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Akron daily Democrat. [volume] (Akron, Ohio) 1892-1902, October 24, 1902, Image 1

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Of Legalized Rob
Corita an Attraction f
At the Woman's Exhibition
May Follow the
Of Miners' Arbitration
Roosevelt Worked Late Prepar
ing Instructions.
Washington, Oct. 24. The Anthra
cites Coal Arbitration Board began Its
Sessions fit the temporary Whlto House
at'i6 o'clock today. The rango of Its
Investigation is unlimited unci will
coyer all questions at Issue. President
Roosevelt worked till after midnight
formulating, his" Instructions and had'
tin interview wnn uooert paeon, a
Morgan lieutenant.' Unylng organ
Jzedy tha commission will hold future
sessions in WilkeBbarrc, New Yofk'nnd!
Philadelphia. , . -
fl Tiio commission decided this morn
ing that the hearings of the comtnis
olon shall be open to the public through
the medium of the press.
In his public statement, Sept 28, Mr.
Mitchell outlined tho demands of the
miners In general terms, as follows:
1. Increased wages for men em
ployed on piece work.
2. Reduction in the hours of labor.
3. Payment for a legal ton of coal.
4. That the coal shall .be honestly
.Weighed. (
5. Incorporating in an, agreement
the wages that shall bo paid and tne
conditions of employment that shall ob
tain for a specified period.
Accuses Him of Having Alliance With
Cox Big Cincinnati Meeting.
Cine'iurintf, O., Oct 24. "i" despise
the Cincinnati Enquirer and .M r.. Mc
Lean. I do not desire thelr,frlcnd'shlp
and I heartily Invite their hostility.
There Is no room in the Democracy
for such men as Mr. McLean, and such
newspapers us the Enquirer," said May
or Johnson nt Ills tent meeting last
evening before an enormous crowd
.which taxed tho capacity of the canvas
to its utmost and which from start to
finish expressed the most vociferous
approval of the Mayor's speech.
Nover before has Mr. Johnson so
scathingly arraigned tho McLean fol
lowing In tho Ohio Democracy, tlie
"assistant Republicans," as ho loves to
call them. Never before In the course
of his' long conflict with the edltor-
lV politician has Mr. Johnson made use
pi sucn uuier personal aenniiciiiiiou as
flowed from his lips last evening.
''I Jiavo purposely delayed saying
these things until I should reach Cin
cinnati," tho Mayor told tho crowd. "I
waited till I reached. Ottawa, Sheets'
home, before I said the mean things I
had to say about tho attorney general.
I waited until I reached Akron beforo
I replied to Dick's questions about my
taxes with a question as to whether
Dick pays his debts. I waited until I
camo to Cincinnati to say thoso things
which It was necsesary to say concern
ing McLean and his miscalled Demo
cratic newspaper,
"Today tlie Cincinnati Enquirer pub
lished an article to tho effect that John
son 'was coming to Cincinnati to make
financial arrangements for the cam
paign. Tho poor, old blind Enquirer
nnd Its wprsetlian blind boss! So long
have this man and this paper gone on
the assumption that there is nothing to
pollticB but boodlo that they now wish
It. tonppear that I am In politics with
the same ends and tho same methods.
I have not one cent to give away for
political purposes In Cincinnati or any
where else. I do not go on tlie prin-
ii cipio upon wnicn McLean lias always
i piuyeu puuues. i am not a doss or
the party to put up its campaign fund
and then claim to own it afterwards.
I'll come anywhero with tho tent, I
Will pay all the expenses of tho tent;
I wUI preach to you, I will pray with
you, but I have no boodle for anybody.
"Tho best friend of tho Ohio Dem
ocracy is tho man who will assist to
drive McLean nnd the Clnclnnntl En
Viirer t of the party which they
have disgraced. As for Iittlo Lewio
Bernard, I do not even mention him.
Ho Isn't big enough. I dcspjso tho En
quirer and Mr. McLean. I do not want
their friendship. I want tho men who
lovo true Democracy and who labor
for the rights of the people and not for
personal nnd selllsh ends to como to
gether under the standard of tho new
Democracy. There is no longer any
place for theso Domocrats who nro
Democrats only fo(r selfish ends, nnd tho
sooner tho day that Mr, McLean nnd
the Enquirer nro openly attacked tho
Collapse of Last Night Was But
Indianapolis, Oct 24. Senator Han-
na, who partially collapsed at his meet
ing here last evening spent tho night
nt the homo of Senator Fairbanks nnd
watt said to bo In good spirits this
Senator Fairbanks gnvo a breakfast
In Senator Ilu'nnn's honor and at tho
depot a reception was held Just before
his departure nt 0:80 for Andorsou.
Harry Moore. Wanted to Look
Like "Foxy Grandpa."
Harry Moore,, aged lii, was locked
up last night for Bafo keeping. Ho
'hud not been nt'bomo.for.a vcok, and
was spending his tlmo aridejlng
about the cltyj .doing' occasional odd
Jobs of, work,, pnssliig. bills, ';etcTNfoud
sleeping-in livery fntubleV or 'wherever
ho coulct .find, a-, placer.'; -JL'hursdjiy-f hj
wont ta.-Nolan Brdthere' grocery ft ml"
ordered'Ui bill of. goods to btj 'scntoj
ins parents' nome, corner f crtis ana
Union sts., and was taken in shortly
after that.
Tho boy, during his wanderings,
had his hair cut, and such a cut! The
clippers had been used on the crown
of the head, making tho youngster re
semble a bald headed man. Aside
from tho crown tho hnir had not been
touched. "I wanted to Iodic like
'Foxy Grandpa,' " ne said.
Mayor Doylo ordered that he be
turned over to Probate court, With a
recommendation that ho be sent to
some Institution where he can be tak
en care of.
better it will be for;,'ihe Democracy,
tuougn it will bo a sad day for tho Re-
publicans. As a matter of fact McLean
has been constantly allied with 'Boss'
Cox, and It Is partly through tho efforts
of these men who disgrace the nauio;
of Democrats that Cox has been so
strongly entrenched In your city.
"My friends, this Is not a partisan
movement. Wo Intend to expel from
our own ranks the men who have no
right to bo thero enlisted, nnd we de
sire to awaken the Republicans to the
necessity of simllnr action. I will bo
with you in the tent for this campaign
and the next and tho next, until tho
victory Is won which is above party
lines, which places politics upon a. high
er plane and which achieves equal jus
tice and complete freedom for all the
people of tho state. And in this victory
we can all rejoice regardless of former
political affiliations."
Mr. Bigclow assailed McLean and
Bernard fully as severely as did the
Mayor. It was by fur the most
ncrlmonlous address that the mlnister
enndidnte has yet made.
"I. have hoard reports recently," said
Mr. BIgelow, "to tho offectthnt I had
greatly endangered the success of tho
locnl Democratic ticket on account of
the attacks which I have made upon
one man, Mr. Bernard. Personally, I
wish him well. 'Politically, t abomi
nate everything which Mr. Bernard
stands for nnd I do not wish to be
elected to any office, if it means that
I cannot express my ppinlonof the po
litical principles of .such n inan. I
wish to say, also," continued Mr. BIge
low, "that of all theunfair, petty, l'yinjr
newspapers of this city, not one so
arouses my antagonism as the under
handed, traitorous, cowardly Cincinnati
Enquirer. I respect a frank foe,
such as a "Republican paper may be
supposed to be, but I abominate- a trai
tor, and it would bo far better for the
Democracy If this paper should tomor
row come out openly for the Republi
can party.
"We cannot ask the people to eo back
on the Republican party and bring
them over to a boss-ridden Democratic
party. We must first clean our own
house and get rid of our own boss. Too
long have tho politics of both parties
been In tho contrpl pf men. absolutely
without moral purpose.
Tho superlative denunciation of the
erstwhile leaders of tho Democracy of
Hamilton county and bf tho state by
tho two speakers evoked unbounded
enthusiasm. There, were 4,500'persons
crowded within tho old tent and not
once was a single voice raised in dlsnp
proval. It seemed as l,f neither Cox,
nor Bernard, nor McLean had a friend
In the wholo great assemblage. , Mayor
Johnson's vigorous words of sporn were
particularly delectable to the crowd.
Several tlmos during his excoriation
of Mr. McLean he was interrupted for
(Continued on second page.)
bery of People.
Curative Act Gives It
In Cincinnati.
Hon. John J. Lentz's Strong
Speech In Cleveland.
Cleveland, O., Oct. 21. Hon. John J.
Lcntz was one of the speakers at a
largo Democratic meeting hero last
night. Mr. Lents; spoke of cdmlng "Up'i
to Cleveland. "And I say 'up' advised
ly," ho said. "Thero Is a difference be
tween coming 'up' to Cleveland, a city
governed by tho people, and going
'down' to Cincinnati, going down lifto
that, pit, a city ruled by a. boss. In
Cleveland u" revolution Is ,n progress.
The pepplo- are returning to their 1oy,
of liberty under the leadership of Tom
L. Johnson." Mr, Lontz spoke of the
great leaders of past history, Jefferson.
Jackson nnd Lincoln. "Another lead
er of courage and conviction Is due in
this country," he said, "and you in
Glovekind have lifted him up to be seen
of men from the Atlantic to tho Pn
clflc. Thero is not a political cowarq
or political crook in Ohio who is not
afraid of .Johnson. True, ho uses
strong language at times. He has no
time to patch flg loaves to cover the
naked truth. He calls a thief a
Referring to tlie code, Lcntz chrfs?
tened it the "CoxstituUonal code," In
contrast to the usual term of constitu
tional code. Ho read an extract from
an editorial in the Columbus Dispatch;
a Republican paper In which tho code
was characterized as "a political rat
ready to gnaw at the pockets of tl)o
taxpayers." "What is your estimate of
a coda that places your government In
the hands of the Governor of the
state?" ho demanded. "What have
you dono that you should bo deprived
of home rule?"
"All the saloons nnd gambling deps
in Ohio have not dono so much to cor
rupt its people," continued Mr. LentBf
"as has the corruption of Councils and
.Legislatures. The curative act enact
od' by the present Assembly means le
galized highway' robbery in Cincinnati
for 44 years." -
Received by Central
Labor Union. -
A Dance Netted $75 For the
Akron Central Labor Union held ai
interesting meeting last night. Consid:
erablo business pertaining to organic
zatlon was disposed of. Tlie follow
ing new delegates were accepted;
Brother Relgler, of tho Brewery Work
ers; Frank Hornsby, of tho Clgnrmak
ers; Harry Beck, Mart Anderson, Hen?
ry Jackson and L. W. H. Davis, of tfie,
Bartenders. '
A circular letter was received from,
tlie International Watch Case Engrav
ers union, calling: attention to tho un
ion bluo label nttached to the key off
nil watches, made under fair condl-,,
The dance, given by tho Laborers'
union for the benellt of the coal strlk
era netted $75.
Tho Electrical Workers' union Ja
again on its feet and doing good work'
Tho Stoneware workers will send a
delegate to the A. F.of L. convention1
to be held nt New1 Orleans next month.
The Rubber Workers received three
new members nt their last meeting,
and have 14 applications for the next'
A special committee on library build.
lng will mnke' a written report' al-
the next meeting. Tho contractors
proposed that tho Board allow him $700
additional and he would then place
union labor on tho Job, which ws
spurned by tho committee. .
Delegate John Wintrodo to the Ohio
Federation of Labor made a ful re
port of tho Cambridge convention. ,
Cannot Find Employment and.
Are Moving. '
Fort Worth, Tex., Oct. 24. Hundreds
of negroes are leaving Central TexTSs
to locate in Oklahoma and tho Indian
Territory. Thero is a short crop pi
cotton In tho Brnzos valley region ard
llttlo demand for cotton pickers.
Ohio Citizen Has Bought Up an,
Entire Town.
Napoleon, O., Oct. 21. A unique,
purchase has been inndo by John
Kohzbn', ot this county, whercbyj He
lifts' literally made himself the owner
of tho wholo tow'n of Gallup, a ham?
let of 150' inhabitants, In this county.
Konzcn hns purchased the dry goods
store, postofllco bulidlng, ment mar
ket, general stprc, grain elevator nnd
several other buildings, besides resi
dence property. Ho will also act as
ticket and freight agent nt the De
troit Southern depot there.
Latest Proposition
Loudon, Oct. 24. It is Santos-Du-niont
pnee mpre. Ex-Mayor Phelan,
tt Ran Francisco, has- returned here
frorq a. visit to, tho Continent Whllo
dining with , Sontos-Dumont the latter
said he was building nn airship with
which lie would 3all from Paris to San
Again Attacked
by Doctors.
Western Association Is
Against It
And of -'Course That Will
the Matter.
Lincoln, Neb., Oct 24. The habit of
Indiscriminate kissing, or any kissing
nt all, Js to be tabooed by the doctors
who compose the Missouri Valley
Homeopathic Medical association which
has been holding Its annual session
here, n the opinion of a. majority of
those present the hnblt is dangerous1
and to be condemned, no matter how
great the provocation.
Dr; E. G, Linn, of Mount Pleasant,
Iowa, declared that oscillatory exer
cises o all sorts promoted disease and
sometlnies caused death.
The members who listened to tho
statement of Dr. Linn seemed to ngree
With .him. Both the sly token of nffce-
,tipn -between sweethearts" and kisses
dollyered by fond parents were roundly
Sam's Chrysanthemums
-k , Are Beauties.
Washington, Oct. 24 Uncle Sam's
chrysanthemum show is on. He has
000 of 'the plants on exhibition and
these represent 122 varieties. The
largest', blopui of the lilg bunch, known
as the "Black Hawk" measures 12
incites In diameter. Mnny prominent
persons were present ui me opening.
Ope oft the most enthusiastic was the
Japanese minister, Mr. Tnknhlra. The
agricultural department will continue
the show for throe weeks.
"Ve Need a County Farm
For Our Poor Boys.
. - '
''TVhsft'thls county needs as badly
as anything else," said Uncle Joe
Kendall Friday morning. "Is a county
farm; where destitute boys' mny bo
placed and reared to lives of useful
ness, If wo had such a place we
coulij find at least 50 boys right here
in Akron who would bo a force to
sturt It- going with. The boys coiild
Support themselves and make the
farm pay very easily under competent
nnnnrviHlnn. As It is WO have to dC-
pen4 on charity nnd tho benevolcnco
of people In other states to tauo care
of prphnn boys nnd other unfortunates
whom wo are obliged to take awny
froiu their parents. It is not well for
Akron to have sucn a wooriu lncu, m
this regard."
'jtyoso observations were brought
invented by Mian
Has Attracted Attention
' of Capitalists.
Speed of 100 Miles an Hour Is
., Denver, Oct 24.Tho Rev. Father
Felix M. Lcpore, pastor of Mount Car
mel Italian church, is the inventor of
n Hying machine which has attracted
the attention t of' Eastern capitalists,
who have promised' to advance $20,000
for Its construction' Father Lcpore is
one of three IHvfcntora to enter the
contest for the' prize bf $250,000 offer
ed by Mettz' of Loiulon, Eftg., for the
airship which gives -the best results.
ile says his airship can nttqln a speed
.Ol iuu mnes per-nour aim. can1 uu iuuue
bullet proof. '
Reports on Market House
Will Be Voted on at Election
! - November 4-
Councilman A. F. Koons, of the
Fifth ward, father of the market
.bouse scheme, says that he is hearing
reports or sentiment in iavor or u
from all o'ver'the city.
i The proposition will be voted on
py' the people Nov. 4. If It carries,
bonds to the amount of $25,000 will
bo Issued ,to obtain money for tlie
rcctlon of buildings.
When the matter came before Council
a few weeks ago, It wns received with
'so' much favor that therq was no
hesitancy on the part of all tho
Ccuncilmcn to say. they believed it a
good thing, for the people.
Alleged to Have Let Saloons Run
Wide Open.
Centralia, 111., Oct. 24. Mayor Robt.
R. Roll I has ."ben Indict ed by the
Marlon county grand jury for mal
feasance office. The particular of
fenses are stated' in the five counts
four for allowing saloons and gam
bling Joints' tp run nt nil times with
his knowledge nnd consent.
MnyorRohl is .the local representiti
of a brewery and wns elected as a
Republican In opposition to a strict
reform candidate.
At Falls Rivet Works Thursday
(Special Correspondence.)
Cuyahoga Falls, Oct. 24. There was
a slight blare at the plant of; r the Fnlls
Rivet and Machine Co. about 7 o'
clock Thursday evening. The roof
of the foundry- caught fire from tho
cupola. The blaze was extinguished
in five minutes by the fire depart
ment of the plant. The damage was
Another Volcano Active.
New Orleans,. . La., Oct. 24. Passen
gers who arrived on the steamer from
I'orto Bnrrfos. report that the volcano
of Iaalco In. Salvador, Is now In a state
of violent eruption.
-"Joseph Kendall,
forth by tho case of John Flscus, a
bright looking boy who was In Police
court Friday 'morning, charged with
truancy.. John c.nnie to this city from
Wndsworth 'u few mouths ago, his
parents both having died. He had
relatives here nnd hunted theni up,
after much suffering endured in wundo
ing about the city. He was taken in
by an uncle hero and kept and sent
to school, but lust night, It Is nlleged,
the uncle left- for Europe, nnd left
John with $2in money and np admoni
tion to "shift for himself."
John was arrested and brought Into
court on complaint of Truant Oflleer
Watson, for" he had not attended
school regularly after ho was started.
An. effort will be made to have him
placed In a boys' homo nt Buffalo,
N. Y. .
New York, Oct. 24. On October 15 the attraction at the Woman's" Exhi
bition at Madison Square Garden was Corita, the smallest woman In, the
world. She Is 20 years old and weighs Xl pounds.
To Decide Who
Should Die.
Boys Hanged One of
Their Playmates.' ..
Dime Novels the Cause of a
Atlantic City, N. J., Oct. 24.LJoyd
Ilammell, a 13-year-old boy, was found
hanging in a graveyard at Absecon
yesterday. He came to Ills death be
cause of wild tales of adventure nnd
dnrlng. It was learned that he was a
member of a boys' club which met
nightly in a cornfield and exchnuyd
dime novels. Monday the boy ,told his
school teacher that he was to die; Wed
nesday. It Is suspected that- he was
hanged by his playmates after lots
had been drawn. His feet barely
touched a gravestone nnd one end pf
the rope was found tied to a fe'nco ten
feet away. In his desk at school were
found several blood nnd thunder novels.
Society Woman
A Strike Victim
New oYrk,. Oct 24. Mrs; Hermann
Oclrlchs, one of society's lenders, felt
ii Rorious inconvenience produced by
a strike, when her handsome Fifth
avenue homo was left- in-chaotic dis
order by striking mechanics, ilrs, "Oel-
rlchs was forced to protract ner ,siuy
In the country until tho carpenters
were satisfied to return, to work, Tho
dllllculties were Anally settled'nnd the
house reuxed.
ySTjQs-;' Mjv.vV.P'KSv
tBwffOTfe tmff Ft ft
... . .. -. . .1 i i
Demanded by Intelligent Voters--?
ITIUU'Ollliy my
To. the Editor of the Democrat:
.Why all this mud slinging 1 There
(ts .too" much '.politics . lg fifties and
dlrt'y"poliUcsCaE'that;' -To nn independ
.erit i'bter, it .seems strange' that what-
HBTTKiUTma'n'f, character is conceded to
be before bis;.nomfnatIon-fOrTan office,1
it should- be Just the opposite af-'
ter according to the statements qt his
opponents. Is It not Just such con
duct which causes good men to shrink
from public office and leave the field
clear for men not so good? It so hap
pens this year, that two gqod, clean
tickets have been placed In the field
and all fair minded voters are trying
to make choice between the men .on
opposite sides of those tickets. Just
now- abuse is being directed against
E. IV. Fil'llus, candidate for Sheriff
pn the Democratic ticket His, con
duct iu the awarding of tho Jail archi
tect contract is' being held by the
Beacon Journal to have been "crook
ed," a "Job" in it, nnd ex-Auditor
Sisler's part In reversing the first ac
tion of the Board is stated. It can
not be Dr. Sisler who inspired this
charge against Mr. Flllius, because
that is not his feeling toward that
gentleman. When .Mr. Flllius retired
from the office of County Commission-,
.er, his fellow ofllcinls presented hjm
with .a gold watch chain and Dr. Sis
ler made the presentation speech..
Among other things, he ndded: "Our
relations have nlways been friendly
.although we have had some differ
ence's;, they have always begn honcsti
differences. Your associates believe
that' '.whatever you have dp'ne while
In this office hns been done,' con-'
s'clentiously." Therefore, I dp not
think that Dr. Sisler concurs In J his
slander. k In responding, .Mr. F411!us
acknowledged the kindness shown' him
by all connected officially.. witl the
Auditor's office, especially mentioning
Mr. Buckman,, saying that' If the
voters of Summit county elected Mr.
Inconsistency Charged ;
Against Some of the Nestors
The proposed folder of the G. O. P,
Executive committee, designed as a
set-off to, the folder of ex-Mnyor Young,
has not yet mado Is appearance. As
planned originally, the folder was o
contain a grist of short, snappy say-
Jugs ljy gentlemen whom tlie Beacon
calls the "Republican Nestor? of the
Bar," .but It seems that certjin bf the
Nestors recklessly put themselves. on
record the night that the returns from
the Republican primary were received,
and for this reason they nre not keen
to. get' into the lime light again.
For.1-Instance,- Buvenif reputable citi
zens claim to have heard Judge E. y
Stuart mnke a few remarks, when ho
heard that Judge Tlblmls hud been de
feated, that, would not look' well In n
folder circulated for the benellt ,pf
young Mr; Pardee. It will liiivo Keen
observed that -Judge' Stuart looks" un-
ea,sy every time he Is quoted ns having
To Keep Contracts
For Goods
Results In (Meeting of
Wholesale Grocers Here,.
Short Fruit Crop Makes Situa
tion Serious.
The wholesale grocers of District
No. 8 were in session nt tlie Hotel
Buchtel today. The meeting waa
called to seo what action would bo
taken ftjlho wholesalers of thlsdls
trlct becaif??)Hff tho failure of tho
packers to fll.orders for canned goods
The manufacturers of canned goods
sliue that they are unable to keep
tile contrsrctM liecausc of the' failure
of the fruit crops. Only'' tibout :5
per cent of the orders of the whole
salers are being filled by the pack,
ers. This" district Includes the whole,
sale grocers of Akron, Canton, Ma
slllon, Alliance,' Woostcr,- nnd Canal
Dover. Mr. lk. Rederof this city, is
president of tho association. About
15 firms are represented at the meet
i"S. .... ;-v j!
1 . ii' U Vl
Troops Ordered Home. !
, Hnrrlsburg, Oct. 24. Gov. Stone fo
day Issued nn order for tho return ot
the- troops frAm the coal fields "ojt
(lulqkly as conditions will permit1 r ,
t .n
iriuai vvuov
UUCKUiau us meii- auuiui, uijj
would make no mistake. This 'Is tha
way honest men treat each other re
gardless of pollUca." Philip Wagoner
is too Just and level headed a man
to speak of Mr. Flllius in any such
way as-the Beacon Journal did la last
evening's -issuerNor'does'be- accuse
him or Mr. Moore oi any "Job." ,Mea.
as officials as weU as In. private, life,
n ,.... . VUX I..Iam 4Via
'have a right to their own opinions,
and the right to exercise their own
judgment Mr. Wagoner accorded
these rights to both ot bis associates.
Why then, shall some one not bo' well
ablo to judge of another's conduct,
assasBlnato his good reputation? Ji
euch action any more justifiable than
tho attempt mado last year to black
en the characters of several respecta
ble persons, which resulted lna;
horsewhipping? Does the fact that
a man is a candidate for office givo
license to defame his good narae?
'Does not such practice on the part ot
our newspapers produce in the publl'o
lriind, the impression, that all men are
scopdrels, and .finally bring" about;
such occurrences as our "rlott" , Mctt
who write such things would disdain
to steal a man's pocketbook, buti
"Who steals my purse steals trashy
! but who steals my good name, steal?
that which ne'er enriches him and,
leaves me, poor indeed." Finally,
shall past conduct count for nothing?
Mr. Flllius as a Democrat was elected
Mayor of Hudson, where never before)
a Democrat had been elected to that
office. He has the respect and coniCf
dence of all those who know hjm., Mr.
Barker is also a man Of 'the samd
character, as highly respected In his
own home and by h'ls acquaintance
as Is Mr. Flllius. My regret is, thhjt
I can not vote for both '; men. ' Let
there be decency" in, .politics, as'.much;
as In ordinary business affairs and
there will be, more credit In .managing
campaigns., , . G, F.'KAgCH.'
' . i
said that Mr., Pardee is pre-emjnently
the" right person for Probate Judge. It
Is reported in local circles that at th?
time Judge Stuart heard that Mr. Par
dee had been .nqmlnated ns the stan'xt
ard bearer of tho G-! O. P. In Summit
county ho remarked, "I am. afraid I
will bo Compelled to. vote a blank tlckv
et." This may "be taken to mean that
hi loyalty wquld permit him nelthtf
to bolt the Republican ticket nor vots
for It, and' likewise would prevent hlp
from voting with' his friends, the en
emy. 1u tho 'case of ex-Judge Wm. H. Uf
son, does he have" a personal acquaTni
tqnee wlth,Mr..-Pardco suilicfrnt to en
rtple him to speak effectively in his in
,t?rests?, He has not been practicing
low for upwards of six years, and by
.reason of tbla'has not been In a position
to become acquainted with tlie varloiu
young lawyers as tuey aro admitted M
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