.
New Cases. -,
4 Anna M. Billow has sued Ed Dunn
et al for $209.99 alleged to be due on
anuciitisfled judgment.
Caroline Kirschberger asks for a
divorce from Fred Kirschberger on
the grounds of gross neglect and
adultery. They were married in
1SG7 and have six children.
Injunction Wanted.
Fremont E. Lyon has asked the
court of Common Pleas to enjoin the
A. & C. F. B, T. Co. from tearing
down a bridge over the Little Cuya
hoga river. The plaintiff alleges!
that on Feb. 12, 1894, an agreement
was made whereby the plaintiff was
permitted, at his own expense, to
build a carriage way leading to his
property, across the bridge. He asks
for a restraining order.
Wills.
The will of the late John B. Cramer
has beed probated. The property is
left to his son Howard J. Cramer.
His 6on is named executor.
The will of Jacob Schoeck of Port
age township, has been filed. All
his property is left to his wife.
t Divorce Granted.
Mrs. "Ellen Oberlin was given a di
vorce Monday. She alleges that her
husband Charles M. Oberlin was
guilty 'of cruelty. He was given
the custody of the children. Mrs.
Oberlin was awarded $1,400 allimony.
Damago Action.
The damage case of Seth Bigby vs.
The Northern Ohio B. R. Company
Is being heard. It was sent back
trom Circuit Court. Bigby asks $15,
XX) damages. In the first hearing he
was given $3,750 damages.
Exceptions.
Mrs. Melissa B. Kent has filed ex
ceptions to the inventory filed by the
Bxecutors of the estate of A. H.
Brewster. She claims that all the
assets were not reported.
Jury Drawn.
The following men have been se
lected as jurors to hear the Shumway
case: M. E. Foster, J. C. Baird, A.
M. Hamm, Geo. Zimmerman, Geo.
J. Adkins, Daniel Gable, Akron; W.
H. Winters, Norton; John Gott
walt, Coventry; A. H. Billman,
Cuyahoga Falls; Geo. Bittenhouse,
William Myers, Portage; F. D. Tar-
-ell, Copley.
Pleadings. ,
The First National bank has filed
an answer and cross petition in the
case of Bessie K. Baymond vs.
The Mutual Life Insurance company.
It alleges that Mrs. Baymond re
fused to endorse a check for $2,500,
given to secure her husband's in
debtedness to the bank.
Calendar Entries.
H. M. Hagelbarger has been ap
pointed referee to hear the case of
theAkron and Cuyahoga Falls Rap
id Transit Company vs. Barberton.
The injunction in the case of Nellie
M. Howervs. the American Cereal
company has been continued until
January 8.
Marriage Licenses.
Wm. Schott, Akron 22
HattieM. Klein, Akron 21
OFFICERS
Elected by Lodges.
Members Who Will Con
duct Business
Of Akron's Secret Socie
ties Next Year.
BIG PLANT
Will be Added to Akron's
Industries.
Installation Exercises
Place This Week.
Take
Important Matters Considered Be
hind Lodge Doors.
James P. Loomis Has Purchased Site
For Salt Factory.
Another faotory will be added to
Akron's long list of industries before
many months.
Last "Wednesday James P. Loomis
bought a strip of land located adja
cent to the street railroad power
house and along the C. T. & V. B. B.
of thee Ferdinand Schumacher as
signees. He has formed a vcoinpapy
fend a .manufacturing plant of large
proportions will be erected soon
The plans are now being drawn and
$150,000 will be expended in building
and machinery.
"It'6 salt you're going to manufac
ture, isn't it?" queried a Democbat
reporter of Mr. Loomis.
He evaded the question by stating
that definite plans had not yet been
made and he therefore was unable to
speak officially.
CANDIDATES.
Two From This City
Seeking Positions
At the Hands of the New State
Administration.
Many Akron Republicans are
seeking offices in the State Senate
and State institutions.
Attorney L. S. Pardee has an
nounced himself as a candidate for
serjeant-at-arms of the, State Senate.
The position pays $5 a day for four
months in the year.
Chas. F. DeWoody, a stenographer
for Grant & Sieber, will be satisfied
with a place as official, stenographer
in the Senate:
Election of Officers.
Captain Harry J. Blackburn has
sent out postal cards stating that
election of state officers will take
place In the armory of Co. B Tuesday
evening from 7 to 10 p.m. Gen.
Chas. Dick is the only candidate for
Major General, while C. X. Zimmer
man and John C. Speaks are candi
dates for Brigadier General.
Tickets for the Oratorio of the
"Messiah" may be secured at J. B.
Storer & Co., Upham, Brouse & Co.,
or Frank, Laubach & Clemmer First
Methodist church, Wednesday Dec.
13. One price, 50 cents.
Aged Woman Dead.
Miss Eliza McColgan, aged 60
years, died at her home, 182 North
Summit st., at 8 o'clock Sunday
morning. Death was caused by a
stricture of the bowels. Deceased
was a native of Ireland, and had re
sided in Akrpn for 30 years. Fun
eral services will be held at the
house at 12:30 o'clock Wednesday.
Interment will be made in the
cemetery at Springfield Center
where short services will, be con
ducted at the church.
Last week was an exceptionally
busy one among the various lodges
of this city. In many of the organ
izations officers were elected, and
plans for the coming year discussed.
All the lodges are in a prosperous
condition, and hopeful for a success
ful and pleasant future.
G. A. R.
There are 751 G. A. B. Post in Ohio,
with a membership of 30,000. Spec
ial efforts will be made all along the
line tobring in the "stragglers," and
Others who have never yet identified
themselves with the G. A. B.
Those still on the sick list are ' m
rades Monk, Pomery, Searls anl
Waldsmith. The latter is seriensiy
sick. Comrade Jos! Young has been
added to the list of the sick ones.
The application of Capt. H. H.
Harrison was, received for member
ship. , Comrade Jas. Housel was re-inBtalea.--JiT,
'
Arrangements' are in progress for
a BpecialTprogram to be enacted Deo.
14', the centennial anniversary of the
death of George Washington.
L 0. T. M.
Lillian M. Hollister, supreme com
mander, accompanied by Bina M.
West, supreme record keeper from
Port Huron, are to be here, Dec. 5.
Officers' meeting is to' be held at 2 p.
m. at the Buchtel hotel. A recep
tion will be tendered to them at Mc
Pherson hall in the evening. There
will be addresses by both ladies and
a short program.
Busy Bee Hive met in regular re
view Tuesday, Nov. 28. Death fund
assessment, No. 8, is due and must
be paid byDec. 28. The pedro party
and dance to have been given by
Busy Bee Hive in McPherson hall
Dep. 5, have been postponed two
weeks and the tickets that have
been sold will be good on Dec. 19.
Officers of all the hives will please
meet the supreme officers at the Ho
tel Buchtel Tuesday at 2 p.m.
Protection Hive will meet with
Busy Bee Hive next Tuesday even
ing and help entertain the supreme
and great hive officers. Election of
officers is postponed one week.
independent hive met Nov. 23 with
a good attendance. It will meet Fri
day evening, Dec. 8. Bemember this
change is on acconntof supreme hive
officers being in the city on our regu
lar meeting night. Every lady is
requested to be present Friday. This
is our nomination and election of
officers. The guards are requested
to be present.
I. 0. O. F.
Nemo, Summit, Akron and Apollo
lodges elected officers at their regular
meetings last week.
On account of the Chevaliers com
ing from Cleveland to Akron next
Saturday might,. the Canton-Akron
lodge will meet Thursday evening to
drill.
Summit,Akron, Apollo and Howard
lodges have selected John Stair as
their district representative to the
grand lodge by 80 majority over A.
C. Bachtel.
Columbia lodge, 185, D. of B., will
hold a short session Wednesday ,after
which there will be a social and
dance, and a handsome quilt will be
presented to the person holding the
lucky number. All Odd Fellows and
their friends are invited.
land team of 40 members, and a
number of Akron knights will ar
range to attend. Members will take
notice that at our next meeting will
occur the final nominations for office
and election for the next term.
Many Knights of Pythias were
glad Sunday of the opportunity to pay
their respect to the Past Supreme
Chancellor of the order, Walter B.
Bichie, in his visit to Akron as the
orator of the Elks Lodge of Sorrow.
The last meeting of McPherson
lodge was a very enjoyable and prof
itable one for those who were so for
tunate as to be present, since many
matters of interest were brought for
ward and discussed. Invitations
have been received to attend a lodge
session at Toledo at which the first
degree will be exemplified by a
Cleveland team of 40 members. A
number of Akron knights will ar
range to attend.
Members will take notice that at
our next meeting will occur the fin a
nominations for office and election
for next term.
K. and L. of S.
Knights and Ladies of Security,
Summit lodge will hold a special
metting Friday, Dec. 8, at 7:30
o'olock, at their hall. Two members
will be initiated Wednesday, Dec.
13. The lodge will have a social and
dance. A beautiful quilt will be
raffled off. All members and their
friends are invited to attend.
W. R. C.
Officers will be elected at the next
regular meeting of the W. B. C.
Every member is requested to be
present. The committee on roster
will be ready to report at that time.
Pythian Sisterhood.
Louise Assembly elected officers
at Its regular meeting.
The Pathfinder.
Akron lodge received four applica
tions for membership Monday even
ing. Four candidates were initi
ated. Nominations were made for
the various offices. Election of offi
cers will take place Monday evening
Dec. 4.
Supreme Medical Examiner Jac
obs is still confined to his house
through sickness.
All lodges hold their election of
officers during the month of Decem
ber. The officers will be installed
the first meeting in January and
continueio hold office until July 1.
Royal Foresters.
Akron Encampment held its regu
lar meeting in its hall. East Mar
ket St., Saturday evening. Two
candidates were initiated. Briga
dier General Cramer of Cleveland
visited the lodge and gave some
very important instruction to its
members. The hall committee
have secured Conrad hall for drill
and lodge purposes, and will move
Into their new quarters Dec. 8, when
a smoker and card party will be
held. After Dec. 8 the order will
hold meetings on Friday evenings
instead of Saturday.
Knights and Ladies of Honor.
Agenda lodge met last week with
an unusually large attendance as
many came to hear the report of the
Cleveland meeting. The change in
P
ik
i
nnirl
U
Largest Exclusive
Dry Goods Store
in Akron.
Dress Goods
Sale.
We are civine extraor
dinary bargains here.
It's stock cleaning time
for us iu.tlus department.
LOOK HERE. '
75c and S1.00 Black
Crepont SOc.
73c and S1.00 Black
Novelties at SOc.
, - . .
oc and fci.uu unoice
Colored Dress Goods at
50c;.
All wool, large assort
ment, at 25o.
Cloak;, department larg
est iath'e city. Take
elevator to 2nd floor.
Manyl clioice offerings
in Jackets and Capes.
Electric and Near Seal
.Jackets.
If you are thinking of
r s
one, see ours;
PRICE ONE PENT
KiRKWOODS
Improve Home.
Their Club House Will be
Remodeled Soon.
T
mm
Played a Tie Game With
Cuyahoga Falls.
Gus Ruhlin Made a Mark
Jack McCormack.
fo
HE EAST OHIO GAS CO. will charge after
January 1, 1900, cost price for all natural gas
but will continue until that time at the cost
price established in 1898, which is the
ent price. Every one is aware of the 1Vk
increased prices of all iron goods within the past vear
Applications filed at the office prior to January 1 wju r
ceive our prompt attention at the old prices m
Streets not already piped, if sufficient applications come
in to justify the piping, will be piped early in the spring
and all applications made will be entitled- to same rato fal
material and fitting, as those streets already piped.
The East Ohio Gas Company.
E. STRONG, Gtntral Mwmt.
LEFT BEHIND.
please j(ou.
o
we can
m
no.
155 and 157
SouthlHoward street.
Eai
LAST LINKS.
Continued on Second Page.
OX-MORNS
That
Measure Six Feet from Tip
to Tip.
Q. M. Kempel has just completed
mounting a pair of Hungarian ox
horns, which Mr. J. H. Greenwood,
of Greenwood Bro's store, Drought
with him from the Austro-Hungarian
monarchy a year ago. The horns
are the largest ever seen in Akron,
being six feet from tip .to tip, and
Mr. Greenwood wages a goodly sum
that their equal can't he found.
Before they came into Mr. Green
wood's possession, the owner of the
horns had Intended sending them to
the Paris Exposition.
ROBERTS
Other lodges transacted routine
business at their meetings.
K. of P.
The last meeting 'of McPherson
lodge was very enjoyable and profit
able to those who were fortunate
enough to be present, as many mat
ters of interest were brought forward
and discussed. Invitations have
been received to attend a lodge ses
sion at Toledo at which the first de
gree will be exemplified by a Cleve-
Outwitted His Opponents In Congress
Case Goes Over.
Washington, D. C, Dec. 4
(Special) Congressman Roberts
outwitted the Republican Congress
men who had planned to object to
his taking his oath this morning.
The oath was administered to him
before a minor officer, prior to the
opening of Congress.
Representative Taylor of Ohio in
troduced a 'resolution protesting
against the Utah polygamist taking
bis seat.
This will require a two-thirds ma
jority to bar Roberts from Congress.
Only a majority -would have been
necessary to prevent his taking the
oath.
The case goes over until tomorrow.
SURPRISEPARTY At the home
of Mr. and Mrs". Isaac U. Santee, 123
Lincoln st., a very pleasant surprise
oartvjwas.heJrJiFridavnisrht. Amone
i, - .y.. ji .. . .
iprinosttuj'resung jearures, was
an address by the venerable Captain
William Kling, who spoke reminis-
cently of battles he had participated
in with the Indians. Especially did
the captain grow eloquent when he
told of a small band of regulars meet
ing 3,000 Sioux Indians on the banks
of the Rosebud river, and of how 49
of the "red-skins" Were extermin
ated. CONTAGIOUS DISEASES-Case
of membraneous croup in family of
George Britton, 611 Miami st. ; scar
let fever in family of Chas. A. Wit
ner, CS6 Bartges st., and Chas. E.
Driesbach, Jackson st.; diphtheria
in family of A. T. Durant, 109 Albert
Place; three cases of diphtheria in
family of James Lavery, 108 Iron st
PARDON Joseph A. Kline, after
serving 19 years in the Ohio peniten
tiary was pardoned Thursday. He
was sent there,from Stark county for
poisoning his father.
VOTE OF THANKS Tho mem
bers of St. Paul's Evangelical Luth
eran church council tendered a vote
of thanks at a special session to Rev.
N. J. Myers, the retiring minister
for his excellent work as pastor of
that congregation in the past two
years and wished him success in his
new labors.
FAMILY REUNION The Clark
family of Wadsworth, held a reunion
Thanksgiving Day. Four genera
tions were represented. E. J. Clark
of Chicago was present.
AKRON ALWAYS LEADS-Last
week's bank clearings were: Akron,
$323,700; Canton, $178,600; Spring
field, $244,533; Youngstown, $245,395.
SPECIAL NOTICE We are
showing a fine line of Sleds at 10c and
upwards. Don't fail to see them at
J. J. Brasaemle's, formerly P. R.
Smith's 5c and 10c store. No. 118
South Howard st.
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup Cures any
case of bronchitis, lung affection and
grippe. Physicians prescribe this
reliable remedy, and drucrirists re
commend" it; bocause It never fails to
cure, and costs but 25 cents a bottle.
oo
"GRANDPA'S MEAN TRICK."
The following verses are written
by one of Akron's well known pro
fessional men to his grand daughter:
Maiden gay, a naughtyiteaser.
Bade mo write her erses pretty;
ButOl If I try to ploase her
'Tnlll make me seem quite unfitly.
But I her mlsU cai.not deny,
Though I pray, silly thing, 'tis -vain;
The misses bright wljl me defy,
And I provoke my maid's disdain.
So to dodge her not In meter.
Will beg of her a ta or sly,
Unfair trick, twlll surely beat her,
To hold hor tongue w bile I comply.
German Society Notes.
An informal program was enacted
by the Akron Lledertafel at Its hall
Sunday night. Arthur Holm sang
two comical songs; the Schubert
Mandolin club played three selec
tions; two tenor solos were sung by
Clement J. Stoeckle,and Miss Bertha
Bartels recited a selection.
The Kranken Unt. Verein No. 2
will have its Christinas celebration
Dec. 24 in Market House hall, and
tho Saengerbund in the same hall
Dec. 31.
Matched to Fiqht Peter Maher
Sporting News.
The home of the Kirkwood club
will be greatly improved during the
next few months.
As a result of the Thanksgiving
day game the treasuryhas been en
riched several hundred dollars. This
money will be used to good advant
age.
Two plans are being considered.
One is for the erection of a gymnas
ium adjoining the presentclub house.
If this plan is adopted it will mean
that the Kirkwoods will take an im
portant part in local athletics. If it
ss decided ndt to build the gymnas
ium, the club house will be hand
somely remodeled. The interior will
be refurnished and decorated and the
alleys improved. The outside will
be repainted. The Kirkwoods re
ceived $525 from the game Thanks
giving. Tie Game.
The second Akron High school
team played a tie game with "the
heavy Cuyahoga Falls team at the
Falls Friday, neither side scoring.
The High school lined up as follows:
Webb, 1. 1.; Laucks, 1. g.; Street, o. ;
Graff, r. g.; Waugh, r. t.; Watters,
q.; Lower, I.e.; Cass, r. e.; Mars, I.
h.; Jones, r. h.; Land, f. b.
Going Back Horns.
Jim Jeffords, the California heavy
weight, who was put to sleep by both
Gus Ruhlin and Bob Armstrong
since he made his eastern debu, has
resolved to return to the coast,
where he will try to arrange a match
with Joe Kennedy.
McCormack Knocked Out.
Gus Ruhlin won the decision in
his six round go with McCormack at
Tattersall's -hall, Chicago, Saturday
evening. The Akron heavyweight
had the best of it in every round,
scoring three knockdowns, one in the
first, one in the second and another
in the third. The gong-alone saved
McCormack from being put out. Mc
Cormack 's chief claim for reputation
is his knockout of Kid McCoy. Mad
den posted $1,000 for Ruhlin, to bind
a match with any heavyweight.
Ruhlin and Maher.
Announcement is made that Peter
New Train Crew Counter
manded Order.
Pulled Out of Junction Without Waiting
For Passengers Freight Wreck.
The Baltimore & Ohio vestibule
train, due In this city at 6:35 a.m.,,
was four hours late Sunday morning
being delayed by a freight wreck
west of Tiffin.
As a result of the train being be
hind time a peculiar misfortune be
fell several passangers. The train is
due in Chicago Junction before day
light. Being late it was decided to
stop there for breakfast. The por
ters were instructed to notify the
passengers that they would have 20
minutes for refreshments. A num
ber took advantage of the stop. The
train crews change at this place and
there was evidently a misunder
standing of orders, as the new crew
gave orders to go ahead without
waiting for breakfast. The train
pulled out for the east after waiting
less than five minutes. -Five pas
sengers from the Pullman cars were
left behind in the eating -"house.
Their qbats and traveling hags were
on the train. They did not get out
Chicago Junction until early Mon
day morning. The baggage was left
at the Union depot in this city.
DRAMA
Presented by Pupils of
Hebrew Church. r
Large Audience Enjoyed the Occasion
Cast of Character.
At Progress hall Sunday night an
historical drama in three-acts m.
sontlngthe Feast of Chanuka in
celebration of the victorvof t.
Maccabeus and the re-dedication of I
mo icujpie at Jerusalem, was clever
ly enacted by pupils of the Hebrew
Reformed church Sunday school.'
A large audience was present and
many words of praise were spoken
upon the merits of tho youthful per
formers. The first act presented
scene in Jerusalem, entitled "Traitor
and Patriot"; act 2, "Martyr and
Tyrant," scene laid in Syria -act 8
'"Victory of Freedom.scenfi. Lrril
at Jerusalem.
The characters in the nWw..
Antiochus, King of Syria, Chas!
Wachner; Judas Maccahfin. tLk
Hirshkowitz; Nicanor, a 3yrian gen
eral, Leo Tuholsky; Jason, ad apog.
tate, Henry Furst; Eleazer, high,
priest, Samuel Cohen; Jonathan
Maccabee, Jay Loah? Rimn
herald, JtjSSmJSuSk;
Eczema, scald head, hives, itchi
ness of the skin of any sort Instantly
relieved, permanently cured. Doan's
Ointment. At any drug store.
STRAWB0ARD
Maher and Gus Ruhlin have been
matched to fight again, says the
Cleveland World. This is he most
sensible match that could probably
be made just now, for there is an ex
ceedingly strong notion that Ruhlin
is at least as good as the big Irish
man. They fought one of the roost
desperate draws on record not long
ago, and the decision was a just one.
Maher was sadly bunged and banged
up, and so was Ruhlin. Each man
got all the chance to batter the other
that he desired, and amid all the talk
about the tremendous hitting power
of Maher, he failed to knock Ruhlin
out, although he hit him just as often
as anybody would wish.
Being Manufactured at Barberton
Hundred Men Given Employment.
The American Straw Board com
pany of Barberton, put its plant in
operation Monday morning, and ex
pects to put ont its manufactured
product by Wednesday. A large
number of orders have be'en filed and
a steady run will follow.
It was expected that 100 men
would be at work Monday morning
but at least 50 have not yet arrived.
All will be here by Tuesday after
noon. They will come from various
parts of the state.
The Lignistra plant, which will
manufacture artificial lumber, will
likely begin operations the first of the
year. The greater bulk of material,
to be used'at this plant, will be furn
ished by the American Straw Board
oompany.
Bosenfeld; NapbtalirtannTeTfle'dPCJ
", -uoepujiarry .Bernstein; Ben-
Jamin, Florence Hirsch"; Hannah, a
Jewish mother, Fannie iFerbstejn;
Mirzah, a Syrian maiden. J?ihAr
Hirshkowitz; Deborah, her nnrse,
Fannie Wachner. Jewish and Syrian."
soldier, guards, dancers and priests
also figured conspicuously.
Between the second and third acts
a mandolin solo was played by Miss
Katie Spielberger. Miss Ada-rL.
Hudson was pianist, and the features
of the program were announced by
Miss Rose Polsky. '
Following the presentation of the
play the Schewesferbund society
distributed boxes of candy among
the pupils of the Sunday school.
This done, the floor was cleared and
the remainder of the evening "was
spent in dancing. Light refresh
ments were served. .' .
-,r
Buchtel College Lecture CsHrst.
f
Those
College
who haye
Lecture
in
Course
charge
the
wish
nounce to announce that the Course'
The,
dates"
DEATHS.
McNeal Mrs. Elizabeth McNealJ
wife of W. M., aged 62 years, 10
months and 12 days, died Saturday
night, Dec. 2, of Bright's disease, at
the home of her brother, E. M. Fer
ney, 309 W. Market st. She formerly
rsslded at Salem. Funeral Tuesday
at 9 o'clock at St. Vincent de Paul's
church.
Davies Marlon P. Davies, the
your year old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. William J. Davies of 280 East
York st., died Sunday morning of
meningitis. The funeral will be
held Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Interment in Glendale cepetery. "
If you think of changingyour heat
ing toiler call on Oberlin ; get prices
on the Cottage boiler for soft opal.
AKRON'S ELKS
Had Memorial Services Sunday Two
Deaths Last Year.
Annual memorial services were
held by the Elks Sunday afternoon
at the Grand Opera house.
The services wore very impressive
and wel1 attended. Hon. Walter B.
RJchie of Lima delivered the annual
address, and the Hon. J. A. Kohler
gave a fifteen minute talk. Two
beautiful solos were sung by Prof.
Yf. A. Putt and another solo, by
Ms. Fred Burt, was received with
favor.
The only Akron Elks whose death
occurred within the last year were
Wm. C. Allen and Henry Klages.
Editor Louis Seybold delivered a
eulogy upon the life of Mr. Klages.
Music was furnished by Foster's or-
afiestra.
There It a Class of People
Who are Injured by the use of coffee. Re.
will open Jan. 11, 1900.
will be as follows:
Ernest Gamble, Jan, 11. u
F. Hopklnson Smith, Feb. 20. t
Prof. S.H.Clark, Feb 28.' '
Dr. Emil G. Hirsch, April 1K
Btratbmore, date fo be announced'
later. ,
Tickets for the Course $1. Reserve
seats may be secured for' entire
course by an additional payment' of
50 cents. Both reserve seats and
course tickets will be on sale at the
secretary's office at the college
Thursday, Jan. 4, 1900, from 1:30 to
4 :00 p.m., and thereafter daily from
9:00 to 11:30 a.m. and from 1:30 to
p.m. Tickets ordered by telephone
will be sent to any address.
t
Very important that rJl member
of the Tuesday Musical Club Chortk.
be at rehearsal tonight.
BIRTHS.
-rr
oenny mere uas oeou piaceain ail the gro
cery stores a new preparation called
GBAIN-O, made of pure grains, that taket
stomach receives it without distr.. nn
hut few enn tell It from coffee. It rir.. nn
cost over )f as much. Children may drink It
with great benefit, lie and 25o per packaz
Try If. AskforGRAlN-O. "".
Kelinoleb December 1. to Mr.
and Mrs. George Kelingler, Cropse
st., a so.
Stelzeb November29, toMr. and
Mrs. Adolph J. Stelzer, 116 Broad st.,
a daughter.
Mili-ek November 27, to Mr. and
Mrs. D.B. Miller, 209 Harvard s &
daughter.
HABTJTAX November 27, to Mr.
and Mrs. O. E. Hartman, 123 West
Crosier at., a son.
THE WEATHER:
Fair tonight; .colder except in ex
treme northeast portion; fair Tu.
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