Newspaper Page Text
VRtDAY, AUGUST 17,
TARK COUNTY DEMOCRAT, CANTON, OHIO,
Camp Pattlson, Strasburg, O., Aug.
13. Camp Pattlson today became a
reality and tho villagers flocked to
tho scene of mlmld warfaro when tho
soldiers marched through the. village
to their tented homes. The grounds
are well adapted. A flat rldgo ex
tends through them On the north
end are the division headquarters, on
Uho south the division hospital, and
on the east the Second Brigade Is lo-
jcated. Wooded, bluffs, near by afford
many opportunities for defensive tac-
,. flcs, and in the 40 square, miles mark-
()t,ied for warfare are,,aU kinds of strate-
..glo, possibilities,, 9
j. . The. division, medical CQrp3 ,1s under
the command of Lieutenant . (Co'oiiel
-, Edmund Brushy The health qf the
soldiers up to, tonight was excellent,
and there was practically nothing for
, the corps to do. Tho sanitary condl-
(Ions of, the camp are flno, Tftore is
1 a hydrant from which runs pure cool
. yater, on eaoh ,company, street
, THERE'LL BE A REUNION.
A feature of tho maneuvers will be
a reunion of the soldiers of the Span-
. Jsh-Atnerican war. Tho Ohio mili
tary establishment has an automo
bile corps. An automobile was sent
down to camp by a Cloveland manu
facturer, and It can be used as official
chariot, ambulance or patrol wagon.
The demolition squad of dynamite
v ehootors of the engineers will give a
demonstration for the benefit of Major
Glenn, the Inspector general, and will
Juggle rocks with nltro-glycorlne with
the aid of a new apparatus.""
All the troops and the rogular army
, umpires are In camp, but no general
maneuvers will be undertaken until
Tuesday. The next probably will be
'Thursday, with the most important
Qt tho'serlea Friday, tho latter being
tho day Governor Harris, commander
in chief, will be here. This program
Is not final, being subject to change
in the discretion .of the chief umpire.
The nature of all maneuvers will bo
unknown to any but the chief umplro
until noon of the day before when
commanding officers will be given
specifications of the problem to be
REGULARS ON DUTY.
From the details of regular army
officers made for -this work, those who
Will be here are: i-Ohlef Umplro
Lieutenant Colonel A.' O. Sharpe, and
the Infantry Inspector General, Ed
win F. Glenn, Fifth Infantry; Um
pires, Majors Eben Swift, Twelfth
Cavalry, and David H. Boughton, El
eventh Cavalry; Captains C. D.
Rhodes, general "staff; G. H. McDon
ald, First Cavalry; William Wright,
general staff; Campbell King, - First
Infantry; Ewlng B. Booth, Soventh
Cavalry; T. Q. Ausbune, Artillery
. Corp; Lieutenant 'e. A. Kregan,
, i Twenty-eighth Infantry.
- Major General Dick, division com
mander, arrived In camp and all the
- general staff officers will bo here.
General Critchfleld had intended to go
-home over Sunday but remained to
meet General Dick. Some annoyance
is being occasioned at Bolivar, where
the First Brigade Is stationed, by
a temporary shortage of water. The
wells so far drilled have been dis
appointing in the amount of flow, but
this will be remedied, if possible, eith
r by more wells or the striking of a
real gusher or two, as is anticipated.
The-whole of the Ninth Battalion of
Infantry, the negro troops, including
the company from Cleveland, are now
at Bolivar. The formal christening of
Camp Pattison, or, In military par
lance, the raising of tho pqst flag,
took place at noon Monday.-
By the middle of the forenoon Mon-,
day, the 697 population of Strasburg
had grown to 6697.
The division headquarters, in charge
of Cpl. G. M. Wright, Toledo, chief of
staff, crowns a grassy bluff at the
, northern boundary -of Strasburg. The
, beehive tents of the, engineers' corps,
, of Cleveland, the detailed-guard ot
the headquarters, snuggle at tho base
of the hill,
Stretching a mile down the valley
of Sugar Creek are tjje quarters of, the
Second brigade, Brig. Gen. J. Speaks,
Columbus, oommandlng. , To the east,
at Bolivar, five miles over the bills,
tha First brigade Is encamped. Brig.
Gen. W"m. V. McMaken, Toledo, com.
man da the First brigade.
The engineers were first on the
ground. One company came from
Cleveland' a week 'ago, with MaJ. J,
R. McQulgg,- to lay .out the camp and
install telephone, water and sanitary
Lieut. Col. F. M. Rltezel, of War
ren, the chief commissary, is the bus
iest man at Camp Pattlson. Early ar
rivals were more numerous than usu
al this year. Rltezel saw Battery A,
Cleveland, arrive in camp Sunday, hot
and dusty, after a 25-milo bike from
Canton, and doubled his order for 1200
dozen eggs and other staples In pro
portion. The men looked hungry.
Another busy man la Lieut. Col.
Harry Frease, acting quartermaster.
' one of whose duties Is to issue 'tots
-aild bedding. There 'were ' few mill-
tUnaMi 'who 'were aot1 betwefe,H Man
' 'ets by, the tisie thtf engineers' Itrod,
of Cleveland, played a selection from
"Tantihauaer," Iho third numbor ov
the" evening' concert Sunday night, "and
"taps" was sounded for tho stars and
In tho "bluo" army aro Infantry
regiments: First, Cincinnati, Second,
Lima? Third, Miami sfourg; Sixth, To
ledo; the ninth battalion, colored, ot
Clovoland; second field battery, To
ledo, Troop A, Cleveland, and Co. A,
ilgnal corps. The "brown" army has
tho following reglmonts: Fourth, Co
lumbus; . Fifth, Cloveland; Seventh,
Ironton; Eighth, Buoyrus; the first
field battery, Clovoland; troop B, 'Co
lumbus, and Co. B, signal corps.
Accidents of tho first day at Camp
Pattlson wore as follows: General
Field Secretary S. P. B. Williams,
Canton, of the Y. M. C. A., severoly
burned on right hand and arm while
lighting gasollno stove.
Capt. W. M. Scofield, Cleveland
troop; thrown from horse and bruised
ontiface and 'body. - "
' Win. Cookprlvate, battery A, Cleve
land, run oven by artillery; ankle and
A. private of tho .Engineers wad
ovprepmo by heat. late SundoyrJjUt
recovered later, , , . , t
Strasburg, Aug. 13. There will be
no general maneuvers Tuesday. Such
Is the ordor from division headauar
ters. The day will bo occupied by
troops In such movements as brigade
commanders dlreot. Tho first general
maneuvers will bo Wednesday. Tho
camp Is now complete In every detail
with Major General Dick in command
though tho post flag is 'not raised in
a formal manner and General Dick
spent most of tho day In civilian at
tiro leaving the executive details to
Col. Kautzman. A chapter In National
Guard history was made when tha
Cleveland engineer corps built tho
first permanent military bridge over
ereoted in America by National
Guardsmen. This bridge is over Su
gar Creek and is a hundred fee long,
five feet wide, resting on eleven tr
A Public Reception Will
be Given at Cincinnati.
Ohio Railroad Law
Goes to Interstate Com
Cincinnati, O., Aug. 13. Bryan is to
bo given a public reception In the
baseball park here .
No Opposition to Burton.
.Cleveland, O., Aug." 13.':7mgre3S
man Burton Is likely to have-no oppo
sltlon from Democrats. :Mayor John
son wants Democrats not to make any
Judge Day to Speak..
Columbus, O., Aug. 13. Justice Day
and Senator Daniels of Virginia, are
to speak at the dedication of the Mc
Kinley memorial at Columbus, Sep
Goes Higher Up.
Columbus, O., Aug. 13. The ques
tlon whether railroads have tho right
to charge a three cent fare on inter
state business has been passed up to
the Interstate commerce commission
by the state railway commlslon. Tho
latter has power to act.
Death Came While Prayers Are Said,
Marlon, O., Aug. 13. Constance,
aged 0, daughter of L. Bartram, an at
torney, died here while saying her
Dug Himself Out
Chagrin Falls, O., Aug. 13. Frank
Rose, a farmer, was burled under tons
of ' sand. He dug1 himself out1, and
orawled a half mile to his home.
TWO ARE KILLED
-' IN COLLISION
Fort Worth, Tex., Aug. 13. As the
result of a collision botweon passen
ger trains of the Rook Island road
on the East street bridge today, two
persons are dead, two fatally Injured
and a score of others slightly bruised.
Harris Fixes Labor Day.
Columbus, Aug. 13. Governor Har
ris has issues the annual Labor
day proclamation, calling- on sympa
thizers of union labor to observe Mon
day, September 3, 1906, as Labor day.
Ho expressed the hope that this holi
day would prove an occasion of good
will between employer and employo,
Why Lightning Zigzags.
Because oloctriolty seeks the earth
and strives to get there by the path of
least resistance, in some places the
air by Its density forms a greater ob'
struction than lb others. The" light
uiug flies from side to side to find the
Out for Fugitive Bank
President A Woman
Forger Said to Have
Chicago, Aug. 13. Five thousand
dollars reward will bo paid for the
arrest of Paul O. Stensland, fugltlvo
president of the Mllwaukeo Avenue
State bank. The bank of tho Chicago
Clearing Association will pay tho re
ward. Announcement of tho deter
mination of the bankers to stop at
nothing to capture the accused banker
was made today. The bankers wero
in conference for an hour.
Bonds for Ttieodore Stensland, Who
surrendered .to tho authorities, this
afternoon were "given in tho sum of
$2000. Cashier .Horing has hot Jjeon'
ijuiu u-jnu uonusmen wno win Vufl"
gate themselves for tho $08,000 'uecos-
sary tq secure his release frohi pus-
loay.anu in consequence ne,)s. puii
In the county jail. A police dragnet
was thrown out today to cajtch a wom
an forger, who Is thought to have In
timate knowledgo of tho fraudulent
Stensland. The woman's arrest was
ordered by tho state's attorney.
Dotectives who are searching for her
declare that she may have forged the
signatures by means of which Stens
land looted the bank.
She is known to have been closely
associated with the banker and to
be skillful with the pen. Search for
her was directed at a downtown hotel.
At the place It was declarea that she
was away with her husband.
Information of the identity of the
woman was received in a letter be
lieved to havo been written by a
bank employe. It gave evidence that
tho police think will determine tho
quesU for tho penman In the marvel
ous Stensland forgeries.
Deep probing to discover, tho Iden
tity of the expert 'forger believed to
have aided President Stensland was
begun today. Before it Is finished ev
ery employe and clerk In the ruined
bank will be put under a. fire of ques
tions by Assistant States Attorney
Oleson. In this movement Jtho au
thorities are drawing the net of law
While further arrests are expected,
attempts are being made to cast up
the 'loss to bo suffered by the 22,000
persons who deposited. $4,200,000 In
tho Stonsland bank. One estlmato
today says tho bank will pay G7 ppr
cent. This Is on the basis that no
new frauds will be uncovered in the
$1,000,000 on mortgages in the bank's
Into Crowd of Disorderly
Negroes and Wound
Five, One Fatally Jail
Otlsville, N. Y., Aug 13, A force of
2 deputy sheriffs aro assisting the
regular police of this village to guard
Daniel Templeton and three other ne
groes who were arrested charged with
being the Instigators of a riot which
lasted for 36 hourB In the vicinity
of Otlsvlllo, as a result of the action
of tho chief constable- In refusing to
permit the negroes to purchase liquor.
Threats of lynching are being made
and while they are not seriously en
tertained the authorities are not tak
ing any chances of mob violence In
this" peaceful community.
The trouble started Saturday when
200 negroes who were employed on
tho Erie railroad, got drunk in their
camp near hore. After exhausting all
of ther visible supply of liquor they
came Into Otlsvlllo to get more.
They practically took possession ot
tho streets, insulted women and beat
all who opposed them The sheriff
swore In the staff of the Now York
uity sanitarium locaiea nere as aopu
ties, and they "drove tho negroes out
of town after a hard fight In which
a' number of heads were cracked by
the blows ot the officers. The sheriff
and deputies; realizing that matters
were-serious fired a volley polut .blank
Into tho mob wounding five, one prob
ably fatally, They thou went at tho
rioters with their clubs and drove
them out of the corporate lines.
New York, Aug. 13 Six indictments
for railroad rebating were returned
by the federal grand Jury. Aftor
banding In tho presentments tha
grand Jury adjourned until Octobor 10.
The six indictments aro believed
to lncludo both individuals and cor
porations. U. S. District Attorney
Stlmson would not give out the data
of the papers, but it Is believed that
the presentments name officials of
trunk lines accused of rebating In
favor of the four trunk lines.
Fairbanks to 3p?ak.
Columbus, O., Aug; 13;-ylce Presi
dent Fairbanks is to sijeak ai the Ne
groes' state Industrial exposition here.
MANY INJURED :
Key Route Train and
Street Oar Collide at
Oakland, Calif., on Way
from Ball Games.
Oakland, Cal., Aug. 13. As tho re
sult of a collision between a Key
Route train and a street car at For
tieth street and Telegraph avenue 25
people were Injured, 15 seriously,
The ' accident 'occurred "as -the
crowds were leaving the ball games
and tho mallneo hi the theatre' at
Idora- park.- -An Unbound closed tar
of the Oakland ,, Traction- C6innany,
with about 75 pessengers left tho
park and on 'reaching Key Rould
crossing' at 40th streeet .slowed up.
The flagman signalled that the line
was clear, and the motorman went
ahead Just as tho, Key Route train
of three vestlbuled cars came around
tho curve at 20 miles an hour. Be
fore either motorman could act tho
train crashed Into the street car
Tho later with human freight
packed like sardines was hurled from
the tracks and overturned. The
train stopped and remained on the
rails. Amidst shrieks of tho women
and children, the victims were re
moved from tho wreckage and hur
ried to the hospitals In ambulances.
Call Teachers "White Slaves."
Lima, O., Aug. 13. In a bitter fight
for the adoption of their text hooks,
representatives of Silver Burdette &
Co., on the failure to supplant present
educational texts, declared' that Su
perintendent John M. Davidson and
Miss Hartson, supervisor of music,
wero but "white slaves" In the cm-
ploy of school book trust. The teach
ers will resent the insult by refusing
to use books of that company already
In tho schools.
Confesses to Murder.
Ravenna. O., Aug. 13. John Keiffer,
serving a sentence of 15 years in tho
Ohio penitentiary for forging his
brother, Wesley Kelffor's name to cer
tain notes, is sad to bo In a 'dying
condition in the prison hospital suf
fering with locomotor ataxia and ab
cesses. It Is further stated that he
has made a confession to shooting his
brother Wesley with Intent to kill and
that tho confession implicates two
others who are said to have helped
him to mature the plan and to have
shared the proceeds of the notes with
him, One night in January, 1901,
while Wesley Keiffer and his wifo
wero at the barn milking the cows,
somo one shot him from ambush, one
bullet entering above the heart and
the other striking him In the leg. The
assassin also'shot at Mrs. Keiffer but
missed .her. John Keiffer was sus-"
pected of the crime and arrested by
Akron authorities, but was released
on a strong alibi.
Negro Barked Like a Dog.
East Liverpool, O., Aug. 13. B. I.
Hlllard, of Lawrencevlllo heard a
noise In his henhouse. Getting his
gun ho fired at a crouching figure in
the corner whiob he mistook for a big
black dog. A cry of pain followed
and he found he had shot a colored
man through the shoulder. Tho fel
8ho Must Have Died Happy.
Marlon, O., Aug. 13. While talking
to a Marlon newspaper reporter, Mrs.
Frank Arrowsmlth, 58, was stricken
with heart paralysis and fell on her
face. The reporter raised her from
the floor and she expired In his arms.
A Bishop for the Poles.
Toledo, O., Aug. 13 Announcement
is made that Rt. Rev. Josoph Weber
of Lemberg has, been appointedby the
popp as bishop for the United States
to look aftor the welfare of 3,000,000
Poles In America .,
The Movement of the Missing Chicago
Bank President Clues In Texas.
Fort Worth, Texas, Aug. 13.
Aroused by the reports that Paul O.
Stensland, the missing president ot
the Milwaukee Avenue State bank.
Chicago, alleged to have absconded
with a million dollars and bolonglng
to depositors of the Institution Is hid
ing in this state, the police officials
of all Texas cities are on the lookout
for any man answering Stensland's
description. In Galveston It was rum
pred that Stensland had chartered an
oyster schooner and gone to South
America, but tho report was like;
many others that has proceeded It and
was not generally credited.
At tho union station In this city
ono of the ticket agents claims that
a man answering StenslaTld's descrip
tion purchased three tickets for Gal
veston and the jiews was circulated
that Stensland was accompanied by
Steve O'Connor, formerly ot Chicago,
and a woman, although this, cjan, is.
not substantiated by any proof,
New Theatrical Company, Owned by
Local People, Begins Rehearsals.
For tho first time In twelve years
Canton is the birth place of a theatri
cal company. It Is called the Popular
Amusp;nont company. Tho troupe
will bo known as The Americans, and
Is owned and controlled by local
They will play popular dramas and
have a repertolro of nine plays, open
ing with "Tho Man-o'-War's Man,"
Thomas E. Shea's greatest success.
Tho other productions, all of which
have been staged successfully, aro
"A Game of Hearts," "tTho Hypocrite,"
by John D'Ormond, "Trinity Chimes,"
"Satan's Imp," "A Romance of Okla
homa," "The Color Lino," "The Voice
of 'Nature" and ""Let Not Man Put
The" full coiripany, composed of 23
people Including1 band ahtf' orchestral
ba3 nbw arrived &ud rohearsais" "be?
gan' Morida'triorn'ing: " -
'They" Have 'secured the servlc6s of
Henry Testa1 as stage 'manager. Mr
-Testa has be"e"n Identified wlthThos.
E. Shea for years, and will be remem
bered .as the villain In all his pro
ductions. In the productions they have se
cured they will differ from most popu
lar priced companies In so far as
starring any ono part Is concerned,
preferring to balance their plays.
They will also carry vaudeville feat
ures and their own band and orches
tra. For advertising purposes they
have ordered a large electric display
sign for the theatres.
John D'Ormond, who is favorably
known In the theatrical world, will
play tho leading roles. Other mem
bers are Kastoii Ernst, a cousin of
Jack Ernst, and Mort W. Zielie,
formerly of Alliance.
Unless unforseen contingencies
arise they have a bright . future be
fore them, as they are booked solid
from August 25 to April 22, which
is something unusual for a new com
pany. They will play a far as the
Mississippi river and back, and being
a local company, will be weened
with Interest by Canton people.
All the men who will be In control
have had experience in the theatrical
business, and that they aro thoroughly
competent Is fully demonstrated in
the originality they will bring into
play which should make their suc
280 LOTS SOLD
In the Ten Days' -Sale at Grand View
Heights Weather Conditions
Saturday was the closing day of- the
Grand View Heights land sale which
the management report very success
ful. In the ten days in which this sale
has been going on about 2S0 lots were
sold and they are confident that If the
weather man had treated them a little
better the entire plat -would-have been
disposed of. '
Very few of the lots were sold to
speculators, and many of the purchas
ers will commence building homes at
Hundreds of people who attended
the sale saw the new Industries In
this locality for the first time, and
it is believed to be a matter of but
a short time until this entire section
is built up. All the lots were dis
posed at auction and hundreds of val
uable prizes, including pianos, were
given to the bidders and others, as
all were given chances on entering the
grounds, and many of the prizes were
drawn by people who wero there for
In all probability the Ohio campaign
of the Prohibition party will be open
ed in Salem on Labor day, September
3. Lopal Prohibitionists are now
working for the opening and have al
ready the assurance of State Chair
man Mecartney that he will lend all
his influence to land the meeting for
Salem, the only other like city for
tho convention being East Liverpool
The Prohibition party in this state
intends to make Columbiana county
one of Its principal battlo grounds
during the coming Campaign and all
the forces of the party will be center
ed hereabouts In an effort to swing a
heavy vote for the antl-Ilquor candidates.-
8panlsh War "Vet" a Murderer.
Lima, O., Aug. 13. During an alter
cation over wages and work, Charles
Wheaton, a Spanish war veteran, who
served In the San Juan campaign with
valor, assaulted and shot his employ
er, Michael Troxel, aged 50, on tho
farm of the latter, west of the city.
Troxel waB brought to the hospital
here unconscious and will die, and
Wheaton has surrendered to the sher
GETTING READY FOR THE
FALL TERM OF SCHOOLS
Alliance, O., Aug. 13. Superinten
dent John E. Morris, of the Alliance
public schools, who Is also In charge
of the Lexington township schools, is
making a tour of the various country
sobool buildings and arranging such
changes as may be necessary to have
made before the fall term opens.
Fight of Policernan With
a Mad Dog-That Had
Bitten Five Persons.
People in a Panic.
Philadelphia, Aug. 13. After a
desperato fight which lasted for inoro
than ten minutes, Policeman Andrew
Know clubbed to death a mad dog
which had bitten five persons and
created a panic in tho vicinity ot
Front and Cambria streets. The po
liceman was exhausted after his long
tussle with the dog and were it not
for a lucky blow which stuuned tho
maddener beast It Is' probable that
ho 'no wouid haver'fallertl,a vlctint to
thd Infuriated btiast.
'The' dog '"made Its appearance as
hundreds of 3peoplerln the itelghbor
lhood were un 'tlnMr way to 'church.
Whd worq; walking -on tho "sidewalk
but did 'not touch them. One of tho
party noticing thb vicious appearanco
of tho dog shouted "mad dog" and in
an instant there was a panic.
Ethel Haggersly, ten years old, wa3
taking her two year old sister Anna
for an airing' in the baby carriage.
The dog attacked the girls and tried
to bite the tires of the carriage. Tho
dog next attacked John McCaffery,
who was standing in front of his
home, but he escaped from the dog.
Mary Bailey, 8 years old, was tho
next to be attacked and bitten on tho
hand. Policeman Knox next at
tacked the dog and killed the animal
after a long fight.
Has Diet of Bread and Water Until
He Can Be Tried by Court
Norfolk, Va, Aug. 13. J. Rainor
Storres Wells, landsman U. S navy,
husband of a chorus girl, and tho
son of Millionaire W. S. Wells, of
New York and Newport, has spent
his first day in the brig of the U. S.
receiving ship Franklin. His diet Is
bread and water and he will likely
be in the brig for a good many days
to come, unless some outside infiuenco
can be brought to bear.
He is to bo tried by a summary
court martial, the date for which has
not yet been set and should ho bo
deilth with as onllst i 1 men In the na
vy who overstay their time, he will bo
sentenced to ten days in the brig for
every day he overstayed his time,
which In his case was about four
days and a half.
Lydla Conrad, wife of David Roedel.
was born in Pleasant Valley, Stark
county, O., August 4, 1827. Died at
her home in New Franklin August 12,
190C. Aged 79 years and 7 days Sho
was married by Rev. Peter Herbruck
to David Roedel in 1851. She was
the mother of ten children, two ot
whom survive her, viz: Mrs. Prof.
Frank Jones, of 124 Fulton street.
Canton, and Miss Anna, residing at
home. She has ono grandchild, Mis3
Anna M. Jpues.
Mrs. Roedel was confirmed by Rev.
Peter Herbruck when 15 years of
age; but after her marriage united
with the Lutheran church at New
Franklin and had been a member for
50 years. She was of a quiet unas
suming nature, and hor enemies wero
as snow "flakes in summer. Mrs.
Roedel had been an invalid for 15
years. Funeral services will be hold
In St. Johns Lutheran church. North
Franklin, at 1:30 p. m. Tuesday. Rev.
Hedges, of Minerva, officiating.
Friends from a distance desiring to
attend the obsequies will be met at
tho Moultrie station on the C. & P.
It. R. and conveyed to North Franklin
at 10 a. m.
Death of Mrs. Elizabeth Melster.
Mrs. Elizabeth Melster, aged 73
years, of 720 South McKlnley avenuo,
died yesterday morning at the homo
of her daughter, Mr3. Edward Beh
ringer, 713 Marion street, after a
prolonged illness. A complication of
diseases brought on by her extreme
age was the cause of death.
Mrs. Melster was born in Germany
and has been a resident of this city
for many years. The deceased was an
active member of St. Peter's Cathollo
church from where the funeral will
take place. She Is survived by hot
husband, George Melster, and tho fol
lowing children: Mrs. Edward Boh
ringer, 713 Marion street; Mrs. Ar
nold Behringer, 1723 Cedar streot, and
Emll Melster, also of this city She
also leaves two sisters, Mrs. Martin
Glosser; Mrs. Philip Rauchenschwln
der and seven grandchildren.
The funeral will be held Thursday
morning; Interment In St. Peter's
For Unlawful Fishing.
Charles Miller, of Canton, pleaded
guilty to unlawfully fishing in Slppo
lake, in Justice Sldle's court.
The charge against Miller, preferred
by Deputy Game Warden Dangelelsen,
was that he had ured net and out
lines. He was fined $25 and costs.
Death of Former Misslllon Woman.
Orrvllle, Aug. 13. Mrs. Blon L.
Tront, wife of a well known Chicago
automobile manufacturer, died In Chi
cago yesterday aged about '10 years.
Her maiden name was Miss Louise
Sohmlok, and sho was formerly a roal
dent ot M&Bslllon.