Newspaper Page Text
Cr '!,. , f
EDITOR AND PEOPKIETOK.
eiiiAenj proof i
Thursday, Sept. 25, ISS4.
DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL TICKET.
ii " -. w r FtaJCtl v ii ii ii
'ESTIMOSTY OF TEU1 SEC-
ItETARV OF TfSE AX-
ROX IROX CO.
r3&i.vl lT. 'rsy
m fii hi
OF NEW YORK.
FOU VICE PRESIDENT,
108, A. Ill
iBittiiiC'S Connection Willi Co- di1 ot reu'ize on its expec
tations and its property passed to
other corporations, the present
Syndicate being the prominent
If Mr. Blaine is not now a hold
er of Stocks and Bonds in the
Hocking Valley Monopoly, it. is
because he has in this case, as in
others, as ''Dear Fisher" might
say, disposed. of them to a happy
Thtt ntlp.ntinn nf Mr. "Rhiitip'e
Mr. Blaine's friends persistent denying friends is called to the
jy deny mat ne is related to tlie statement of Mr. Long, Secretary
Monstrous Monopolies attempt- ot- lhe Akron Iron Company,who
ing to play despot iu tlie Mock- is a reliable gentleman
Below we reproduce from the
Sentinel of April 6th, 1SS2, cop
ied from the Akron Beacon of
the preceding week, in which the
relation of James G. Blaine is
shown with the corrupt Hocking
Standard Goal and Iron Co.
From Akron Beacon, March 31, 1SS2.
The Akron Iron Co. Accepts
a Proposition to Sell lis
Columbus, Sent. 21. Informa-
wnat is essentially a sale of tion from the Hocking valley min-
uieir exiens:ve interests in me
BLAINE'S PAUPER LABOR.
He is a Stockholder in
the Hocking Yalley
His Syndicate Evicting Union
Miners and Putting in For-
cicn Paupers in Their
Bemocratic State Ticket.
SECRETARY OF STATE,
JAMES W. NEWMAN,
Of Scioto County.
CHARLES D. MARTIN,
Of Fairfield County.
BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS,
J. H. BENFER,
Of Tuscarawas County.
Democratic District Ticket
For Common Pleas Judge,
JOHN S. F&IESNEK.
J. H. OUTHWAITE.
FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE,
SAMUEL W. COURTRIGHT,
WILLIAM H. SAFFORD,
SAMUEL F. srEELE.
Democratic County TIcke
For Clerk of Court
For Probate Judge
William T Acker
For County Treasurer
For County Commissioner
John T Natter
For County Surveyor
James W Davis
For Infirmary Director
Men of all parlies should attend
the meeting next Monday, and hear
why a change of administration
should bo had. Let the Republi
can party die. Let it be buried. It
is not needed. It has nothing in
common with the good of the peo
ple to live for.
Come to the "Randall meeting
One of the purposes which Mr.
Blaine is understood to be anx
ious to promote while visiting
his managers is the withdrawal
St. John. His anxiety is quite
natural and fully justified by the
indications of St. John's growing
strength just where it is most
, dangerous to Mr. Blaine's hopes.
But it is not likely to be reliev
ed. The Prohibition candidate
made some remarks in Chicago
on Friday about convincing Mr.
""Blaine in November that prohi
lion is a national issue, which do
not indicate any disposition to
entertain overtures for abandon
ing his cause.
Samuel J. Randall has been in
Congress as long or longer than J.
G. Blaine on the same salary. Mr.
.Randall is only in moderate circum
stances, his record has been pure
and unassailable. Mr. Blaine has
giown wealthy, and his record is
damnable. Note the difference and
come to the Randall meeting next
The arrest of an Indiana post
master for destroying Democrat
ic newspapers and documents,
passing thrjugh his office, is in
the nature of a gentle hint to
(.nine country postmasters in this
State who think the department
a sort of annex to the Republi
1 Hocking Vallev has within the
past few days been consumated
by the Akron Iron Co., the par
ticulars of the transaction appear
below. The proposed buyers are
a syndicate of capitalists known
as the Standard Coal & Iron Co.,
whose object is ro control the en
tire out-put of t!e valley. To do
this they have had to buy up
some 40,000 acres of mineral
land and 13 furnaces. The price
offered for the Akron Iron Co's.
property and plant was about
$825,000 and the proposition has
PARTICULARS OF THE PURCHASE.
Upon The Beacon's solicitation
Mr. J A. Long, Secretary of the
Akronlron Co., kindly yielded
to an interview regarding the
above transfer, with the follow
ing interesting results:
"Of what, Mr. Long, did the
Akron Iron Co's. property in the
Hocking Valley consist ?'"'
"Of our furnace, all our im
provements, about 1,339 acres of
iron and coal lands and the town
"Exactly where is it situated?"
"In the south part of Hocking
and he north part of Athens
'When did you buy it ?"
"In 1877, just about five years
years ago ''
"How long have the negotia
tions for a sale been in progress?"
"Preliminary negotiations were
begun last summer with Mr
Bu-htel and myself. ''They were
then dropped until ten days ago,
when Mr. Miller and myself met
the parties in New York.''
"And fiom them you received
a written proposition ?"
"Who are these parties ?'
".ihe Standard Coal andiron
Co. The President is Gen. Sam
uel Thomas, of Columbus; First
Vice President and General Man
ager, Wm. D. Lee, of Newark ;
and Directors. Samuel Thomas,
W. D. Lee, Matthew Addy and
Charles Foster, of Ohio; JAS.
G. BLAINE, Eugene Halo
and George Hall, of Main,e; J.
H. Brooks, Oliver Ames and G
W. Dove, of Boston ; Jos. Vilas,
S. B. Elkins aid Geo. W. Chap
man, ot JNew xorfc City.
"What is the object ot this
"Its object is to buy up and
control a large part of the min
eral lands of the Hocking Valley
and continguous territory. It
will control in all some 40.00"
acres of land and 13 furnace--,
and with a capital of $25,000,00,.!
it can make further improve
ments in Ihe way of bunding
railroads, etc., as the case may
"What was their proposition
to your company V
"Thev are to take all the lands
and the personal property in our
hands and will pav about SS25,
000 $200,000 down, the rel .n
"When did vou get this propo
"When in New York with Mr.
Miller on the 10th of March. Ii
was a written proposition, and
we accepted it by telegraph and
mail on the'loth.''
In addition to the above. The
Beacon learns by inquiry of Mr.
Buchtel, that he still holds 220
acres of valuable coal lands on
Sunday Creek, and, we believe
the Company retains about 400
acres. The transfer also includes
the tract of 379 acres in Hocking
county donated by Mr. Buchtel
to Buchtel College, and will re
alize handsomely for that insti
tution. The Slandaid syndicate
has already bought out the Wi
nona. Gore and Crafts furnaces
for $700,000. for which $-100,000
in bonds were given and $300,000
ing regions that the lockedout union
miners are being evicted by the coal
operators' syndicate is a significant
reminder, that the loud professions
that James G. Blaine repiosems pio
teclien and fair play to working-
men is not borne out by his prac
'ices. Some time ago it was charg
ed that Mr. Blaine was not a con
sistent exponent of the Republican
platform, inasmuch he was-an em
ployer of imported pauper, contract
laborers, and that such labor was
used in coal mines in Pennsylvania,
West Virginia and Ohio of which
he was and is now a part owner.
It is further charged tbut Blaine &
Co replaced American workingmen
with imported cheap pauper labor
ers because the former would not
work for sixty cents per day in or
der to swejl Mr. Blainss pockets
with additional profits and prosti
tute themselves to the base level of
ignorant paupers who are willing to
work or live as no decant man can
or will. About the time the above
charge was made the great lockout
of union miners b the coal mining
syndicate of the Hocking coal re
gion was incubating, and the result
A solicitous Ohio Republican, anx
ious to conceal Mr. Blaine's com
plicity and interest in a movement
having for its object the reduction
oftho price of miners' w.iges to a
s'arveing point, wrote to Mr. Blaine
in relation to the statement circu
lated against him, and piesumnuly
informing him that it was of the
utmost importance that ho deny the
charge for the sake of consistency
and the party. Mr Blaine made
what was termed an "explicit deni
al." Meantime the lockout came
to a focus and capital, in the form
of a gi eat monopoly said to labor:
"Abandon the union and renounce
all claim to the right to organize to
protect yourself and maiu'ain jonr
rights or e'se step nut. We can
The fac's in regard to Mr. Bl-diics
connection with tlie mining inter
ests in Ohio are w-ell known to cer
tain Republicans and they have tried
to hedgo on the exp'icit denial bus
iness by claiming that the compairy
has failed. They, have whispered
this dodging excuse in the ears of
the Republican correspondents in
order that it might be circulated
where it would do the most good.
It is too gauzy, however to stand
she strain of investigation. Tlie
rmiifMiiy nas not iaueu. ana oy vir
tue of the condition upon which its
organiation is based it cannotdail.
What the company did d.- ups to
scale, down the capital stock to $5.
000,000. This was dono last spring.
Mr. Blaino is still a stockholder,
and will profit by the use of pauper
cheap labor. Irishmen who are
familiar with the eviction process as
p'aci'ced in tlie land ot their birth
w-11 think of the men and their chil
dren who arc being driven from their
homes to make way for Blaine's
serfs, before they cast their votes
sggasaaEHrrifiiBg -t-gMMMBMP P
Grand Democratic Mass DEFEND Your PUESE
DOWN IN THE MINES.
Sad Picture ol Ihe Result of a
Deceptive Tariff Monopoly,
Clotbf ag of
IS H v ? i H i
-iLi ' k J
' nai'TToawanta S3) 28-Shot Re
gJJv I pesiUug Kiflo for SI5, a
Ureech L.o.uliuji Shot Oiin lor 516, a 812
Concert Or.jancttt'rorS7, :i 825 Magic Lan
tern IorS12.a oliu GoM 522 "Watcb for 515,
a SloSiUer Watch for SS. You cangetanr
of ttieMjiirticIesV'fkl IFreeif yea will
devote a few Uwhoais of yonr
leisure time evenings to introducing our
new goods. One lady .secured a gold watch
free, in a single alturnoon. A gentleman
got asilv er w.ttcli for fifteen minutes wok
A boy II years old secured a watch in one
day; hundreds of others j AUT
have done near!yn well, if I 9
If you have a Manic Lantern you can start
a buainevs that will pay you from. Ten t
fifty Dollars orery night. Scad at omc
for our Illustrated Catalogue ol Gold and
Silver Watches, SeU Cocking-Bull Dog Re
volvers, Spy Glomes Imlluu Scout and As
tronomical Telescopvk, "Telegraph Instru
ments, Type Writers, Organ Acordaons.
VIo!in,ic It may start jouon the rod
WOliLD MANUFACTURING CO.
112 S assau St. X. T.
Aug 21 Iw
ilVRI ETTA, OHIO.
JUST RECEIVED, AN ELEGANT LINE OF
, Logan, 0., Sept. 18. The Hock
ing Valley is quiet under the bay
onet rule, and it is the settled con
viction that even if thero were no
State militia among us. there would
not he any serious disorders. The
condition of tfce old miners in the
Valley is most deplorable. They
have been idle for months and as a
natural consequence their families
are in the most destitute circum
stances. That they do not in their
starving condition commit some des
perate overt, acts, even in the pres
ence of the military is surprising.
People who live at a distance enjy
the luxury of home and .competence
cannot appreciate the misery of
those who are ablo and willing to
work with wife and children aiound
them pleading for bread and an
iron monopoly holding its menac
ing rod over them saying .work on
our terms tor get out- Soon the
frosts of winter will whiten this val
ley, and thousands of women and
children, now without shelter, will
he thrown upon the cold chauty of
the world. In the midst of all tlm
gloom tlie valley is flooded with
campaign literature, some of which
comes to the stm-ing miner as a
In the Louisville Courier-.Tonrn-
hi, wnicn comes nere to nay, is a
dispatch from "W. A. T.,:' in which
the following occurs:
!'In Athens county a miner show
ed me a document which he bad just
taken from the postoflice in which
it wps asserted that 'a Democratic
victory that the work hitmen will be
compelled to comprto with t!:epau
per lalior of Europe'
" ' This if a d d pretty thing
send to mo, said the miner.
There will be a Grand Democratic Mass Meeting at
Monday, Sept. 29, 1884,
In turcKful operation 43 years. Two
oniirxpK of stud v thf Classic and the Pal
losophical, which nniiUGree'-c. Deerviajp
fcUutrnU aided by Scholarships and In oth
er way. .
ear Marietta Academy prepares for Col
lege and for husines-. Fall term begins
. epteinber lllh. Ad.lnrSH the rreJdot or
thePrincip'tl of tha Academy.
Men, Boys and Children.
MSM5T. SAM. J.
Ex-Speaker of the .National House of Representatives, and
Member of Congress fiom the 13th District, will be nresent and ad
dress the people on the Issues of the Day. Let all who favor
fancy Woolen Shirts. vrhite Shirts. Driving Gloves.
Working Gloves. Collars, Cuffs & Scans.
Extra Quality Merino 1-2 Hose.
U h d TWQ SL r Go22iPlete Line.
rifSa 7snpuvedl Sacilitie.
An unusually large and fine stock of Woolens.
HOSE & SULZBACIIER.
Court House, Logan, O.
May 29, 1S8 Jy.
!j" "H!B SSS5V
Bon Geo. L Converse has many
warm friends in this county. He
wiil address the Democracy at the
Grand Ka'ly next Monday, at Lo
gan. Let everybody turn out and
hear him expose the corruption of
the part- in power.
A few inoi e letters from Blaine
and he might as well get off the
ticket and leave the fight to
Black Jack, who appears to a
better advantage on the stump.
Bon Samuel J. ltamlall, the great
Peniisylvan'a Democrat, will be
here next Jlonrla', and addrcsss the
THE DKCD OF THE PROPERTY.
On the 31st of May, 1S82, Re
corder Weaver received for Re
cord a deed from James Ball and
his wife. JRoxie Hull, of Boston.
to the Standard Coal and Iron
U. coveiing property purchased,
On June Sth, 1SS2, ' J AMES G.
BLAINE, W. D. Lee and others
of the Company came down the
Booking Valley in President
lareenes private car, ana mrae
an inspection of the Land Grab.
Since Mr. Blaine's nomination
for the Presidency hie relation
with this coi nipt corporation was
charged against him his friends
persistently denying. About a
month auo, ex-Congressman Bun
d.y, of Jackson county. O., ad
dressed Mr. Blaine a letter ofi
hire men who are willing to work
at starvation w.igea."
The miner' of the ITocfcing re
gion knew tiiat it was a content for
exigence and refused the ultima
tum .f the coal syndicate. There
unon their places were filled by
Su'avs, Polish and Italian pauper
emigrant, imported under contract.
anu c-corieu into tne minmr ro
gions Jby squads of i'iakerton's de
tectives and guaulcd by them while
sit their wor'c The maintenance of
this armed force proved too cost
ly, and thi monopoly tried to induce
Govcnor Boadljto furnish State
tioops to escort and guard then'
serfs. This the Governor refused,
and Ihe mine operators are going to
suspend mining and render house
less and bome'ess fifteen thousand
A. careful inves'igation discloses
the sequel of Mr. Blaines "exp ieit''
denial. Be has been and now is in
terested id Ohio coal mines locat
ed in the Hocking valley. He is at
this time directly or indirectly in
terested in nine3 whose manag
ers have locked out union miners
and put in their places pauper
'scabs'' at starvation wages. Be is
a stock holder in one of the largest
coal companies in this State. This
coal company controls thousands of
acres of the best coal lands in Ohio,
and by virtue of terms of option con
tracts through which ho had ucquir
id control of said lands, it contro's
the mining ri-nt :.fter coal has been
developed for niuet3'-nine ycais un
less it fails to take cut the coal. The
company has still a big margin of
time to develop all tlie coal land
that has not been onened by the
mines. Mr. Blaiuo was one of the
original movers in the enterprise
was one jf three men who furnished
the money required to perfect the
organization of the company and
secure its mining properties. I J is
name is on the stock books ot the
corporation at the present time and
will al-o be found recorded as a
stockholder, past and piesent, on
the records in charge of a loan and
trust company in the Ci'y of .Now
York. He lias been in Ohio sever- j
'Why, the man who furnished my
name along with others to tha com
mittee at Columbus has driven me
out of my hnne because I rsfncfl
to mine cal at fifty cents a ton
thirty cents below the winter price
and twenty five ecu's less than the
tariff on con1 because I would not
work ::t the same price paid to im
porto:! paupers. My wife, children,
among them a baho four months
old, are up therein 'he woods under
a brush roof, while the fifty cent p iu-
pe-s are housed under the roof
where I used to live. Members of
the Republican Commi'tte are mem
bers of the syndicate of capitalists
who have driven me and my fellow
workingmen from our homes. leav
ing us without shelter, food or em
ployment, to make room for import
ed paupers. This is a h 1 of a
document to send me with my wife
and babes cold and hungiy in the
woods, whi'e the men who turned
them out are leading Republicans.
I used to to think there was some
thing in all this Republican talk
about 'protection' being for the
benefit of the laboring man. But I
know better now. I have learned
in the school of experience, and
know it to be a d d humbug and
swindle to catch our votes. If I
don't st-.n e to death before the el
ection I will vote the Democratic
in the Public Affairs of :he Country, and of an Administration m
accordance svith the spirit of our Institutions, and the intent of the
Fathers of the Republic,
SffThe C. n. Y. &T. R. It. will giro ILilf Kara rate from all
station- brtwwn Lancaster and Nejsonville on the .Main Lino; be
tween New Siiai.sville and Locan on StraiUville H ranch ; between
Mi-Artliiii Httd Log.vn on the River Division, inclusive.
By order ot the Democratic Executive Committee,
G. W. BREBM, Chairman.
co ; 3
' For Sale.
,.I,?;ive for s lie two Thoroughbred Scotch
'..V1" fc'Plienl rnj.5., both male price
tte.Dolijrtti(h. My jiair of itn;! cost
me Ixty iIolL.rs cr.ah.
Al -o, several thoroughbred Poland llil
iia l'iz, of hoih sss, forsa.e.
AnS 1S--3W- c. WRIGHT.
ALL THE NKWrf FOR 1 C'NT
Irtlc;entit't im Politics.
Circulation ITcw 30,000
"Delivered by boys to the hous
es of siibMri!irs in townb ami
village within 3X) miles of Cin
cinnati, the night of publicalioa
:r next morning
fUSi Din vZiiii A fSt-K.
By .Mail 25 cents SLmSb. '
Mr. lBtki-tier!t 2 J ear Young
Wie Rev. Henry Ward Beech
er. like Mr. George F. Bo'ar, has
been writing a letter to a ''dear
young friend" who applies to him
for advise how young men should
vote in the Presidential election.
It is as, unlike the Massachusetts
Senator's letter as possible. Bis
was a hair-splitting, technical
argument to the effect that the
evidence of Mr. Blaine's guilt of
corruption might not be com
plete enough to sustain a crimi-
the duties of his office, which
every man knew who had any
knowledge of public affairs" in
, New York, were enough to coti-
.stantly occupy fine's attention if
he faith full v cared for the trust
confidfd to him. This was tlie
course he had marked out ince
his nomination. While such a
visit would no doubt be of the
deepest interest, he felt impelled
by the exigencies of his trust, and
with due cons'deration for all
other invitations which had been
extended, and recretfuJlv de-
1 J a 3il J. i
ii... luuiuunuiiHaiiu u.ai. paiu.ai. cnefl what wouk ,je fl peasre
fealty should command republi- to hJm as we, as fhose who w-sh,
can votes for a republican candi- ed (o see ,lim Jn Louisvnie
date in everv such doubtlul case.
Mr. Beecher's is a straightfor !
ward, vigorous injunction to vote OSIIO SJfOCTO"ER.
for Governor Cleveland because, ' Carl Schurz was interviewed by
in contrast to Mr. Blaine, he is a la Post reporter, whiiein Cincinnati,
Latest Telegraph NVwI
Latent M.tiktrt Ueports
iRY IT FOIf A-5tOSTID
gt'ii'f. V. unletl. Apply
N. jo, U7 dc 09 Lm..g-
Ui parti'in'f of au unler of the Probata
Cjurtof Um-kinjjcoaiity.Olo, 1 iriJicOer
:'iro.ile it public. inction.
On Saturday. Sept. 20th. 1884,
t:oncoV!ocl,p. n, upon the premises,
she rnUmvuii; described rcil ess.itt- situ.iti
The southeast qnurtor of the northeast
tin irtero.' .section thirty-eve(S-.tovnshii
twtdve (1J), niiiKttTiiuetfctn IWi.contait.iiiP
lorty (-iO) acres more o: less.
ticket for the first time ''
The sentiments of this miner is
that of nearly every other who Ii is
been evicted from his comfortible
home by the grasping monopoly in
which Mr. Blaine has invested some
of the profits of the Little Bock rail
road land bond speculations.
man "honestly and earnestly de
siring to administer every trust
faithfully and loyally." "That
he will be elected," says Mr.
Beecher, "I both hope and be
lieve," and then referring in be
fitting terms to the personal slan
ders against him. and discussing
with plain and kindly common
sense an admitted fault of Gov.
Cleveland's youth; which has
been maliciously and contempt
ibly dragged into publicity by
Air. Blaine's instigation, he adds:
"My message lo every voung
man is, beware of his mistake of
years ago and imitate his virtues
of to-day. I regard him as a
grossly s.andered man for polit
ical purposes, and tnataouse, m
ysfead of deterring me from sup
SJL.itkji t. 9 ..w...M
t ic-c pi c T porting him, appeals very strong-
JLIl JUIU UltilllC,4lS IJCIiailH YWl'
ed-for an Alcoholic Liquor Com
mission, although it w -s then
strong!- opposed as an interfer
ence in matters that concern the
In 1S83 Blaine
ly to my generosity and chival
ry." N. Y. Herald.
While Blaine is encaged in a
political and wire pulling swing
ing t he circle of the close States,
thought that Governor Cleveland remans at
whisky should be taxed to relieve
State taxation as silly a propo
sition as was ever made by a
chronic begar for the Presiden
In AS84 Blaine declines Jo vole
in a State election on the ques
tion ol prohibition, because, ho
says, it is a matter for Slate reg
ulation, and he '"represents" na
tional issues o .ly. liis son, who
on last Monday, and
lists this to say about Ohio in Uc
'dam not making Ihe temperance
question n prominent feature ot my
speeches, but meiely presenting to
my up.ueis tlio attitude ol the two
candidates on the question. I think
the Germans have very fixed views
in favor of honesty, and cannot be
decoived by explanations or excuses.
If the election was held to day Wis
consin, Illinois and Michigan wou'd
voto for Cleveland. Seventy per
cent ot the 1'Iinoi? Kepuhl-cms
would vote for him. 1 think the
defe it of Blaine a public necessity.
For the reason think every man
who desires an honest national ad
ministiation should vote for New
man for Secretary of State, as the
Ohio vote in October will ho taken
as a declaration of the sentiment
ot the State on national issues, br
other sections of the country. If
Newman should be elected in Octo
ber it would pr'Ctic dly settle the
contest, as I think Wisconsin, Ill
inois and Michigan would then cast
voles again s t
The Finest and most complete Stock of all kinds of Undertakin
Goods ever brought to Logan. Prices Low and guaranteed
rSF" To Give Satisfaction. m35i
All calls promptly
attended to Day or
Iort.v(:u)ii-resmore oriels, In nil elshty
(fcO) acres more or 1 ?-.
TAiusofSife one third ch in hand
onr third In one, :md onc-thini in two
.earsfroiudayof siilu-nnd deferred pa e
prints io be seenred by raortsui;e on th-
Artln.CfDji.-ii Bnor 1I1..M
Notice o." Ap-)'i xtmant.
Esttteof Aiist'u ilN.iop, Deceased.
T!io U!ideri;u d has I'een npnoimed and
au-ihfi.d as Exc.-nt.'ix orthewii: of Anst n
i.up. isut-oi 1 occinsuotintv. deceiseii.
Dated this lfeth d:i 01 bept., A- D.. IhSl.
Kxe. ntrli of Austin Bishop.
12 BBg"S 03223
arioi' ygfs, &i,cmQ
And Dealer in all Ivinda of
Thpvortnci-vhipherotoforo exist!nsr be
tween Levi .1. Burgos nd John H mse'i.
as Altortiel". it 1.-LW. under th firm nt-ml
of Burrfi-s A Hansen. Is this dav dlssu.lv.il
by mutual consent.
September Sd, ISSt. it.
Bed Springs, Matrasses and Pari
f&S? I Guarantee my Work and Prices
Building, three doors west of Opera House-
Salesroom in Roller
May 1 ff
In thta commercial age a BUHLNESS KlltJ
CA7IOX is the most profitable because it is the
,facjhtieafor imparting a thorough practical
tnunmfc For cmnilarda3aree9Klury"
SONS. Pittsburgh, Pa.
DofTs Bookkeepine, published by Harper St
Bros., printed in colon, 40Opp. ThelargbeC
wort on the science pobUahed. Trice $3.00.
The Loan Woolen Mills
AKE NOW READY
"I expect to mal'e a very thor
ough tour of Ohio, making speech-
Aihnnv. slp.-idfnt in tlm dis- e3 m every section ot tlio btato.
.,' . n(Ti , j;, The campafgn I find is growing more
oiitiio i ma iiiuiuii uutiun. i ,-.. i , .
tunes to attend meetings of the represents nothing in particular,
people. He speaks m only, three
places in this State, in this cam
paign, first at Log-n.
Let the Democracy give him a
inquiry on this matter, Blaine! Board of Directors and look after
replying, saying in effect that he
advanced $12,500 to the enter
prise, and Jield bonds which he
would be alad somebody would
take ofi his hands.
The Standard Coal and Iron
other business interests connected
with the company. His -exp icit"
denial was a deliberate misstate
ment, made by him to cover his real I
charac tcr as a sordid, grasping and
soulless enemv of workingmen.
also dodged the question.
So that as legards this matter
B aine has been on all cide, just
Wanted by a committee of prom
inent citizens to visit the Louis
ville Exposition, Governor Cleve
land said :
'Any trip of this character
could not help but be construed
as political. True, he visited the
New York State Fair, but that
was a custom followed out by all
Governors of the State. While
he would be pleased to visit the
people of the South, a section
which he had never visited, he
spirited, and the attendance at pub
lic meetings very large. This shows
that the people are aroused ai-e
thin kimr, and I have great hopes
in such cases that their betterjudge
mont wi'l prevail. I go to New
York from Ohio."
as he has been on so many other; was of the firm belief that, as
issues. The net result is that he
has lot the prohibition vote.
N. Y. Herald.
Governor of the State, his impor
ative duty was to remain within
its boundaries and first attend to
There was only one man in
all this broad land who had an
interest in destroying the date on
thr tombstone of Blaine's eldest
child, which was charged to a
TO MANUFACTURE ISTO
oeskins, Jsazis .Satins
ion to onr full line of new
Henry Clay, grandson of Hen
ry Clay. w..s killed by Andrew
Wei per, at Louisville, in a fight I
over borrowed monej-.
We would call spec
Plain and Fancy Cassiineres,
fi25" Also ready to receive Wool to Card in Rolls or Card and
I Spin for Customers. Fulling and Dressing done in a workmanlike J
A full stock of Goods .suitable for .Farmers, Merchants cr
It V rnriet ana nr!-h l2c S!.GOD rcjralata
j KEAI2II Rn.fVraORif VOUTHI III all Uoa
J o,Krlillv iJj-!ej)sia.- jrtof .jjpeSlte.Indljtcs
, i!on, f.x ui s.irnrui. t-c. its list? is marked
. t lili l..nt!:-"c :ii nor rtii! rcMilta. Itoncs.
rii!. ti , ji'! , rrca rccfl.c ni-ir force. ulivea3
Ihtf .ul. (J aii-1 3i.iiplit l?r.lf liHr.
&. t i5?S tiiC? pecalljr loll.cirscx'Tlimndln
15. 1IAKTEP.-3 ZSOK 20IC a r afe and speedy
.-re. It plTesa rh jr andlicaltl-y complexion.
TMe tri:icest Iesli.no. it tc the Taltic of DC.
U m.tci- litov T()M: is lliat frupeiit attempts
atcountorfi liiittrliim- o-ily rdiltil lo the popular.
Ityuf Mieoriglinl. Jfj-oi! ciritcstlr desire lirallh
do not experiment pet Hie ii:icial aD Best.
(Scd rsr tiJ-ej to ! ho Pr. Ifartrr Jlpd Co-X
ScLoits. Jlofor otirSKEASr BOOK."
Frllof Strang" .-ad nsrfnllalormatiori.froc.
Ds. HAFrrcn'3 Ifwri Tcnic is Fon S.e qt au.
DnuGGtsTs ako Dealers Evsrtwherz.
UCPnDI ETC UOMC Inrbltakt
a 11-UUB.t L.U I 1 nUINb.bichutxauldM
men of any profession, which we will sell flTCIieap for Cash or' 5S?J3i2S
awobwu v ua ". r..im . aak. n.H4 MUI WK
work. ExCBtXEXTTBRacft. The rMmlmm, .-, ptosjwca-
vver issucn. uppjv now
Logan, -May 1, lSS4-3m.
Exchange for Wool.
JACOB E. TRITSCil.
1km ntf vrtT . r n pn.. m.1.
-, tw,U Alw oUc gttaS iicv booki &k2 DM. '
.i 3-. -r-
-i. , (