Newspaper Page Text
rAaKOOiryTYDMCOOBAT.TUBSPAYOOTOBliH 16, 19001
ft-':-.- ." . ZFF'SrFW - -'V1."
The Big Stark County Delega
tion Greeted With Cheers
A GREAT DEMONSTRATION
When William J. Bryan Passed Along
, tluj Line of the Parade.
HOW THE PARTY GOT AWAY.
Not Enough Coacbei to Carry the Crowd
And Hundred Were Left Standing on
the Platform Trains Crowded to'
the Steps on the War
While Akron did herself proud In the
entertainment of a great multitude of
people and was complimented on all
aides, Saturday night, the nyst talked
of town on the map was Canton.
Akron people Just couldn't underttand
it. They had read the colossal prevar
ication commonly called the census re
port, and had decided that Canton was
a, very little town and that if there wero
any people there at all they were
emaciated weaklings, of quiet mien and
evaporated lungs. They were led Into
this error because they thought that
.what few people there were In the town
were simply put hero for the purpose
of doing escort duty to McKlaley vh-
When, therefore, a great crowd of
howling Democrats marched up town
behind Thayer's flno big band, there
was gloom in the hearts of the few Re
publicans who had not remained home
to pray and there was Joy in the breasts
Canton was Just about the whole
The Bryan and Stevenson club, aa.lt
inarched up Btreet, filled the air with
everything In the shape of noise but
melody, while the band wan almost un
able to make lUelf heard for the din
the welcoming demonstration occa
sioned. The Canton train arrived at 7:60. It
had been somewhat1 delayed en route,
but It was there at Just, the right time.
The band and the delegation missed he
tedious march of two miles," through
an unpopulated district to the street
Where the Bryan train was, but caught
the procession in the heart of the city
and Joined In. j , -.,
Mr. Bryan's special train arrived at
the South street crossing- of the tone
railway at about 7:10 o'clock" p. m. His
car was left on the siding there, while
he woi entertained by the Akron com
mittee and representatives of Bryan
clubs from various cities. The delega
tions went out to the place in squads,
and the parade was formed there. At
about 7 MO the parade started toward
the city. It was an Immense parade,
there being thousands of .marchers in
line. The Cleveland Leader say,s there
were 7,500 In line, which Indicates that
there were at least twice as many. Mr.
Bryan was cheered along the line of
march, as soon as tie reached the bus
iness section, where people had congre
gated. Meanwhile the Canton delegation had
arrived. The big train pulled Into the
Hnoinni street denot and the marchers
Were unloaded aB fast as they could
untie themselves rrom tne various yu
Itlons they had assumed en route.
Thayer's band was In a rear coach, and
had great difficulty In getting .through
thi ,.rnivri tn fret to i the head of the
procession. They 'finally accomplished
this, but In the meantime some oi mo
nrtv had srono ud town. There were
About two thousand left, however, to
'march, as hundreds hadgono up during
hn dav and many drove from towns (be
tween here and Akron. It was, the
greatest demonstration eyermade by a
-nntnn omwd awav from home; and
xnado the party, that went from here to
the Youngstown opening, to see aau
hear, King Hanna, look like trente sous.
The Canton contingent went up How
ard street Joining In the welcoming
huzzas that came from the throats of
thousands of people, who lined the
walks and crowded each other out Into
the street. '"'
The greatest demonstration of. the
evening occurred when the Canton
party met the main parade, Just aa It
swung off Main street, Into Howard
atreet. When the other delegations
saw the big Canton banners they Bet
up a howl of delight, that went all the
way down the line. The Canton men
got up on .their tip toes and yelled a
respowe. Then Bryarta carriage, drawn
byfour whHo horieW.was driven along
the line? the' Canton men being lined up
right beside it, as it passM. Owing
to the Immense Jam the carriage moved
slowly and many of tho Canton men
nntr nrivnntflVA nf the bDDOrtunitv to
grasp the Democratic leader by the
hand. When the carnage naa paaaea,
the Canton clubs fell Into line and con
tinued the parade with the main body.
.The Canton party was the largest deU
gatioe' In the crowd. Kent and other
towns sent big delegations, but nothing
to equal the Canton delegation was no
ticed. It was a great eye-opener for, the
Republicans of Summit county and, the,
few Canton Republicans who took ad
vantage, of the rate and went along. '
Mr. Bryan spoke to 20,000 people from
a stand erected near the Buchtel house,
on Main street He talked trusts and
imperialism, almost exclusively. Akron
is the headquarters for numerous
trusts, and the people knew what he
was talking about and cheered every
sentence. lid was In fairly good voice
but it was difficult to catch what he
said from the outskirts of tho crowd.
But one does not have to hear Bryan
to be interested in him. His 'person
ality and appearanco is such that he
holds an, audience, whether It Is too
large for all to hear him or not.
Tho Valley railway facilities -were
taxed to their utmost to handle the big
crowd after tho meeting was over and
the time for the return trip had ar
rived. 'Affent McGrew went to Akron
and madu arangements' to take excur-
?ldn tickets on the regular train, and
his relieved the special 'train some
what, but it pui both trains in a con
gested condition. The regular train ar
rived In Clinton at midnight, and was
followed -about fifty minutes later by
tho spee'lah It was Just 1 o'clock when
the crowd from they special train ar
rived at the public square. Thayer's
tnnd was playing "Home, Sweet Homo"
and the Joyful Democrats cheered
loudly for their candidates. ,
The New Berlin delegation and some
others from Canton, who we're unable to
get on the special train, arrived Just
after the parade, but they ,mado a pa
rade of their own and tho Plain town
ship people and their first rate band
wero loudly cheered as they marched
tip the street.
The Mapleton band, which acompan
led the Canton delegation, got many
compliments on the excellence of Its
Terrific Jam at the Valley Sta
tion on the Departure Of
the Canton Special.
Canton had a political demonstration
herself Saturday evening that was the
real thing. It was the first campaign
parade In Canton worthy of the name,
this year. .
The 'Bryan and Stevenson club, the
oeconu wuru xtuiununy tiuu uuu uiu.
Both End Bryan club, all formed' at
city -ball and inarched, to the Valley
depot to take the train for Akron,
The line was led by Thayer's band,
While the Mapleton band headed the
second section, -
There were 263 marchers, members of
the three clubs, in line,- and they
marched east on .Seventh street,
through the square and then west on
Tuscarawas street to the Valley de
pot. The marchers were cheered all
alcng the line of march. A dozen trans
parencies wero carried.
At tho Valley depot, a terrifies crush
occurred. The 14 coaches provided 'for
tho Canton special proved Insufficient
to nearly, accommodate tho crowd.
Thlrteen hundred' tickets were.s&aat
Canton: three hiindred dr four hundred
i i.i 'v. -oi ...,.,. .ii,.,. .i
paid their fares, and at least. 400 moered . and "Wnd electrical con-
were unable, to get .aboard at all, and
were left on the platform. ?'.
Wotfster Republican: "Wooster sent
a fair-sized delegation to Mansfield this
morning to hear W..J. Bryan. The ex
act number that took the special train
including the Mt. Eaton band was 421,
for the other two regular trains 29 round
trip tickets were sold, making In all
about 450. persons. Quite a number of
ladlcB went on the special train. It was
expected that Wooster would make
quite a showing In the parade, as an
even dozen blg banners were taken
along for the Bryan and SteVenson club
and' the Fifth Ward Hickories.
Salem Herald: Julius Whiting, tho
well known Canton politician, was In
the city last night oh matters' pertain
ing to the Republican campaign. He. IS
close to Hanna and McKlnley and is
known as a distributer of the "sinews of
war" to ward heelers and peanut poli
tlcans." Whiting while here met several
of the local .leaders of politics. Whiting
was very reticent and would not dis
cuss the political situation..
It, is quite, probable that ex-Attorney
General F.jjji Moppett, of .Columbus, an
old line' Republican who,; has declared
for Bryanrandiiis making speeches in
this, state, -y U 1 1 speak In.. Salem about
October 29. The state committee has
notified the 'Columblanai county com
mittee that Monnett can make several
addresses In that countybefore election.
A Republican meeting at Sparta Sat
urday night was addressed by Attorneys
Thomas F. Turner and J. H. B'-rrls,.
and J. R. Snyder.
CYLINDER BLEW OUT,
The flyer on the, Ft. Wayne went
through. Canton three hours late Mon
day morning. At Masslllon one of thi
sleepers was wrecked by the explosion
of the cylinder of an air brake under the
car. The truck was blown off and some
wlndpwp 'wereLljrqkeri, T,he car was
let t, a,t 'Masellldn after It was seen),thit
it couia not do speeauy. repaired
body was .hurt.
Btreet Car System Laid Up,
AlfMn VVit 1KAlrrAn wai nnnrlv itiA
whole of Sunday without, street car sor-1
vice owing to the' blowing out of a;
flue in the boileraat the power Btatlon
of the Northern Ohio Traction company.
Fireman Jeeeph -Mr Clearwater was ie-
riously burned. '
NEW SCHOOL ,
Canton People Take Part In the
BKJ PARADE AT ALLIANCE
Organizations rrom Varloui Farts of Btark
County Take PartSpent
The first Catholic Mutual Benefit as
sociation organized In Ohio was the
Alliance' association, and It Is No. 1,
tn the list for the state. Yesterday this
society aided materially in the dedica
tion of a fine new school building at
Alliance, tho parochial school for St.
Joseph's church. There were associa
tions present from several surrounding
towns, but Canton sent the big delega
tion of tho day and took along the
Grand Army band. Both of the local
branches were fully represented and
the Knights of St. John were also out In
The Pennsylvania road provided 20
coaches for the Canton party, and they
were all well filled, Tho run to Alli
ance was 'made In good season, the
train leaving Canton at 9:30. The Can
tonlans marched to the school building
where 'they had headquarters for the
day. i '
Dinner was served1 by the ladles of
th church and hundreds partook of
the tempting eatables. , t?-
The first exercise for the afternoon
was a parade, in which' Canton organ
izations and the organizations of Alli
ance, Louisville, Navarre and other
places took part. The Alliance Maenn
erchor band headed the parade, the
Grand Army band retaining Its position
at the head of the big .Canton delega
tion. The parade was about two miles
In length. Many compliments were
passed on the appearance of the Canton
people and tho music of the .splendid
band that accompanied them.
After the parade tho exercises dedl
eating the school were held. Bishop
Hortsmann was unable to be present,
but was represented by Monselgnor
Thorpe, of Cleveland, who conducted
The school Is built on modern lines
and Is an excellent place for the young
The Canton delegation arrived home
soon after 6 o'clock and -the organiza
tlons marched to their headquarters In
North Market Btreet.
Alliance people made It pleasant for
visitors and all were well pleased with
the trip. The Grand Army band at
tracted, attention everywhere, and was
literally applauded along tho line of
SERIOUS LARCENY CHARGE
Preferred Against Two Men,
Who, It Is Alleged, Looted
Street Railway Office.
On the night of October 11, the base-
ment of the office occupied, by the
electric street railway company, on the
east side of the public square was
theft was reported to the police and
the officers have been engaged in tho
case ever since.
Saturday, Officer Willis; Sergeant
Riblet and Marshal Relnhart visited tho
place of business of the Central Electric
company, at the intersection of East
Eighth and Piedmont streets, where a
portion of the stolen stuff was recovered.
The proprietor, Edward H. Forester,
and a former employe, Roy Anderson,
were placed under' arrest! afterward, on
an affidavit .preferred by James U.
Fogle of the electric railway company
chanting: the two parties .with the
Forester secured ball and he was re
leased from custody, and will have a
hnnrlncr Wednesday at 9 o'clock. iA'n
rlernnn wnn imnble'tO BeCUTO bond'-Md
he was remanded to the city p'faofjfyor,
nrrnlcrnment hfifnra the mavor.'i r
The articles taken were 3,000 feet or.
covered copper wire, two and one-half
boxes okonlte tape, three boxes of cut-"
outs, 31 key sockets and 24 switches, of
the total value of 134. some of the stun:
had been used and it was. not all re
Forester stated that he purchased the
stolen articles from Anderson. He said
Anderson told him, he was working at
Louisville, oh an electric contract, and
that 'the-articles he had in his posses
sion remained over after the completion
of the work. '.Anderson denies this
When Anderson was arraigned before
the mayor lie pleaded guilty to the
charge of larceny and was fined $100 and
costs and sent to 'the workhouse for 30
days. Anderson said he came here from
Los AngeleB, Cal., and had been in the
employ of the electric railway company:
He had a key to the bulldng and the
articles stolen were taken at various
times. He said he sold the stuff
to Forester for S15.
The company valued the stolen artlr
cles at 142, but the amount, was figured
at $34 to avoid sending Anderson to the
IN ROBES OF WHITE
Erolicsome Wooster Students
f Beared TJraid MaidensFac
ulty Will Investigate.
Wooster Republican: It is altogether
likely that about 25 of the students of
the university before many hours pass
by will wlBh they had remained ot)
.home ahd not taken .part ma "night-,
Bhlrt parade' about the university build-,
iNf." Wf tt ""ft!;
A strosg effort was made dnring the day
to keep the matter quiet, but as we be
lieve our' readers are entitled to the
news, we feel we are justified in print
ing a brief notice.
It seems that a lot of tho boys got
together last night after the literary
societies had adjourned and decided to
have a parade. They first called on
President Holdcn and paid little or no
attention to his advice to them. A bon
fire was built on the campus and around
this a danco was Inaugurated. But this
was not sufficient to satisfy a number
and they went to Hoover cottage where
they made alt sort's of noises, some even
going so far as to climb up the fire es
capes, calling out the names of certain
young ladles. President Holden was
summoned by Matron Packer. The po
lice officers were then notified and suc
ceeded In apprehending three of. the
participants, who will appear before
Mayor R. J. Smith, tonight. It Is stated
that all who took part In the parade
will have to appear before the faculty.
Wo understand that President Holden
Is determined that the offenders shall be
A FORTUNE IN
W. J. McMillen, Formerly pi
Canton Struck Jt Lucky,
HE MADE A BIG STRIKE IN OIL,
Which Heallzed a Ills Sum For Him
Be Won formerly of Salem, Bad Mar-
rled a Canton Ulrl Relative
William J. McMillen, who at one time
lived in this city, coming hero from
Salem, has been very fortunate in spec
ulations In tho west. A letter received
by relatives in this city a short time
ago state that McMillen had just sold
out a lease on some oil territory for
McMillen is a brother-in-law of Thos.
H. Bruce, of 1217 North Cherry street.
His former home Is at Salem but he
was married In this city quite a number
of years ago to Miss Gilliam. He was
employed for many years at the Wertz
buggy shop, which then stood lnWest
Seventh street, near Cleveland avenue.
From Canton ho went' to tho Pennsyl
vania oil region, where he remained
several yers, and when tho oil boom
was on In Los Angeles, Cal., he went
there, after forming a company, and
leased some land for prospecting pur
poses. It appears that his first venture
was unsuccessful. However, later' on
he formed another company, this time
making a big strike. He succeeded In
selling his Interest In the company for
The oil claim was located on Sulphur
Mountain, near Hueneme, In Ventura
county, Cal. McMillen wes also at one
time engaged in selling supplies and
sinKtng artesian' wens in that far west'
' GOODBY TO PITTSBURG,
American Sheet Steel Company
Jloves Its Offices to New
New York, Oct. 15. Tho American
Sheet Steel company, capitalized at $49,
000,000, moved to this city Saturday
from Pittsburg and took possession of
a suite of offices In the Battery Park
building. Like similar moves made by
the American Steel & Wire company,
the American Steel Hoop company and
the, American Tin Plate company, the
Sheet Steel company made the change
of base to enjoy the easy enforcement
of the anti-trust laws wnlch prevails. In
The total of the capitalization of tho
companies which have recently been at
tracted to this city amounts to nearly
1500,000,000? as the folowlng shows:
American Bteel & Wire company, $99,
000,000; National Steel company, $59,000,
000; American Tin Plate company, $16,
000,000; Federal SJeel company, $200,000,
000; American Steel Hoop company,
$33,000,000; American Sheet Steel com
pany, $49,000,000; toal, $477,000,000.
The clerical force of the American
Sheet Steel company, numbering some
60 men ahd women, and all of the office
pharaphernalla used In the Pittsburg
headquarters were brought to this city.
MRS. BRYAJTS TRICK
She Attended Her Husband's
Meeting at Springfield,
Springfield Democrat: Mrs. Wm. Jen
nings Bryan turned a neat trick Friday
afternoon on the Springfield public. In
cognito Mrs. Bryan left the special
train, carrying Mr. Bryan and party and
wended her way to the city building
wnero sne oDtainea a seat in tne boara
of trade room. The room was Well
filled with ladles, not one of whom had
the slightest suspicion that Mrs. Bryan
was in their midst.
The wife of the next president talked
animatedly of the rally and was most
enthusiastic. She climbed into one of
the windows, which she occupied a
Finally, after she had departed on the
conclusion of Mr. Bryan's speech, they
put their heads together, and when one
of them sugested the lady was Mrs.
Bryan all of them agreed and they made
a rush to find her. She escaped, how
ever, by going down' South Market
space and up the alley, where she climb
cd aboard the train,
Massillon's Mow Union.
Special to News-Democrut.
MassHlon, Oct. 15. The" charter for the
new Bartenders' Union arrived In the
city- Saturday, and Organizer Maler ,1s
now ready for the final work of organlz
Ing a big lodge in this city. It is thought
nearly every bartender in, the city will
join the union at the meeting to ta
held In. he Assembly hall, this evening
at o ciock, Btanaara .time,
WORLD IS GOING
AT 1 HAD PAGE.
Interesting Lecture at Akrpn
By a Canton Woman.
MRS. .ALICE DANKER JONES
Talkt to the tadlei of Akron Friday Ke-
nlng.-How the American People Are
Wearing Ont Their
Akron Beacon Journal: Mrs. Alice
Danner Jones, the'well known and very
popular lecturer .of Canton, Ohio, ap
peared befor a fair sized audience at the
First Baptist church, Friday evening.
The subject of her lecture was "On the
Mrs. Jones Is a natural orator with
large and wholesome IdeaB. It is a
pleasure to listen to her for she Is a
woman of the day who is Invested with
sweet simplicity of thought and ut
terances through which all people may
easily understand her. ,
Following are a few. expressions from
her lecture which will show its line of
"Did the world ever go at such a
breakneck pace as now? The world
Is going too fast. Ambition has be
come a passion with the masses and
America leads the world In the 'mad
race for gain. Serenity of contentment
Is going out of date. Tou and I should
cultivate llfo's pauses more.
"We are simply wearing out our lives
In the mad race on the Limited Express
and when we are through the world
will scarcely take time to bury us. , In
this age and country there Is a constant
effort to lead In the race and we are
putting on steam unequal to our powers.
Tho restless energy of the American
people Is driving them to ruin. The
world is going too fast In every phase
of life and the Limited Express of am
bition is crowded. It would be well for
us to slow up and ride on the slower go
ing accommodation train."
LOCAL AMATEUR SPORTS'
Canton High School Challenges
Wooster to Another Game
As a result of Friday's game, the
High school football team has Issued a
challenge to the Wooster High school
team for a game on any neutral grounds
the Woosters may suggest he only re
striction being that actual members of
the high schools alone be allowed on
either team. The Canton boys say they
will not permit the Wooster manage
ment to bring In another crowd of three
or four "ringers' rank ouslders, such
as the locals went up against the other
The H. S. team would make It worth
while for Wooster by putting up a purse,
werejlt not that It Is against association
rules. Replies may be addressed to
Manager William Barber.
GUN CLUB SHOOT.
The Lakeside Gun club held their
weekly shoot Saturday afternoon. Thj
attendance was light. The third event
was for the badge, and Egley will wear
It for the next week. Following Is the
No. shot at 10 10 25 15 10
Balr 86 20 9 8
Egley 9 9 2113..
Ashford C 8 19.. 7
Nimrod 6 15 7..
Two Plans Are to Be Submitted
td Congress the Coming
Washington, Oct. 15. Two plans for
army reorganization will be submitted
to congress this winter, Secretary Root,
meeting the views of the president, is
having plans prepared which contem
plate an army of 100,000 men. He will
follow the same general scheme as that
urged upon the late congress.
General Miles will propose an army of
80,000, Including 36 regiments of infant
ry, 15 .regiments of cavalry, 20 batteries
of artillery and a coast artillery of about
18,000 men to properly man the seacoast
defenses. General Miles believes there
slknild be at least one soldier to every
The administration will strongly urge
that a big standing army be provided
for, and will point out that the large
army of volunteers will cease to be
available aftelr next June, leaving the
government practically helpless In cop
ing with the Filipinos. ! ' ,
Should Mr. McKlnley be, re-elected ef
forts toward the organization of an
army of 100,000 will be made- with great
vigor,- for he will interpret the majority
vote of the people as an endorsement nf
hls'pollcles. .Accompanying this appeal
for an Increased army will be the war
department estimates, which will aggre
gate from $125,000,000 to $150,000,000, as
they will be based on tho demands, of
an army of the maximum Blze recom
Can't Play "Becky Sharp.';
Utlca", N. y., Oct. 15. Judge Wallace's
decision to day, restrained Mrs. Ger
trude Coghlan from presenting "Becky
Sharp" In any form. Tho order was
granted on behalf of Harrison Gray
FIske, husband of Minnie Maddern
Fiske, who is presenting Mitchell's dra
matization of Thackeray's novel, "Van
ity Fair." Miss Coglan who la but 17
years old, was presenting the version of
her father, the late Chas. Coghlan.
George and Ben.
Springfield, O., Oct. 15. George Wash
ington and Benjamin 'Franklin were
first to register In Precinct B, fifth ward,
this city. . '
Disposition of ttie Loot.
A .dispatch, from Washington. Bays
that It Ib understood the final disposition
of the stiver some $275,000, taken by the
American marines at the capture of
Tien Tsln, may be determined by con
gress. In the meantime, the silver' la
being treated as a trust fund, of which
the government Is the custodian until a
determination Is reached as to Its right
GROUND TO PIECES
By a Freight Train at Alliance
'-the Victim Was Deat
Alliance, O., Oct. 15. John Sorg, a
deaf and dumb man from Bayard, was
struck by a freight .train on the Ohio
River and Lake Erie railroad Sunday
forenoon and literally ground to pieces.
He was visiting relatives here and had
gone for a walk along tho railroad
Was lo Have Been Hitched Up
and Launched Into Space
SUNDAY, AT FULTON, KANSAS.
Invitations to the Oala Affair Were Sent
Ont, Though the Metre of tho Sncccsn
or Failure of the Tt Hain't
Carl Browne, of Coxey array fame, '
now of Fulton, Kansas, was to have
launched his newly patented fly
ing machine project Sunday,
though no news of the event has
reached the east up to noon Monday.
On Sunday the cornerstone for the new
Hying machine factory wa3 to have been
built. Several Masslllon people received
Invitations from Browne to attend the
jubilee. The invitation read:
Fulton Postofllce, Kas., Oct. 5.
Dear Sir: You are cordially Invited to
attend the Colony Co-operative Lunch
eon to be served at 12 m. In the red roof
cottage on the Freedom Co-operatlvo
Colony grounds, six miles west of Ful
ton, on the K C. F. L. & M. R. R., and
four miles east of Mapleton on the M.
P. It. R., Sunday, October 14tk, 1900
previous to the laying of the corner
stone at 2 p. m., for the proposed Flying
Machine factory, to build on the Carl
Dryden Browne patent applied for prin
ciple of rotary winged wheels.
Signed, CARL DRYDEN BROWNE.
Inventor and promoter.
Lunch at 12 Private.
Assembling at, Log Cabin Pupllc.
Lying of the stone at 2:15 p. m.
By John W.-Fltzgerald.
President of F. L. E. Colony,
Assisted by John Howard, Auditor.
E. Z. Ernst, Master of Ceremonies.
Are Too Much for the Simple
People of Amish Faith
Threat of Expulsion,
Canal Dover, Oct. 15. A church quar
rel has occurred In the Tuscarawas-Holmes
county Amlsh colony,
north of here, over a singular
cause, which threatens to dis
rupt the Amlsh congregation of the
A new country telephone system has
recently been Introduced, and among
the subscribers are several prominent
Amlsh men who are members 'of the
Wlnesburg-church, most of them young
farmers. There is perhaps no more rigid
sect in their religious observance than
the Amlsh people. Those of the old
school spurn all new-fangled ideas aa'
being Immoral. That Is the reason hooks
and eyes are used among them Instead
of buttons, It being held that buttons
are ornamental and not In keeping with
the discipline of the church. For the
same reason they never have their
The young Amlsh men are losing these
beliefs, and there was an uproar In the
church when they had telephones putMn
their homes. Things came to a crisis
when the elders of the church called a
meeting and forbade any member to
have a telephone In his or her home.
They also ordered all those who had had
telephones put in to take thorn out at,
once or bo expelled from the church..
This the young Amlsh men say they'
will not, do, and unless some amicable
agreement Is leached Boon there Is likely
to be a permanent split In the congrega
tion. BEAUTIFULNEW CHURCH.
Holy Name Catholic Church, at
Steubenville, Oct. K. The new Holy
Name church edifice, erected at a cost df
$75,000, was consecrated Sunday by Rt.
Rev. Bishop Moeller, assisted by 25 visit
ing priests. There were 5,000 visiting
Catholics In the city.
The church is built of Malvern gran
ite block. The exterior Is after a church
at Coblentz on the Rhine, and the in
terior after the church of Iasu in Rome.
The blue, and purple shaded frescoing
represents a sun emblazoned sky. The
main altar is of marble and cost $5,000,
and there are four side altars.
Bishop Moeller announced that this
will be an Irremovable rectorship.
Akron, O., Oct. 15. Nelson Hovey, a
farmer, attempted to light his pipe while
driving a fractious team of horses. The
horses took fright at the scratch of tho
match and ran down a steep hill. Mr.
Hovey was thrown out, striking his
head on a rock, breaking his neck.
Death was instantaneous.
MARRIED Monday, Squire J. H.
Relgner married Mr. William McDon
ald and Miss Anna Courbet, both of
. .. ,a (i
. U ' !