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THE OHIO DEMOCRAT.
The Largest Paper.
VOLUME 23, NUMBER 40.
LOGAN, HOCKINQ COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1905.
ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR
Too Good Not to Know
told our story now
Long Coated Suits.
Tho styles this fall aro the prettiest we have over shown, coats
are long and closo fitting, showing the figure off to the best ad
vantage, seanis strapped or plain, sleeves the lateBt leg-o-muttou
skirts plaited, made of lino broadcloths, ohoviots and fancy
Ladies' long ooat suits made of Cheviots and Broad
cloths, coats 42 inches long, lined to waist with satin
fitted backs, skirts pleated, special good values atA ft A
$15.00 and.. ;. 1U.UU
Ladies' long coat suits or fine Broadcloths, Hprringbono
Cheviots and fancy mixtures, seams strapped and trim
med with braid, coat 42 inches long, fitted and lined to
waist with taffeta silks, skirts plaited at' $22:50, 20.00 J O A A
Ladies' long coat uits of fine Broadcloth ana small'
checked Panamas, 42 inch length coats, fitted styles
showing fancy vest effects, lined to waisjb with taffeta
silk, ekirto plaited and strapped to match coats atr A A
The New Styles in Coats.
We mention a few stylos but you'll find others in the storo.
When you come we'd be pleaded to have you examine tho fab
rics, trimmings, fit and workmanship as well as tho stylo.
Ladles' 42 inch coats made of Cheviots, Coverts and
Kerseys, empire and tourist styles, best styles and val- C A A
ueByou will find in Logan, Ohio, $7.50 and O.UU
Ladies' 42 and 45 inch coats of fine, hard twisted Cov
erts and light weight KorseyB, new empire Btyloa with
plaited backs, body and sleeves lined with satin collar
and cuffs, trimmed with velvet, extra good values attA A A
$13.50,12.50 and 1V.VU
Ladies' fine Kcreey coats 45 inches long, empire and
half fitted Btyles, body and Bleeves lined with satin,
now roll collars, plaited backs, collar and cuffs trim
med with velvet and braids exclusive styles at $20 00,1 C Aft
18.50 and , lU.VU
Ladies' fine broadcloth and Kersey coats 45 inches long,
the broadcloths being lined throughout with satin,
roll collars empire style, plaited front and back, col
lar and cuffs trimmed with velvet and braids, silk UozfJ C A
fastenings very stylish garments at $25.00 and Ubj3
Ladies' 45 inch Korsoy coats, empire and half fitted
styles, body and sleeveB lined with satin, plaited and
strapped backs, fur collars, good values at $21.00 downl A A A
Those now shirt waists are meeting with general favor. Why?
If you'll come in and see them you'll know why.
Shirt waists of flannelettes, plaited front, cornea in black
and bluo with white dots and black and whito checks EJQr
Shirt waists of mercerized satines and cashmeres, plait- 1 Aft
ed front, now sleeves with deep cuffs at $1.60 and. . . . 1 UU
Ladies' shirt waists made of fine Batistes nnd Mohairs,
fronts of wide and narrow hemstitched nlalts, shirred 1 HC
at shoulders, deep cuffs at $2 60, 2.25 and 1 . 1 J
Ladies' waists of plain and ombroidered Mohair and
fancy flannels, some with box plaited fronts, deep lit
cuffs at $5.00 and 0l0
Ladles' silk waists of Black, White and Changeable Taff
etas, tuoked front and back and trimmed with silk or- 2 OC
naraentB, deep tuoked cuffs at $5.00 and Q0
Ladies' walking skirts of good quality cloth, trimmed
with stitched bands and Htraps in fancy designs mado
very full, comes in blacks, blues, browns and greys at f) 9C
Ladles' walking Rklrts made of fine cloths and Mohairs,
made in plaited, double box plaited and fan plaited C Aft
stylo special good values at J.vv
Ladles' walking skirts of fine Broadcloths and Coverts n Eft
plaited and box plaited styles at , i.uv
And from scores of shoppers
we hear expressions of wonder
and delight at the attractive
Shoppers, did we say? "Buy
ers" would be more accurate,
for the selling has been lively,
beyond our hopes.
We are. keeping the stock
filled right up, however, and
there are plenty of suits and
cloaks and waists and skirts for
all who come.
Not plenty of them, but plenty
of styles to choose from.
The-prices are moderate, too,
and you can find not only what
you want, but at just your
come and let us prove it.
j I li ft BB M HT
A small but enthusiastic crowd
greeted tho opposing teams of
Logan and Murray City at River
side Park last Thursday, for the
third time this seasou. That
same crowd was treated to about
the ''punkest" exhibition of tho
noble sport, in some respects, that
wo have seen this year. Despite
its badness, though, the game was
interesting. It was full of mis
plays, blunders, errors and kick
ing, but there was some sensation
al fielding, especially by the
Logan team, and Livingston, in
tho box for Logan, pitched n fine
game, allowing but threo hits in
Thugs and Thieves.
Murray City Now 9 Republican.
The managament of tho Repub
lican purty in Hocking county has
to a greater or less degreo fallen
into tho hand of Thugs and
Thieves nnd whether that class is
fully approved of by the state or
ganization or b a i d organiz
ation is in n position where it
does'nt care to show it's hand,is a
a question ;never tho less tho gang
is givon an ear at tho thorno and
tho voice of tho pooplo raised
against them, is net heard. It
seems, that tho big boss says, "Do
it!" tho little boss says"Do it!"
and all tho gang does it, nomattor
what protestations are filed by tho
mass and backed up by honesty
and true Republicanism. ThoRe
publican party is greater thun any
man in it and why somo people
should throw up their hands and
cry "Dispair!" is more thun wo
Wo believe, that many people
are following bossism because they
aro affraid to disojjoy, somo
because they aro obligated, some
others because they don't know
which way to jump. We admire
tho man who stands boldly for tho
right and laughs at derision and
menace. Wo have a high regard
for tho man, who will ory out
against tyranny and wado into
the fray with Bleovos rolled up
und a look of determination pic
tured in his fnco. Wo like to call
him friend who upholds and do
fonds tho true principles of oar
great Ropublic and against tho in-
turnal practice of "BOSSISM"
Voters of Hooking county, aro
you going to unload tho Gang or
give thorn a now grip upon your
liberty, your privileges, your right
to think and aot for yourself? If
0110 man is tho dictator to tho en
tire county, why go out nnd voto or
lectioneer your neighbor j why point
to the beautiful and most brilliant
record of the -Grand Old Party?
sevon inningd. Tho lino-up was
as follows :
LOQAN. MUIIKAY ClTV.
StiersjLivlngston, p. Buchanan.
Canty, c. W. Coburn.
Beck, lb. A. Coburn.
Day, 8b. Jonas.
Sanderson, sb. Currans.
Wolf, If. Bunton.
Dill, cf. Riggs.
Livingston ;Stiersrf. Skidmoro
Stoirs opened tho game for
Logan, but retired at tho end of
tho second to right Hold, where ho
distinguished himself in tho fifth
by n long run and a dilllcult catch
at the fenco, near tho foul line.
Dill did some particularly nice
work in center.
Murray scored two runB in tho
first inning, and throo moro In tho
second, adding two in tho seventh,
the scoro standing seven to five in
their favor when Logan came to
their last half. Day, Bock and
Dill singled, Day and Beck scor
ing, making it seven to seven.
Murray disputed tho decision of
tho umpire on Beck's slide at
homo, and refused to finish the
game. Perhaps it was Just as
well for them ; thero were two
men on bases, and nobody out.
Tho scoro, instead of being nine
or ten to seven, had to be declared
forfeited to Logan, nine to noth
Following is the score by in
Logan, 0 1 0 i 0 00 0 2 7
Murray, 2 3 0 0 0,0 2 0 0 7
Stolen bases: W. 'Coburn (3),
A. Coburn, Bunton (8), Currans,
Beck, Stlors, Livingston (2),
Wolf. Two-base hits: Living
ston. Sacrifice hit: Jonas.
Double play: Stiers to Beck.
Hits: off Stiers, four; off Living
ston, tbreo; off Buchanan, ten.
Struck-out: by Livingston, six;
by Buchanan, four. Base on balls
off Stiers, one; off Livingston,
three; off Buchanan, three. Hit
by pitched ball : by Livingston,
one; by Buchanan, two. Time,
2 hr., 10 min. Umpire, J. E.
Let us bo mon;freo men, bravo men
and defy tho dovil even though all
Hell is behind him. Unload the
Gang and put your foot upon fact
ionalism. One party, one ticket,
and "no boss" should bo the pass
word of every true Republican.
Miss Marguerite Cook visited
relatiyes in Chauncey over Sun
day. Messrs. Thomas and Clarence
Kintz, of Lancaster, were calling
on old friends in Logan Sundny.
Merritt Wonn, of Lancaster,
spont Sunday hero with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wonn.
Dan Shorrard, proprietor of tho
railroad hotel at Fultonhani, was
in Logun on business Saturday.
If you are after the best
$15.00 Suit in town it is
to be had at Rose's.
Mr. Francis Unger lias resignod
his position at Shafer's drug-Btoro
and succeeds Robert Shorrard as
night clerk at the Depot Hotel.
George Finnoy,. train-dispatohor
at tho Mound Streot Station, Col
umbus, was in Logan Monday
Buy your Clothing, Hats,
Caps and Furnishings of
Rose and you take no
Mr, Harry Miles, of Columbus,
who is interested in a grocery on
tho East Side, spent Sunday with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. K.
Mr, O. W. HuIb moved his fam
ily to Logan last week from Mur
ray City, where ho has resided for
a number of years. Mr, IIuls bus
purohuecd property hero, and will
becomo ono of us.
Mr. William C. Finnoy, who ro
contly visited his parents hero,
Dr. nnd Mrs. D. Finney, has tak
en a well-paying position with tho
Denver fc Rio Grando Railroad, as
train diBpatchor at Chama, New
Not to tell you about our
$10.00 Fall Suits and
Overcoats would be doing
you an injustice. See dis
play windows at Roses,
Mr. Miller loft Saturday at noon
for a four weeks tour of Detroit
and Northorn Michigan. Ho will
spend somo timo in tho pine re
gions on Lake Superior, for tho
benefit of his health and expects
to return greatly inipioved.
Mr. Chas. E. Yontz, of the Well-man-Steinmnn
Sunday with his fnmily in Lancas
ter, and moved to this city on tho
following day. Mr. Yontz will oc
cupy tho McLaih residence, on
North Walnut Street.
No, Sir, you never laid
your eyes on prettier
Socks than we are selling
at 15c; two for 25c. Chas,
Miss Lola Wilcox, after a week's
visit here with her sister, Mrs. M.
H. Cherrington, returned to her
homo in Columbus last Sunday.
Sho was accompanied by Mrs.
Cherrington, who spont tho day
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. George Shorr went
to Athens Sunday to attend a
6mall family reunion at tho home
of his sister, Mrs. Bert Herold,. of
that place. Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Sands, of Chillicothe, tho latter of
whom is Mr. Shorr's sister, were
present on the occasion.
When the season is ripe
for an Overcoat, remem
ber the place, Chas. Rose,
with the largest stocks
and the lowest prices.
Mr. John McClelland, of Mat
toon, Illinois, is in Logan and vi
cinity for a visit with relatives,
after an absence of forty years
and six months. Mr. McClelland
formerly occupied tho now old and
disused house noar the old Horn
Brick Plant, just south of tho Fair
Ground, and is well known to old
residents of Logan.
There may be something
in the underwear line you
need. Please drop in and
see what price Induce
ments we offer, Chas.
Dr. Cherrington was in Colum
buB Saturday on business, and at
tended tho foot-bal) gamo between
the O. M. U. his "alma mater,"
and DenniBon University, inwhioh
tho latter team was defeated bv a
scoro of twelve to fivo. Tho gon
ial doctor himself was, in his col
lego days, ono of tho glories of O.
M. U. on tho gridiron, and his old
love for tho gamo has not alto
Charlie Griggsby, who has beon
working for tho Hudson School
Furniture Co., at Athens, was the
viotim of a painful acoident last
Friday. While engaged in work
ing at a rip-saw a ajip placed his
right hand directly on tho moving
saw, and tho first two fingers and
part of tho thumb were instantly
amputated. Ho came to Logan
Saturday evening, but will return
to Athens as soon as ho is able to
work, having been offered another
job by tho samo company, at his
former wages. His fathor, James
Griggsby, lived for many years in
Logan, and moved back hero only
a few weeks ago from Murray
City, whoro ho has been living for
tho past fow years.
The goodness of our
Boys and Childrens Cloth
ing is well known to our
patrons, and its reputa
tion is spreading daily.
(THAT INHERITANCE TAX,
Mr. Pattison Disects This Ghouling Grab
In a Few Words.
Tho Press-Post has heretofore
roforred to tho inheritance tax
which tho last legislature foisted
upon tho people nnd which Gov
ernor Herriok mado into a law by
giving it his signature.
John M. Pattis n, in his speech
at Newark mado tho following
"Wo charge tho governor
with improperly uting his
executive influence, by threats
and otherwise, with members
of tho legislature, to securo
tho passage of tho iniquitous
inheritance tax law."
Those who aro familiar with tho
circumstances surrounding the
passage of that law, know that at
tho outset a majority of tho legis
lature woro opposed to it.
But funds woro necdod.
Republican mombors of the leg
islature had loadod tho payroll
down with a lot of useless em
ployes and money had to be
raised somehow to pay them and
to pay tho tremendous increase in
tho expense of running various
state offices, whose disbursements
had increased from 200 to 000 per
cent, in a few years.
Political favorites had to be
cared for. Money must be raised
with which to pay tiiem.
Tho business interests of the
state had been assessed under tho
Willis and other double-taxation
laws andit would Enowjbo neces
sary to tax someone else.
So, to keep these able-bodied
tax-eaters on the payroll 'it was
decided to tax tho widows and or
phans, and tho inheritance tax
law was passed.
S TurrumrTiiit.rT. V-
ON CANDIDATE PATTISON
(From flic Christian Standard, Cincinnati, Aug. 20, founded
by Rev. Dr. Isaac Eriett, who preached President Gar-
a field'n funeral.)
a We know Mr. Patti-son well. He is an earnest Christian,
g a model business man, aud in every political trust committed
g to his hands has acquitted himself as a Christian and as r
" business man, notably iu aiding to save the state from tho
8 disgrace of a lepeal of the Sunday laws, while serving in the
Sfe Qualities That IMake
For Business Success
By MARSHALL HELD, Multimillionaire Chlcaao Merchant
HE principal qualities that mako successful business men
aro throo :
Good judgment ' !
A COMBINATION of theso qualities means success. I boliovo
in o. high standard oduoation, tho higher tho bettor, provided it
docs not mako a man feci ho is above tho requirements of his business,
no matter what they may bo,
No matter how highly educated tho man is, ho should bo willing
to begin AT THE LOWEST PLAGE when need bo, and when
onoo launched in business ho Bhould bo completely absorbed in it. A
man in selecting a business should do so with tho greatest caro and
Bhould select a career in which ho can bo thoroughly iutorcstcd.
A man should novor speculato, but I mako a strong distinction
botwecn speculation and judicioxis investment.
Marriago often helps a man in business, provided of courBO it is
with tho right woman.
NO MAN SHOULD MARRY UNTIL HI8 INCOME 10 SUFFICIENT
TO ENABLE HIM TO MEET THE RESPONSIBILITIES HE HA8 AS
SUMED. A young man should always live within his means and mako it
a point to savo SOMETHING, no mattor how Mttlo.
I boliovo in a man having to mako his own way by hard worfc,
honesty and determination.
Tho important factor in a llfo career is that ono bo not too much
elated over littlo succosses. Many porsons can stand reverses and
failuro, but fow aro capablo of controlling thomsolvcB in success,
which trios pcoplo EVEN MOKE SEVERELY THAN FAILURE.
ONE SHOULD TAKE BOTH REVERSES AND TRIUMPHS WITH
EQUANIMITY AND KEEP STEADILY PU8HINQ TOWARD THE
If a husband and father has
been frugal in his lifetime and
has laid by a littlo nest egg to
keep tho wolf from tho door of his
loved ones, when ho has laid
down this world's cares, the big
state of Ohio, through Governor
Herrick and his legislntivo satel
lites, frtepa in and lays a heavy
hand on the shoulder of the sor
"Divide with mo," says this
wolf in a new disguise. "True,
your sole support has passed away.
True, your children nro young
and helpless and must be clothed
and fed and educuted. True, you
are weak and frail and crushed
beneath tho weight of a groat sor
row, but wo need the money. Wo
have besn wanton and extrava
gant in the conduct of tho peo
ple's affairs. We havo taxed
everybody olso till we daro not
tax them furthor. But you havo
a littlo nest egg bore and we want
some of it. Our henchmen must
live. They aro necessary cogs in
our political machine. They ren
der the state littlo or no service,
but we must have them in our
business. Besides, we've got to
mako a financial showing some
how so wo can go before tho peo
plo and aRk them to retain our
governor in office so we can keep
on at tho same old business."
Such is tlie luw whoso enact
ment Governor Herrick is charged
by Mr. Pattison with having
brought about by threats and
other improper iniluences.
A determined electorate in Ohio
demands of the governor a full
explanation as to why this inheri
tance tax was enacted.