Newspaper Page Text
THK OFFICIAL PA PEE OF
M fc.fa i 0 0
SUBSCRIPTION $2.00 PER YEAR.
L. GREEK, BDITOR AKD PROPRIETOR
LOGAN, OHIO, THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 25, 1881
Each additional lnnertlaa..
Card a e r y car,.
rly advertisement SI&O ajercftlioats
-BL. f3.. s6 aV & 3aW A. A l WaS
t. C. CAMPBELL, at. D. I.C.WKIOHT, at. D.
CAMPBELL & WRIGHT,
Physicians 8f Surgeons
Aluo local Surgeons for CM V4TR. R.
Omce, one door west or Work A Bnkcr's
t oe, Logan, Ohio. may St, '3.
The city of Pierre is the county teat
of of Hughes county, Dakota, and ii lo
cated on the east bank of the Missouri
river, in he geographical center of the
proposed new Mate at bouth Uakota, j K. C.deDKUTKiCEK.M. n.
and ia opposite the center of the great) Chab. W.cabi.e, m n
8'iour reservation. It i the present I J)H$, deSTElGER & CABLE.
terminus of the Dakota Central through j . . . . 0 -,
jrtiysiciaiis f surgeons
Office at Dr. James Little's. Main street,
Ju M, 1182-ly
J. H. DYE,
Physician Sf Surgeon,
Corner of Main and Mulberry streets, In
room forruV-rly occupied by Dr. Dnllen.
J au 2. 1880-tr WQAX.O,
trunk iine of thi Chicago & Northwest
ern Railway; i- distant 781 miles from
Chicago, and through dr.ily trains with
out change of cars run between the two
eitiei in 32 hours.
Ths city is mainly built upon the
large and broad terraces overlooking
the river with its wooded bank and
islands, and as the slope of each ter
race or beach is toward the river, the
elty is perfectly drai icd and is free
from the dangers resulting from floods
-or imgerfect aewarage.
POPULATION OF PIBRRE
It has an excellent municipal government-
The Presbyteriaa College of
Southern Dakota, now in operation,
and numerous ward schools, offer supe
rior educational advantages- There is
one first class hotel, the Wells House,
and ten second class hotels open ; two
daily and fonr weekly newspapers, four
banks and numerous wholesale and re
.ail houses in various branches of trade.
THE SERROUXDIXG COUNTRY
is thickly settled by farmers and com
prites the finest farming land in Dako
ta. Quarter sections or Taring of 60
acres, every foot of which can be cuti
TAtad. car. be bought from 580Q to $1200
depending upon their distance Iromthe
city. Government land can be taken
up within ten- miles from the city. The
country west of the river and included
ia the great Sioux reservalion which it
Is expected will be thrown opeu to sel
tlameut this Spring is the best wheat
growing land in Dakota.
A. H. WiLLIGE,
I'hysieian 8? Surgeon,
Resieence No 22() South Colum tins street
lAHCiister. Office, Getz Build inc. North
Colninbus, street. June 8, 'SI tf
W. G. WILLIAMS,
Office in tho New Building, first doo
west of Geo. liartman's.Main st Julyl-7
VY W MONROE,
Surgeon Dentist, ,
All Work Guaranteed.
July 10, 1S83.
A Shipping Point.
Pierre is a shipping point for all
Black Hilis freight sent over both the
Chicago k, Northwestern and Chicago,
ililwaakie k St- Paul Railways. Ship
ments via. the latter line to its Missouri
river terminus at "Chamberlain are seni
up the river to Pierre for trans-ship-aiest
to the Hills. The traffic between
Pierre and Deadwnodisimmen.se. In
the transportation of freight there are
10 000 oxen and mules and 2,000 men
constantly employed, the tonnage
amounting to about 70,000,000 pounds
per annum, and the money annually
paid for freighting amounting to over
$600,000 is expended in Pierre
Pierre is the head-quarters for Mili
trj ana" Ranch Supplies, forwarded
by river to the various forts a. id mili-
mry posts ana to various points aiong
the "Big Jiuddy, where small settle
ments have sprat g up- Pierre has the
trade, altogether or not less than 50,
00 people, incjuding Indians. U. S.
AQasrtcrmasier's office, government
store houses, and offices of a Collector
of Customs, and Internal Revenue Col
lector are located here. In the river
tramc there are twenty-five steamers
engaged during the season, plying be
tween Pierre and the points above and
During the past season there was
rected a brick court-house; t.iree
brick business blocks, and over 300
vroaden buildings, involving an'expen
liture of ever $l,nfl0,uS0. There is now
in process of erection the Park Hotel, a
bricd structure 100x120, four stories
li:gh. and everything indicates that
there wi! be a grent increase in build
ing during the year 1KS4, and there
will be an active demand for building
material and mechanics in all branches
The first industry established in
Pierre was brick making.of which there
was manufactured last season over, 1,
000,000 of superior quality, and ar
langemenls h:wc now been completed
to manufacture more than 3,C0'i,0u0 the
coming season. There is a great de
mand here for iron work, and a foundry
and machine shop which conld make
tast pieces for buildings, breaking
plows tor the farmers, ana do ropair
work on implements and steam-boats,
would do arvery profitable bnsinesor
B0ROKSS. JH.V HAM8XS
BURGESS & HANSEN,
Attorneys -" at - Law,
Bleck, rar of Court
April 1 ly
Office lu DollUsn
A H BROOKE,
Attorney - ab - Law,
AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
Will eive anecial attention to sollections
and conveyancing. Also real estate agen
cv. Office in the tf arelte oflra.
XIW ISSUES BOKN OLD OKBS PERISH.
The Democratic party of the Union,
throah its representatives in National
Convention assembled, recognizes that, as
the tuition grows older, new issues are
born of tun and progress, and old issues
peiish. Butthc fundaiiienUil princi lesot
the Democracy approved by the united
voice of the people, remain, and will ever
remain as the best and only security for
the continuance of free Government. The
preservation of persontil rights; tneequal
lt.v of all citizens belore the law; the re
served lishtsofthe Stales, and the supre
macy of the Ferier.il Oovertiment wtthin
the limits of tho C(-aslitution, will ever
form the true basis of our liberties, and
can never besurreudered without destroy
ing that balance of rights and powers
which enable a continent to develop in
peace, and social order to be maintained
by raenns of local sell-uovernment. Bin it
is iiidisncnsible for the d actical aDDlica-
tlon and enforcement of thee fundamen
tal principles that the Government should
not only bo conlmllcu by one politic-il
is as necessary as constant recurrence of
the popular will, otherwise abuses jrrow,
and the Government, inste-id ot beins; car
ried on for the general welf.ire, becomes
an instrumentality for imposing heavy
burdens on the many who are governed for
the benefit of the few who govern. Public
servants thus become arbitrary rulers.
A CHANGE DEM AMD KD fc
This is now the condition of tbeeonntrv
Hence a change is demanded. Tiie Repub
lican party, so firusprl. "cipleis concerned
is a reminiscence. In practice it is an or
ganisation .or enriching those who control
its machinery. The frauds and jobbery
which have been brought to light in everv
department of the Government are suffi
cient to have called for.reiorm within the
Republican pnrty; yet those in authority.
made reckless by the long possession of
power, have succumbed to its corrupting
influence, anil have placed in nomination
a ticket against which the independent
portion of tiie party are in open revolt.
Therefore a change is demanded. Such a
change was alike necessary in 1871!, lut the
will of the people was then defeated by a
fraud which can never be forgotten nor
condoned. Again, in 1880, the change de
manded by the people was defeated by the
lavisnuseoi money contributed ty tin
GEORGE W. BREHM,
at - Law
Or8eia City BaUding.
JOHN F WHITE,
Attorney . at : Law,
AND NOTARY PUBLIC.
Office wiih tiroguuu lit tUo James block
SASiUEL II. BRIGHT,
Attorney at Law
Office !n James Block over. First Bank
CARL. . BUEEHAUS,
Attorney at Law,
AND NOTARY rUSLlC.
Deeds, Wills, Mortgages, Leaes, Contracts
and all attention given to colb-ctlou
Oflie i u the Court House. jnly 1 ly
Tj. A. TnSSISC. W. A. DOKALDPON
TUSSING & DONALDSON,
A.TTRS!E AT JLA.W
NEW LEXINGTON, OHIO
Prowpt attention giveu to all leg! busi
L. D. VIOKERS,
ilTORNKY - AT - LAW,
Ort3ce in Jinses Block, e-ist end, ove
Bishop, Hiijsins & Comley'b Har.lwar
tore. may 181
FIRST B.1NK OP LQGAH
A .Manufacturing Easiness,
cu only be established at Pierre, ow
jng to the low treight rates oblained,
competition between river and railroad
transportation, the abundance of wood,
which is now selling at $4 per cord,
and the immense quantity of coal and
other raw material in the adjacent res
ervation west of the river.
A Jobbing Trade
has already been developed by Pierre
merchants with the Black Hills and
the country up and down the river, and
with a lower rate of freight than can
be obtained at 7atertown or Huron, or
any other point in South Central Da
kota, and being the only raiiroad point
on the boundary of the reservation (
soon to be opened, P-erre is destined to
become a great jobbing center.
ACTIVITY IX REA.L ESTATE
began last year and more sales wrc
made than in the previous two years
of the city's growth, and there hasbeeu
a heatthlul, gradual advance in the price
of city property, and every one has
made money by operating in real es
tate. The indications point to an early
spring's business and an advance in
Opportunities for Business.
Pierre is an excellent city to engage
jn any kina oi mercantile pursuits,
Gash Capital-$50 000
J. WALKER, President
0. E. Bo'.ven, Cashier.
Do a general binklng business, receives
deposits, discounts paper and bnys and
sells exchange. Bank in center room of
the J.une- block. Jan 4, 93.
THE PEOPLES ' BANK
Cash Capital $50000.
Individual liability ol stockholders $100,000
L. A. CULVER, President,
REUBEN CULVER, Cashier
Does a general banking business. Office
Room No.5. Opera Uogue. Nov 1, '8S-ly
B. C. MeMANIGAL,
At Carlisle's Old Stand, Opposiie
the Court House.
staple nod Fancy Groceries.
PaA's the Highest Price for Pro
duce. Oct 25-ly
Daa'uters, Wires and Jlofhcra
Dr. SUrrhisl's Ctthollrm. Teasle Keracdr
guaranteed to give satisfaction or money
. reftiudetl. Will cure Female Diseases. All
nvjirlnn troubles, inflammation and ulcer-
wholesale or retail, because its rates of Jation, falling and displacements or bear
treiirht ire low- it is the center of a lnK down feeling, irregularities, harren
ireigntrre tow, it is me ccnier oi a ness cllaIIIje ot lile, leucouhoea, besides
fertile farming country and the supply ,nay weaknesses -springing from the
point of numerous cities and villages above, like headache, bloating, Miiiiil
i j - .1.- i i... .-.!. i: . i weaknesses, sleeplessness, nervous deblli-
lOCaieu on luu uaiiu oi uu: juasuuu. .--,---., nf . i.enrt. -.. Koraale.
by all Druggists. Price S1.O0 and S1.50 per
Bottle. Send to Dr. J. B. Marchisl, Utica,
T. Yfor Pimplilet, free. For sals by
This is a good point to engage in
manufacturing business of any kind,
and liberal aid Vill be given to any
manufacturing industry. There is a
good opening for the manufacture of
any article used in building, for flour
mills and for heer mauuiaclurine.
There are opportunities to invest in X884. Agt'IllS Wtllltcd. 1884
real caiaie wmv;u win iiluuui,c uanu
scrupulous contnictors and tiliameless job
bers who bad bargainel Jjpr unlawful
piiuiu) ir ifi iiiii umue. i lie ibepiiuiicnii
party, during Its legal, its stolen and its
nought tenures of power, has ste idily de
cayed in moral diameter and political ca
pacity. Its nlatfrtrm promises are now a
list or past failures.
REPUBLICAN PROFESSION AXD P.EPCBLI
It demands tne restoration or our navy.
It has squandered hundreds et millions to
create a navy that does not exist. It calls
upon Congress to remove the burdens un
der which American shioDinir has been
depressed. It Imposed aud has continued
It professes the policy oi reserving the
public lauds for small holdings by actual
settlers. It lias given away the people's
heritage till now a few railroidsaiid non
residents aliens, individual nd corporate,
possess a larger area than that of all our
farms between the two seas.
It professes a prelcrnce lor free institu
tions. It organized and tried to legalize a
control of State elections by Federal
It professes a desire to elevate labor. It
has subjected American working men to
the competition of convict and imported
lt professes gratitude to all who were dis
abled or died in the war, leaving widows
and orphans. It left to a Democratic
House of Representatives the first effort to
equalize both bounties and pensions.
It professes a pledge to correct the irreg
ulinties of our tariff. It created and has
continued them. Its own tariff" commiss
ion confessed the need of more than 20 per
cent, reduct.on. Its Congress gave a re
duction of less than 4 per cent.
It professes the protection of American
manufacturers. It has subjected them to
an increaseing flood of manufactmed goods
and a hopeless competition with manufac
turing nations, not one of which tares raw
It professes to protect a'l American in
dustries. It has impoverished many to
subsidize a few.
It professes the protection of American
labor. It lias depicted the returns of
American agricultureain industry fallowed
by half our people.
It professes the equality of men before
the law. Attempting to fix the Ftatus of
colored citizens, the acts of its Congress
were overset by the decisions of its courts.
It -'accepts anew tne duty of leading in
the work of progress and reform." Its
canghtcrl ninalsare permitted to escape
through contrived delays or actual conni
vance in the prosecution. Honey-combed
with corruption.outbrcaking exposures no
longer shock its moral sense. Its honest
numbers, its independent Journals, no
longer maintain a successful contest for au
thority in itscomiKelsora veto upon bad
nominations. That change is necessary is
proved by an existing surplus of more
than 3100.000,000 which lias ye.nly been
collected fronr.a suffering people.
TAXATION, TUB TA1UFF AND IiKtTENUE.
Unnecessary taxation is unjust taxation
We denounce the Republican p-irty for
having failed to relieve the people from
crushing war taxes which have p-iralyz-d
business, -rippled inudustry.and deprived'
labor of employment ard o' just rewaid.
,The Democracy pledges itself to pnrifv the
administration lrm corruption, to restore
economy, to revive respect for law, and to
reduce taxation t the lowest limit con
sistent with due regard to the preservation
ofthetaithot the nation to its creditors
and pensioners. Knowing full well how
ever, that icrislaiiou affecting the occupa
tions of the poople should be corteous and
conservative in method, not lu advance of
public opinion, but responsive to its de
mands, the Democratic party is .pledged to
rivKe tbe tariffin a spirit offainic-sto all
BiU Its miking reduction In taxes, Jt-Jn
nut proposed unnjureimyTtoinestleri ndtis
tries, but rather to promote their healthr
growth. From the foundation of this Gov
ernment tsxes collected -at the Custom
House have been the chief sou ire of ted
eral're venue. Such they must con tin ue to
be. Moreover, many initnstri'-shave come
to rely upon legislation tor the suevesslul
continuance, so that any change of the law
must be :it every step regarded full of the
labor and the capit ! thus involved. The
process of reform must he subject in the ex
ecution tothis plain dictate of justice. All
(jixa ion shall be limited to the requiie
ments of economical government. The
necessary reduction in taxation can and
umst be effected without depriving Amer
ican labor of the ability to compete suc
cessfully with foreign labor, and without
imposing lower rate, of duty than will be
ample to cover any increased cost or pro
duction which may exist in consequence
of the liigher rales or wages prevailing in
tblsconntry. Sufficient tevenue to pay all
the expenses of he Federal Government,
economically administered, including pen
sions, the Interest "and principal of the
public debt, can be got, under our present
system .of taxation, from custom house
taxes or from imported articles, bearing
heaviest on articles of luxury, and bear
ing lightest on articles of necessity. We,
therefore, denounce the abuses of the ex
isting tariff: and. subject to the proceed
ing limitations, we demand that Federal
taxation shall be exclusively for public
purposes, and shall not exceed ths needs
orthe Government economically admin
istered. The. system ot direct taxaticn
known as the "international revenues," is
a war tax.and so long as the law continues,
the money derived therefrom should be sa
credly devoted to the reifef of the people
from the remairing burdens of the war,
and be made a fund to defray the expen
ses ot the care and comfort of worthv sol
diers disabled in the line or duty in the
wars of the Republic, and for the payment
ofiucli pensions as Congress may fioni
time to time grant to such soldiers, a like
fund to the sailors having already been
provided ; ami any surplus should be paid
into tho treasury.
IMPORTATION OF FOREIGN LABOR AKB
In reaffirming the declaration of the
Democratic Platform or livfci, that "The
liberal pi iuciples embodied by Jefferson in
the Declaration or Independence aud sanc
tioned in the Constitution, which makes
ours the land of liberty and the asylum of
of the oppiessed of every nation, have been
cardinel principles in th Democratic
faith," we nevertheless do not sanction the
importation of foreign labor or the admiss
ion ol Fervile races, unfitted by habits,
training, religion, or kindred, for absoip-
iion into tne great oouyot our people, or
tortile citltenship which our law eonrer.
American civilization demands that
against the immigration or importation of
Mongolians to these shores our gates be
; Florida, California and of tne apjacent
Mexican territory, oy pur.-naso aione;
and contrast the&o grand acquisitions ol
Democratic statesmanship with the pur
chase of Alaska, the sole fruit of a Repub
lican administration of nearly a quarter
ef a century.
XCSTOSATION OF AHBEICAN COMMERCE.
The Federal Government should care for
and improve the Missippi river and other
great water waysoi tne uepuoiicso as to
secure for the laterior States easy and
cheap transportation to tidewater. Under
a long period of Democratic rule and pol
icy our merchan' marine was fjst overta
king and on the point ofontstiippingthat
ofGicat Britain. Under twenty years of
Republican rule and policy our commeice
has been le t to british bottoms, and al
most has the American flag been swept off
the h'uh seas. Instead ol the Republican
party'! British policy, we demand for the
people of the United Stales au American
policy. Under Democratic rule an policy
our merchants and sjiloi, flying the stars
and stripes in every poit, successfully
searched out a market Tor the vaneo pro
ducts of American Inunslry. Under a
quarter of a centuiy of Republican tuleand
policy, despite our niani.'esi advantage
overother nations, high pa:i labor, favor
able climate and teeniiug soils; despite
freedom of trade among ibe-e United
States; despite their unon'aiion ny ihe
loremost racr-a of meu.iMi a unual immigra
tion of the young, thii.y ami adveulu ous j
of nil nations; despite our ireedom hive
iroin iiieinneriteii mmiens oi ine and jii-
atistry in Old
costly war. nav
miug, non-n:oduciugstandiiiga:mic: de
spite twenty years of peace -that Republi
can rule and poller have managed to sui
renderto Great Britain along with onr
commerce, the inarKets of the world. In
stead orthe Republican parly's Biitlsh pol
icy, wedemand in iNrluilf ortlic American
Democracy an American policy. Instead
of the Republican pavty's discredited
scheme and false pretense of liiendship
for American labor, expresd "by impo
sing taxe.s, wedemand on behalf of the
Democracy freedom from American labor
by reducing taxes to the end that these
United States may compete with unhin
dered powers for the primacy among na
tions in all the arts of peace and fruits of
EXAMINERS' TES r QUESTIONS.
' " " ' SEPTEMBER 20, 1864.
Any applicant detected iu jrjving or receiving: aid in an.r way,
will be deprived of the privilege f appearing before the Beard for
Rock Hou.ne Religion.
gEBXGX no. s.
By Elder Ajtgus Atwtsll.
Txt "Confidence in an nnfalthralmaa
In time of trouble is like a broke:? toot,
and a iot out of joint." Prov. xit-xlx.
. J. P. H. STEDEM, Examiner.
1. What is meant by apposition ? Give examples of the various
forr: s of apposition.
2. What determines the case of nouns? Give the case of the
nouns and "pronouns in the following: Ber Majesty, the "Queen of
England's policy, is friendly.
3. Discuss the article and designate the proper use of eafh.
4. Write sentences illustrating the principal parts of the following
World nionaicbics iheir vp-l,Q Kill omp rlari vrnw throw
les, their vast tax-oonsu.,Tc ,;'u gi. -l u 10 r
i. now iiKt.'i , ami wiiul arc uiw muues ut uiw vera t vtitc au
example of each.
6. Wrile a simple sentence and make such changes and additions
to the same as will show all the different classes of sentences, with
respect to form and use.
7. Give examples to illustrate the various rules for the agreement
of the pronoun.
8. Correct where necessary: If he know, it is his duty to tell.
They lie down and slept like they was tired. 1 can't say, however,
as I am somewhat sorry. This liniment done him the most good of
anything he most ever used. I have already saw that an hour ago.
9. Parse all words : Between you and me, he is mistaken.
10. Analyze or diagram:
"What the leaves are to the forest,
With light and air for food,
'Ere their sweet and tender juices
Have been hardened into wood, .
That to tho world arc children.
TRIBUTE TO SAMUEL J.TIl.nEN.
With protound regret we have been ap
prised by the venerable statesman Uirnugh
whose person was s ruck that blow at the
vital priudple of republics (acquiescence
in the will ofthe majority), that he can not
permit us again to place in his hands the
leadership ot the Democratic hosts lor the
reason that the arhievemc'it of reform in
the administration of the Federal Govern
ment Is an undertaking now too heavy for
bis age and failing strength. Rejoicing
tli-it his life has been prolonged until tiie
general judgement of our fellow country
men is united in the wish that the ivroug
were righted in his person for the Democ
racy of United States, we offer to him in
liis w tbdrawal from a public career, not
only our respectful sympathy anil esteem,
but also the best homage or freemen the
pledge or our devofiou to the piineiples
fuel the cause now inseperaole in the his
tory oi mis r-epumic irom tne lauors ami
tiie aame orSamuel J. Tilden.
TUB ISSUE SUBMITTEU.
With this statement of Ihe Iiojm, pi Iuci
ples and purposes of tbe Democratic party
the grert issue of reform and change iu ad
ministration Is submitted.to the people in
calm confidence that the popular voice
will pionouure in favor of new men and
new and more lavorable conditions lor the
growth of industry, the extention ot trade,
the employment and due reward of labor
end of capital, and the general welfars of
the whole country.
The Great Reduction!
Have vou beard of it? If not, read this:
Cabinet Photogranhs, hitheilo costing?,-),
for SI per dozen. Card size Photos, before
costings:!, for 50 cents per dozen.
Because I have lowered my prices, don't
think lor a moment that lam going to re
duce Inequality of my work. There are
those who would have you believe so. but
first call at tiie Gallery and examine sam
plessee for yourself that these Pictures
are just as good as you can get anywhere
at any price.
One man says. "The very image of me :"
another, "The first picture I ever had that
suited me ;" and the everyday remark is:
"How veiy nice! How can you afford to
make them so cheap?"
How or why I am making these pictures
so cheap, should not be a question ill your
mind, but you should hasten to lake ad
vantage ot the occasion while it lasts. Let
me lest te for the benefit ot the doubtful,
th.it I am taking just as much pride iu this
work as any done heretofore. I am giving
it just as much attention and care, that it
may be durableand look well. It is plain
toullthrt no money is made at these
prices. I, or course, have an object which
will be accomplished sooner or later; so
now is the timeaud my Gallery the place
to get nice Photograpnsof yourself aud all
As we cannot afford to loose tiie price of
a single doYen pictures while wori.mg nt
i heeo rates, and as the Cash system is the
only tiue way to do business, 1 have made
it a strict rule with all to pay when the
sitting is made, o please come prepared.
J. D. McLAlN, Pilot.
Gallery over IXarmlsoti's Store, Lo;an, O.
J. P. H. STEDEM, Examiner.
1. What is an elementary sound f Give examples to show how
many elementary sounds the letter "a" may represent.
2. "How are the let ers of the alphabet classed 1
3. Give examples of dipthongs.
1. What is a double vowel ? A double consoiia-nt ?
5. Speak of the importance of accent. Give some words that are
often improperly accented.
6 Indicate the correct pronunciation of the following words, give
their meaning, and form sentences containing them: Chaise,- dis
cerning, confidant, vindictive, simultaneously.
THEORY AND PRACTICE.
J. P. H. STEDEM. Examiner.
Sure Cu1-e for Piles.
The fust symptom of Piles is an
intense itching at night after getting
warm This unpleant fconsatiun is.
immediately relieved by n appb
cation of Dr. Bosanko's J?i!e Rem
edy. Piles in all its forms. Itch,
Salt Ithume.and Ringworm can lx1
permanently cured by he use of
this sreat remedy. Price 50 cents.
Manufactured by The Dr. Ros
anko .Medicine Co., Piqua, O. Sold
"by Miller &"Gase.
Write an application. lor a school.
How do vou deal with, pupils who are not able to keep their
place iu their class?
3. Show how you conduct a recitation in reading.
4. Do you require much written work in your school ! Give your
5. What incentives to study doo employ. inyourschool? .
UNITED STATES HISTORY,
MANUFACTURER OF AND UEALKR IN
BOOTS & SHOES!
F. M. GORDON, Exa-.iiner.i
1. What is meant by uPre-historic America" ?
2. Who discovered Florida? the Pacific Ocean ? Mexico!
3. Why did the colonies object to being taxed, and what, cam
4. Who were the Pilgrims? what motive led them to America?
when and where did they firdt settle?
f. In what two Colonies was religious liberty most completely
secure! ? Uudor whose leadership were these Colonies seltled ?
b. Name some of the first hooks written in Virginia.
7. Who was Baron Steuben ? Speak of his services.
8. Describe the affair with the British steamer "Trent."
J). What was the subject of Webster's and Hayne's deba'e !
10. By whose autho'ri'y was the Constitution of the United States
- stablished ? What imperfect union had already existed ?,
What is meantjiy
zones ? Why are
And Latest Styles of Mens',. La
dies and Chiidrens' Shoes.
Heavy and Strong
Boots and Shoes
For every Day Work; Also Light,
Elegant, Fashionable for Gents'
Ladies, Misses and Children.
F. M. GORDON, Examiner.
1. Name the principal divisions of the land,
the forms of relief of the land ?
2. What are mathematical zones? Physical
they not the same?
3. Locate Corsica and St. Helena and tell for what each is noted.
4. What is the t.xory as to the nattemng at the poles of the
5. What noted lake in Central America, and what is its outlet?
6. Draw i map of Tennessee, representing all the States border
ing on it.
7. When it is noon at New York City, on what part of the earth
is it midnight?
8. Describe Mexico, its language, government, religion, produc
tions and climate.
9. Name the mountain chains and three river systems of Africa.
10. What w-uid ba th. width of tha Lornd Zjiie if the earth'
axis were inclined 25 instead of 23 degrees ?
-, J. L. BRIGHT, Examiner.
1. What is the difference between numeration and
Between the English numeration and the French?
2. Wat is discount? What Is the difference between
count and interest?
3 In how many and what ways may the ratio of two numbers be
expressed ? Illustrate.
4. What principal will produce $17.78 interest from January 10,
1884, to March 13, 1SS4, computed by days at ?
For the only genuine PIcrOUIAL Biogra
phies of the Di-inocratic Candidates lor
President and Vice Prcldcnt. Authentic
and exhaustive ia tact, proluseand artistic
in illustration, couscientlous, forcible.
some returns, and money used in the
erection of buildings has and will pay
25 ier cent- It vou desire to avail
f-Jt J 111 ilimililUWU, LWUDLICIIIIWII If IUII,lUlt,
yourself of the opportunities presented brilliant in authorship. The (Standard
ma new country ana .1 rapiu growing
city, and wish nny reliable information
n reterence to Pierre, it will be tfladly
nrnishep by addressing;
:w. s wising
PIERRE, . T.
April 24, 18S-1 Cm
Campaign History. Authorized. Rich m
matter, but low in Price S2. The agents'
harvest. S ml 50 cents for outfit aari our
special, practical instructions in the best
methods or selling it. Sue-ess aud large
profits ensured. Act at once. The Cam
paign will be short, but brilliant and pro
fitable to Ag-nts. Address
n. n. Thompson & co.Pnbiishers,
ol UUU13, nu.) ui new J.U1H l-li7
Aug II 3w
Tiie best assortment of any Storn in Lo
gan. The cheapest prices aud tho nioit re
ritorECTiox OF FOREIOIT CITIZKMS.
The Democratic partv insists that it is
the duty or this Government to protect
with equal fidelity and vigilance the rights
or its citizens, native and naturalized, at
home and abroad; and to t lie end that this
protection m-iy be assured United States
papers ol naturalization, issued by the
courts or competent jurisdiction, must be
respected by the Kxecuti veand LegislatH e
Departments oi ourown wovernmeur am'
by all foreign powers. It is an imperative
duly orthisGoveniment to efficiently pro-!cet.-ill
tho rights or persons. -mil the prop
erty ot e cry Ametlcan citizen in loieign .
lauds, itid d maud and enlurce full n-pa- I
ration lor :.n invasion thdeof. An I
American citizen is only respons ble to his
own Government lor any act done iu bis
own cotiutiy or under iter flag, and can
only be tried therefor on her own soil aud
accoiding to her laws; and no powe, exists
in this Government to expatriate an
American citizen to be tried in any loieign
laud loranysech act. This country has
uer bad a well defined and executed lor
elgiijpoliey suve under Democrdic admin
istration. That policy Iihk ever been, in
regard to foreign nations, s long as they
og no act detrimental to theiutertsts f the i
country or hui ttul to our citizens to let
them alone. That, as the result of this pol-1
1 fey, we mcsll tte aojuiwtton of LoaMana, A
Boots, Shoes and S'ippers Re
The best Shoe makers of Logan are era
ployed and work made promptly to order.
The public has my thaiiKs lor liberal
cnsti'ir.aud are invited to continue their
patronage. JNO. E. U.VUCH.
Brick for Sale.
I Invc on liand a fine be ection ut
ptving brick which 1 will deliver
to any part oi the city at reduced
rates Irom September 1st, also a
Ltrge stoc of biiildinj brick which
I can furnish on the cars at less
money than any one in the city.
orr.4 '3-w i
J. L. BRIGHT, Examiner.
1. Give two rule? for the proper position of the body?
2. Write the tellers which are one space in height.
- S. State your iajf-hod of distributing the copy-book? preparatory
lo a writing exercise.
4. What is your method of teaching children of tha first year
5. Write four or five lines as a apooimen of your penmanship.
The peculiar method of com
municating great and fundamen
tal truths practiced by Israel's
wisest King, i peculiar to him
self, and although many have in
a measure imitated his style, yet
none have ever been able to sur
pass or even equal his pointed
and plain sirailies, or improve
Tho truth expressed in the
text has for the people of this
Republic at this particular time
a peculiar interest, and should be
carefully considered by everyone
who exercises the rights and du
ties of a citizen.
Th first question suggested by
the text for our consideration is:
Is this a time of trouble for our
country, and the peple thereof?
Are we as a people suffering in
Let ns for a few moments raise
the vail'and look the facts square
ly in the fuce. For nearly two
years this land has oeen afflicted
with an industrial end business
depression Buch as iias been here
tofore unparalleled in our history
and that, too, without any real
reason or necessity therefor.
The fires have died out of our fur
naces, the click of the coal min
er's pick is heard no more, the
whir of the spindles ha ceased,
and a daik and di6mil depres
sion spreads like a funeral pall
over the industrial interests of
the country, and the reasons giv
en for his condition of things are
as various as the minds of men.
You ask the president of some
wealthy corporation for a solu
tion, aud he confidently asserts
that ''capital cannot afford to pay
the laborer his hiie, for the rea
son that if he ''oes he will not be
able to realize a semi-anuual di
vidend idequate lo his grasping
desires. Cheap labor 1 Cheap
labor!! is the prevailing shriek
from those who have banded
themselves and pooled. their
'wealTlf lor Ibe "purpose of wring
ing usurious interest, upon their
combined mijlion'?, from all with
whom they come iu contact.
The Banker of Wall etreetlays
tne blame on the insecurity of
stocks and the depression in the
bnsine.ss of "puis and calls.''
Tbe Workers in Iron and Wool
are howling for more tariff, in or
der that they may fill their cof
fers with the profits arising from
fictitious prices upou their pro
ducts. But among them all we are
ever impressed with the apparent
fact that all the reasons are but
the reflex of minds swayed by
Fell' interest and a careless re
gard of (he welfare of thair fellow
man. Long years of special
training, the outgrowth of the
policy inaugurated during our
late civil strife, hns filled the
minds and swayed the hearts of
our men with ade.siro to become
rapidly rich, regardless of -who
may be brought to poverty, star
vation and ruin by their mad ef
forts. This is indeed a time of trou
ble and dispairfor all who have
iiie welfare an i prospetity of our
'people at heart. That the sick
ness exists, none can doubt, and
the remedy is plain as the noon
day sun in this cloudless' Septem
ber sky. We as a nation must
return to the old paths and be
content to pursue tbe well es
tablished principles of the fath
ers. 'Men of capital must be con-
tout with such returns as honesty
and iair dealing w.ll repay.
Laborers must live frugally and
be content to receive honest pay
for honest effort, and railroad
companies must, cease extortion
in order that they may be able to
pay large dividends upon its mil
lions of dollars of fictitious stock.
When tbis shall be done and all
rnuii return to and follow the let
ter and spirit of Ihe Divine com
mand, "Whatsoever ye would
that mu should do unto you do
ye even so to tliein,'' troubles
will cease, and all men will dwell
togelner in peace,
act of locomotion as to expectafi MillCrS, Attention.
unfaithful man to perform fhis
official trust in this emergency.
Shall .we select Blaine, or Cleve
land ; Butler or St. John ?
Apply to each the idea of the
text and e whom we can trust.
Shall we select a nan who, when
exercising an official function, used
that power for the purpose ef op-
piessionand wrong? Or shall we
select him, who used hig official pow
er to build for himself a colossal for
tune at the expense of the govern
ment, whose interests he had taken
a Bo'emn oath to guard and maintain?
Or him who, wholly untried, seeks
at one bound to overleap all bar
riers and at once seise the ruins of
government, upon a single idea?
Or him who faithful in all official
trusts, heretofore granted, promises
to faithfully administer the medi
cine demanded by the disease, and
if possible effect a cure of the whole
Tbe question h now before us,
and a decision niut be reached in
the aear future. let us therefore like
men meet the emergency and fol
low the plain direction of our text,
remembering that "Confidence in
an unfaithful man in time of troub
le, is like a broken tooth, and a foot
out of joint. '
A KKPCBLICAX LAW.
The Pauper Lafcr SjaieiK
OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSALIS
.! ,.uiiM..Mn iwiunii,, uaac tne MK cwilecu east of wtsu
iTtir "ir hi ri i munn in i niii
LAdlas sader aMcial MMfri&i.!. I. aa !-
nui a KU.au iraaB ocaus.
nits wares au tise win.
Uaeinume. Sofd by dnfls. S
Miirftnunt prrunur Am
rnc. uu5ri.c i c nvait.fc-tks:H1M
bwV. New 4A.KM1. Xw Wnam:. Nw illuoUMioaa
Adaatcd la all 1usm. XiiU at tight. A(tv ! Mf
twt. UCaU-LSXTTSX. uaaMwuimH'
aver tftfiiiM VoIt aa.
Wf. QARalTPOK CO..OS MVa- . dw
the cure will be radical aud com
plete. No such patent nostrums
as unnecessary and unjust tariff
rates cau work a cure, nor can
c'leap labor ameliorate the con
dition of the patient, I l:ese quack
remedies are only soporiferous
inaction and in the end tend only
to agnravatf tin- ina'ady.
Hut who iu tbis cn.-is shall the
people select a-, a physician to
apply i lie rencdy, for by the
reasoning of the text wa may as
well trust a broken tooth to pro
perly perform the labor of mas
tication, or a foot that is out ef
Snake Hollow, around which
has centered so much interest iu
the great strike, for the last few
days has been very quiet, A ru
mor came over the wires last
night that five hundred miners
were out, and that "an attack
was expected somewhere. Re
ports .like this are all that break
the monotony' and keep the boys
onHheir guard. In fact, no dan
ger is apprehended as long as the
militia are stationed ia the val
ley; and an assault by the mi
ners would be as big a surprise
as the Democratic gains in Ver
ment. The Lancaster guards were re
lieved last Friday, having been
on duty twelve days, by Compa
ny B 2d Regiment under com
mand of Capt. Coit, from Upper
Sandusky. The Lancaster Com
pany is the largest in the State,
numbering nearly sixty and a
fiuerbody of raetr orn common
wealth can not produce. . They
are friendly fellows and .per
formed their not very agreeable
work with kinduess. Though
sympathizing with the strikeis,
yet allegiance lo their State
compelled them lo erect breast
works to protect life and prop
erty, aud the miners realizing
their situation, treated then re
spectfully. Snake Hollow hoppers are
nearly a mile from the mines
aud about a half mile from Nel
sonville. It is not likely the mi
ners would burn them as that
would hurt their own interest
should the strike cease. How
ever, they are well guarded:- by
about twelve men under com
mand of Frank Lehman of Lo
gan. Frank intends to ) resign
this week to accept a situation
in Vic Teuscher's furniture store
in New Strailsville. Several of
the O. S. U. Students are here on
guard, among them Hon. John
G. Thompson's son. The Col
lege opens Thursday and they
will all return.
It was at the hoppers where
Wm. Collison met his sad fate,
through the inexcusable blunder
ef anew recruit. His place has
been filled by T. J. Martin from
Upper Sandusky. It seems that
the greatest danger is from acci
dent and carelessness in ourown
camp, and ma ay are the hair
breadth escapes the boys will re
late ou going home. One of the
Lancaster meu was phyfully
fired upon by a comrade who
didn't know it was loaded. His
brother the night before sudden
ly awakoning a Finkerton whom
he was to relievo only missed be
ing killed by his bad aim. Chas.
Davis, reporter for the Colu
Times, saw a bullet strike
above his head, caused by a new
guard fooling with bis sixteen
But a small force of Negroes
and Italians are at
Perhaps many have forgotten
tho fact that twenty years ago,
about tne time high protective
laws were being enacted, a con
gress overwhelmingly Eepubli
can passed "An Act to Encourage
Immigration," which law passed
both branches of that congress,
and was approved July 5, 1864.
Here is a section of that law :
Sec. 2. And be it further en
acted, That all contracts that
shall be made by emigrants to
I he United States in foreign coun
tries, in -conformity to regula
tions that may be established by
the said commissioner, whereby
emigrants shall pledge the wages
of their labor for a term not ex
ceeding twelve months, to repay
the expenses of their emigration,
shall be held to be valid in law.
and mav be enforced in the
courts of ihe United States orthe
several States and Territories;
and such advances, if so stipulat
ed in the contract, and the con
tract be recorded in the recorder's
office in the .county where the
emigrant shall settle', shall oper
ate as a lien upon any land there
after acquired by the emigrant,
whether .under the homestead
law when the title is ceasumated
or on property oti erwise acquir
ed, until liquidated by the emi
grant; but nothing herein con
tained shall be deemed to au
thorize any contracts contraven
ing the Constitution of the United
States, or creating in any way
the relation of .slavery or servi
tude. That is, beyond question, the
m03t infamous piece of legisla
tion ever adopted by the Con
gress of the United States. It
was intended to make the im
ported laborer virtually the pro
perty of the importer or hisST
signee. 'Ihe money advanced to
pay his passage or freight was
made a lieu on hte labor or any
property he might acquire, and
he could not get away from his
master without fleeing the coun
try. The law still remains upon
the statute book, and under
which pauper labor is brought to -this
countryfto take the places of
American laborer3,when a redac
tion of wages is to'.be wage"d.
How the Shooting Hap
pens.. MURRAY CITY.
Last Sunday brought its accus
tomed shooting. At Murry City
camp a Pinker ton assassin shot
an Italian laborer for no graver
offence than making too much
nise. It seems Ihe Italian had
been issued a little more than
their allowance of whiskey, and
had congregated together, and
were discussing some subject
very earnestly in their own lan
guage, when the guard became
annoyed and asked them to dis
continue their racket. Upon
their not heeding bis commands,
he struck one of their number
with the butt of his revolver,
when the whole gang became
indignantly enraged, and things
began lo look squally. The
guard then shot one of the Ital
ians through the shoulder, inflict
ing a wound that will mako him
a cripple for iife.
A number of the friends of she
wounded Italian refused to go to
work until the Pinkertou guard
was removed, consequently he
was taken away. We are anx
ious to see what action the au
tu orities of Hocking county will
take in this matter.
This uprising of the Italians in
defence of injury to one of them,
shows conclusively that thev
will be as vigorous in their de
mands for justice when thoy be
come acclimated as have been
those who labored in the mines
Charles Kahl of Co. F, Eighth
regiment, stationed at Hurry
acciIent:itiv sd.r. In moult lasf.
BJUSl . -
Time tried ond true is Dr. Uige
low's Positive Cure, which combin
es tbe pood quarries af all the but
work, and cough remedial without the defects
twenty two cars are the most of any of them. I; cures promptlv
they have loaded hi one day, thoroughly and permanently, alt
while before the stride ninety 'coughs, colds, croup, whooping-ca-swere
reached. Fifty cents' cousrh. influenza, bmnuhiiu. r...
i t j -
Tl.o romnlv mav h by hut ". lhe Price Paid for fining, but Less, incipient consumption, aud uil
.. . ,. ,. - r :, ia 1 t I . .
me biiiKeio sa n- uuss. ueiweeu ; .uroat aud iuu diseases, hssling to
live and ten dollars a ton. This
is greatly exagerated,aud it costs
but little above the old price.
Js ot: ansA bceks antf i
oinl lo sustain th bedy in the 50c?s of Miller dk Case.
THE PKOIVER WAY.
To attach a stamp to an envel-
the luugs; safe and pieuuiut fur
children. Price 50ct3 aud one dol-
Ur; trial bottles free of Miller k
THIS IDEA OP GOING WEST,
to Colorado or JNew .Mexico, or
ope is to moisten the envelope aud pure air to relieve Consumption, is
then apply the stamp. Try tin, ab a. mistake. Any reasonable man
If we all did the proper thing we would use Dr. Uosttuko's Cough
would use Dr. Jones' Red Clover and Lung Syrup for Consumption
Tonic for dyspepsia, cobtivcrjesg., in all its first stages. It never fails
bad breath, piles, pimples, ague and to give relief in cases of Coughi,
malaria diseases, poor .appetite, low Colda, Bronchitis, fains iu the
spirits, headache, or diseases of the Chest aud all affections primary to
kidneys, Btoomch and liver. Price Consumption. Price 50cts aud fcl.
00. Sold bv Miller & Case.
, f ft
-" i" ' ' "