The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio on June 5, 1911 · Page 4
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The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio · Page 4

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Akron, Ohio
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Monday, June 5, 1911
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Page 4
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) AcnoiT Brecon covvxau ?:o::day irramra, avim 5, ion. 1 s 1 THE AKROU BEACOII JOURIIAL THE BEACON JOURNAL. COMPANY, Main Street, Corner Quarry Street c r. r Kfttftt Ut try- p. Boyitm Brodhd ..Hiunt ..... . : V BOTH 'PHONES, Bell Phona New and Editorial Departments. ....374 Business ad Advertising ' DcpartmenU. . ; . . .345 People'sPhone : - , Hews and Editorial Departments .. . 374 Business and Advertising Departments.,.. ..1345 ' MANAGER'S OFFICE. People's ................................ 115a Bell ..... 579 t;4 mt tfc PMtoAci, Akron. Okta, RECIPROCITY FACTS. H ERE are a few reciprocity President Taft for the benefit of Chicago - hearers. - ; ' - The interests are trying to block the reciprocity agreement with Canada witi hostile amendments; the people approve the agreement "The American farmer will suffer no injury whatever. 'On the contrary, he will be benefited by it. - j ' .. . :.-'"-' ' ; ; :: ' "Canada will have 30.000.000 people some day and it would be a sh-rt-sighted policy that would fail to provide uians to capture this trade. - , "Six months from the time the agreement la " ratified there " will be no opposition, what- ever, from any quarter, for the administration f. will prove Its own worth. v "Canada cannot and does not raise more than . one-sixth of one per cent, of the crop of the United States. The United States exports Into Canada 15 times as much meat and dairy products as Canada Imports Into the United States. "The world price of wheat, barley, rye and oats is fixed abroad, where the surplus of the producing' countries Is disposed of and is little affected , by the place from which that supply is derived. . "The reciprocity agreement should pass the sea- - ate, and-1 believe it will pass." On-the same day that the president was making this speech, the Chicago Tribune announced ;the result of Another of its mail votes on public questions for which it has won a reputation. Its 'results showed that more than three-quarters . of .the editors of the middle western states are in !favor of reciprocity, without reference to party .ties, and are supporting it editorially. Oppon-ents of the treaty will seek to discredit the result by dwelling upon the interest which the publisher has in the price of print paper, but a frac-, tionaIdifference in the price of white paper is of insignificant value to the editor compared with the good will of his readers. That more than .three-fourths of the editors of the middle west are in favor of tcciprocity is ground for contradicting the claim that the farmers are against it, for the majority of editors are largely dependent upon farmer support and sympathy. In such -apoil as the one mentioned, the vote of thefedi : tor of a, country weekly; with 800 circulation, iweighed as ieavily as the vote of a city :i editor whose readers numbered hundreds of thousands and the rural newspapers far outnumber the metropolitan sheets many times over either actually or in proportion to the number of readers "whom they represent- Trcth is beginning to prevail with regard to the source of fanner opposition to reciprocity. The senators who now seem in a fair way' to block the treaty are the same stand-pat division j which has done the bidding of the trusts with respect to other manifestations of the tariff issue. It was shown before a senatorial committee that the law firm which has been responsible for most .of the tracts against reciprocity and mojst of the SEASON OF BOAT ROCKER HERE AGAIN Only the Novice Will Attempt Daring and Reckless Feats in the Water. -. Now that the season In which the fool rocks the boat has arrived, it is very likely that .the number -of drownings will increase, until the -total number of llTea claimed by the rirers andjakes of the country will be appalling as usual. It la an old, old story and repeated warnings seem to hare little or no effect on those persons who fre-Quent the water, but who appreciate too little what It threatens. It is the botIc and incompetent who rocis the boat, and who daringly at-. tempts feats In the water at which the seasoned swimmer would balk. Number la increasing craf Each year the cumber of persons who turn to boating; and bathing as - summer amusement grows larger. ..Every, river." lake and pond la utilin- ed by these near-amphibians. Swim-, mers multiply and pleasure crafts fairly cover the turf ace of the water and, as Is to be expected, the toll of life' exacted by the water '; grows in proportion. The man who fm best acquainted with the water has the greatest feeling of respect and dread of Its power. V" The sturdy swimmer .who fossesset knowledge of the water's treachery is never, guilty of rocking the boat or of carelessly changing Beats In a cranky craft. LEFT TO THE NOVICE. This particular form of . stupid recklessness is left to the novice whose knowledge of boata amounts to nothing and who, more than likely, has never learned to swim. As there is no-way by which these novices can be kept from going np-1 on the, water. It l. suggested that men and. women refuse to trust tbeinselre itb other than expeM-en"f boatmen. . ind that girls decline to rntnre out with men and rouths who r not fcwd swimmers. Reuters should bj careful It would.be of ralue If the owners and renters of hoats refused to t r- their crft to men who know little or nothing of either - f ri!Tn?nr or hoatinz. bnt it would be too much to expect them to re organized effort support from a-few large have not only ...... MafttC AVfttlng W"""- mm (Mrtad-cUu Altt. facts set forth by ous pulpits. It many people to al tone as the Whether the religion or of . .-' ' ' Col. Bryan wonder if he public office. - Foreign cities in sanitation, that are the least Nebraska has to carry voters one the ancient hewn away. June is the month of brides, but it is also trifle hot for the conventional black. fuse the shining quarters for such a humanitarian reason. It is apparent that the only pro-Tentative is countless and continued warnings in the hope that t persons here and there will give them heed. Marry early this June and avoid the rush. , A wind storm has been known to cause more damage locally than a motorcycle race. Anyway it would make a better story if a aarem skirt went up with Glenn Curtlss hero June 14. The last day of school is not far off. And the rain came again. Wonder if anybody kicked about it. WOULD RATHER. BB A SPORT. But Qnentln Roosevelt is Second In Rls Stadiex. Cambridge, Mass.,' June 5. Quen-tln Roosevelt, 13-year-old son of Theodore Roosevelt, has , been awarded a prize at the 'Groton school for being the second smartest scholar in his class. "Ugh," said the lad today, in talking of his new honor, "I suppose I was glad to win that second prize, all right, but believe me, I would rather be up In foot ball and base ball. 1 don't, study bard; don't believe tn it." . A copyrighted his new drama for he'd heard It stated It was safer. And it was the public , never got a look! B wrote a play and B he -got his product vaccinated .' Instead of copyrighted and, gosh! it took! by ' 1 " ' to defeat it was not deriving its the. farmers, but was in the pay of corporations. These corporations appeared hostile to reciprocity, but they have given money ungrudgingly in an effort to arouse the opposition of the farmer. The same lumber trust which put Lorimer across is most active against reciprocity. OVER SECTARIAN LINES. ffQlOME days ago a Jewish rabbi spoke from O a 'Methodist pulpit in Washington," says the Ohio State5 Journal, "and last" Sunday a Methodist preacher occupied a Unitarian pulpit. That is crossing sectarian lines, with a perfect abandon. It ignores the ancient idea that religion 1 expressed in a creed, and takes Christ's broad view that humanity is the concern of religion and the value of a doctrine is the measure of the good it does to men and women." , And why not? One of 'the advantages of church' union and church co-operation would be a . freer interchange of pastors in pulpits. It is a strain even upon the best preachers to . bring a fresh message to their people fifty or 100 times in a year. Inevitably any congregation karns a certain pastor's cast of thought so thoroughly that they can almost anticipate his utterances on any subject. It would, be an interesting experiment, so . far as church attendance ' is ; concerned, to have all the pastors in a, city assigned in rotation to the vari would, counteract the tendency of 1 orate in their church attendance a practice whicu deprives them of the priviledge of active co-operation in any particular church . -O ' ' ' The Toledo Blade editor is accused, by a contemporary, of having adopted a different editori result of Billy Sunday's revival subtle change is in the "direction of slang is not stated. ' 0 seems to be about the only man in the country who remembers platform .pledges during the off years of politics. Sometimes we would remember so well were he in surpass New York and Chicago says Dr. Eliot, yet strangely it is the. foreign sections of New York and Chicago sanitary. a law making it a misdemeaner to the polls in carriages. .One byj tentacles of politics are being . - Several million matinee maidens must think that Mary Mahnering,,who has divorced James K. Hackett, needs to have , her sanity' examined. It is impossible for the. Akron ball team to please- Youngstown, either when they play or when 'they don't play. Another reasonable trust has been started with reasonable promptness after the recent supreme court decision. - " - Democrats in congress will probably point with pride to that postoffice department surplus. Why not let the supreme court tell congress in advance what laws it can enact? E TRUST RESOLUTION BEFORE THE SENATE (Associated Press.) . Washington. June 6. The senate was the only branch of congress to meet today. Senator Pomerene was expected to call up his , resolution directing criminal proceedings against the officers and directors of the Standard Oil company and the American Tobacco company and to urge their prosecution under the recent supreme court decisions. The finance committee continued Its hearing on Canadian reciprocity. These hearings will close today or tomorrow. The report of the committee may be formulated "Wednesday and presented to the senate the following day. Activity at the house end of the capltol was confined to various committees. The steel inquiry will be resumed Wednesday. TO MEET AT LAKESIDE SUMMIT REPUBLICAN CLUB PLAXXINO BIO PICNIC FOR JUNE 4. Through error it was announced that the picnic , of the Summit Re publican club would be held at Springfield lake. The affair will be held at Lakeside on Saturday, June 24, in the afternoon of that day. : Special arrangements have been made with the traction company to provide cars- for the occasion and all who attend will be taken care of, The committee in charge of arrange ments is arranging a prorgrpt rhich win take care of every mute of the time spent at the park, Contests of various kinds will be on tbe program and there will baser. eral addresses by prominent speakers. It is expected that at least 5,-000 Republicans will take advantage of the day. and be present to help make this first picnic a success. CALLS I . ,. ...... . 1 1 1 1. 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 I II I I ' 1 1 1 I imbLW .... hi. THREE WOMEN TAKE STATE BAR EXAM. Foot Ball Heroes Also Prominent in Aspirants for Law Diplomas Kent School Board Organizes. - By George Blake. Coumbus. June 5. Three women will take the state bar examination which will be held in this city Tnes-day and Wednesday of thta week. They are May Katherine Davey, of Logan r Mrs. Gertrude May Hand-rick, of; Cleveland, and Clara f. Millard, of Toledo. : Wesley Branch Rickey,- for several years a familiar figure in the base ball world, having played on the New York and St. Louis teams as catcher, will take the examination. For several years he played on the Ohio Wesleyan football team as tackle, and he also waa the athletic director for that college for several years. . He has taken a law course at the University of Michigan. Milton C Portman. who played tackle on ; the Western Reserve football team for three or four years, will also take the exams. Elmer Ray Shephard, of Lakewood, who entered for the test, was stricken with appendicitis and died after being operated upon. The class contain about 240 members and will be the largest in many years. HEADS KENT SCHOOL. The board of trustees of the new state normal school, to bo erected at Kent, met In Columbus and elected as president of the board Prof. Edwin P. Moulton of Warren, for the past 40 years prominent In educational affairs in Ohio. Prof. Moulton 1 a graduata of Oberltn college, and was4 elected euperln- tendent of schools there in 156J. After seven years service In that capacity, he served as superintendent at warren lor xz years. e was later made superintendent Of schools at Cleveland, and after 2d years' service there, ha resigned and removed to Warren, where he has been living a retired life since. He Is chairman of the legislative committee of the Ohio State Teach ers' association, president of the legislative . committee Of the Allied Educational association, and has been an active member of both organizations for years. Ha has written much along educational lines. The selection of Prof. Moulton to be the head of the board .which will manage this state Institution is pleasing to school " people everywhere. Under his direction there is assurance that the institution will have a prosperous growth. NIGHT RIDERS AGAIN. From Southern Ohio comes the news that the night riders hare again broken out They have beeft I saw a hobo yeserday Down by the railroad track And he was trudging on his way, .. Or maybe coming back. I asked this earnest wanderer, "Pray when will you arrival V TIs scarcely likely to occur' Hs said, "while I'm alirs." ; Amelia Speaks a Piece CiiAMJiN" JUUiUNiL. dKl0 ' A. J. SAALFIELD. active In Clermont county, the home of Lieutenant . Governor Hugh L. Nichols. These nocturnal law breakers sallied forth . the other night and destroyed a number of tobacco beds. This was the first depredation of the kind for about two years. : When the last big outbreak was on, the state sent troops to the scene to put a stop to tho nefarious activity of tho marauders.! ; Miaa Bessie Voris of this city Is a guest of Prf.fftnd Mrs. L. D. Brown at Hamilton, Ohio. Rev. Father Leemlng of Kent delivered an illustration lecture at the Music ball on Mary Queen of Scott s. ' Jacob Bolandl committed suicide lit the "county Infirmary by Jumping bead first from an upstair window of the infirmary. His skull was fractured. . J. V, Welsh has returned from Washington. Colonel and Mrs. George T. Perkins are spending several days In AGO J New York. He was strong and wanted to Rer. and Mrs. D. L. Chaplin are work, but what was the use? Then attending the Ohio Sunday school wnen ne received his pay he tried union at Troy, Miami county. - hard to put the money in his pocket The Akron Transfer company waa an1 go to a restaurant where he incorporated In Colunrtms wtth.- get R good meal, and feel as $10,000 capital stock. strong at he had in the morning, but Peter Sbaeffer was bound over to hft nad to paga a 8ai0m on the way. probata court for fishing with a net. It WM BeVerai houra before ha waa He has been placed uder $100 aelA to ro on , bond .and the arrest was brought about by the Summit G"ame ftnd Plah . SITS WiYS TO FEAST. ; &&2r-"" i0" ;iar ifftsK'ss The LSke View Coal company f- lady. with gray hair opened door, reported to have struck a vein of H 8bly told - of Ms misfortunes t i-oiiaa thi tn Rast t.fh- that had assailed him 1 of how. be t "Genius is systematically discouraged." Says the Boarding House Philosopher. "The elevator boy has a fine chance to rise in the world, but every time he does It ha gets called down," - T IN QW Nobody had much sympathy fbr the man. They all turned him away almost before be had tae hackneyed words out of his mouth, which were Intended to elicit help. And why shouldn't they. ' He was driftwood, and a hindrance to the working of the well; oiled machinery of society. The time that waa taken In answering his patient knock at the door was given grudgingly and bis appeal had little weight with housewives that hear the same thing so many times a day. WANDERS ABOUT THE CTTT. ; Then last Wednesday the man had a little turn in his luck. He had wandered up and down Akron streets until It seemed he must- give up from exhaustion alone. There had been little help , of any kind : bestowed, on him, and he was ready to give up the fight, ready for anything but to go on. It seemed so useless, somehow. He bad arrived in Akron from New York city Sunday afternoon, and had worked a few hours since coming. T2en he was paid oft. They did not want a man who trembled at the sight of cocoalne, and they were not anxious for the services of one who had td pass by a saloon on the oppoalte side of the street. STOPS TS SALOON. 1 had once been well known, but had "dope," but how he was going to try and do better. ".. i ' ' r . When he. was Unladed, the old lady invited him into the house. She made blm sit in kje quiet little parlor while she prepared a meal herself for blm. Then she made him lt at the table In the dining room and watched him aa he ate. Finally she brought out a picture of a boyish looking fellow of about 2z. MAKES RESOLUTION. This," she said, as V tear rolM ed , down her cheek, unheeded, J'ia the picture of my . boy. an only son. He is out in . the world somewhere, and he may be hungry tonight, and no one to help him." , .The man told about It afterwards. It made sn impression on him, and he had towed aa he sat there listening to the old lady and her pitiful tal, "that he would never touch another drop, of liquor, ner another ounce of dope. A failure to see the point of the Joko perpetrated at the meeting of tbe school board Wednesday by a reporter for "our esteemed contemporary," the Akron Times, caused the Joko to be turned on him. Ir teillnr of the mistakes made by the other papers he mads one himself which waa the 1 result of startling Ignorance. Colonel Gibbons was asked at the board meeting to explain, about the dedication of the Lincoln school, which has Smari Wcci . ' Malke Gccd Sum- , mc: J7rap3 Sunny summer days end in cool evenings. . That's when you need a light weight outer garment. " i You'll find-just what you want in Vooltcx summer coats. :rrk colors Some are full lined. he waist. The Wooltcx label i V - Thl label an ermry When you have this lobe! in your coat poaknouf that pot II have two seasons' satisfaction with thm garment probably more. -You'll want to sec these lo vely coats. Better come and choose yours right now. We know they wo't stay on our racks long. " ' ,i ' Specialists In Women's Wear ; 23 South Main Street. The Store That Sells Wooltex No. 145. been in operation for the past year. After telling what happened at tho recent meeting, he adds this startling paragraph: - "Then all laughed and the meeting was declared adjourned. In the iu era uuiuc wuift lU r"fj SS V7 wsaj V vi u my the building and when it is Com-i pitted there will be a dedication." m aanll a. mm A i tr m a. sk a a a m I A Ins? So in spite of all that has been done, The TJmes will hare a tnlrd dedication of the Lincoln building. Although the recent race on the Speedway at Indlanopolis was called a battle of tires by Barney Oldfleld, who ought to know, an Akron man. Oscar' Beck,, who waa a witness of the thrilling race, says he thinks It waa all in the car and Beck is .not an agent for any ear either. "Of course," says Beck, "tires played a big part in the race., but the car that Harroun drove was so r. Specidl Tuesday to Saturday June dth to 10th Inducements for Week 1-4 lb. Royal Baking Powder-1 2c H lb. Royal Baking Pcwder.22c 1 lb. Royal Baking Powder 43c Potted Meat (Ham or Tongue flavor 14 lb. sire ...... i 4c Potted Meat (Him or Tongue flavor) H lb. siie Oc Best quality Lentils., Pure Lard , 11c lb. A & P. Extract Beef. . ,Oc Jar A. P. Gelatine. ...... (v pkc A. A P. Cocoa ,2c can Evaporated Milk, 3 tall cans. 2V. Best quality Macaroni. ,ioc pkg. A. ft P. Grape Juice, pint bottle 2oc Laundry Starch 3 He Lb. sack, 70c lbbl 17c Dozen Butter at Cost Washing: and CIcaninr? Material y Large Pkg. Gold Dust 10c j Largs pkg. Washing Powder 10c Atlantic Cleanser ...... joc ran Pearline 9c pkg. 1773 Washing Powder... 3c pkg, Sapollo, hand or kitchen 7c cak Bon Ami , . . Or cake IONA CORN Sultana Cofife , the norm BeU Then 417 1417 Bred Feeling our LiVht fabrics in miny Others have lining only tn is in every one. ii-w.- - -v.v.v.v...v Wooltex nneni aune &. well balanced that It put an equal strain on the tires. Some of the tires that burst, went Into the . air a high as the Buchtel hotel. The fatal accident occurred on the far lda of the track from the grand ettnd where I sat and was the result of the bursting of both rear Urea. The car Itself was hurled clear across the track, a distance of about 60 feet. It hsppened after the thirtieth mile of the race. Tb millionaire driver of the car, Arthur Qreiner, was badly hurt too. The storiei that appeared in Cleveland papers' to the effect that "ambulances and white-coated surgeons were to be seen racing up and down the tracks" was quite exaggerated. Greatly liked are little unlined taffeta coats to be worn with any sort or color of a shirt. I A. & P. Grape Juice, H Tint Grape Jutce, bottle 10c Tied Alaska Satmrn iHc ri Fly Pater, 3 double hets. . . .ftc Ttone's Imported Lima Jutc . ..WV bottl Fancy Seeded Raisins, S pkgs. 2.c Cleaned Currants',,... IV pkg, 3H lb. sack Graham Floor 12c French's Crtim Mustard 10c Imt. Ture Cider Vlngar. ., 10c ImhiU Campbell's Sousa. 3 cam. . . .2.V Maple Flake. 2 rkns.. . . . , . .s&,o small cans Evaporated Milk 2.V A. A P. Egg Noodles, 5 and Hc arge Dome timing i0e Largo bottle Ammonia .... o A. A P. Borax Soap. . . .4 He bar Parafflne wax. lb. cake 10c 30 Mule Team Borax. lb. pkg. 12e A. & p Borak. lb. pkg. lo Enamellns stovs Polish (pasts) .............. , , v, . . ftf. 1,,, . ... ... . IONA TOfilATOES (2 Reliaves Jh& Only 25c l dahgaitjo . 350

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