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EDITOR AND PROI'lUETOK.
r::uMs per year.
Thursday, June 26, 1884.
Democratic District Ticket
For Common Plea Judge,
JOHN S. ITRIESNEli.
Democratic Cemly Ticket.
For Clerk or Conrt
For Probate Judge
William T Acker
For County Treasurer
For County Commissioner
John T Nutter
For County Snrveyor
James W Davis
For In fi:mary Director
Democratic State Con
vention. The Democratic State Conven
tioa met in Columbus yesterday
and nominated the following
SECRETARY OF STATE,
JAMES W. NEWMAN,
Of Scioto County.
CHARLES D. MARTIN,
Of Fairfield County.
BOARD1 OF PUBLIC AV0EKS,
J, H. BENFER,
Of Tuscarawas County.
The 13lh District was repre
sented by i he following :
Resolutions A. R. Van Cleaf,
Organization. Rules, Jkc Allen
O. Myers, Franklin.
Credentials Judge J- S. Fries J
Her, of Hocking.
Vice President Thos WetzleH
Secretary John L. Reeves, of
Delegates to National Conven-,
lion John G. Thompson, Frank ,
lin ; Chas. Rose, Hocking.
Alternates Louis Heinmiller,
franklin; Albert Roose, Picka
Elector O. E. JNiles, Picka
way. Member of Stale Central Com
mittee S. J. liainey, -Fairfield.
The following are the Dele-"
gates at large from.the.State:
Gen. Diirbiu Ward, Allen G-;
Thurman. John R. McLean and
Jacob Muehler. :
Electors at Xarge-rGep. A. V,
Rice, Thos. EoPowell.
The chargeis made by respon
sible men tnai xsiaine wuen
Speaker, took two -checks, one
for $5,000 andne 'ior $2,500, in
pay for a ruling upon a question
in which "big anoney" was at
slake. If the charges .are false,
the author should be proseente
as an infamous libeller. 'If true;
Blaine is not worthy to be Pres-;
ident of -an-honestpeople.
.John Sherman, in .a speech in
Congress on last Monday, oppos
ing the Soldiers' Arrearage Pen
sion Bill, declared that he did not
care for the platform of the Re
publican National Convention.
He would act and vote in direct
opposition to it .So .muchfor
the platform. -
Everything is not happy for
Blaine in Connecticut. 'Reprcsent
tative Republicans in New Haven
are-hi-revolt. The opposition has.
been steadily growing since the Chi
cago Convention. It is learned that
nearly two hundred prominent
New Haven citizens have deserted
the Republican ranks, and have
Bigned a call for a. meeting to be
held to night of those opposed . to
Blaine. Besides this number,, jnany
prominent citizens who are oppos
ed to Mr. Blaine, and express .in
private their determination to vole
against him, were unwilling to-sign
the call for peramal or business
Circuit Court 4?auvlion.
Renrepentatives from the
counties of this Circuit Court Dis
trict met in Columbus Tuesday,
,il R,l.p.trd .-Portsmouth as the
place of holding the Convention.
Mr. Jacob Weaver made ra.-strong
and earn. st efloit to necuie the Con
vention in Logan. .For ,a -number
of haKo s the vote . was only
one short.- The river counties
comb;ned agaiut us, and thus-suc-ceeded
in capturing the Convention.
The official notice will be pnb
lished next week.
James Mechlebrough, at JNavas-
-ota, Toxas, crushed his wife's skull
;th an iron bar and then fled.
Bloohounds were put upon
The Tummy Committee on Or
ganization bas decided to send six
i hundred members to the Chicago
Democratic National Convention
. on the 8th of July.
Nancy Eatan, an wild colored Ia-,-dv,
aged one "hundred and eleven
-years, die'! :n.aeipon, lenii.. jea
rm.i 1ct lfli.A lVv
llll' 3. vni- wv .
lie term of Mr. Case as Post
ister of Logan is about to ex
pire, ue is a canumaie ior re
appointment, so is Mr. Pursell.H
editor of the Gazette a candidate
! for the same position. Mr. Case
'procured a number of nams
t . ... i ,i;..ri
I mm our uiuyiuiis itsuuuimciiuwJt;
his reappointment Mr. Pursell
resorted to correspondence with
Seuctor Sherman, w..o it seems
has the naming ot the poslmas.
On last Monday morning the
papers announced that Mr. Pur
sell had been appointed by the
President on Saturday.
This announcement created a
sensation in Republican circles.
The friends of Mr. Pursell were
jubilant, the supporters of Mr.
Case were indignant
A movement by the Rempel
ariaos, as the Case men were
called, was started to organize an
indignation meeting. To offset
this the PoTseJlites planned to
capture the convention. The
plan of an indignation meeting
was abandoned and Mr. Shotwell
circulated a paper setting forth
the incompetency and unworthi
ness of Pursell, and asking the
Senate not to confirm the ap
point men t Mr. A. H. Brook,
Business Manager of the Gazette
and D. H. Willard took the peti
tion to Washington, leaving on
the late train Monday night
In the meantime the Pursell
ites held a Republican Mass Con
vention in the Court House and
passed resolutions strongly ap-
proving Pursell's appointmenry
telegraphing the proceedings ot
the meeting to President Arthur,
John Sherman, Logan and otliers.
Parties whose names we can-
not learn were sent to Washing
ton also, in the interests of Pur
sell. As the matter appears to an
outsider, it seems as though there
is no dislike to Mr. Case., and the'J
feeling against his being retained
is a dislike of Rempel, whose
agent, it is claimed, Mr. Case is.J
The Republicans are very much
divided on ihe choice between
Case and Pursell. The conserv
ative element favors X3as.e, while
the live, working dnenof the pari
ty are red hot for Pursell.
The funny features ot the cir
cus will be given by our special
reporter when the matter is fin
The wool-growers are about
I he most dissatisfied class of men
in the counUy, and the Demo
cratic party can afford .them not
redress. New Lex. Tribune.
The dissatisfaction is .owing to
the rascally legislation of the Re
publican party, headed by .John
Sherman. With a Republican"
Senate and a Republican Pres'i
dentit,is.not possible for the Dein
ocratic party .to give wool-growers
or the .people at large any
TCiihithe election of our Pres
ident and with a control of the
government machinery, the Dem
ocratic j)arty wilUhen.afibrd the
wool growers and the people re
dress. In tie Palmer trial at Cincinna
ti Saturday for the murder. inhjch
Berner was implicated, Pahner!
counseVproduced a-sensation by ris
ing and referring to a-rumor re
eently circulated, to the effect that
Berner, now in the penitentiary, ,;
had confessed that a third party was
implicated in the crime; that ,the
prosecution had proposed -bringing
him there to testify, Jwfc had given
it .up for fear of public violence.
Palmer's case had been -thereby
prejudiced, and then closed by 'de
manding that Berner be placed on'
the 'stand to testify os a hostile wit
ness. The demand was denied by
thenjourt, .wherevipon.coansel de
clared he would himself have Ber
ner brought from the penitentiary
as a wituess for Palmer. Public
feeling is such that trouble might
ensue should Berner bo taken to
Cincinnati and allowed to stay aser
night. Pa'iner was placed on the
stand, and told. the 6tory of the
murder .with .the .-.utmost ..nonchal
The motion presented by. tlve
Hamilton county, O., Bar Associa
tion for -leave to file, information
asniustT. C. Campbell, attorney,
-charging' Kim -with practices call
ing -for his disbarral,..-have been
gi-anted-.by-.th3 court. .Gampbeii
waiveda notice and- the-ense set fr
July 15th. 'Thei-corsniUtee refuse
to make the information public.
Chicago Irishman, interviewed
-onnthe proposed armed movement
on England,, including tho use of
balloons from which-to'di op "dynam
ite upon the large wfes of England,,
as outlinsid iu cable dispatches, rid-lcu-le
the propagation in every imag
inable way. Jalm F. SeaHlac sum
med it u pi by dcelar.ug.-"It -is -evident
that some Miltesiau "Kun-
chausen is having a heap, of -.tun on
the other- side.
Uear Kouiany, W. Va., a?, Tew
days a'o, a wood chopper named
Throp, found fcl.000 in gold-bidden
in a hole which had been bored .in
alarge tree. The money 's sup-
posed4o-ha.ve heen .hidden during
Sixteen sun strokes Saturday in
Kw Ynrk and Brooklyn, five
A Mistral Muse.
The Gazette of last week pub
lishes a poem entitled the Prov
ence Rose," by Miss Goodrich,
once a Painoipal ef the Logan
The Gazette says she will pub
lish a book of poems, and pre
sents this "Provence-Rose", as a
6prig of the bush, so to speak,
cut irom the clusters of pink po
etical petals that make up the
We love ooetrv. so do all our
readers, and we .sigh for M65
Goodrich's poems, as the kinp
low for salt
We submit one verse of the
"Provence Rose," which will cer
tainly create a relish for the
book on the part of bad men who
can punish enemies by sending
them copies ;
IarobornacroSs'freseAa . ,
And over the banks ol theuhoae,
Where blpws o'er the laud the rnl$traj
Ana the sin is sure of his throne.
The above is evidently "mis
tral" poetry, and has no more
sense in it than "mistral" has
The poetically incited Miss
who contributes to the Gazette,
should go to gardening, attend to
her knitting, and not oppress the
Gazette, just recovering from the
"Fall of Ft. Dopaldson,' -with
further soul sinking literature.
The committee appointed at
the Chicago Convention to per
form that duty, formally waited
on Mr. Blaine o Saturday, and
in rather a gushing speech from
ex-Senator Henderson, officially
notified him of his nomination
Of course Mr. Blaine accepted
the pjie for which he has been
1 bending all his energies for 12
years. He indicated he will give
his views at length in a letter of
nnoAntance. As to the Chicago'
platform he said he had made a
careful study of it, and that "in j
whole and in detail" it Jiad his
"heairliest sympathy and unqual
ified approval;" This is swal
lowing a pretty big dose. In
closing he invoked his Republi
can supporters to "turn to the
future, without fear and with
manly hearts." This is natural
but .the people will judge Mr.
Blaine's future by liis past. That
is the onlv safe and reasonable
way. We do not wrouder he
wants to turn his back on it, and
rely on ijesh promises and
pledges, of whicb -he will iave aJ
variea assortment in -nis leiier oi
A. C. Houston & Co., promin
ent wool -buyers -of -Philadelphia,'
in -their last week's cio;eilar, jefor-i
ing to Ohio wools -sayGithisi .
The Ohio ehp is now -couungifDr-j
ward and the results so far indicat
es that at wiU be better than
.usual. The inguiry has been .prjri-';
cipally for Fine, 33c. to -34c. for X
aud above, -and 32c. for XX and
above haao been paid. These fig
ures nr-iy sound low, but in August,
of last year .&.A. ana aoove.oia at
36c."3?c., .and'X as low as 35c
Other grades '.have -not .commenced'
to move as yet. -By the time .of
our next issue the "Michigan and
Wiseonsin clips will have begun to
arrive, and as w.e .are .alreadv re
oel.vifi!' inguuaes '.regarding them'
we anticipate afair demand, fine
.will rfl with most freedom.
Wools from Texas and the Ter
ritories ace auqted as lo.w as JSq.,
A Tfllerablj Strwage Story.
rThe .B-ucyrus Fonum -sayo;: The
foUowjng.Btoxy, .-seeminglycu-a! jiu
thenticajted, .conflS from Leipsic,'
Putnam ..county: ,A wcllknojvn
lady, who was in -a delicate -condition,
was taken suddenlyiiU and ap-
parently died. She .was .buried
to days Jajtcr, but some. of the
mourners were not satisfied .ifl .to.
her death. After being .-interred
fdr.eixlionr3 stho :ho(iy was-exhumed,
the ..coffin opened, .and -to
iheir great .surprise .and adneeff
they discovered a "flush on .'her wast
ed cheek, and lifo 6eemcd visible.
A physician was hurriedly summon
ed nd the unfortmiatelady-brought
back to life. Another strange -port
of -the affair-is that the .following
.day d& gavoUbirjKtoJhealthy .ttviu
The Cincinnati 'Ne.w&;Journ,ai.
a paper -started .aver .a .year.aco
to -''run ,.xut" the .estabiiptiea
Democratic .organ, after becom
ing in debt for over .one hun
,dred thousand dollavs, vrassal.J
by tlie-OourLlast.wejiWiiwjii wec-I
ty &ve ihousand. .filLear. f the
- Entuirer.'bonght the concern.
ahe-"r,ur. out' -scheme did.n'
pan -out. -McLean bnvrJejLl .the
bastard, -and runs in its rplace.-a
lively .-paper called the Sun. .The
Sun is a two .oent,papervaiul
Moses Sopher .-.and son, : going
bone fiom N.ewShatou, sIoMSsahad
a bottle vftf 'hisky rwith them.
They ,got .duank and .quarrejed,
and the -son. slabbed heiiaJheroSiKO
times, fatal y..
Jahc SL. ajyer-agedt thirty ;J.ve,
elerk in a grocery at Astoria.iJj. i I., i
has fled that place .to .escape jibe
vengeance of a-nnmber.of citizens,
Kafik 'Brock,,.! Texas mail ,wl
Blaye . robber -.operating near Fort
.-Eill, has been .sentenced to impris
onment for life in the ChesjLer 111-
Peatb of Cialiop 81mpso,n.
The most distinguished Bishop
of the Methodist Church, Bish
op Simpson, died on Wednesday,
June 18th, in the 73d. year of his
age. He was an Ohio man, born
at Cadiz and educated (here.
He was perhaps the most dis
tinguished man hia church has
produced. J4ewas-a, profound
scholar, an able editor, a bril
liant orator, a zealous christian
and citizen of patriotip and lib
eral impulses, 3 man of pure
mind and heart. He did more
in the various positions he filled
as Preacher, Editor and Bishop
tp advance the cause of Method
ism than any nian of his age or
His 4eath creates a great loss
to tJ)P church and occasions a
profound sorrow among all class
es of people who, perhaps differ
ing from Wm in many ofhjs
views, honor his lofty integrity,
applaud his christian zeal, and
admire his magnificent ability.
The inteljfgent and christian
public unite in earnest, tender of
sympathy to bjs immediate
church-followjng for the great
loss sustained in his death.
Harper's Magazine for July, in
Us literatuae and its illustrations,
is a mirror of the summer world
In its opening article we are trans
ported to the yalley of the Nile.
Dr. 'f rauvetter's description of the
Nile Festival tho burden of his
paper is as pictjir sou.e as are the
effective ilius'ratijns contributed
by Sir Fredorj.cjc Leighton, the
President of the Royal Academy.'
Dr. Moritz B.usch takes us to
Prince Bjsmarks favorite haunts
his Pqmerrnian home, his country.
seat in the heart of cachenwald,
and his beautiful parjf in Varzin.
His paper is mainly .occupied with
personal sketches of the Prince,
and itis illustrated with a fine .full
page portrait from the only pho 1
tograpn ever larcen ..oc xjsmarii
with his heard full-grown.
Philip Bourke Marston"8 de
lightful poem, "The Roses and the
Nightingale,'' is a pleasanl in',er
lude between Stratford and Bar
row, whose Cricket-match at
Lord's brings the London season to
a close. The illustrations for Mr.
Hatton's "Harrow-on-the-Hill" are
Tiw "Summer Eesortsof the St. ,
Lawrence'5 are foeautitully .de-:
scribed by Annie Howells Fre
chette, .and as .beautifully illustrat
ed by Henry .Sandbam.
- Alice Gomyns Carr contributes
an exceedingly interesting paper on.
tne "JcroiesHionai oeautics oi ue,
Last Century," and the illustrations
are from the paintings of Sir Johus
Reyolds. and other masters of that,
poriod the admirers as well.as .the
limners ot the beautiful wqman
With the chapter qp "Old Hick-'
ory" -illustrated ;by full-page por
traits .qf Andrew Jacksop -apd.
Daniel Webster Colonel Hig-'
gison concludes his interesting Am
erieaji Bistqry Series.
This niHflber.couiatnseleyen full-;
The July Harper ,s will "have no'
less than .eleven full-page illustra
tions an unexampled number.
These include.three striking Egyp
tain heads by Sir Frederick Leigh
ton, P- B. A. ; portraits of Andrew
JiRck8on,.one wjhich -shows an "Old
Hickory'' -who looks his name in
every line.of .Daniel Webster, and'
of -Prince Bismark, the later from
a new photograph., ..since he he
came 'bearded like the pard.," for
.which. the Chancellor courtesly gave
a sitting especially for the Maga
zine; a remarkable landscape .
"The Last Load'rin, which :Mr.;
'W. ,B. .Gibson .gQes quite .outside
his. usual .manner, -and presents
a strong iBosseaullike. effect; one .of
JJielraafl's charming pictures, 'il
lustrating "Natures Serial -Story;''
a characteristic drawing ny Abbey
lof Judith Sheakspeare and her gen
tle cousin; a .pleasant -picture ot
"The Children's Hour" op the .sea
ahore,'hySaudham; and a note-wor
thy .view of New lork City, aseen
Lfroiufthe west.shpre.of tbo Hudson
with its .picturesqo .foreground,
from Schell and Hogan. This is a
portrait and picture g4llery to which
e?en the l-eauers ot :tiarrper-s nave
not been :accustomed.
Ht TSicliol'as For July
rl&.a 'brilliant -"Fourth of July"
number, which .-should arouse .the
interest and enthusiasm of.eyerv
patriolic .Aineric,u girl and boy.
,The,4umlherjQpcB&np with J'HoW
the Tories broke .up Mee'jng. 'tbj
Emma W. Demcritr, a spirited
skeidiof .revolutionary limes -A
Fourth ,of j.uly.among the' Indians''
tells of -.a very modern celebration
of .our .national holiday, on the
dams, by .a large -coaip.my of .the
nation's' wards; .tho author, .W. :P.
.Hooper, wrjtes amusingly, and. has
iliustratea -it. at once .trumiuuy,
humorously a,ud pi-ofusely.
Au.iutere.-'l.ing and valuable con -
ltihutiQn.jsthcstcry .Qf ,ttichard
Lord JQiies".lhe.Youiigest boldier
of the Revolution",' .byV.Y,Cnin
nell; it . is. accompanied 'by a :fac
simile, enjzravmi!: of ,a , thrpe-:chjllar
;bill. presented, to 4t,he..he?o by Mrs.
-Martha Washington. In "JNabhy
bBJacklugtpu," Virginia ,L. .Town-
seud, aptly rexSipes a ...brjgbt toucb
of nature,-anincident.of.ibo :march
to Concotd. E. S; Brooks;iall3 into
Jiije -with . the boyhood biography
oi Stsphfin.Ya" ltenssejaer. or.titjn
sselaerswyck: T.ho Hoy -Tntroou,"
tho "Historic lJoy".w.ho.nob'y.sup-por.te(Ltho-.cmise
the-suct-ess . of w.hich Aa's to -strip
.iwn i.oi .an ;.nis : nereuuary , ngLs
OfiRiely i.interest -and i-Aqxppr-.tancc
is Charles Baxnard.'s .graphic
Uml accura,telaccqijnt.pf '.'The Bar-
tholdi Stutup,"' the great tuoerfy
that soqni-is to .stand on :Beldjje"s
Island, NeWjYork. Hatbor.
rDavid Hughes, .focmerJyi a prom
inent .business .-.man- of "Nashville,
Tt-nn., has" .been, convicted of fib
dueting a young orphan girl and
sentenced to. ten years imprison-rasct.
THE, EGYPTIAN SQUI12IS.
A Course or Traiiins TliicU Makes
Him, a Covgard.
How the EgvptiarP sbWIc? acquired
his phenomenal nomfighting qualities
is well told bv Mr. &fc.ckcnzie Vallace
m hi recent Volume un E.'ypt and tho
Egyptian question. To begiu at the
beginning, the fellah is brought up on
km-liash (stick) in the same way that
some infants are- tnrougm) up on the
bottle, witfc the difference tlat Ijhe fel
lah alw.ivs remain an iufaat, ami the
stick is a'fways SpJ near proximity to
his bare back or the soles of his feet
Whatever the Qovernincnt wants of
him, whether taxes ot military service
.and it noyer manifests itself to. him
in any other light the first iadication
of its needs is disclosed to his appre
hension by the kurbash.
The method pf recruiting fp; the ar
my is simple. The villagt sheikh
gives the names of a number of men
tp the local police, who go to the hov
pls of the lsk'lcss fellaheen nd drive
them into the street, put iroa collars
or yokes around their necks, fasten
the several collars together bj a chain,
and drive them, as cattle are driven in
other countries, to, the prison, to be ex
amined by the medical ofipers. "A
stranger," says Mr. Wallape, y-when
stopping in a quiet village, which he
naturally supposes to be the abode of
perpetual undisturbed tranquillity, may
be suddenly awHkencd at night by a
violent altercation outside which ber
gins by a grufi; bass male yoicoj and
culminates in shrill, hysterical, falsetto
tones, resembling the unmusical, plain-:
tive howlinjjs of the professional wall
ers at a native funeral. The first time
he is so disturbed- hp probably assumes
that it is & case of burglary or man
slaughter, and" rugae's, out with the
laudable purpose of supporting vigor?
ously the party of law and orqer: but
ho finds, to his disappointment, that it
is nothing more serious than the cap?
luring of a recruit for the army; and
though it jaaj be quite true, as the
women tremulously declare, that the
yillage sheikh, in roakipg jbe choipo pf
his victim, has been influenced by
baksheesh, the arguments adduced pro
and' "con involve such contradictory
statement? of fact and such complipa?
ted cp$sidcralions of law and morals,
lhat he will probably, as a stranger,
pot feel justified in interfering with the
action oi the legaiiy consumieu. au-
thorities. Th,o great mnjority of tho
recruits endeavor to prove by wordy
arguments, solomn asseverations, cxr
pressivo gestures ana revolting contor
tions that they are totally unlit for "mili
tary g'crvii Oj and, when arguments fail,
importunate entreaties, heart-rending
appeals .or indignant protests are em
ployed. In vam the. police, with tho
aid .of their sticks aftd switches, en
deavor to keep order and imposo si
lence the 'more obstinate' persistently
breakirom tho ranks and hivye to be
kept in their place by" force. Those
who hare no glaring .corporeal defect,
and who have not succeeded au pri
vately conciliating tho medical .officer
or the miJiiary auihonties, .are mar cued J
Once in the array .the recruit is given J
Up for dead by all ftis mends. liis
term of cryice is fixed up by the will
of tUe-Goyernmojat, and if he survives
the barah treatment, of his oUjc'ers and
the casualties ot war until old ajre he
is turned out almosi pensionlcss, to be
a bunion upon relatives who bavo tor
gotten him and who have scarce
enough for their .own support It is
no wonder, .wthWch prospects before
them, that those liable to conscnpiioi;
mutilate themselves .by" cutting off the
rigatorcnnirer ana p.utung out t:io
right ee. The practice was so.cqm-
mon in tuo tune .pi jyieuemet ah that
that enlightened Prince forced bai-
tations of oae-eyed .men and sent them
ujito .battle with Turkish baslii-bazquks,
and artillery behind them, with orders
to shoot down every man who atlcmpt
ed -to .runaway. This plan for infus
ing courage into the soMit.i:y ,has been,
tried so otten tnatit nasceasea to-nuvo.
any effect. 'tJae fellah would as lief be
.shot .by the enemy in :his rear as by
.the one an .front. -iJv nature .the most
submissive of ail male creatures, the '
fellah never shows Bigns of .disobe
dienco until broujrht into the neigh
bprhood of the enemy. -He then brayes ;
aDy danger from his superiors .in order;
to get o.u t qt gullet grange, w no' p rrjri
ments'have been knoivn ,to mutiny,
murder their officers npd disband when
... .. . m .1 ?
witnm a aay' marcn.or .tne .opposing
force. The naturally peaceful disposi
tion qf the Egyptian soldier ;his .been
cultivated by the system which" 71c.
Wallace describes until he has reached
thcVeryipinnRc'.e.pf timidity. There'
are-no oitieuies of cowardice (for ,him
:to.conquer- -He has surmqunted.them
.all jtfew York 'Eijeniiig Tvjt.
A Story of George I. Prontlcc
Tbedlon. .Harvey Watterson vouch-
es for the IpUowing story.qt ueorge.a. ;
iDuring.his-latteryoats Prentice be
caino veiy intemperste, and-for.a year
or two. he wrote absolutely nothing.
.One day, ho went into tho office pf his
old stenographer and;8aid 'Get your
papers ready; I am going to dictato an.
editorial." The Bhort-handsman gath
.ored hi8.penanfl.ihk, took a .pjad, and.
sat down .beside"- him. -Prentice .said,'
"Are you ready?" ,A .nod,was.the re-,
vGrant thinks,".said .Prentice and
-relapsed into. a .senii-stuppr. At last,,
.parlidlly ajvaking, he cpntinupij.: '.'Have
Yes," replied the -stenographer. i
VGrant thmks," said Prentice again,
and again he went oil" into a doze.
"Have you got:that?" he said, -again-awaking.
,His amanuensis again . assented and
Prentico.went off again. In a moment
ho awaked and.looking sleepily around,
said: ;Weli,..sir, will you please tell
mo .what in the Grant thinks?"
. and then he got up. and vwcnt out to
take a drink,, and; that.was tne last .pi
. tho editorial.
"Dunns: the last year of -his unr.r
continued -Mr.- Watterson, "George D.
Prentice did not drink a drop, lue
first day of the. January of that .year
he. told Henry ho intended to, make this
the beat year of .his wh.ole .life. He
carried out. .his gciod. resolution, andat
is.wondorlul what an amount of ex
cellent editorial matter he, wrote. The
paper could ftot keyp up with him. ,and
it al,way.s, had, copy'on baud. At the
close, of the year lie died, having suc
ceeded in making,, as be' had resolved,
his last yoar bust"
"FIcdginflrHis-Apin for alioan.
'Cin I get a few .dollars on these?"
This was asked yesterday iu the
office .of a Chatham. street pawnbroker
bv.-a man .who .was evidently not dissi-
ated. :He .was .-well dressod and
list's scc.what. yon have got," .said
the pawnbroker. '
"Tho..raan deposited- a bundle on the
em'cter..and the v,pawnbroker opened
it anittook-aut tT"' artific'al arms.
j tho PAwnbrok'cj.
. ! took 'cm. qft ..myself," saia ? tne
man, and he.held-up'.the stumps of his
arms. ''You. seq I'm strapped. 1 1 live
iB-jSostpn,.ajnd;I haven't got money
enough .to gfi.t,home. 1 6)0. npt.know
any tiqdy .here", and-1 do -,cot .want to
pledro,tny clothes. jThesa tilings s.cost
me 159L and, t would not sell them for
$100.' "" ' '
.After the man bad received:. his. loan
the pawnbroker said: :Tvc,.scen. lo.ts
of jmp,erpledgCE. A man come in once
aifd.to'ok.QUtan artifiuiaL eye, aud-gpt
,i?2,(u.it. iljjiave several" .times ..ad
vanced mouey oUj-false, teeth audva
, riotiij.olher shams that a.ro employed to
enhanco the beauty or conceal the de
fers oi.mcn and women." Xew York
WORTHY OF NOTICE
SPECIAL, BARGAINS U
We have a largQ Iine to select from in PlaiR and Fancy Dress Goods
recently opened, to which we caii properly apply the word Bargain,
In Bhck and Colored Cashmeres from 20 to 85ceqts, 36 and 44 inphz
es wide. A Jine of Albatress Goods in liht shades 44 iaches wide?
at 68 cents. Summer Silks 45, 50, 60, and 75. Black Silks 85,100,
1,25 and 1 60. We make iriention of thve above goods because we
think them cheaper than any other House in the city wil sell
them, and a larger line to select from. ' '
.May 15, ".884-2y
The Finest and mpjt.qp.rriplete Stock .of all kin.ds of Uiujerlain:
Goods ever broiurjht.to Logan. Pxic.es Low and guarujileed
Jgj -70 .Give Satisfaction. 9?
All calls promptly -attended to lay.or
Parlor Suits, Sbc, lc.
And Dealer in
Bed Springs,, Matrasses &nd JParior
T. Guarantee mv-Work
Building, three doors west pf-.OperjtjH pu.se.
The Logan Woolen Mills
0 MANUFACTURE INTO--
-.We would call special attention to our full -line of new
Plain .and DFancy Cassimeres,.
-- a tn rpndv f0 receive Wool to Card in Rolls or Card and,
o n..f,Qo Wi.iUno- mul
manner. .A full stock of Goods
man nf jinv profession, which we
Exchange, for -.Wool.
.Logan. Jiny l,;lSS-m.
itivu m ."' fr '
be.UiJstkt Memory. -iitt PUanrt and Intlrrutian.
Wary E. WUha.njS
" vs '
, In thcCourt ot Common Pleas .of flocking
Kotice is hereby given, that the under
signed, Sheriff of HocldnB)Connty,,Ohlo by
virtue or an execuuou jsmku uu. w ..
anexecutioh-fssned out of saui
Lchattles. t-nunte, In Hocking county, O.,
TnH i..i.nr . rniintpinfv rnouK :liiii i
tA'lX'tA 1 a.,.i
OneOnjan and Stool.
Two Clocks. . .
JOne Motto and Eleven Pictures.
, One Bureau.
t-0 ne Bedspread.
. One Wash Stand.
One Center Table.
, One Lounge.
" One Carpet. ,T-ri
One Bcok (Tie.Goloen,Gems.of Lirq.)
, One Mustache CP-
. Terras 61 Sale casli.iit hand.
iven..under my.J:and atogan,
this nth davof Juno, 1. .,.
OnrFiur 01A li'Ci..
t-l '-- .
W. r.. liniiioiti'fuv '
EstRte .of .Morrison H. Ambrose.
, Thenuderslgned has been ' afl'I,",nJl
oualinea as Admiuistrator ot tlu tstatc oi
Mornsou H.Ambrose, larcoi .; vj..? - .
A. II. IJltOOKE.
mm uireciuu a.i;wi".- -, -- -- ; " ; i,rm ilirprted avShcrlll ol sain cpiiuiy,.wiii
at the door pf the Court "senLogan.on Mm JVthet-OUrtlIouS(c,inll.ogan.6n
Saturday, June 28ih.-Aili.lbB4J. . , , . . p -,gSi
jiti ovioefenmorsaidday. oHer.lorsaleat Jaatnrnay, .,uiy i'n, j .'. JP ;
.Salesroom in Roller
"Drpssiiiir done in a workmanlike
suitable for Farmers, JHerck ants or
Will sell MFoneap
ior uasn or
JACOB E. TRITSULl
S. . GMnAL i-
.MPi Fin. lIIattrmMoni.
John M.Floyd, et.al.
,ElijahSvackhammer, eU nl.
Iu the Court of Common. Pleas of.HocMng
.Notice .is hereby" given, that, the under
" '"" "'dr f sale Ksne I out of srfid
signed sner.ui 01 xxpc&iutz tui'iy . i K
tenements bituate i
y -Rmi.i? thoonlli half of Ihc south half.of
;ction nuialier(:5) tlilrty-thrie, cpntaln-i
.. . ...)... .....1 tutr.iirv.tvrn
acres1. Also tlie north-west quarter of sec
tion number. Si) thirty-two. containing
(171 35-1001 one hundred and seventy-one
andthlrtv-nveone hundredth acres, and
all In township number (13) thirteen range
number (15 fifteen.
A ppraised at $i,02. .2..,
-Tcrnfsofssle cash-in hand.
Oien uuaerjfnyininUat Logan v O... this
W.E. H:tnf UUU.JJeDUty.
Notice, of Appointment.
Estate of.William H.Kniiodc, neensed.
Tlio undersigned has
lasiiecn npuoimeu auu,
t .1... T ( .'.. nfffH'
Tinniii; :iuciiijii. iiiu iiiii.it. m".. - --:--
.. -rV i.f.. ..n....t.. ll.t
11 nuctiustuuii.. V"..v'
quallftetlaisEsecntorof theJSLite or WH m-?J1lockia.m.,oras!.oon thenrafter'as
t..m .T?..li-.ilioi!e. late of HokiriK countv L61,10. VV'"ir'o,.i,,t
...;'lb!.l. - mJJUlintT vf-K-R. Probate Ju"e. ' i.i, or as
Dated tJsMSlInIav of June, AD. 1SS4. I9jv- " I meat.
LAFAYETTE WAKNE.:, Executor June 1S-JJT June 12-
WHY DO YOU WAIT
WE POK-T WAIJT TO
AND TO ACCOMPLISH THAT.
"We have a large Stock to
Worsted Suits and Pi
Sweet, Osm 4 ?5
PANTS, OVERALLS & J AGKf T!
Neck-Vwe.ar and Handkerchiefs, .Whit.8.,4pjl -Jancy Shirts,
And-nosiery. Hats of the latest .models in all grades. of
nnoniid we still offer
with&iaUS onr Ueuvyjeasons
Chas. Eose k Co
-NQTIGE TO HEIRS.
The State of Ohio, Hocking county, SS.
In Probate Colin. In thematterof the l:il
wril and .testament of Susannah IthrQW,
deceased." , . t-:.v.
To. John P. Wtthrow and Go:do V:th
row of Madison county, Ohio," and Csry
Larrick 6f IlcJfeftlnjr county, Ohio, ttlie Uir-
P"iria.ri. Wlil,n,ir. late Of halt
Criek towwiup, in said -ounty.Iwl.
vra producid in open Court, and ' appli- (
cation to attinlt tne same u """v,;.,!
on the same day jnadeiu B-iid Court. Said
application wi:l b'e. for hearing bf06,,"1.1
Court on'tlieSotlf day of June, WjM.nt 10
.l.l. A. JI. ' W . 1 . rtLlvcn,
June 13 lw
-Notice is.hereby given, thAt.the, fftllow-
inte'accounts ami vouciie.-Hnave u.-tn i.
Inlhe Probato Conrt of Hocking comity,
rihin for fiit flual settlerrient, '
Oeaboi.T llfMmbnrger,' guardian of John
Haimburgi-r. Gson;e.Haim.ourger oaiuu
el H-lmlK6r.' vm j
berii.a on the' Itlh day orjniy,i
ritk and May uirncKoi "---"",Vi,,r;.i.
You aie heibv notlflcd that oii'lhe I Hh
day of June, l!&l.aii istri,m,?.nlofiWfSi,1.1.8
Za..k llA TlUk insi. III U11U A,.)M-
ft 1 1 1 ' H H I m & B
GET RCOT BUT ARE:
ST B LOW
.Sploc.t from in all Line. of
t r v
-Suits and Pantsj.
WOT Tp RIP.
a fir.o selection of styles, not-
WIS -Z. T." RANE1T
SLvcs nrompt'att-ntlon to Repairing. anfl
StwSuS Teceth. Special ttaion ?i-
The best of ArtificIaLTeeth warrantod to
give satisfaction. ..-.,.
,.If icholas . Fex's Estate-
The undersisned has been appointed and
ou.vlitledas executor of the will of Mch
2l -Is Fox, late of Hocking county, deceas
JOHN FOX, Execntor
" of Nicholas Fox, decd.
June 5 3w
Notice is here given, that the followint
accounts an vouchers npte been filed, m
the Probato Couifors.Hocfcingconnty,;o.,
om'Fnaey Assignee of the.Inbody
viid the same will come on for hearing. on
7 "i fey ot July. lb4- at 10 o'coIck; a
soon uiereuiicr- J S-iX" 'Z
.gw Probate Judge.
FA. 1M 4