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Akron daily Democrat. [volume] (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, October 23, 1902, Image 2

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U'UUUbllAl', OUT, 'At, 11X2.
ffiKrrlt If
ffoor' phi
Do not grlpo nor Irritate tho alimen
tary canal. They act gently yet
promptly, cleanse effectually ana
Give Comfort
Sold by all druggists. 25 cents.
All tills week
Srmtelle Dramatic Co.
Matinees 10c admission dally.
Great Vaudovlllo Features."
Tonight .
Change of play dally.
Matinees Dally 10c ndmlsslon.
Evenings 10c, 20c, 30c. .
Coming next Monday All the Week
Seats on salo tomorow.
(Continued from First Pago.)
bate of Tuesday, served to accent one
result of this extraordinary session,
the most marked result perhaps after
the passago of the codo Itself. Novcr
before has Mr. Cox of Cincinnati been
brought forward In the limelight' of,
publlloty as he has during- this session-,
which resulted in the legislature
doing absolutely tho will of this un
official but nil powerful personage.
Never before hnvo the methods by
Whtcb Mr. Cox dominates tho govern
ment of Cincinnati and the ways In
Which ho works his will through Re
publican Legislatures and tho Repub
lican party of the State been so clear
ly outlined for the benefit of the In
terested pud intelligent voters of the
State. In no past session of tho As
sembly and In no past Legislature has
It been so easy to traco results back
to causes as on this occasion, when tho
Interests of every municipal govern
ment of Ohio were nt stnke. And at
no time In tbo past has It been so
clearly demonstrated that members of
tho majority party lit Ohio, who uto
sent to tho Legislature to represent
their constituents, feel themselves
compelled to yield policy, principle
and conviction when these run coun
ter to tho determination of Senator
Hanna, Mr. Cox and other leaders.
Tho poople of tho State saw tho
members of tho Houso reject the pro
visions of the Nash board plan codo
and draft a measure of their own,
carefully nntl well, a bill whoso sys
tem of slnglo elective heads of de
partments was undoubtedly tho moat
popular or any suggested nt this ses
sion. In deference to tho wishes of
Mr.. Cox the people saw their Legisla
tors sacrifice this codo and rovergo
their notion. In deforenco to tho
wishes of Senator Hanna they saw
even tho optional provision for tho
organisation, of cltlos which Mr. Cox
who cared for nothing but his polit
ical Interests in Cincinnati, was will
ing to have loft In tho code, eliminat
ed. And tho people saw tho Republi
can members of tho House accept and
ouact with their votes tho result which
those same members did not hesitate
to denounco as an Imposition and an
outrage upon their constituents. Novor
,was n clearer demonstration.
Politicians who recognize these facts
aro watching with Intenso interest
(or the political outcome. If tho peo
ple pinko no protest the precodont set
at this special soselou will certainly
be followed In future assemblies. It
id a simple and easy mothod, much
more cflfectlvo nnd straightforward
,tbm thono hitherto employed by polit
ical dictators to secure the enactment
of their will by tho Legislature. For
jioiotqfore It has been considered nec
essary to resort to subterfuges that
would at least leave tho Impression
that tho result was the work of tho
people themselves nnd their represen
tatives. Tho direct method Is prof
wablc to tho politicians. They will
adopt it unless troublo at tho polls
nnd In convention warns them to bo
more cautious In tho future. In a meas
ure tbo pcoplo will express their opin
ion of the Innovation nt the polls this
fall. Out with greater Interest tho
leaders are waiting for tho next Re
publican Hlato convention and tho
Legislative campaign of! next fall. Mr.
Cor.who Is conceded to bo responsible
for the presont code, will come before
tho next Republican Stato convention
prominently ns usual and proba'hly
with sovoral candidates for places on
tho ticket, The treatment lie nnd his
candidates receive will measure tho
willingness of tho Republicans of Ohio
to,8ubm'lt to Ids further dictation.
Look Out For Fever.
Biliousness nnd liver disorders at
this season may bo prevented by
cleansing tho system with DoWJtt'a
I.ihlo Early Risers. These famous
HttlQ pills do not gripo. They rnovo
tho !6woIs gently, but copiously, nnd
by reason of tho tonic properties, glvo
tqne and Strength to tho glauds. For
Ulq by, all druggist,
ftMSU'i ' " "--' - -J)tJit.k...t .. u . . ...,.,..'.A. . ll,...it ,xlt Jji,. .... . . ...L.jiiO,iiLiiLjuiAi
And Rumors of a
Stirred Up the Police
For a Time,
Benjamin Kimball Arrested For
Assault and Battery.
Reports tbnt enmc to Police head
quarters .last nght from White Pond
hotel, led tho ofllcors to bellovo for a
tlmo that murder had been commit
ted, and. when they went out there
the appearance of great blotches of
blood nt certain points abqut the place
strengthened their first belief, though
subsequent observation led them to
belove differently.
Benjamin Klrdball, .who lives nt the
hotel, was arrested and charged with
assault and battery. His opponent,
Who was also tho .man who lost so
much blood, was Robert Turner, of
Copley. Kimball stated when arralgu
cd In Pollco court, Thursday that Tur
ner had been to Akron and had sold
a load of hay. Ho went to tho White
Tond road houso on his way home,
stopped there nnd began drinking.
Kimball state that he offered no trou
ble to Turner.
"I was standing on the porch," ho
said, "and suddenly Turner rushed
out of tho door, nnd struck mo on the
back of tbo bead. He was drunk nnd
had had troublo in the saloon. I fell
senseless and when I got my senses
I felt that he was still pounding mo.
I reached out and got hold of n gal
vanized Iron trough from which tho
chickens nt tho place drink, I got on
my feet nnd hit him with that." Tur
ner had a deep scalp wound nnd bled
profusely.. Many stitches were re
quired to close the wound. Kimball's
face is .scratched and bruised. Turner
did not appear against Kimball Thurs
day and tho case, wan continued for
another day.
Take I.axntlva ilromo-Qulnlae Tablets
Thli JfWlag. on "very bo.
lKlinturo a fjCfrtnrt "h
(Contluued from first page.)
Juries were attended to at once, and
an effort was made to find out whore
tho missile could have conio from.
Somo tlmo later It was ascertained
that at tho Iron yards of Emermart
Brothers, nt the comer of Broadway
and Chestnut sts., men were nt woik
breaking up old Iron with dynamite,
and It Is believed that tho fragment
camo way from there, a distance of
at least a quarter of a mile.
Camera Club Aakcs Plans For
Interesting Lesson.
A buslucss meeting was held by
tho Camera club, Tuesday evening,
nnd the matter of remaining in the
American Lantern SHdo Interchongo
was considered. It was unanimously
decided to be represented In tho ex
change noxt year, audi a director of
slides wns chosen. Tho club will bo
required to furnish a set of slides by
Nov. IMh, nnd each member who will
contribute to tbo set Is urged to maRo
several sllrtrs from his best negatives
as soon nn possible and bring them to
the club. A tenting will bo given
them in tho near future.
About a. dozen now members wore
reported by tho Board of Directors
and added to tho roll. Tho Executive
conimlttea has prepared programs for
tho meetings until .Tan. 1 ns follows:
October 28 "Elomontary Lessons
In Photography Development," with
demonstrations, Georgo F. Kunz, J.
Dwlght rainier, Chas.1 13. Smith.
November 11 "Photographic Op
lies," demonstration nnd experiments
with lantern, Dr. O. M. Knight.
November 2oV'Elementary Lessons
In Photography Printing Processes,"
11. J, Hosklii, .Tphn Schulor, Frank
December 0 Christmas Cord Con
test, prlc, Photographic Annual, cloth
found, presented by. Dr. J, L. Leo,
Deccmbor 23-Doelslon of Christmas
Card "contest and award of prlr.e.
Judges of Uis .contest will bo appoint
ed in duo tme. ,
Bronchitis Fqr Twenty Years.
Mm. Minerva Smith, of rjanvlllc,
III., writes: "I had bronchitis for 20
years, and never got rellof until I used
Foloy's Honey nnd Tar which Is a
suro cure."
J, M. LtiffcriA Wnruer. J. Lnmaar
tcr St Go- .
The First AKron Has Seen For a
Long Time.
Four cars, filled with "black dia
monds," passed through the city Thurs
day morning over thu Erie. This Is
tho ilrst batd coal that has gono
through Akron for somo considerable
time. The coal attracted much atten
tion nt tho Union depot but the pres
ence of the depot policeman prevent
ed' any of tho curious from getting
specimens of the anthracite for sou
venirs. -im
Were Ordered to Leave
Police Claim They Stabbed Wm.
It It. probable that after Friday
night, tho names of Helen English nnd
Hnttlo Smith will no longer have a
ilghtful place In tho Akron directory,
for in Police court Thursday morn
ing they were given until then to get
out of town. Otherwise, fines of $25
and costs ench and 30 day workhouse
sentences will be Imposed.
Tho charge against them wns in
loxlcatcd. It uis claimed that they
became Intoxicated In a down town
saloon last night, where they were In
company with William Robinson, nnd
that they had a quarrel which resulted
In ono of the women stabbing Robin
son In the back. Robinson, who was
arrested at the same tlmo for Intox
Icatlln, showed a small cut In his coat
where he claimed he had been stabbed.
He was pot hurt.
All three at first pleaded not guilty,
but they changed their minds and tl)dr
pleas, a little later.
Prosecutor Wells urged that some
disposition' be mado of tho cases
which would rid Akron of both wo
men. Ho staled that he believed that
Akron would bo better without them.
Both women premised to go, nnd af
terward broke down and cried bitter
ly. Robinson was fined $2 and costs.
Resulted In Charles
O'Neill's Death.
Was Well-Known In Akron as a
Charles O'Neill, tho well known lo
cal contractor, died nt bis homo, 140
South High st., Thursday 'morning, or
stomach trouble, after nn Illness of
two weeks. It wns not thought un
til almost at the last that tho illness
would have n fatnl result. Mr. O'Neill
was horn n Ireland -15 years ngo, and
had been a resident of Akron for 21
years. As a contractor In grading nnd
sower digging ho mado many friends
nnd was known ns a man of great nat
ural Intelligence nnd energy. Ho lenves
a wlfo and four sons, .John, Charles,
Patrick and Michael. Tho funeral will
ho hold from St. Vincent's church Sat
urday morning. Interment In St. Vin
cent's cemetery. The local branch of
tho 0. K. of O., of which Mr. O'Neill
was a member, will probably atlend
tho funeral in a body.
Urove'i Black Root Liver rills,
Made from an notlvo prlnelpla obtntnel
from llluok Boot. They not on the live.
r.iui iu uumiuui anu leavo no una ait e
1 an
"vui,. iMJicriDinK,
OCtl. No iirlDlne. no llr.lr itntnanh
.. - .. . ----.. .. .n-v" "
I'rlua .'5 cemi.
Officer Hccknthornc's Gun
Caused Him to Stand Still.
"Where Is your partner?" asked the
Mayor of ("Vwge Barnes, of rnlnos
vllle, who was in I'ollce court for
clinging to a moving train.
"He run away when the policeman
got 1UP.'1
"Why didn't you Tun, too?" asked
tho Mayor.
"Think I'm going to run with a big
gun pointed nt mo?" asked Harnos.
Olllcer HucUnthorne arrested Names,
who s but 20 years old. Ho gave sov
era! references, and If they are found
to bo reliable, tbo boy will bo relens
ed and permitted to go homo.
Washington, Oct. 23. There Is no
truth the story wired from Little nook-
Ark., last night to several eastern n.v
pers that Miss Allco Roosevelt, daugh
tcr of the President, Is engird to
marry John Greenwoy, tho former
rough rider.
Gathered Coal to
Cook With,
And Bought the Chi!
drerft Clothing
Though- Husband Admits X
T Earns $5 Weekly.
Mayor Doyle 'can usually be relied
upon to "go after" a man who Is found
guilty in Pollco court of non-support.
Henry Bcrgdorf,".who was tried Thurs
day morning,' found this out, for, he
was fined '$25, and costs and will spend
80 days W 'the Clevelnnd workhouse.1
In nddiUonto thls he was obliged, tq
lFsten to art; arraignment of himself
that was. thorough, to say tho leant,
Mrs. BcrgdoriK with her two'small call,
dren, wns In qourt, and testified against
her husband.' She stated that she haq
been oblige .to gather coal on thn roll''
way tracks',, nnd clothe the two- chil
dren out'othe- money she earns by
taking In ypaBhlng, though her , hits
band testified flint he earns $10 n
week. ' '
Board WiH Begin Work
Judge Gray'Will Be Named
Washington, Qct. 23. Carrol D.
Wright, Comraissloner of Labor and
recorder of tho'Coal Strike Arbitra
tion Board, which is to meet In this
city tomorrow morning, today mado
public tho details for the preliminary
nirellyg ns agreed upon between Pres
ident Roosevelt nnd himself. Tho
Commissioners' will nsscnible at tho
temporary White Houso at 10 a.m.
Recorder Wright will call the meet
ing to order. A message from Pres
ident It'oosovclr,' ln writing, will be
submitted, and' organization will fol
low. Judge Gray will bo elected chair
Talked of Shakespearean Play
and Characters.
The Now Contury club. met Wednes
day afternoon with Mrs. Herbert Hole,
584 East Buchtel ave. The president,
Mrs. Smlthi with tho delegate, Miss
Hlllls, being In attendance at thq meet
ing of the state Federation, In Toledo,
Mrs. Bruner, tho vice president, occu
pied tho chair.
Tho subject for study was Sl)ake
spearc's "Corlolanus." Miss Scott told
of the circumstances loading up to tho
piny and gave a good synopsis of tbo
same. Mrs. Krntss read an interesting
character sketch of Volumnla, Cprlo.
lanus' Mother, who she snid was
Shakespeare's ideal of n Roman mat
ron. Mrs. "Wilson told of Vlrgllin, Cor
lolanus' wife, a true, sweot, womanly
woman. Mrs. Ella Allen explained
the divisions nnd ottlcors of tho Roman
ax-ray and gave short character sketch
es of I'liUip Sidney and Sir Walter
Raleigh. The club adjourned to' meet
with Miss Hlllls, Nov. 12.
Persons Under Indictment Pleaded
Not Guilty.
Throe of the persons Indicted by the
Grand jury uebday ' were arraigned
Thursday afternoon. They wore Mich
ael Hinder, larceny; Joseph Coy, crim
inal assault; Michael MolliiiBor, horse
stealing. All pleaded not gulltj Attor
ney (X- 0. Kerstotter wns appointed
to defend Coy, nnd Lionel S. Panloe,
Esq., was appointed to defend Mob
linger. Tho other prisoners will be ar
raigned Friday morning".
Dr. Stockton to Succeed the Late
Dr. Carpenter,
(Special Correspondence.)
Columbus, O., Oct. 23. The Cqlura
bus Stato Hospital trustees today elect
ed Dr. George Stockton, superintend
ent of tbnt Institution to nil the va
cancy created by the death of Dr. E. 0.
Carpenter. Dr. Stockton wns chief as
sistant physician nt the Institution.
First naptlst Sabbath School Raly
Day next Sabbath a.t 0 o.ui.j-Flno
program with special music provided,
AH parents nnd former members dt
School aud congregation cjeclaHj Jilt
. UlkasH..
Pianos and Organs
We have cut our pWces to the low-
est notch to make them move, and
they are going rapidly We have
only a few left All of them decided
bargains. Come in at once if you want
to secure a Piano or Organ at factory
185 South Howard St.
All, or part of our store for rent.
Mrg. August Bfessrnan will gve a
"harvest, social at her liome on East
Buchtol avp. this evening.
Mr. Chas. A. 'Day attended the wed
ding of Miss Marlon Rogers and Mr.
It. M. Davis lu Cleveland, Wednesday
evening. ,,
Messrs'. Ernest' Dlebel nnd Augustus
Burkhardt arc attending the annual
meeting of the Ohio, Stnto Brewers'
association In Cincinnati.
' Mr. Robert Miller, postmaster at
Ponce, Porto Rico, is visiting friends
in Akron. Ho Is a son of the Into
Lewis Miller, and was given his np
polntmcnt by President McKlnloy.
Mrl "William BrookQeld, a million
aire glass jnanufacturer of Now York,
was at the Hotel Buchtel "Wednesday.
Mr. Brookfleld was formerly ono of
tho leading Republican politicians of
New York Stato.
A social and entalnment was given
Wednesday night by the Protected
Homo Circle in G. A. R. hall. About
300 people attended. The P. II. C.
band rendered selections during tho
evening. Those who took part In the
program were: Goldlc Edson, Tom
Grant, Helen Parker, Lillian Gallagh
er, Ada Ncttl, Jennie Longuce, Sylvia
Pearr, Hazel Thorpe, Corn Rett and
Ray Lowell. Lunch wns served.
Mr. Matthew H. Gonnln, a well
known news denier In Akron, was
married to Miss Dora B. nauff, Wed
nesday evening. Rev. 0. E. Keller
used the beautiful ring service lni mak
ing the twain one. The wedding took
place at 114 South Prospect St. the
clergyman's home. Mr. and Mrs.
Gonnln took Immediate possession of
their new home, 123 Bachtel ave.,
whore they will be pleased to see
their friends. .
A quiet wedding took placo at tho
parsonage of tho Woostcr ave. Re
formed church at 8:30 o'clock Wednes
day evening. The contracting parties
were Mr. Howard M. Frltch, former
ly of Suffield, who has resided in
this city for tho past six years, and
Miss Katharine Homer, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Lennder Homer, of
Mogadore. Row E. R. Willlard, of
ficiated. Mr. and Mrs. Frltch will
make Akron their home.
OHIPMAN ToJMr. and Mrs. R. L.
Qhlpman, 203 Perkins St., Oct. 21, a
BACKE-To Mr. and' Mrs. John
Backo, COO South Broadway, Oct. 10, n
ORAF To Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Graf, Grant St., Oct. 21, n son.
NOUN To Mr. nnd Mrs. Georgo
Noun, 200 Washington st, Oct. IS, a
ROSE Mrs. Addle Markwaldcr
Rose, aged 24 years, wlfo of W. E,
Rose, North Washington, O., died
Thursday morning nt tho City hospital,
of appendicitis. During her resldenco
iu Akron Mrs. Rose lived "with her
sister, Mrs. Georgo Hampton, 10-1 Eu
plld avp. Funeral arrangements Incom
Will Be Separated by University
of, Chicago.
Clileago.Oct 23.-Tho Board of Trus
tees of the University of .Chicago, by
a vote of 13 to 3 has, decided in favor
pt tho plan to separate tho men and
women of the freshmen and sophomore
When tho plan has been fully carried
put h?re will bo n new campus for
the women, nnd a quadrangle for the
Junior collego men. Besides dormitor
ies, lecture hulls and laboratories will
ttmerfcted. -
' v
Tills tlmo good news to you that
Peanut Butter.
Wo are again ablo to tell you that we
havo just received today a fresh lot
of our best grade Peanut Butter,
In all sized jars, made
special for our order from b6st pea
nuts. Wo sold out every jar we had
before we had this made up, so every
bit we offer you will be fresh. AVe
get it often. Don't run tho risk of get
ting old goods, it you order It from
Wo commence n new departure In
selling Peanut Butter. From now on
we will keep It In bulk, and to
Introduce It to Akron people,
We will put It on sale all
this week a 20c per pound,
Price afterward will bo a little higher,
but still will be cheaper than butter.
Ten cents for a half pound, or 20
cents for a full pound, only for this
(Directions for use: Mix together
nn equal quantity of this high-grade
Peanut Butter with water and add
salt If desired. It makes delicious
Diseases of Women
and Children
OFFICE HOTOS-9 to ia M., 1 to 5 P.M.,
' 7 to s Erenlnn
Office tnd Residence -618 3. Mala St.
. Peopio'i Phone IS7. .
WANTED Man for packing salt. Ap
ply Colonial Salt Co. 150-161
WANTED 20 men at once to work
ton Spicor st. sower; good wages;
eight-hour day. Inquire on work.
WANTED Good boy 15 years old,
at the P. H. Schneider Co. 150
The American Rubber
Is Making Great Strides
Foreign Lands.
Mr. O. C. Barber, president of the.
Diamond Mntch Co., returned Thurs
day morning from a two weeks' bus
iness trip to California.
When asked by a reporter for the
Democrat how the Northwestern Rub
ber Co., nt Liverpool, Eng., Is prosper
ing, Mr. Barber snid: "It Is getting
along nil right. Americans will In
vade Europe with tho rubber business
Just as they are doing with almost
every other Industry." Tho North
western concert Is owned principally
by the Diamond Match Co. and Din
moud Rubber Co.
(Special Correspondence.)
Cuyahoga Falls. Oct. 23.-Mr. Fred
Milter and Miss Hnttlo Maurcr will
be married this evening at the homo of
tho bride's mother on South Front t.
Tho ceremony wll bo performed by
Rev. yolty J. Wilson of the Metho
dist church at 0:30 o'clock. Mr. Miller
Is a fireman on tho C, A. & O. rail
road. A lecture will be given by n Cleve
land gentleman, at Catholic Central
hall, Doylo block, Friday evening, at
7:30 o'clock, In 'tho .interest ' of tho
Catholic federation. "All members of
Catholic socletleji of Akron nro cor
dially Invited.
Read Democrat liners.
Medical journals, and food experts
tell us that Pea-nut Butter Is very
healthy; not only this, but It's good
eating and ever so much cheaper than
butter. We want you to try it.
P. S. Wo find on our shelves
just 107 more enflg of those high
grade canned peas.
Wo will sell thesp off Friday at
same price wo made on other
lot. Prlco will be 12V cents each.
Don't hesitate If you care for any
of them.
We have
New Strained Honey.
We start our New Candy Manufac
turing department today will sell from
now on our own mako nnd also
Chandler & Rudds.
Mr. Frank Zimmerman has chargo of
our candy department; you know him,
wo will tell you more of what we ex
pect to do In this line' inter on In other
Store News.
We make a few kinds of candy to
day, and start sale on them today.
Tel. 05.
Piano Bargains
Going Fast
At the A. B. Smith Clear
ing Out Sale of Pianos
Returned From His
Outside Agencies
That He Has
Many Sales Made the First two Days
Sale Now Golnir on at This Store,
220 South Main Street.
Store Open Evenings.
Easy Payments If Tesired.
To Plnno Buyers:
My announcement yesterday of this
great clenrlng-out salo of good pianos
nt the greatest of bargain prices
brought out an unusually large number
of buyers.
I gave the reason for this sale, and
I mean every word of It. It Is no
wonder that the first 1ays of the sale
were largely attended nnd many pianos
spld, for I always advertise facts.
Many of tho pianos that I am bring
ing In from the agencies I have closed
up are shop-worn, but they arc new,
and wo nre selling them at less than
wholesale cost. In addition, wo decid
ed to placo the entire stock on sale,
and hnvo marked every piano at
prices that will astonish you. You"
can actually save from 575 to $125 by
buying n piano frem us now.
Four new and pretty cased upright
pianos, former price, $230 nnd $275;
tako your choice t $120, $M2 nnd $103,
$15 cash and $0 a month buys them.
Several new and thoroughly reliable
upright plnnos, various makes and fin
ishes, former prices $275 to $300. Salo
price, $172 to $1S7; $15tcash and $7
a month takes one.
We ship anywhere to reliable people
on the easy payment plan.
Tho very best makes of $375 to $50
pianos arc marked to clear out at the
remarkably low figures of $217. $223 to
$2S7 $25 caBh and $10 a month buys
any piano In the house.
TJsed upright pianos from $48 to
$110. Seo them. They are great bar
gains. The stock will not last long nt
tho rate they were sold In tho first
two days. Salo now going on nt my
store, 220 South Main St., Akron. Storo
open evenings.
220 S. Main st.
Akron, 0.
SHaHH 1. A k..'j,JMeiET7jTirT I TT I H" ' " "' ' ' ' ' I' il ' t i' ' " " " 'I ' " V n I I
ra'1 yaw""11 "' ' i - m

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