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AKEON DAILY DEMQOKAT. tyOKDAY. OOTOBMt 28 1901
F' 1 ' TfZ
Fpp IHfi AKRON DMULRAl
Nos. 133-135 South Main Street
THE AKRON DEMOCRAT CO
Entorcd at tlio postotllco nt Akron, 0.,
as second-class matter.
alio Dally Democrat will be delivered
nvory evening by carrier for
C CENTS A WEEK.
B7 mail ?S.OO. .. .?'.C0 for six months.
TO TELEPHONE THE DEMOCRAT CALL
($ TRADES "yj COUNctL
MONDAY, OCTOBEB 28.
For Lieutenant Governor,
For Attorney General,
L. B. M'GABTJlY,
For Supremo Court Judge,
For Clerk of Supremo Court,
IIABBY It. YOUNG,
For Treasurer of Stnte,
It. I'. AI.ESHIUE,
For Member of Public Works,
JAMES B. HOLMAN,
THE COUNTY TICKET.
JOHN A. WINTBODE, of Akron
HON 0. N. BUSt'iELL, of Cuyahoga
For Piosecutliif Attorney,
S. G. BOGEItS, of Akion.
DB. V. 3. BAUEK, cf Mogadons.
X. D. PAUL, of Alston.
CHAS. W. BABNES, or Copley.
For Inllrmnry Director,
JOHN BPELLMAN, of Northampton.
The peoplo of Summit county woulu
savo nt least $.'15,000 n year by substi
tuting liberal Nnlnrlos for tho unknown
4tces now paid to their county olllolnls.
Tho Democratic nominees for Be-pro-eentatlvu
lu tint General Assembly ato
tho only candidates licfmo the peoplo
pledged to work for tho abolition of
tho fou system.
Mayor Tom Johnson of Cleveland re
ferred to Senator Iluunii In a public
epeech tho other day as a good fellow,
eays thu Sprlnguold Bepublleau. Mr.
Banna n day or two later returned tho
compliment before u large audience
by referring to Johnson as n "blatant
demugog." But this Is not vitupera
tion. Only iiiitl-republlcnnfi vituperate.
Sovcrnl months ago the Federal In
dustrial Commission appointed by
Congress sent letters to. the trusts
asking: If they were selling their pro
ducts nt lower prices to foreigners
than In the homo market For quaint
simplicity nnd confidence these letters
equal thoso sent to Attorney General
Knox by nu Ohio Commission Jiot long
ago, Inviting him to tell whether his
former employer, tho Steel Trust, was
a trust. It Is not suipilslng that
tho trustB nro treating thu queries of
tho Federal Commission with dull and
Tho Ohio Htnto Board of Equallzn
tion should bo Interested In reading
tho decision of tho Illinois Supiomo
Court In the famous tax cases of Chi
cago. Tho court decided that the
Board has no alternative but to go
uhenil and obey the letter of the law
in regard to the listing of railway
property for taxation; that the Board
cannot luvy nu arbitrary lax upon one
property owner, to relieve tho burden
of another, simply because tho latter
has been a ilbeial contributor to cam
palgn funds. If the Ohio laws aro not
framed to penult hucIi decisions In
tills stute, thu peoplo should elect a
General Assembly that will give them
the needed laws. One week hence is
tho tlmo to act.
THE TAX QUESTION IN NEW
Not all of tho newspapers of Now
,Torney nro in fnvor of the trust-build.
Jug policy applied by tho Legislature
and olilclals of that stute. The Treu
ton (N. J.) True American says:
Tho tnxes paid by tho real cstnto
owners of ovcry city lu New Jersey
kjf aro double what they should bo, and
4. ' would b6. If other elements of nrmx.n.
-cst7i wpn subjected to tho somo rules.
Te, corporate franchises of tho State
havo been peddled out to all npplb
cants for ft petty sum, made so In or
der to encourage tho business of trust
building. The property of the rail
ronda Is grabbed by tho State, and
taxed through railroad appointees, at
quarter rates, to tho loss of tho com
munities, and tho Legislature has pass
ed laws whereby domestic corpora
tions representing a vast amount of
cnpltal are taxed only upon their vis
"This condition Is not accidental,
but studied ami prearranged.
"Tho corporations maintain lobbies
In tho Leglslntuie, and every Bcpubll
can Legislature In New Jersey has
been absolutely controlled by corpor
ation lobbies. Tho corporations have
controlled the appointment of thoso
who aro to administer them, and tJicy
not only made tho laws, but they havo
so enmeshed tho people that there is
no hope for relief except by overturn
ing tho party which now controls tho
"Every man who pays taxes or who
rents property on which taxes nro paid
has a direct Interest In tho defeat of
tho Legislative ticket which 1ms been
made In obedience to corporation or
"Make a clenn sweep, nml give tho
property owners n chnnce."
Tbero Is a great deal of counsel In
the Tru6 American's nrtlclo which mny
bo accepted, with good ndvautngo, by
tho voters of Ohio.
WISE and to
In to Otherwise.
Thanksgiving ono month from today.
Township "Llterarles" are being re
A little "Injun" summer. Then
The man who voles etrly and late
has long since been signed.
Even tho violent death rate of Akron
nud Summit has advanced.
"Mamma, Is my sled where- I can
lay my hands on It quickly?"
Mnybo It would rocnll an unpleasant
fact to ask now "Aro you registered?"
Tho sportsman whoho dog Is not
"tho heat you ever saw" Is not qulto
loyal to himself.
Tho pollco will Issuo tho usual order
that "no lawlessness or destruction
of property" will ho tolerated.
What's tho use of making predic
tions? Everybody will know thu real
figures within a very fow days.
It Is said that the latest and most
approved manner of addressing tho
cold, austere ami dyspeptic man Is to
slap him gaily on the back, and at
the wiino tlmo remark playfully, "Why
llellol How nru you, Jack FiostV"
It might bo well for people living
lu such humble villages as Youngs
town, Canton nml Massillon to visit
their Akron friends before the Now
Music hall, Labor Temple, Y. M. O. A.
building, Colonial Opera house and a
scoro or more of other now buildings
aio completed. "Nuf Sed."
Eight years ago, Mr. and Mrs. John
Smith of Minnesota, thought they did
a very cuto thing when they named
their llrst born sou "Santa Clans."
Tho lfttlo fellow committed sulcldo
hist week, but not until after lie bad
written n scathing nolo blaming tho
whole affair on ill's parents.
When I am glum anil feeling bluo
Why does all earth seem that way,
When I am feeling Idyllic, nud gay
Why tloes thu whole world seem nt
When I was touched with love divine
Why did tho stars more brightly
When Jealousy or hate controlled
Why did tho stars at onco grow cold?
I sometimes fear to burdened bo
Wltli such responsibility.
For good or better, bad or worse,
I regulate the universe!
Flro at Ratcnnu.
Bavonna, O., Oct. 'J8.-(Siil.l-A s..
000 lire visited here and destroyed tho
largo warehouse occupied by Gilbert
Bros., with agricultural Implements.
The loss Is partially covered by Insur
W. T. jyesson
"iu- wim .-uiuuio
Cough Ouro gives perfect ftntlsfnctlou
Aiy cusiomors way it Is tho best rem
cdy for coughs, colds, throat and luiic
William Warner, Ocra Phurraner
113 S, Howard st, '
In Freight Wreck
on P. &
Engine Fell Upon Fire
Locomotive of a Train
And the Section Following Ran
Two miles west of Kent nt 3 o'clock
Monday morning tho third section of
a west bound freight train ran Into
tho second section and ono death re
sulted. Brakemnn J. C. Dysliiger, of
Cleveland, Jumped from the engine of
tho third section and tho locomotive
toppled over upon him killing him in
The engine of tho second section
"died" lost Its steam to such an ex
tent that the tialu came to a stand
still. A tlngmnn was sent Iwck nt onco
to warn tho third section which was
closely following, but before, he had
gone more than a few rods tho third
section cnino into view. Tho engineer
did his utmost to stop his train but
could not, and he and his tlreman
Jumped. The engineer escaped seri
ous Injury and the liiemau would
have been equally foitunale had not
the falling online ciuglit him.
Tin; caboose of the second section
and se vein cais were wrecked. Tho
engine of the thliil section was wi cok
ed, and Its wcod wok catching tiro
was burned louihcr with a couple of
freight earn, "':
The head binkonuiu of' the thhd sec
tion, J. O. Dysliiger, who w.is the man
killed, was allvo when the tra'n crews
had brought him na far as the Falls
for assistance, nlthcu&h h,n right leg
was entliely severed and the other
terribly flushed. They urilwd there
about ::.'I0 a. in., and tried to arouso
n physician, but were nimble to do so
and the man r.ipldly bled to death. 0.
T. Pinks was. then notllled to bu In
(readiness, and thu train pioceedod
to Akron, where Parks' ambulance,
took chiiige of the ioiuuiis. The body
now lies at Parks' morgiio and his
relatlcs have been notlllid. He was
man led, ngul :i(l years, nud lived at
Il!l Woodland ave Clevobud,
It is said that Dyslnger had Intend
ed to lemove trom Cleveland to Chi
cage Junction today.
The tracks of the P. & V. were
completely blocked and the obstruc
tions havo not yut been entirely re
moved. The necessary trains for the con
tinuance of tralllc nro being detoured
over the Erie between tho points
where the P. & -y, i8 obstructed. Tho
crows of tho two twins were tho
men who brought Dyslnger to Akron
and consist of F, 0. Snunor, engineer
of engine 7a I; 0. II. Gates, cngineor
of 1001; J. II. Miller, conductor; E. J.
Crook, tlreman of 1001; M. J. Kelly,
iliomnn of 7111; A. 0. ltlnger, tlreman
of engine 110 and G. M. Wagoner,
Another wreck on tho P. & W, oc
curred Just east of Itavonun, Saturday.
The west bound passenger train duo
hero at 11:!53 n. m. left the truck by
reason of n spreading mil nud for an
eighth of a mile ran nlong upon tho
ties. The englno was nearly stopped
when It ploughed into a bank, smash
lug the pilot but doing mtlo other
damage. N0 ono was hurt but tho
track was tied up for somo tlmo.
Passengers weie brought to Akion In
tho afternoon by a special tr.ilu and a
special train took east-bound passen
gers to tho scene of tho wreck where
they transferred to another special
tialu, tilling the place of the train duo
to leave ut 1:10 p, m.
Over the C, A. & C, aj Brisk
There was an excursion to Clovehind
over the C, A. ,V 0.. Sumhiv nn,i
lnrgo number of people fiom Akron i
and way points took nilvaijlngo of tho
rote offered. There has ns yet been
no not mention to tho locnl railway
"lllces that tho excursions will bo
discontinued for tho season, and It
Is probable that they will continue
until tho tralllc becomes much siujiI
lor than at present,
TBY THE DEMOOBATS LINEB
C0LUMN& P 1J,WK"
Windsor, Ont., Oct. 2S.-Mlss Besslo,
Knywood, of Chicago, who has twice
crossed tho Atlantic in an endeavor to
rid herself of a too ardent suitor In
tho person of Walter P. Henry, a young
dentist's assistant of Chicago, is now
a resident pupil at St. Mary's Con-
vont of this city.
She arrived last night In charge of
hor uncle, Mr. James Peterson, tho
well-known Chicago attorney, who
brought her direct from New York.I
and' who, rifter placing her under tho
watchful oyes of tho Mother Superior
of the Institution, himself left for Chi-'
cago this morning.
But Miss Kaywood Is not a willing
guest, and although she has not ad
yet refused to accept the hospitality
of tho Sisterhood, her spirit is in a
stole of rebellion, and she declares sha
vrM yet and a way to elude her now
Ty oxtpDlxttsd guardians.
THE YOUNG SUITOIt AND THE
OBJECT OF' HIS PUBSUIT.
Now York, Oct. tiS.-Mrs, Charles T,
Yerkes, wife of the millionaire street
railway man, arrived hero on tlj
Deutschlnnd after a stay abroad. of
fivo months. She was accompanied,
by Mrs. Fiauk Wllklus. Mrs. Yerkes
remained lu her stateroom during tl(0
eutlro voyage on account of IU rougli-i
ness, but when shu enmo down tllo
unBnmnk s,u' ,ookl''1 fl'esh nud ,cunrm
Sho wore n new Parisian dark
brown suit and a whlto velvet Uftt
with black ostrich tips, and also a
largo whlto feather boa.
Mrs, Yerkes was 111 during tho I,oh-
don season, and only spent four weeks
in Paris. Whllo in tho French capital
she sat for Benjamin Constnut, wlio
is painting a full length portralt'forjnenr death's door. Then I went tQ
ber, r' 'I
BAFFLES HER BOY PURSUER.
II r i i i r nl tltfif ii i tf i flfBn ili lilWlPniir i In'
8 $mmMMKWWWMmmWMm I
In hs portrait Mrs. Tortjes wears
n Volasquest gown, especially designed
by M. Coiistans. To a reportor Mrs.
"I havo been too 111 while abroad to
do much shopping. I bought somo now
diumouds and a few now gowns. Tho
only rpal event In my stay abroad was
my sitting for M. Constant. Mr. Yer
kes, who is gettlug along nicely with
bis inpld trauslt enterprise In London,
will return to America In November.
Ho will probably bring tho portrait
with, him, and It will bo hung In our
New, York homo.
"'ou know, I don't enro very much
for dressing or for Jowels. Mr. Yerkes
nndt uro very domesticated and we
jlyo among ourselves. After I arrived
lu fxmdon, I was taken ill and wno
Carlsbad, from Uicrp to Pa rJs. and am
now glad to be back to New York."
Another passenger on the Deutsch-
Innd was Thomas B. Wnnamaker,
owner of tho Philadelphia North
American, He accompanied his mother,
M-s. John Wananihker. Mr. Wana
maker denied having purchased on
automobile, nml said he was In good
trim for the coming election In Phila
delphia. "While in Pnrls wo stopped nt tho
Hotel Bristol, and occupied tho fam
ous Prince of Wales apartments," he
said. "I nm returning in much better
health, and will arrive in Philadelphia
"We are going In strong for tho re
form party this year and wo hope to
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure Is not a moro
stimulant to tiro uaturc. It affords
the stomach complete and absolute
rest by digesting the food you eat
You don't have to diet but can enjoy
all tho good food you want. Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure Instantly relieyes that
distressed feeling after eating, giving
you new life and vigor.
William Warner, Gem Pharmacy, 113
6. Howard st.
At Finding JNo Money.
It Caused a Murderer to Give
Montreal, Oct 2S-(Spl.)-"I killed
a boy Inst night," said Tobln Han
sou, u Dane, !i." i old, to the olll
cor iu charge, 1 no walked into
Central pollco station todoy. "I killed
him for money, and I only got llfty
cents. That Is not enough, so I camo
to give myself up."
Hanson described tho locality in
which tho deed hud been committed,
and tho police found tho boy's body.
It was Identified as that of Samuel
Marotto, a uon of Samuel Marotte, a
well known splco tfnd coffeo merchant
TBY THE DEMOOBAT'S LINEB
President Roosevelt R.ounded His
43rd Year Sunday.
Washington, Oct 28, (Spl.)-Sunday
was tho 48rd nnnlvrcsory of tho birth
of President Boosovelt. Occurring on
Kunday, tliero was no formal celebra
tion nud the doy was spent very quiet
ly. Dr. Nichols, a friend from Bala
moro, was at tho'WIiKo Houso a por
tion of tho day, and iu tho ovenlng
Commauder Cowles was a guest at
The Presjdeut attended religious ser
vices ut Grace Bcforuied church as
HOLE IN THE LUNGS
There are thousands of men
and women, as well as ever,
with holes In their lungs ; con
What did it? . '
. Some change in way.of life
and Scott's emulsion of cod
A hole in the lungs, once
healed, is no worse than a too
tight waist or waistcoat. Take
the emulsion and give it a
chance to heal the wound.
Wa'll Mnd you IlvfU ;o rj, If yJu lilt.
Had Lost AH Its
Wherefore Cole Wante d
Rescued and Fined $2
Qty Prison a Veritable Bedlam
Muttering something to tho effect
that llfo had ceased to be a continu
ous frolic among roses nnd butter
tiles, A. T. Cole throw himself on tho
trucks in front of a Valley train Sat
urday evening nnd would soon havo
crossed the Great Divide, had ho not
been discovered nnd jerked speedily
from tho front of tho engine, nt a
timo when he was yelling: "Let 'or
Tho police were notllled nnd soon
Colo was in the City Prison. Ho had
been drinking heavily, and not long
after reaching the prison developed a
case of delirium tremens. Ho was
able Monday morning, however, to
stand up and hear "$12 and costs" for
The city prison was a perfect bed
lam, Saturday night. Besides Colo'a
attack of delirium tremens "Jack"
Eagan was also afflicted. The pres
enco of Prison Physician Harry Todd
was required almost constantly Bat
urday night to quiet the men Mon
day morning Eagan waB fined $2 and
and costs and sentenced 30 days. Otli
cers told the Court that "Jack" had
been In the habit of sleeping around
barns to the annoyance of soveral liv
erymen. Mike Kane Is under orders to keep
sober. If he nppoars again before lthe
Mayor a sentence of 30 daya will nt
once become operative. As It Is, he
escaped with only $2 atid'eosts for
James Crawford, charged with non
support of his family, was fined $2o
nnd costs nnd sentenced 30 days. Tho
whole sentenco wns suspended, undci
provision that ho pay ?3 n week toward
the support of his family.
Bert Spencer, Win. Yost, W. Hassa,
Edw. Hollowell Walter Smith and
Frank Byan wore each fined $2 and
costs for Intoxication.
THE OLD STORY.
"Didn't Know It Was Loaded"
and His Friend Is Dead.
Newark, O., Oct. 28.-(Spl.)-Jamos
J. Marlatt, nged 22 years, of Cam
bridge, was shot and almost Instantly
killed by Ira Gilbert Worley, of this
place, yesterday. Tho snooting was
accidental, and is another caso of
"didn't know it was loaded."
Marlatt who was engaged to Wor
ley's sister, came hero to spend Sun
day with her. Ho and Worley decided
to go hunting for a short time, ana
nfter Worley hnd cleaned his gun he
laid it down to attend to other wors,
and Marlatt, unknown to Worley,
londed Uie gun with cartridges.
In tho meantime, while waiting for
Worley to get ready, Marlnt.t secured
Worley's bicyclo and was riding v.p
and down the road when Worley camo
out with tho gun In his hands. See
ing Marlatt on his whool, Wonoy
throw up the gun, and, saying "Hlko
her up," pulled tho trigger .- Tho gun
was dlsehaiged and Marlatt fell from
the wheel. Members of tho farhl'y
carried him into tho house, and young
Worley went for medical assistance,
but Marlatt died before tho doctor
reached the house. v"
Of Structural Iron Delays Pro
gress of Webster Shop.
Tho scarcity of structural iron and
tho troublo thac the railroads nro
having In Its delivery is retarding tho
progress of the new factory of tho
Webster, Camp & Luno Co., In South
It seems to bo n case of "to much
prosperity" for tho makers of tho inn.
terlal that Is icnuired for tho com
pletlon of tho fuctory, They havo been
crowded with orders nud thero ha
twen a great deal of troublo In filling
them, because Uie demand for such
matorial has been greater than the
cnjwielty of tho shops to turn out Uio
work, . it
-. i: a'