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

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3. h
I .-if
ft &
Goes to Congress
Next Week.
Suggest Uniform
Trust Laws,
But Tariff Question Will
Handled Delicately.
Washington, Not. 24. President
Roosevelt's annual messago to Con
gress Is now about complete, and 'will
go to Congress next week, Monday or
A fairly accurate forecast can be
made. Regarding trusts ho will sug
gest a remedy for over capitalization
ond attempts to destroy competition
Ills remedy will be uniform trust laws
for all states.
Upon the tariff revision there Is doubt
as to the President's course. He will
probably go no further than to rec
ommend a tariff commission. He Is
also expected to stand by Cuban
reciprocity as already enunciated.
He will also recommend currency
and banking reforms which will give
the people moro elastic currency, and
will discuss the coal strike and gen
eral arbitration scheme.
Rose to Height of 600
Fire at
Vienna, Nov. 24. A disastrous and
fatal fire broke out in the immense pe
troleum Tvells' at Boreslaw, Gnlicia, this
rooming and before long- many sur
rounding buildings were ou fire. The
blaze rose 600 feet high and could be
seen for two hundred miles. The dam
age will amount to millions of dollars.
Several lives have been lost
Pursued Had Pursuers Arrested
and Put In Jail.
Memphis, Tcnn., Nov. 24. Advices
received here state that Hugh W.
Grlson, who is wanted In Tennessee
for alleged abduction of the Illegiti
mate child of Miss Prlscllla Howell,
has caused the arrest of Miss Howell
and her detective at Los Angeles, as
an obstacle to her extradition. The
oharge against Miss Howell Is extor
tion of exacting money under threats
and that against her detective Is burg
lary, consisting of breaking into one
of the prisoner's trunks to find evi
dence against him. Miss Howell and
her detective spent the night in Jail
at Los Angeles.
fev. Mr. Davies Says He's a
Very Sincere Man.
nev. J. L. Davies, pastor of the West
Congregational church.on Sunday even
ing preached a sermon on "Tho Thanks
giving Proclamation nnd His Adminis
trative Policy." During tho sermon,
Rev. Mr. Davies lauded President
Roosevelt for tho stands he hns taken
on various public questions, and also
for the part ho played with the Rough
RiderB during tho war with Spain. Ho
said that the President is 'a very sin
cere man, being moro of a statesman
than politician, and that ho looks more
to what tho next generation will say
of his acts than ho does to how they
t HI affect tho next election.
An Act of Necessity, They Say,
To Hang Out Clothes on Sunday
Hanging out "washings" on Sunday
is now regarded by several South
Broadway housewives as an act of ne
cessity, Four or live lines wero decor
ated Sunday and as nn explanation, it
was stated that it's all on account of an
alleged smoke nuisance maintained by
the Akron Laundry Co. On soveral
Want President to
Authorize Lock Dam t
Maysvlllo, Ky Nov. 24.
A petition was forwarded to
President Roosovelt today,
signed by thousands of per
sons, refloating him to in
corporate in his messago to
Congress a recommendation
for a lock dam on the Ohio
river. Nearly every town
on tho river will send a
similar petition this week.
In Wages of Rail
road Employes
Affects Settlement of
Miners' Strike.
Latter Also Holding Out
For 10 Per Cent.
VVayne McVeigh Discusses Pres
ent Situation.
Washington, Nov. 24. Wayne Mc
Veigh, attorney for the operators before
tho Anthracite Coal Strike Commission,
Is out in a signed statement giving
iome of the details of the renewed ne
gotiations for the settlement of the
strike, Ho says:
''The parties on both sides were con
testing every Inch of the ground when
tho great railway corporations volun
teered an advance of 10 per cent, of tho
wages of their employes, and their em
ployes are popularly supposed to bo ex
ceptionally well paid and treated, hav
ing regular employment, largo relief
funds, and, hi some, instances, pen
sions. ,
'lAs soon as such advance wos an
nounced, It seemed ,to be taken for
gianted that, notwithstanding the ad
vance two years ago, a' like increase
would now be granted tho miners, and
the question of wages being out of the
way, there was a general feeling In fn
vor of trying to adjust tho other dif
ferences. "The first move In that direction was
adopted by the Delaware & Hudsou Ca
nal Co. Mr. AVIIcox, president nnd al
so Its general counsel, drafted an agree
ment which his company wan prepared
to accept; but It did not prove satlsfac
tory to the other companies.
"Whllo I was still cross examining
Mr. Mitchell, I was asked to meet him
nnd his counsel In conference, to mako
an effort to reach some adjustment of
an amicable natme. Wo discussed the
matters in dispute on different .occas
ions at great length, and nt
last, by tho invaluable assistance
of Mr. E. B. Thomas, n possible adjust
ment was reached and when it
was submitted to the other gen
tlemen who with Mr. Thomas had sign
ed tho letter requesting the appoint
ment of tho commission, they all con
curred with Mr. Thomas in approving
ir as a basis of negotiations.
Personally, I earnestly hope such ne
gotiations will result In amicable
agreements betweeu the different com
panies nnd their employes, for I bellevo
such agromeuts will bo more likely to
Inaugurate an era of Industrial peace
throughout the region than a decision
by tho commission; but if agreements
cannot bo framed, tho commission
stands ready to decide all matters tho
parties canuot adjust between them
selves. "WAYNE McVEIGH.
Divorce Referees Appointed.
Attorney C. F .Beery has Ijeen ap
pointed by Common Pleas court to
bo a refereo In tuo case of Clara
Downs vs. Walter powns, for divorce.
P. B. Burch has' been "appointed a
referee In t.io case of BJancbe Cuyler
against Edwin Cuyler. This is? also an
action for divorce.
occasions complaints havo been mado
to Council nnd tho City Commissioners
against tho smokestack pf this com
pany but nothing has been dn6 to glvo
the desired relief, The women whoso
homes aro in tlw vicinity' of the plant
claim that if whlto clothes wpre hung
out in their yards on a week day, Uioy
would soon bo covered with soot,
Tho above picture shows the front view o'f the design which will be followed In tho construction of the new
City Hospital, whose cornerstone -was nld Sunday afternoon. Plans were drawn by Architects Chns. Henry &
Sou. The building, which will be located 75 feet cast or the present hospital, will cost In the neighborhood of
$00,000. It will bo four stories high, with a biihement. In addition to the main building, which will be 100x47,
there will be an annex. 45x4S, of the same height as tho main building, nnd connected with it by hallways on each
floor. Tho walls of both buildings will bo constructed of brick, trimmed in red Kllbuck stone. Tho style "of
the building will bo Colonial, and a large portico, two stories high, with four Ionic columns, will grace the
front. In every way tho building 'will be modern and convenient. It will havo a capacity of 65"
beds, and there will bo dormitories, dressing, ofilce nnd operating rooms galore. The new hospital comes .arge
ly as a gift from Mr. O. C. Barber and Col. deo. T. Perkins, .because they donated the principal amounts of. money
necessary to complete the fund le quired for its construction. MV. Barber Is president of the Hospital com
pany. :
Saloons Obliged to k'Toe the
Mark" In Cleveland Sunday.
Cleveland, Nov. 24. Tho edict issue
by Chief of Police Corner to Deputy
Bowe. and passed on by him tojthe
captains of police, had the effect of
making Clo eland to all Intent? nnd
purposes, a closed town Sunday. The
Cljlef's order to tho deputy wns cleat
and to the point. Ho insisted ou tlio
cnforccmciifvf All Jaws and ordln
nnces throu2homibc-cU.v. and stated
that violate&iSp"inldayihiuor Iaw'-
una luiuuiKui closing ordinance muse
bo arrested. For these orders and 'ait
others Chief Corner declared he would
hold Deputy Howe strictly responsible.
Baron Krupp Gives All
Property to His Wife.
Berlin, Nov. 22. Tngblatt's Scsseu
correspondent today wires thnt Baron
Krupp's widow is ills exclusive heir.
According to the deceased gun mak
er's will tho correspondent says that
the extensive works of tho Baron will
not be turned Into a stock company or
sold, within n period of 25 years.'
Derailed at Northfield
Saturday Night.
Akron People Were Shaken Up
No Serious Injuries.
Akron people who wero In Cleveland
Saturday and returned on the theatre
car of tho A., B & C, leaving Cleve
land at 11:15 p. m., had a general shak'
ing up, and n great deal of delay in
reaching their homes. The car jumped
tho track ut Northfield, while running
at a high rato of speed nnd rant along
on tho ties a distance equal to Its; own
length beforo It could bo stopped. T;h6
passengers wero thrown about, but
aside from scratches, on ono was hurt,
A car was telephoned for at th'e pow
er house, and It ran to the scene of the
derailment and tho passengers wero
transferred, and brought on to Akron,
reaching hero about 2:10 n. m.
Printed on Democrat Press
Newspapers aro very much Hkcsjnw-
yers. when occasion ucmnnds it. thoy
"hammer" each other gleefully, but'
When is comes to a matter of profci
slonni courtesy, they aro Just as accom
modating and brotherly as anybody
elt.e. This week tho Beacon Journal is
being printed on the Democrat's; presf),.
whllo a now press Is being installed
111 thovB. J, ofilce. Tho Beacon .wijl bo.
published shortly after noon, and tho
Democrat at tho usual hour,
Of Years in Sal-
vation Army.
Adjutant Jaeger Cele
brated on Sunday.
Once ImaginedHlit Held .Like
the Stage.
Adjutant Jaeger, of the Salvation
Army, celebrated the 20th anniversary
of. his entrance Into the army work
On Sunday evening he lectured ou
his life work in the army. He Joined
the Salvation Army in London on Nov.
23,- 1832. Fiom ills early youth he
hud a desire to muko people happy.
While a boy ho w ould attend tho Lon
don theaters and when ho saw that
people applauded the actors, ho
thought that the stage was his life
He met some Salvation Arniy work
ers, however, and Joined the army. HA
ha! been with it ever since.
His work has taken him' Into live
countries England, France, Switzer
land, Germany and America. He
came to this country in 1803. Mr.
J Jaeger is a nati e of Germany.
Estimate, of Robbery In Chicago
Getting Bigger Right Along.
Chicago, III., Nov .21, The loss from
robbery of a mall wagon in front of
the Masonic Temple Saturday night is
growing. While tho actual loss of
government money w as but ?2,O0O, S2
registered packages also were taken.
There is known to havo been cash in
soveral of the registered letters. Post
oftlce Inspector Stuart refuses to es
timate tho loss but admits that it is
possible for it to havo been $1,000,000.
Thig he believes, however, would bo
too liberal an estimate.
Rev. C. E. Keller Will Wing a
Few Birds.
"I am going back to get the lone
qua'll which I did not get on my first
trip," said Itov. C. B. Keller, pastor of
TTnllty Lutheran' church, Monday
morning nt the Union depot. Itev.
Keller had a gun and hunting dog aud
was dressed for hunting.
New Company Incorporated.
(Social Correspondence.)
Columbus, O., Nov. 2-1. Tho Cora
Uicrpial Trading Stamp Co., of Akron,
capital $10,000, was incorporated Mon
day by Messrs. Geo. P. Good, J. B.
Klmpflln, u. H. Olln. L. U. Dugau and
Charles A. Slater.
Scores Made by Members of
Company B.
The first of a scries of rifle prac
tice shoots by members of tCompany
B ,took place Saturday at a range
which lias "been secured in the eastern
part of tho city. Tho scores are fair,
considering the. lack of previous prac
tice. The following were tho results,
out of a possible 50:
Captain Wa'lkup, 30; Sergeant Hans
com, 13; Sergeant Sohn, 22; Corporal
Cllne, lQ;. Corporal Hess, 33; Prhute
Sapp, 17; Private Brumbaugh, 10;
Private Carlson, 13; Private Lcopaid,
12; Private Schultz, 15.
Adjutant Jaeger of the Salvation
Army stated Monday that preparations
wero being made for a big Salvation
Army Christmas. Last year at Christ
mas tho Salvation Army gave away
a largo number of diuuers to the poor
of the city. He stated that nil dona
tions of money, food or clothing for
Christmas would' be gladly received.
From Husband Who's
In the Pen.
Decree Granted Mrs. J.
Blakeslee Monday.
The wife of J. 0. .-..eslee has been
granted a dloree, In Common Pleas
court, and has been restored to her
maiden name, Hanlet Ingersoll. Ex
treme cruelt'was the grouncj set forth
In the petition.
It will be remembered thatrBlakesleo
assaulted his "wife aud her mother at
their home u llils city some time ago,
dangerously, wounding the mother and
Indicting scalp wounds and other
painful lnjuiles on his wife. Blakeslee
was arrested for assault with intent
to t lclll for tbs action, waB found
guilty after trial In Common Pleas
court, nnd Is nt present servlug a sen
tence In the penitentiary.
He Is of nn extremely jealous dis
position, and Mrs. Blakeslep claimed
that ho had assaulted her ajid threat
ened to kill her on several occasions.
Divorce Granted,
Mrs. Christina Muahs 1ms been
granted a divorce from Augijst Mnahs.
Tho case was placed In oliargo of
a refereo by Judge
J. A. Kbhler and
report was confirmed last week.
Tho grounds were wilful absence.
. 1
I. Became Truants to Cele-
brate Football Victory 1
Cleveland, Nov. 24. The Cen- 4
trni nigh school football team
beat tho East High team at foot,
bnll Saturday, and the Central
High celebrated today, lwys and
t girls in n Iwdy staying away
from school and marching
through the principal streets,
X waving class colors, and emitting
whoops that would false scalps'
off Indian-) They will be set ere
disciplined for truancy.
Land Grabbers In
Whole Bunch of Western
About To
Be Indicted
Omaha, Neb., Nov. 24. It Js ex
pected that hundreds of soldiers' wid
ows will be Indicted for prejury the
coming week in connection with the
wholesale stealing of government lands
by cattlemen, who hit upon the plan
of Inducing the widows of union sol
diers to take up homesteads and sell
their claims to the cattle raliers. To
make a filing on public lands, it be
comes necessary to makeoatktbatsuct
lands are for the exclusive use of the
applicant. ' '
Soldiers widows were elected to
take up the claims because of- the
clause In tho United States la'ws,
which permits them to maUe the nec
essary entries without living on the
property. Now, these wfdo' s a"re 'be
ing taken be'fore the' United States
grand Jury to (ell what they know
of the matter.
Nov. 18, 1002, 43 widows mado entry
at the ltushville, Neb., land ollite.
There are lite lapd officers'. In
Nebraska, where entries may be made.
While every one of these eptrle- are
not Illegal, yet the vast majority of
them are. The frauds liavp been In
operation for 18 months uudt In said
that during the flist 15 days of Novem
ber alone, fully 500 fraudulent en
tiles were made in this state '
Be the Game For' Which
Guardsmen Shoot.
It is expected that -there will be a
big attendance at tho "turkey, shoot"
to be held Thanksgiving ni-rnlng on
Company B's range In East Akron. A
general invitation has been extended
to members and ex-member's o'f the
company, and there will aKo be a
goodly number of turkeys to be con
tested for. Those expecting to at
tend will meet at the armory at S a. m.
Tried to Get Even .With Teacher.
Knoxville, Tenn., Nov; 24. A 14-year-old
boy attending Swift Memorial
school for negroes at Rogersllle, was
whipped by President W. H. Franklin
for. a violation of the rules. The boy
then set Are to a stable,' which burned
and it was with difficulty the college
buildings were saved. A second
whipping and dismissal followed.
Another "Confidential" Agent.
Jacksonville FLi., Nov. 21. Joseph
Dewyckoff, of Chicago, formerly con
fidential agent in Cuba of Col. Michael
j. Dady, of Brpoklyn, was arrested
here today on receipt of a telegram
from New York, and charged with the
larceny of $10,000.
Mrs. Eastbn Talks
Mrs. Martha Easton, of'Toledo, while
visiting friends In Akron Sunday
stated that she contemplates bringing
an action kfor divorce nnd alimony
against her husband ,1. J. Easton, who,
she says, married nnother woman. In
Cuba last June. It Is" also not inprob
able that a criminal action will be
started against blm in addition to
Slaughter of Tur
keys Begun.
Believed I0,0(fo Will Be
Eaten In Akron.
Selling Price' 18 Cents
Per Pound.
American 'Bird For
American Festival.
The death knell has been jounded.
The executioner ls already at work
nnd turkeys are 1elng killed in great
number?. The daughter began today
if )
In Akron and Jby Wednesday night
thousands of turkeys will have drawu
their last breath. No voice is raised
In protest ag.ilnst the killing, for
Thanksgiving Ts but three dajs off nnd
the turkey tint Is the dead turkey
Is king. It is believed that not lees
than 10,000 turkeys will be served in
Akron Thursday.
Quail, dncks, chickens, rabbits and
other gamejare g"od, but on Thanks
giving day ,they are relegated to tho
rear and the tnrkey occupies tho
place of . honor on a largo
platter in the center of the table. And
full Justicp is done by the diners.
Thanksgiving day Is an America?
day. Years ago the Pilgrim Fathera
gave thanks for their safe arrival la
the new. land. Now we, have a na
tional Thanksgiving tiny. And It has
been deemed m'ect to "have as! meat
for that day a native bird. The tur
key was aw arded the honor. Through
out the whole United Stajes It 4s an
American bird for nn American tablo
on an, American day. . .
Thdturkcjs here will not be as largo
as ujtinljjjgrlns to the fact that .they,
had a bad growing season. A few
turkeys have already acriyed la; tha
city but the greater number will
come in Tuesday and Wednes
day. It was stated JEonday in several
of the markets that the price would
be about IS cents per pound. Nearly,
nil of the turkeys eaten In Akron aro
natives of Summit county or nearby
counties. There are few, If any; cold
storage turkeys sold in tho "city. ,
On Akron tables will be founi
Thursday noon, turkeys with cran.
berry sauce, turkeys with oyster press
ing, turkeys with various fixings
known onl.v to ,ue heads of .the culin
ary depaitment. And the turkey will
be eaten with great lellsh"; nerhann
many will eat too rnuph and complain
about it nfteroaids, but Thanksgiving
comes but once a year and somo
license Is allow ed. What Is more, any
uneasiness wilt be forgotten In th
excitement of the football game, for
football has come to be almost as
much a synonym of Thanksgiving as
turkey itself.
Sentence Imposed on Bennet
Monday Morning.
John C. Bennett, tho Northampton
farmer under indlcrcment forincesti
who had pleaded not guilty Jn Common
Pleas court, changed his plea to guilty
Monday morning by permission Of till
Judge Harden imposed a sentence oj
one yenr in the penitentiary nt hard
labor, but without solitary confinement;
A number of prominent fanners fronj
Northampton were In court, ready' ta
testify to Bennett's prpA lous good chai
acter. It is claimed that the old mvn'i
mind Is not clear and that he does not
fully realize the enormity of his ofi
of Making
For Her Husband
the civil suit. Mr. Easton, It is s.ild,
is employed in a railway office la
Havana. He and his wife formerly
resided in Akron, ho being- employed
as clerk nt one of the hotels.
Enston went to Cuba about two
years ago. Tho story of this affair U
fairly well known In Akron, nnd botb
Mr, and Mrs. Easton have aunf
friends here, ,
.. i
PJa!8B&f ft
Oll. f & 4i-Aki J ji-Wt Ji.n.-t

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