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The Stark County Democrat. (Canton, Ohio) 1833-1912, July 06, 1900, WEEKLY EDITION, Image 2

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A Lot of Unhappy Couples
Separated Tuesday.
Court Will Consider It Awhile-New Trial
Wanted on Gnrakl Wlll-llry Injunc
tion DI.Mtlreil Court
The present term of court is draw
ing to a close. The last open session
for which assignment of cases had
been made was opened Tuesday morn
ing. Judge McCarty got an early start
and opened the hopper of the divorce
mill. The first case to be thrown in
was that of Rosa Blocher against Al
eld Blocher. The parties come from
Masslllon. The wife was represented
by Attorney Spldel and the husband
made no defense. The wife said her
husband has abused her and struck
her and the court granted a divorce
and JSO of alimony.
Virginia Lamborn was the next ap
plicant for a divorce. She lives In
Alliance and was married to Edwin
Lamborn in 1893. They have a little
boy four years old. Attorney Rogers
had the case In hand for the woman
and the husband never appeared In
court. The testimony showed that the
wife had supported herself for three
years while her husband wrestled with
John Barleycorn. The court gave her
a divorce, the custody of the child and
$500 alimony.
In the Gurskl will case tried last week
attorneys for the widow and step
daughter have filed a motion for a new
trial. They claim the verdict of the
Jury was not In harmony with the
evidence, and allege numerous errors
on the part of the court. One thing
complained of was that the verdict was
received by the court at G:30 o'clock In
the morning without the attorneys for
the defense being present, that hour
being too early for them to be out.
Again It Is asserted that Samuel II.
Rocklll, who was one of the Jurors,
took note during the trial and then
after they were In the Jury room he
made a speech which the attorneys
think changed things In the result. For
all of these things a new trial Is
Jacob H. Kauffman, through At
torney Lorln C. Wise, has Instituted
suit against L. H. Casselman, as as
slgnee of the Champion Pole & Shaft
company for the collection of 1230. The
plaintiff says that after the assignment
he was employed to straighten up the
accounts and that he worked 46 days.
He asks $5 a day for his services but
the assignee refuses to pay It.
The hearing of the petition of Shock
Bros, for an Injunction to stop the city
from using water from the Nlmlshllen
creek was finished before Judge Taylor
Monday afternoon. All of the attorneys
made a speech and then the took the
evidence and went home to cogitate
on the situation. He Is coming back
on Thursday. He will then take a
stroll up along the creek and watch the
water as It burbles down over the rocks
In the creek basin and through the
flood gates at the race. Then he will
CO to the mill and listen to the whir of
the burs as they grind and by this time
he will probably be convinced one way
or the other and a decision may be
looked for which will settle the ques
tion as to whether Cantonlans are to
sontlnue drinking creek water or not.
In the alimony case of Ingred Bry
against Charles Bry the city had been
enjoined from paying the defendant his
wages as fireman till the claims of the
wife were answered. The money was
there waiting for him but he could
not get any to meet his dally expenses.
After trying to have the court dissolve
the Injunction unsuccessfully, a com
promise was effected and the husband
agreed to pay his wife $50 If she would
allow him to draw his pay now due. It
was so arranged and upon request of
the wife's attorney the court dissolved
the Injunction.
Attorneys Carlln and Lewis of Al
liance, came over with two divorce
cases. The first was that of Linus
Hamlin against Mary Hamlin. The tes
timony showed that the wife had been
absent from her home for over three
years and .the court granted a divorce
to the husband on this ground. The
court ordered the husband to pay the
defendant $100 alimony but afterward
reconsidered It and decided that the
alimony need not be paid.
The next dose was that of Emma
Massey against Mason Massey. The
pair had married in 1896 but did not get
along well. The wife testified that her
husband had not supported her and had
abandoned her the last time when she
had a child on her hands. The hus
band made no defense but he had come
over from Alliance Just to see how the
case would go.. The court asked the
woman where her husband was and she
pointed him out back In the court room.
Judge McCarty asked the young man
what he said about the case. "I have
nothing to say," replied the defendant.
"Well you come up here and I will ask
you something," said the court and
Massey marched up. He said that ho
and his wife had not gotten along well
from the start. He was willing to try
it again if the court said so but he did
not think It would do any good and it
would Just be the same trouble over
The the Judge called the wife up and
wanted to know if she would go back
and try to .llvo happily with her
husband. She said no. She had tried
It all she wished to and was satisfied
they could not live together.
Judge McCarty thereupon granted a
divorce and decreed that Massey should
pay his wife $15 a month to support her
self and children.
Delia C. Reed was plaintiff In a
divorce proceeding against Jacob Reed.
Sholleged that he had been guilty of
drunkenness and cruelty and that she
could not live with him as a come
t 4Mmc. John C. Welty appeared ai
counsel for the plaintiff. After hear
In? the testimony the Judge granted
the divorce.
Attorney R. S. Shields came Into
court with Ollle Lenhart who wanted a
divorce from his wife Estella Lenhart.
The proof showed she had abandoned
her husband and that she had since
been harboring with other men. The
court granted the divorce.
Mrs. Susan Zerbe Dies at Her
Home at North In
dustry. The death of Mrs. Susan Zerbe, of
North Industry occurred Tuesday even
ing at 7:30 o'clock at her late home,
Mrs. Zerbe was the relict of tho late
Michael Zerbe, who preceded her to the
grave about io years ago. She was born
In Qreonsburg, Pa., June 28, 1823, and
was 77 years and 5 days of age at the
time of her death. Sho had been sick
for nearly 18 months. Death was caused
by the Infirmities of old age. Sho Is
survived by three sons and one daugh
ter. Emanuel Zerbe, of Waco; Henry
F. Zerbe, of Harrison, Nebraska;
Franklin Zerbe, of Colwlch, Kansas,
and Mrs. Clara Bahney, of Masslllon
She was a member of Evan Luther
church from girlhood. The funeral will
take place at Melchelmer's church Fri
day morning at 9 o'clock. Interment
will occur in the church cemetery.
Discussed by Gen. Sherwood
In the American
American Sportsman The Toledo hu
mane society Is making cruelty to anl
muls a special feature just now. Tole
do select society, as well us the humane
society, Is distressfully stiricd up over
the arrest, conviction and punishment
of several well to do gentlemen, who
have been fined $100 each for having
their horses talis made shorter. In two
other arrests Just madf, the tall dock
ing owners have employed abfcbodled
lawyers and will fight the cases out in
the delayful court.
Just how old tall (locking Is we will
not attempt to state, nor Is the name
of the author of the system preserved
In any of the standard encyclopedias of
any language. We borrowed tre cruel
custom from England, where we bor
rowed our common law and legislative
Many of the pictures of the old-time
trotters are shown with docked talis,
notably Flora Temple. Fifty years ego
It was the common custom to both
dock and nick road and cairiage
horses. Prof. Robert Stewart, who pub
lished a horse book In 18CS, pmbodylng
as he claimed, the results of 20 years
veterinary experience, thus emphasiz
ing the prevailing opinion of that time
on the docking practice. We quote
"The Almighty has not seen fit to
provide a rnce of pigs and dogs without
ears, nor of horses with short tails, for
the especial gratification of a superior
class of human beings. Nothing daun
ted, however, they set to work to supply
the deficiency. Not only Is the poor
horse deprived of his tall, but he must
stand with his tall drawn upward by
a cord tied to the hair and then passed
over a pulley with a weight attached
at the opposite end, where he must re
main for two or three weeks in order
to give a permanent upper twist to the
short stub of a tall."
In modern docking, however, the
nicking and painful pulley methods are
no longer in vogue. Tho Ohio law is
very severe. It provides for both fine
and Impilsonment, at the discretion of
the court. It appears to have origina
ted when the late Col. John A. Lo
gan (killed In the Philippines) was im
porting and breeding the English hack
ney on his farm near Youngstown, O.
The' member of the legislature from
that county (Mahoning) In order to
punish Logan, worked the present law
through the legislature After that Lo
gan roaded his young hackneys bred
on his farm, Just across the Ohio and
Pennsylvania line and had them duly
docked in Pennsylvania.
There are but few nerves In the solid
part of a horse's tall, hence the docking
process Is not very painful; much less
than in a dog or lamb's tail. Nearly all
pet dogs are not only subjected to the
painful process of having their useful
and ornamental narratives radically
abbreviated, but to the more cruel
practice of having their ears clipped
with a pair of dull shears. And yet,
with a new dog law with nearly every
legislature, this kind and companiona
ble pet of the gentleman loafer has
never commanded the humane sym
pathy of our Ohio statesmen.
And how our boyish hearts bled In
sympathy, In the sheep washing spring
time, to see the frisky little lambkins'
tails on a block, to be severed by a
heartless blow with c cruel chisel, to
be let loose, bleating ptteously with the
rich red blood streaming from the bru
tal wound.
Unfortunately for the more complete
humane achievements of the alert To
ledo humane society there Is no humane
law on our already too cumbersome
book of statutes to punish the cold blood
ed mutilators of our pet dogs and In
nocent lambkins and succulent pigs.
Joseph Depplsh, 29 Canton
Laura weckman, 27 Canton
Thurlow K. Albaugh, 30 Canton
Gertrude Moushey, 20 Canton
Fred Haldeman, 28 Canton
Mary Smith, 20 Canton
Benjamin J. Scram, 24 Norwalk
Florence Pearl Ogden, 21 Alliance
Harvey Nelson Haines, 26 .. Canton
Lizzie Weldleman, 18 Mapleton
August tfteln, 22 Canton
Busan Keefauver, 27 Canton
Edward J. Hahlen, 24 Maximo
Lillian U, Kean, 21 Alliance
Stark County Prisoner Is Re
leased From the Pen.
OBlcUli Spending tbe Day Helping to
Celebrate 8ome New Corpora-
tlonf-Y. M. C. A. Camps
With Soldier,.
From a Staff Correspondent.
Columbus, July 4. Michael Moran,
from Stark county, who began a 12-year
term In the penitentiary on June 4,
1890, for shooting with Intent to kill,
was turned loose Monday.
On October 3, 1894, Moran was paroled
but he violated the parole by leaving
the state and on November 6, 1893, It
was revoked.
From Ohio Moran went to Norrlstown,
Pa., where he was1 arrested arid tried
for the murder of a street car conductor,
of which charge he was acquitted.
Through the trial Moran'a whereabouts
were disclosed to the authorities and
after an absence of a llttlo more than
three years he was returned to the
penitentiary again.
Today being tho Fourth the pris
oners of the pen will be allowed tho
freedom of the yard. They will also
bo permitted to meet friends and rela
tives. Adjutant General Gyger has returned
from Put-In-Bay, where he Inspected
the camp of the naval reserves last
week. Permission has been granted the
state Y. M. C. A. to erect tent, at all
state encampments of the National
Guard. Tho soldiers will be supplied
with good literature, music, etc.
A special from Charleston, W. Va.,
announces these Eastern Ohio Incorpor
ations under the laws of that mate:
People's Amusement company, of
Youngstown, for the purpose of general
theatre business., Capital subscribed
$8,000, paid it. $800, and they have the
privilege of Increasing the name to
$100,000 by the sale of additional .hares.
The shares are $100 each, and are held
by H. G. Hamilton, G. E. Rose, W. H.
Park, R. Montgomery, and F. K. B.
Hamilton, all of Youngstown.
Akron Electric Manufacturing com
pany, of Akron, for the purpose of deal
ing in all kinds of electric apparatuses.
Capital subscribed $48,000, and they have
the privilege of Increasing the same to
$200,000 by the sale of additional shares.
The shares are $100 each, and are held
by E. E. Andrews, L. C. Miles, John
M. McGregor, Will Christy and W. C.
Hall, all of Akron.
The Akron Aluminum company, of
Akron, for the purpose of manufactur
ing aluminum combs and other goods.
Capital subscribed $10,000, paid In $19,
000, and they have the privilege of In
creasing the same $10,000 by the'mle of
additional shares. The shares are $100
each, and are held by Albert J. Brew
ster, Frank B. Burch, H. C. Parsons,
L. J. Wait, and J. Albert Myers, all of
State librarian C. B. Galbreath
thinks thac the bulletin on Ohio li
braries which he Is preparing, will be
ready for distribution about October 1.
The publication will be a complete com
pendium of all klndt of libraries state,
county, city, and private. There are
now about 1C0 libraries In the state on a
solid footing, with four or five new ones
projected three of these being the re
sult of Andrew Carnegie's generosity.
The report filed with the department at
Washington last yeur placed the num
ber of libraries In the state at 200, but
many of thert; had a precarious exist
ence and have since died a natural
The state officials will shut up shop to
day and celebrate tho Nation's natal
day. Columbus Is suffering from an
epidemic of mad dogs and the mad stone
at the state house Is called for dally.
There have been one or two fatal cases.
Kepoited That the Dowager,
With the Emperor, Is In
The Peking Palace.
Washington, July 4. Secretary Hay
has received cablegrams from Consul
Goodnow at Shanghai, and United
States Consul McWade, at Canton. The
one from Goodnow Is as follows:
"On the 27th there were two legations
standing. The emperor and the empress
are prisoners in the palace. The city
gates are closed. Prince Tuan and his
force of Boxers are m control of every
thing. Complete condition of anarchy
In streets."
The cablegram from McWade Is as
follows: "Viceroy LI Hung Chang to
day assured me that he will Immedi
ately Issue a strong proclamation com
manding the preservation of peace and
order In his provinces and will take the
necessary measures for tlfc protection
of foreigners so far as possible. He has
largely Increased the force of hisarmy."
Delegates SayThey Will Accept
The Man the Convention
Kansas City, July 4. The Cook
county Democracy, the marching club
of the Democratic organization of Chli
cago, headed by Mayor Carter H. Har
rison, and accompanied by Samuel Al
schuler, candidate for governor, arriv
ed on a special train. With the organi
zation was the Cook County Demo
cratic band. Shortly before 11 o'clock
the club, 400 strong, with Mayor Harris
aon at their head, marched to the Mid-
land. ,The band, stationing itself out
Bide the hotel,, under the windows of the
Tammany headquarters, serenaded the
New York organization for nearly an
hour and later becamo the guests of
the New Yorkers.
"The vlce-prcsldency question?" said
Alderman "Rathhouse' Coughlln. "Oh,
wo have no vice-presidential candidate.
But we are ready for everything, from
soup to finger bowls. The man the
convention names Is the man for us."
Knocked the Transport Captain
Down Had Placed Female
Teachers on Open Deck.
Boston, July 4. Alex P. Frye, super
intendent of Cuban schools, who ar
rived with 400 Cuban teachers on the
government transport Sedgcwlck, was
the victim of an attack by Quarter
master Captain McHorg, U. S. V., who
was In charge of the transport during
the voyage, and says he was compelled
to knock the officer down a companion
way, before he could secure proper
treatment for his charges. Twenty
women teachers were take on board
at Sagua last Thursday. Captain Mc
Horg, according to Superintendent
Frey'a statement, stationed them on the
troop deck under a broiling sun, and
calmly proceeded to his breakfast.
When Mr.iFrey went Into the cabin to
remonstrate, he found Captain Mc
Horg smoking his after-breakfast ci
gar. The officer told the educator to mind
his own business, and proceeded to grab
him by the throat. -Thereupon Mr.
Frey promptly struck out, and the offi
cer rolled down the companion way.
The women teachers, who had seen the
encounter, were with difficulty restrain
ed from rushing to the aid of their
teacher, and a small riot ensued on
The Man Who" Will Run With
Mr. Bryan Must Occupy
the Platform.
Kansas City, July 4. When James C.
Dahlman, the next national commit
teeman from Nebraska, and a close
friend of Mr. Bryan, was asked if Bry
an was for Towne, he said:
"I have talked with Mr. Bryan re
cently and I think his attitude could
be about summed up In this way: He
Is not favoring any one candidate. He
wants us not to make our wishes too
prominent , as it will look as though
this reflected his views, whereas he
wants to keep entirely out of the vice
presidential contest. But we feel that
we should express ourselves for Towne,
who Is a favorite with most of the
delegation, and our work will be for
When Mr. Dahlman was further ask
ed If Mr. Bryan opposed any particular
man because of his financial views, he
"There Is no opposition by Mr. Bryan.
Mr. Bryan wants a man who can stand
with him, however, firmly and fully,
on the 16 to 1 platform, for that Io what
the platform will be. Without discuss
ing individuals I think that It can be
put down that no man out of sympathy
with such a platform will be nominated
for vice-president. The platform Is
more to Mr. Bryan than to vice-presidential
By an Oil Tank Explosion at
Parkersbni'g This
News-Democrat Leased Wire Service.
Wheeltng, W. Va., July 4. An oil
tank exploded at Parkersburg early
this morning. Superintendent Hamil
ton of the Ohio River railway and ten
workmen are reported dead.
He Will Stop In Cleveland And
May Come to
Cleveland Press: "Teddy" Roosevelt,
the rough rider vice-presidential candi
date on the Republican ticket, will be In
Cleveland, Friday. He Is expected to
arrive from the west, early In the
morning, and devote- most of the day
to a consultation with Senator Hanna.
It Is likely that Colonel Roosevelt will
visit McKlnley at Canton before he
leaveB for the east.
Ruhlfn After Big Game.
New York, July 4. Gus Ruhlln, the
Akron giant, does not Intend to remain
long without a fight If he can help it,
for he Issued a sweeping challenge to
fight either Jlrr. Jefferles or Bob Fitz
Simmons before September 1. In his
challenge Ruhlln gives Jefferles the
preference, for as the latter is the cham
pion of the world he declares he would
sooner light him for the title than 'take
on Fitz.
Killed By Lightning.
Lodl, O., July 4. Lightning Tuesday
struck and Instantly killed Charles
Steele, a farmer living near here, while
he was working in a wheat field. He
was married and leaves children.
A Lineman "Shocked.
Youngstown, July 4. Frea Short, a
lineman In the employ of the Youngs
town, Park and fall Electric railway
company, took hold of a live wire, by
mistake 'and received Injuries that tire
likely tO' prove fatal.
Farm House Entered.
Tbe residence of Louis E. Balr, south
west of Osnaburg, along the state road,
was entered Monday night and a watch
and 110 wm taken. Tiethlef was seen
by parties and a description has been
handed the local police department.
Causes the Death of Mrs. Mar
garet' Aheren Some Time
During the Night.
When Found With a Whisky Bottle In
One Hand and Cork In the Other.
On Tne.dajr and Bad Been Carried Into
tbe Uoaie la an Intoilcated Con
dition Early In the Even
ingFound Hy a
Excessive drinking and heart trouble
brought the earthly career of Mrs.
Margaret Aheren to a sudden close some
time between the hour of 11 o'clock
Tuesday night and 5:30 o'clock Wed
nesday morning. Mrs. Aheren lived In
a little one story cottage at 1117 Vir
ginia avenue. She had two daughters.
The older one was married and on
Tuesday evening the younger one be
came a wife. The pair had rented rooms
in the Masonic block and the wedding
wait to be there Tuesday evening after
which the couple expected to Btart
housekeeping at once.
Mrs. Aheren was not opposed to the
wedding but the matter rather worried
her and she sought to drown her an
noyance with liberal quaffs from a bot
tle. The daughter who was to be married
was Lillian Aheren and her affianced
was Arthur McCrea. Everything wan
ready for the wedding and Mrs. Aheren
went up. Before the ceremony came off,
however, she became rather the worse
for her libations and the bride had to
take her home. She was left there and
the wedding went on without her.
About 11 o'clock Tuesday night Laura
Albright, a fourteen years old girl, who
lived Just across the street from the
Aheren house, went over and found the
old lady lying on the floor in a stupor.
In the morning about C:30 the girl raw
a lamp still burning and went over
again. Mrs. Aheren was Bitting In a
chair. She had an empty whiskey bot
tle In her lap clasped with one hand
and the other hand held the cork.
When she did not respond to the salu
tation of the Albright girl the latter
went up to her and found she was dead.
Coroner Schuffell was sent for and the
body was removed to McCrea and Ar
nold's' morgue.
Mrs. Aheren, It Is said, was bothered
with heart trouble and It 1b supposed
that drink caused that organ to sud
denly suspend its operations, causing
Mm, Aheren called at the Hotel Yohe
Tuesday afternoon and applied for em
ployment. She said she could do any
kind of light housework. She also spoke
of rlie wedding of her daughter which
was to take place Tuesday evening.
Mrs. Stleber, housekeeper at tho hotel
told Mrs. Aheren that sho would give her
employment this morning helping In the
kitchen: Mrs. Aheren rieemed pleased
to know t that she had been successful
In obtaining work, and left, promising
to return this morning. This morning
the hotel people were looking for her
to put In an appearance when they were
notified of her sudden death.
Mother. Takes the Law In Her
Own Hands and Then Shoots
Newark, July 4. Mrs. .Elizabeth
Toomey, thinking Fireman Frank Hen
derly of the B. & O. was responsible for
her daughter leaving home yesterday,
met Henderly on the street last night,
and it is alleged, shot htm in the
abdomen and then shot herself over the
heart. Henderly may live, but tho
doctors pronounce Mrs. Toomey's
wound mortal. Mrs. Toomey Is aged
60, and Is a prominent East Norwalk
TMcmwu st. mamma aw.
. , 70,000.00
Exclusively for Savings and
Trust Funds,
A Itrnno- and Amrafnllv uailnntU
tank. DepsiU received on'oasa books
bearing Interest by the calecdar month
SLTlfl ainhlaSAft. J MlthJe.aaM.1 .. llM.
Alao on certlfloatM ol deposit, payable)
. ..iuuuiui ur woe jaw. au a ua
Loans on real aetata solicited andmada
m apeoiaiej OU
SSbSakSeS&lS' VUl'KSSaS!
CTCa eBvraMe....,,t..vies "ffrSBS!
rmJM BwBlJPSJaV .U................,.4iMftaf
fZiSTT&La 2l7Blic,
7 V La. " II' V
Li4 -"-fPTHfr '"'
Combination Glassis
For thoao who desire to carry two
pairs of ordinary glasses, can be fitted
without any extra trouble.
We will examine tho eyes, with tho
aid of tho most Improved
Optical Appliances
And If you are eatlified, sell or make
you a pair of glasses at a very mod
erate charge.
Broken lenaos or frames sent us by
mall repaired and returned promptly.
Ludwig Wolff,
Jeweler and Optician.
Agent Deuber-Hampden Watches.
126 E. Tuscarawas St.
Geo. D. Harlcr & Bro.
Stock subscribed $300,000
Paid In Stock 180,000
Surplus Fund 58,000
F. HERBRUCK President
H. W. HARTER Vice-President
E. E. MACK Cashier.
Transacts a general banking business.
Buys and sells Foreign and Domestic
Pays Interest on Time Deposits.
Buys Commercial Paper.
German and French spoken.
Open from 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
Saturday evenings from 6:30 to 8:30.
National Bank
CAPITAL, $200,000.00.
Officers and Directors!
J. J. SULLIVAN, President.
WILLIAM H. CLARK, Vice-President
A General Banking Business
transacted on the most liberal
A Careful Dentist
f$ I
Nlfw.JmB&S'J'P "i
dj2c&'WfaT1 '
Will handle tho most sensitive teeth
without pain to tbe patient, and all
work In thl line In filling, crowning,
oleanlng and extracting Is done pain
lessly and in the most conscientious
manner. Our crown and bridge work
la the triumph of dentistry, and our ar
tificial plates are made to look as near
like the natural teeth as possible.
Crown and Bridge Work, 95.00 per tooth
Gold Fillings $1.00 np
Sllrer Fillings SOe np
Plates that yon can eat with 16.00
Extracting without Ipaln FREE when
platee are ordered,
?or8rura7.D.altor.M,PhonB 1 1881.
, . All Work Ooariutied. ' u v ' '
.210 N. Market St, Canton, 0.
Ill Bouth Pnbllc Square. Owned and man.
aied by Isaac Barter a Sons.
D.?i7,lnSre!lonQe?9,lu- BnI and sells
Bills of Exchange, ileal In Commercial
Paper, Mortjaa-e Notea ana Bomnd Secur.
ties. Loam money and transact! a general
banking bnalneM. Accounts solicited and
mine Invited. UUAU BARTER SONS
If a BBBBBeaD?iMriTaLT
Notice f AppolBtmeat.
, JJ?f ttnoeflmeahaa been duly appointed
HhUdta late of Stark count, Ohio. dU-
W4MQ. iirfj
Datod the tn day of Juae.itoc
J"t i Adralaiitrator.
l vfl,

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