Newspaper Page Text
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The Hocking Sentinel
The Best "Advertis
ing Medium" X
X X In Logan,
Has The Largest
X X la Logan, J
LOGAN, OHIO, SEPTEMBER 19, 1901.
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The Death of the President.
StkUaaed every Thursday. Subscription
LSS year wbea paid In advance, when not
la aevamce (LS&
ACrertlilnc only of a reputable cnaracter.
rices proportionate with circulation.
work One hundred fonts, of the
latest style. Work Pla a and. fancy, at
taaaoaable rates. I
Th JTcky, September 19, 190L
oeratfe State Ticket.
rerOea. of Franklin.
Judge Supreme Court,
W, B. McCABTHY,
B. PAGE ALESHIRE,
Clcrt Supreme Court,
HABBY P. YOUNG,
flftto Board of Public Works,
- J. B. HOLMAN,
FRANK P. MABTIN,
The Hockiug County Demo
HINTS OF FALL SHOES.
How about your feet?
Have you provided for them
for the coming season?
OUR FALL and WINTER styles are beautiful.
Every new thing is here, Shoes .for dress, Shoes
for work. Shoes for street wear. Shoes for Every -bod
Calf, Kid. Patent and Enamel stock, extension
soles, rooe and cross stitch, laee and buttons.
New Ideas in Winter Shoes, nil siz.M
and width. One pair of Hies new shoes will,
make you our customers. Wo have more shoes
than anybody else, that gives us the vai iety.
You Want, We Have
the mmt complete shoe stock in Logan. We sell
more shoes than anv other shoo dealer. We have
the pick of the manufactures, we buy the best,
we sell the best for less tkau you pay for just nn
ordinary shoo elsewhere. Ail our sh.es are sold
at Dry Goods Prices
If a shoe bought here does not give satisfaction do
not be afraid to come back and tell ns. You will
find ns here. A New Pair for Every pair
Our well shod customers
assist in spreading our re
ilta, Tins & k
210 212 East Main Street Logan, Ohio
The joy of the nation is 'turned in
i mourning. The hoping even
asminn hope i ended. The skill of
-eicnee, the liiliuM ot love, the prujers
of the people were all iu vain.
The President is '(lead.
Ami for the third tune, the an
nals of this peaceful Republic have
been stained with the blood of a mur
dered President herein here the peo
ple have no ruler but. themselves,
here where liberty i' secure and all
men are frte!
The latest victim of this honible
and auomluus crime, like the two who
tell before him, was the mot amia
ble and uell-di-posed of men, with
nothing but kindues in h:s heart for
a iy of bis fellow citizens ' vith mal
ice tow anl none, with shartiy for all"
His greatest ambition wa-t to serve
hi country in the loo of men und
the fear of God.
That such a President should !.
singled for asTsMiinlion would be
mcr dible but for the sadly reuiein
be red faio tint befell the great and
gentle Lincoln and the genial Gar
I'resiiienl AleK.iulev Ii.tJ grown in
the estimation of his countrymen, ir
respective of party, since his re
election. Always a progressive man,
moving with (lie people if not tniug
to lead theni, lien til deveiopcu a
capacity for initiative that promised
ja still larger measure of nuccess for
I his second term. His lat public
speech mide at the Eiiosilion 011
the day before the atrocious and fa-
Is Entilled to no Place Within
the United States.
The murderous assult upon Pre- B
eident McKinley at Buffalo, haslsw
-w .,. uiiicikuu h.ujii; iuu
W. U. CHAKSELL. of Ward.
W. r. OwEN. ot Tails.
DANIEL U JKLEB. of Perry.
Cat Wal Senator
OaCAJKA. LAJIBKSTaf WaahlactOD Count
Democratic State Executive 'Committee.
Ckalrman. at. A. Diugherty,
T. L. FInley. of Kenton.
C. D-Crltcm, of Lima.
C. W. Stage, of Cleveland
CawlaO Bernard, of Cincinnati.
Kejley D. Coctaran, of Toledo.
O. M. Saltifeher. of Vanwert.
T. J. DakL of Wanblnicton. C H.
C. . Williams, of Columbus.
Charles B. Isbell. of Akron.
X. A. Bowler, of Notiralk.
John J. atolter. of Sanduslrr.
Hocking County Central Com-mittcee.
&x!r 3JtrfrjJz.rS6tsiisfc.tSTjrfu!iiSj!r rfriStjfajCf .'rfi.rfii.sCtrfr SJjJtSriStjW
ASTHMA CURE FREE!
p Asthmalene Brings .Instant Belief 'and
. Permanent Cure in all Cases.
J jSENT ABSOLDTELYwFREE fiBKCEIPT OP POSTAL.
, There! nothing like Athaalene. It brings
instant 'relief, even in the worst cases. It
cures whi-n all else fails. -
Rev. C. F. WELLs, of Villa Ridge, III
says: "lour trial bottle or Afethmalene
reived in good condition. I cannot tell- you
how thankful! feel for the good derived from
t. I was a Mare, chained with putrid sore
rhrontand asthma for ten years. I despaired
of ever being cured. I saw your lidvertixe-
nent for the cure of this dreadful and torment
ing di-ease, asthma, and thought you had
uvcrspoken yourselves, but resolved Xo give it
a trial. To my astonishment, the trial acted like a charm.
Send me a full-size bottle." -
Wc want to send to every suffer a trial treatment of AMhmalene. simitar to
the one that cured Mr. Welts. W e'U send it br mall POSTPAID. ABSOLUTELY
KREE OF CI1AEQK. to any sufferer who wrllenfor It. even on a postal. Never
mind, though you are despairing. howeer bad your case. Asthmalcne will re
lieve and cure. The Worse your case, the more elad we are to send It. Do not
delay. Write at once, addressing DK. T.UT BEOS. MEDICINE" CO.. 79 East
lSOth st . X. V. bold oy all Druggists 2flH- 5 "
- .voiitc'ii1 .
Cbalnaan. J. a stonghton.
of Rock Brldgs.
Becrctary. John Canty,
Gotuty Executive Committee.
Chairman. Chris Holl. Logan.
cretary. John Canty. Logan.
treasurer. Chas. Brandt. Logan.
C. V. Thurness. Logan.
C. F. A-jcnalor.Qreendale.
Conrad Wslne. Unrry City.
J. K. Bardon. Bock Bridge.
Oa last Monday, Mr. John Strentz
i iwobb into the office of County
CoKiioner. The following are bi
Snadmen, the Bond being for 6ve
Ifcanrand doUtra, W. M. Wallace,
K. H. Biouar, L. Warner, F. F.
BeBl, J. U. Kline.
Kr. Strentz ia a practical man of
Cairat lie is a good mechanic, lie
ia aa, kooett man, a Rood citizen and
plaanaat iooialjjgeotlemin. H was
aatthaeboiceef the Sentinel lor
Ceoraritaioner, becaasa- he ia not a
Let bim go to Columbus and ex
amine the House and Senate Jour
nals when the General was Speak
er and he will find the following
The Journal-Gazetto is fearfully
rattled because the Sentinel pub
lished a news item stating thatj'acts:
Col. Kilbourne recently took the -- Joilt resolution was in-
employes of the Kilbourncfc Jacobs, troduced into that Republican
Ct to the Buffalo Exposition ou a
tal assult, was not only graceful, preg
nant and eloq-ifaiit, but by that rare
good fortune which attended Mr.
McKiuley throughout all hi political
car er. it struck the popular chord
at so precisely the right time, and on
exactly the most suitable oecassion,
as to receive universal approval.
Fit to be engraved upon his mon
ument and to live forever in the
minds of hi countrymen are these
lofty words from McKiule) 'a last
speech: - -.' "
LET US EVER REMEMBER
THAT OUR INTEREST IS IK
CONCORD.- NOT "'CONFLIC",
AND THAT OUR REAL EMI
NENCE RESTS ON THE VICTO
RIES OF PEACE, X0T THOSE
Mr. McKinley was. valuable as an
example, and especially dear to pec
pic whom he typed in to many of
their best traits and characteristics
iu his private and domestic life. Re
igiou, pure, upright, constsnt,
courageous chivaUic faithful to etery
duty, he was a model citizen and
His ddath at this tima in this war
can only be regarded as a national
calamity. All classes, all parties, all
sections grieve aud Ihment as they
have not done since the fatal day
wheu Lincoln was stiuken down,
with "charity for all" in his noart
und his great work of peacuiaking
unfinished before him.
four day' axcureion at the ex
pense of the company.
It wants to know if the Senti
vxl means that the statement is
true? It is, in each and every
The Journal-Gazette intimates
that if true, then Col. Kilbourne
had a corrupt motive. This in
sinuation is wholly false and grat
Ou last Friday evening, at about
6 o'clock, the news cauie that l'resi-
Legislature in favor of free coin-'dent McKiuley was dead. The
Court House ball and the Church
age of gold and silver.
2. That it was adopted almost balls tolled requiem. In a short
unaminously. tiruo the word came, "not dead, but
4. That Gen. Grosvenor voted
4. That he signed it as Speak
er of the House.
That ought to hold Brother Mc
Kay for a few days.
The legislative Journals do not
contain the speeches of members,
which is met by the company.
In 1893, it took its employes to
Democrat, but now that he is an of. the World's fair at Chicago on a
f eia, It aaa our respect aud regard,
For fifteen years the company' but Gen. Groavencr spoke in favor
which Col. Kilbourne is President, of the resolution.
has been giving its employes an No blame attaches to Gen.
annual outing, all expense of Grosvenor, cither. He voted his
own and his constituent s senti
ments. Our late beloved Presi
dent voted for the Bland-Allison
I In afl his public acts, when as
we are sure tbey will be, are in the
interest of the public, he will have
five davs' trie Davine- everr ex. act and the Sherman Silver Pur
chase act. Gen. Grosvenor also
favored them. And yet no Demo
cart will, and no Republican
Col. Kilbourne gives this from
no selfish motive, but because he
feels that his company can afford , should, cost a slur on either tho
Tfce retiring Commissioner, Mr. to do so, and because he takes a ! dead or living Republican states
wokn Smith was a cood officer. He! real interest in his hundreds of .w wn( voted for these measures.
was pradent, sensible and honest.
He made a good and b tnorable rec
4TtL.aad in retiring, ta'ces with him,
the beat wishes- ot all the people of
We greet onrnew President, whore
uocsesion comes up aud out of the
shadows, and hope bis administra
tion suy be conducted in righteous
aeee and be useful to the people ov
er whosa he preside; that the leader
of the Rough Eiders mar continue in
brave heart, aad gallant purpose.
aad like Prinoe Hal, when the man-
Democratic Held quarters have
the editor of the, been opened in the rutins occupied
year, in the Opera House, ad-
employes, with each of whom he
is personally acquainted.
dournal-bazctte oan not utidjor- i ast
afflnri thia TTn mAacnina ft hn I
... . . , , ! joining the Opera II.il I The Deino-
men by his own standard. He has ,
no conception of broad Humsnitar- " fon, l0WQ auJ """J ar in-
jahism. jvjteito oall and beat home. Tho
Committeemen are especially invit.
ed. The Campaign is now on aud
Let Him Produce-
The editor of the Journal
Gazette offers to' 'con
dying." All night long, the town
kept awake, waiting the at death bed.
When the final news came, 2:15
a. m. "The President dead," the
watchers again tolled the bells,
Saturday was a sad day in Logan.
B'lt little busiues3 was done. Most
of the stores, and private houses had
on drapery of mourning.
On Saturday evening, the Mayor
called a meetiug in the Court House
where he presided. Ed. Tritcb, sec
rotary. Ou Motion, the chairman appoint
ed a committee or arrangements to
(ake charge of memorial public ser
vices, on the day of funeral.
The oommittee is as follows: F.
M. McKay. J. B. Dollison, C. V.
Thurness, Ed. Wade, Harry Am
brose. On motion tha following were ap
pointed a committee ou Resolutions
Judge S II. Bright, Col. S. Wel
dy, Hon. V. C. Lowry, Rev. Dr.
Seward, Fr. Powers. Judge Wright.
The meetiug adjourned subject to
the day fixed for National Memorial
On Sunday evening memorial ser
vices were held at the M. E. Church.
The church was crowded, and many
coming could not Cud room within
realization of the dangerous ele-'wl
Went which bus been premitted to
grow up in this country.
The act of the Polis.li anarchist
; , ..... . . I
ia wiueiy uuicrcnt in every essen-
tial from the assassination of two 1
President Lincoln was the victim '
of the bitter runchor and passion
b .rn of the grc it civil war of 40
y.'urs.ngo, stirred to nction'Ly the
uiordinutc use of absiuthc and
stimulents which crazed n weak
minded actor. For the act there
was not ci en the slightest pnllia
tiou. President G-rfield fell the vic
tim of u member of bis own nnliti.
cal party who longed for an office
which he wus in no wise fitted to'
hold. He nursed his disappoint
ment nnd personal grievances to
the point of desperate insanity and
became a murderer without the
shadow of justification.
But the asEiilantof President
McKinley did not have even the
miserable excuse of the preceding
two bloody and semi-insane butch
He belongs to a school of pro
fessional murderers and enemies of
every iorm ot civilized govern
ment. He took the coward's advantage
of the confidence inspired by our
form of government to commit
caMeless murder, not because the
president lind ever done him a pri
vate or public injury, but because
he was the representative of a free
and lipcral government, against
which the assassin was ns much
at war as against tho absolute rule
of the Sultan of Turkey.
Tho anarchist's act was to strike
at'thc government itself and throw
the state into confusion, that he
uudf his fellow schoolmen might
riot in tlie chaos that would fol-
He is the type of public enemy
compared with which the mad dog
is innocent. It is, indeed, a grave
question as to what shall be done
with this dangerous clais, which
belongs neither to the human race
uor the brute creation, nnd is whol
ly destitute of the higher in
stincts and principles of both.
It is clear, however, that they
have no right to run at large in
any American commuuity. Its
members have no right to meet and
aid plot assassination under the
plea of the constitutional right to
II M k IIU I IIH m 1 .
m r Ki
oar wq rpam
! iuu ji uilall
Done in "First
p laics all the pleasure out of eating Ice Cream
made athom. if some one has to -work hard on a hot
day to make it. That used to be the case; but it isn't
The Twentieth Century
Ice Cream Freezer
Requires no labor. The cream freezes solid -while it
stands still. It makes the most delicious cream that
can be made in any freezer, with equal materials, aud
it uses less ice. It freezes the cream so hard that it
can be put on the table for slicing.
- Five S.izes: $1.50, $1.75,
$2.00, $3.00 and $4 0 J.
PAII1 T, all iinis.
They Beast That Vlotory Is Theirs
Because They Have I'lenty of
Boodlr, Walls tle Uotuo-
eruts (lave Xono.
ally for the use and benefit of the
Public library or the Sunday
schools of Logan," as soon as he
finds out that Gen Grosvenor ever
tie of power fell on him, realize the spoke, voted for or assented to the
dignity and the responsibility of his j doctrine of the free coinage of
iigpotioa, Jgold andeilver.
all democrats and all opponents of
tribute liber- oooux.ous ponces ot Rev. SaTer lea ;n prajer,and Judge
the Republican party will be our. Bright made an appropriate addregs
Miss Vcrnie, the handsome and
The advance in the price of gas by- accomplished duughterof Mr. Wm .
the Logan Nat. Gas. Co. is making Hansel, of near Union Furnace, is
quite a sensation and is a subject of the guest of Mrs. Chas, Hansel, of
general discussion. . SoitU Walnut streer,
Toledo, O.. Sept. 10. The qualities
and propanelties of a party are readily
seen In the tone and comment ot the
newspaper press that represents it. It
Canerally, It not always, reflects the
centlmects. feelings aad designs ot
the party leaders.
The Republican press at this time
Is- worth the closest scrutiny of not
only the political student, but all hon
est, high-principled men.
The central organ over at Colum
bus Is not. In the literary sense, the
ablest Republican newspaper In the
And yet It la more than that It
rst and officially voices the views,
oplnioaa and policies, whether open
Or covert ot the directorate of the
party. The able "editor" at the head
of the literary bureau or the Repub
lican executive committee furnishes
these ready made and fresh from Mark
Henna's mint in Cleveland.
If you. see a thins in the central
organ It Is Republican. Whatever it
says respecting politics or the man
agement of political campaigns, has a
deep meaning and purpose, as frivol
eus aa It may appear, and is the ma
tured thought and purpose behind the
One feature ef this camnalKn more
fltHWnirlw that. In nrnvfriti. Atiaa la '
daily made prominent by the organ
and echoed and re-echoed by the other
Republican papers throughout the
., That feature Is the gross and vulgar
eommerclallsra that has
BECKER & CO.
bourne has not stuffed the treasury of
the Democratic state committee with,
money; that John R. McLean refuses
to pour thousands of his millions Into
It; that Tom Johnson, the many "times
millionaire, wiirnot forward his check
for a big sum, and that thewealtby
men of the Democratic party contrib
ute sparingly or not at all
in many respects this Is true.
Neither Colonel Kilbourne nor Mr.
McLean, nor Mr. Johnson, nor the
wealthy Democrats, hare been solicit
ed to dump their wealth into the com
mittee's treasury. What they have
given or may give, will be a voluntary,
free offering. It they were to offer
S200.000, or fSOO.OOO for the purpose-of
corrupting the electorate. Chairmen
Daugherty and Treasurer Orr would
indignantly reject It, knowing, as they
do know, that if they stlfied their own
political honor by accepting it. Col
onel KllLourne would withdraw from
The organ and the men who In
spire it know that the Democratic
committee will have at most, from
$5,000 to 8.000 with which to meet
the total expenses of a campaign be
fore 1.000,000 voters.
When they compare this trifling sum
with the vast resource at their com
mand, the Republican leaders inspire
their prophet to prophesy Democratic
The utterances of the organ not
only express an admission, but they
disclose a readiness of purpose to avail
themselves of it in influencing the re
sult of the pending electioa.
That admission 13 that they rely
upon money and not. honest principle
to secure party success, aud they are
assured of that success because the
Democratic party cannot match dol
lars with dollars against the Repub
To this infamous and degrading
condition has politics been reduced in
Ohio, when the mouthpiece of the
party and its echoes predict the de-
teat of the Democratic candidates be
cause they are men of small means
who can not put up an immense fund,
and have no friends who will corrupt
the ballot-box for them.
If the people of Ohio prefer com
mercialism and political corruption to
political honesty, they will follow the
organ and its lnsplrers. If they do
not they will follow the dictates of
their own consciences..
A little later alons in the campaign,
for the purpose of covering up their
I tracks, and deceiving the public, the
i central organ, and Its echoes in every
seized and , nook and corner ot the state, will be
Republican organization found declaring that Colonel ICil-
I.A. ....... .1.. i ,T Ann 11 & nf. .. fn n .. n
other Democrats of means have made
up a vast sum of money wuh which
and threatens to contaminate the in
dividuals ot the party.
The organ as the mouthpiece of tho
directorate of the party docs not di
rectly preach the doctrine of corrupt
ing the clootorate with money. It
proceeds by Indirection.
When Colonel Kllbourno, In hU
speech accepting the Democratic nom
ination for governor, denounced all
forms of corruption in selection of
publle offlclala, and said that while he
could afford to be defeated neither he
nor any honest man could afford tc
take an office corruptly secured, the
Journal twitted him by asking how he
expected to be elected without the use I public offices constitute a marketable
ot money and ridiculed his manliness ! commodity to be bartered and sold
as either squeamlshness or deliberate as other commodities are.
deception. I It scoffs at the man who aspires to
All the other Republican papers in office It he Is not ablo and willing to
the state followed with teeming col- buy that to which he aspires, paying
utnns alons the same line, while the the money to the party bosses,
boiler plate factories worked double It covers him with vituperation, rid
tltoe to fill the pages of the Republican lcule and sarcasm because he depends
weeklies with the same sort of stuff. . on honesty and patriotism for promo-
Latterly the Republican press has tlon, and depicts as demogogy the ap
Deea. announclcs. that- Colonel KH- peal to enlightened public sentiment.
the Democratic leaders what the Re
publican leaders are doing, and all
this for reasons perfectly plain to
every intelligent man.
The tone and character of the Re
publican press of Ohio indicates the
tendency of the dominant party.
It is toward the centralization of
governmental powers and the com
mercialization of all the attributes of
It proceeds upon the hypothesis that
WORK'S Garment Cutter!
The Ladies' Great Tailor System
OF ST. LOUIS. MO.
50,000 of These Systems Sold- in the Past Three Years.
Wc have decided to organize and teach a school in this city
where Indies, both old and young, can learn to cut. fit and make
any garment worn by the family. We are prepared to teach yoa
this valuable trade as it should be taught; our teachers are all exi
pert dressmakers; tho system is the same as used by all tailors;
actual measure. The fashions are published, giving complete in
structions and diagrams for drafting every garment worn by,
ladies, gentlemen and children. We will make you a first-class
ladies tailor. The trade will be valuable to you as loog as job
live. Call at the school and see the system.
.Italy Lady Her Own Dressmaker..
Every lady in the land, no matter what her position ia life
may be, suouid have a perlect know ledge of Uress Cutting and
Dressmaking. Even if she is never called npon to make a dress
herself, a perfect knowledge of the art will be of endless value to
her in employing others to do the work. If a lady is an accomp
lished cutter and designer, she will take great pleasure iu makiug
her dresses, and the dresses of others; she will always be dressed
neatly, with good tasto, be she wealthy or poor. Should it ever
become necessary to make her own living, or assist in supporting
others, there is no art or trade that she can turn to as readily as
dressmaking. The demand for first-class dressmakers is never
supplied. The demand will be better tomorrow than today, better
next month than this, better next year than ever before. The
world is rapidly advancing in fashion. The day is past when you
can become a successful dressmaker unaided, or make a success by
using ready-made patterns. There is absolutely no demand for
plain dressmakers; the market is now overcrowded, and always has
been. If you would succeed and make this art pleasaut and pro
fitable, you should become a first-class Cutter, Designer and
Ladies' Talor. You should take a course ot instructions in some
responsible sohool where they have the talent and facilities to pro
perly teach the art. There is no place in America as well pre
pared to te.icb you Dres Cutting and Ladies' Tailoring as WORK'S
GARMENT CDTTING SCHOOL.
Use no other system, yon will not be able to do this class of
work if you do. There is no other system in this countrv doing
this most important work. See the Garment Cutter, visit our schools,
or call on its agents. Address all communications to
U3 JOHN L. RICHARDSON. State Agent and
Manager of Schools.
Special Teachers Miss
MRS. M. J. FERGUSON
School Rooms in the Rempel Opera House Block, Logan
With a party, which has dominated 1
public affairs, local, state and national
for years. Inculcating such pernicious
doctrines through its press, is it to be
wondered at that corruption and ex-
travagance flourish? I
With bosses naming candidates, not j
for their fitness, but for their service- i
ahlanaca ond ciiheasnrtennv If tm rmr I
natural that all the function, of gov-! "IS "L.
pendence. and not the collar of tha
boss, arc recognized as deserving;
then, and not till then, may the lntuw
hope to share the common beaefits of
our system cf political government.
The time has arrived la the history
of the state ot Ohio and of the coun
try at large, when the order shoaM
ernment should be turned to the ben
efit ot a small class to the Injury and
detriment of the masses.
When capable men can be elected
to office without the corruptlns influ
ence of money; wheaJUajas aad tage-
duct publle affairs who are uawilllns
and absolutely refuse to purchase of
fice, or take part In the corruptloa or
the electorate; who regard public of
fice as a public trust, aaa art as a atV
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