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TUB 0?!!0 DEMOcT.
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THE OHIO DEMOCRAT.
A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER.
rmiMsitKU KVJ5RT tjiuhsdat moknixo,
The Logan Printing and Publishing Co.
H.(l. lUNHKI, -J.
OKKICK: In polllaou lllock, Soulli Door.
Kntereil nl the I'aslnfllpp In t.Of;nii,01lli), in
BecoiM Clan Mnll Mutter.
Thursday, March 15, 1906.
The Village Council hnd n rnth
er interesting session, Tuesday
evening. All the members were
After the reading of minutes,
the renortB of the clerk and treas
urer of the corporation for the
month of February were read.
They showed a totnl balance in
tile treasury of $8297.00, and a
few small outstanding orders.
The mayor reported nlso for the
month, showing $52.00 collected
from fines and $13.00 in city scale
fees. On motion nil reports wore
Col. Weldy introduced an ordi
nance to prohibit and punish fast
driving and riding on the streets.
The ordinance as introduced
limited the speed to six miles an
hour, and also forbade the turning
of a corner or exit from an alley
at a speed fnstcr than a walk.
Thurness moved to amend the or
dinance to read eight, instead of
six miles, and after seme discus
sion, the amendment was adopted
by a vote of five to one. On. mo
tion the ordinance was then placed
on its final passage, second and
third readings being dispensed
with, and adopted unanimously.
The penalty for violation is a fine,
from $3 to ifoO.
Mr. Angle introduced an ordi
nance to license hawkers, peddlers
and hucksters. It provides that
i:o one shall hawk, vend or sell on
ril n I
Are better than the cheap so
called tailor made clothing.
This is a fact recognised
by the most careful buyers,
and best dressers, whose ex
perience hns taught them to
know the difference between
good and poor quality. The
suits wo are showing this,
10, 12, 14, 15 and $16
are the acme of Style and
perfot fitting, made with
hand button holes, hand pad-
Idea collars, solid padded hair
cloth frojits and shoulders,
slined with good, durable mo-
h ir linings, suitable to each
respective quality and color.
The ready-to-wear clothes
that we sell are worn with n
degree of satisfaction equaled
only by ' high cluss" mer
Our Boys' and Chil
represents the best fabrics in
plain shades and fancy nov
elties, from medium to finest
2, 2.50, 3, 3.50, 4,
4.50 and $5
a suit. Our guarantee of
"absolute satisfaction" gots
with "every sale, which in
sures your full money's
worth. Investigate, and you
will find many reasons why
it pays to trade at
the streets nny article not his own!
nnnuworK or produce, witnotit a
license duly issued by the mnyor.
Thftlicensc fee is placed nlWft To
.$ 5l)ar day for each persoaJSmell
ing. Penalty for violation is not
to exceed $25 and vosts. A wNh
wns expressed by several members
to inolude in the tegiilation the
selliilg of goods nt miction by
transient dealers othnwisc than
on the streets. ' Consultation of
the statutes, known, revealed
holdings against discriminating
against stores, and the ordinance
was unanimously pnssed as intro
duced, After the report of the finance
committee, Mr. Angle suggested
that it would be well nt this time
to issue notices to those property
owners who wcro notified Inst year
t pavo and failed to do o.
Prompt action will probnbly ho
taken in this direction nt the next
Mr. Thurness, for the Street
Committee, reported that, pur
suant to instructions at the hot
meeting, arrangements have been
ninile for the extension north of
Orchard street. The extension
strip was purchnsed from the
Stiers estate for $200. Mr. August
Riddlchaugh, who owns property
abutting on the extension, and
was n petitioner for the same,
very liberally pays $150 if this
soil. At an early date the lines
will be run and the extension
Mr. Shaw reported that new
chandeliers fir the city oflicei had
Referring to the examination of
the books of the Water Work De
partment, Mr. Thurnews stntcd
that the special committee dele
gated for that purpose had mar'e
the examination, and a full report
will be filed nt the next meeting.
Col. Weldy announced at this
juncture that Logan has never hnd
a Bonrd of Cemeterv Trustees,
"either de j ire or de facto," un
der the new code. This precipi
tated copious readings fiom the
statutes and municipal code and a
long discussion of the legality of
the board appointed by Mr.
Tritsch, Ex-Mayor. It was fami
ly agreed that the board is nil
right as it stands, and the matter
was laid to rest.
The reports of tne Hoard of
Public A flairs, recently referred
back to them for their-signatures,
we.-e presented to the Council,
properly signed, and accepted.
Certain malodorous obs' ructions
in an alley of the pottery Addi
tion were reported as a nuisnnce.
The proper committee was given
power to net in the matter.
Mr. Thurness offered some re
marks on the city wnrkTfouso pro
position, and after some talk on
the subject, it was" carried over
with the understanding that an
ordinance will bo presented at the
next meeting to dispose of this
trouble permanently. Adjourn
ment was then made.
T IIP jl rC L W
i, v tfew 2? .y
We would be pleased
to have the honor of
your presence at our
4th Anniversary opening
..March 17th. 1906...
w rWBr ossvji i' ' ii
Bit will be a double celebration all hail to St. Patrickalso toqis. JL is our Fourth Birthday and we're going -to
celebrate. Four years old and proud of it. Also, proud of the record of this store proud of its reputation for Cv
treatment and honest dealingtrproud of the peoples confidence as evidenced by-the patronage of our iriends, and it shall
be our pride to retain your favor by continual offerings of right goods at right prices. So, we say to one and all,
come and see the splendid exhibit of Spring Goods that await you. Come and partake of the feast of good things
sec the choice collection of worthy merchandise, and note the lowering tendency of the price tags? What will vou?'
Dress Goods? Silks? Undermuslins? Waists? Jackets? Skirts? Gloves? Belts? Ribbons? They are here, and all in keep
with the new season's style changes. Miss M. N. Parsons will also have her Spring Opening on the same date" and
will have on display all that is new and novel in Millinery. o render to St. Patrick the tlnno-s ihnTnr Wis Vl j
r - --w .. V4 wv-
tend the big Anniversary Opening. That will make March Yrth a memorial day, and we'll all be happy
Appointments to Be Mad-.
I RochesterLy tie CeTfl
Among the Churches.
U. It. onuiKMi.
R A. Powell Pastor.
Sunday School 0 a. m.
Preaching 10 n. m.
Junior '2. p. m.
Senior G p. m.
Preaching 7. p. in.
I.IirilKKAX TKISITV CI1UKCII.
At Lutheran Trinity. Church on
I can show we think we cm bent
!i.;. 1-1.5 ! i.
i uiui ciisy na we loiu IllIU insi
Thursday and at that time ofl'ered
to accept any proposition ho would
make. He would make none with
out we could get consent of the
mayor to race on tno street, and
then admitted he had been to see
his honor and had been forbidden,
and would prosecute us if we did,
and utterly refused to race
Livery Changes Hands.
other place. Now in the face of
all this he fills a column of bluff
and smoko. Any one who is ac
quainted with S. S. Kublo knows
Mr. Joghua Rrown hns purchas
ed the livery stnblo offair. 1e. P,
Armstrong, on Second streefer Mr.
Brown is one of the Township
Trustees, and was until recontly
uny associated with Mr. Itudolph Rom
1,Hrl" "tuiuerry ou, u.e service if he thought ho could beat US lie
next Sunday will be 'conducted as would be nfter uu like r. hawk, as
Sunday School nt 0:30 a. m.
English preaching 10:30 a, m.
Lenten servico 7:00 p. m.
H. W. WALKER, Pastor.
Today will be political heads
man's dny in he senato. Then
tho Herrick recess appointments
will be up for final disposition at
the hnnds of the Democratic ma
jority. In the caucus yesterday
the Democrats voted to reject all
of the appointments. Senator
Lamb reiterated his statement,
however thnt he would voito for
some of the holdovers.
There wnB a slight disposition
in the caucus yesterday to kick
against the ironclad rule of the
resolution offered which provided
for rejection of all of appointments
The argument prevailed thnt it
would be more courteous to leave
tho entire matter in the governor'
hands and trust to luck.
In the senate later Senator
Williaihs moved that the standing
committtees bo .relieved of furhter
consideration of the appointments.
Senator Williams said ho had no
intimation of when the appoint
ments of Governor Pattison would
lift rpnrlv " x
The rejection of the recess nn-
pnintments will create vacancies
in every instance, but under the
law, the oflloinls will contino to
serve until their successors are ap
pointed and confirmed. There nte
58 positions to be affected by the
senate action tomorrow.
The recess appointments will co
on the calender and will bo taken
up in order eo that there will pro
bably be r good part of tliesessiou
uevoteu to them alone.
Regular services Sunday,
preaching by tho pastor Rev. (J.
R. Wilson. Our church year clos
es March 31st., and we wish to
cnll the attention of our members
to our benevolent assessments for
the year. For Home missions,
work in our own "Presbytery tho
assessment is 35 cents per member.
The Assembly assessment 10 cents.
So far about half of our members
have responded. We will be able
to go to Presbytery this year with
our assessments paid if you will
do your part. Two Sundays yet
remain boforo tho church year
closes. The Ladies Missionary
Society will hold an ( pen meeting
Tuesday evening, JVIarch 20th
beginning at 7 :00 o'clock, follow
ing this will be a Eocial hour nt
which refreshments will be s"erved.
A silver offering will be received.
Delegates to "the Presbyterial
meeting nt Marietta will also ho
elected. All are cordially invited
to this meeting. If not worship
ping elsewhere, come with us, you
will be made welcome.
evu!eneeH ijy hs0 notions with
Fred Wilton 2 :09 Chns. Retwol
dorf alias to numerous to mention
nbout whioh volumns can be writ
ten. There is not a yoke of Cattle
strong enough to pull him into a
race. His hot blood and poetry
are fearful and grand, but it don't
appear to make him put up.
S. S. Rublemcver hnd but one
horse fit for a siro, and ho is dead ;
the others are of the cross roads
variety and would not sell for
enough to pny car fare in any sale
of high bred horses.
Davey it Buhdkn.
Wm. 0. Tucker.
Talk about a pretty line of Ilox
Papers, seo Hart it (,'o's. show
window this week.
Tho funeral services of Mr.
William Owen Tucker were held
in tho U. B. Church at Gore, yes
terday morning,, nt 10:30. Rev.
T. B. White officiating, and the
remains were interred nt the ceme
tery thcro. Mr. Tucker died in
Athens Inst Sunday, at tho ago of
Mrs. A. O. Elliott, of Toledo,
arrived here Mondny evening, and
is the guest of hor sisters, Mrs. A.
II. Brooke nnjj Mrs. Helen Bowen.
Phil Chapman wns a businens
visitor in Columbus last week.
the "beautiful" in the countiy.
Late nt night the temperutirre
began to drop, and Monday morn
ing saw n regular January day.
Photographers who have been
waiting all winter for "snow pict
ures," certainly had a chance Sun
day and early Monday morning to
get some of the finest.
Not in years hns the snow clung
to each bush, and bow, and twig
pel in the hardware business
The deal was mTWe last Friday,
the consideration being $3500.
Tho Armstrong stable is ono of
the best livery properties, in this
part m the country, and we feel 1
.xeisii.l;.. liiiiu iin u vv i .. i- w i
..w.. w....w. ..... , .. ,,,.. U J l-.l . ..!.-
i iiiu niiuir hub oAienueu up ip me
hills and headwaters of tlfo Scioto,
as it did Sunday and Monday, and
if there should be a quick thaw,
the chances are fpr a big llood, as
bring to its management tho busi
ness acumen and integiity that
has made him successful in other
lines. Ho takes possession today.
Mrs. Collins Passes Away.
11. IS LANE"
A Plain Statement-
Miss Pearl Taylor, of Columbus,
was the guet of her sister, Mrs.
Eugena Wright, Sunday.
Wo made a statement in plain
onglish as to what wo would do.
Now if any ono thinks wo nre
mistaken in this matter all thnt is
necessary is to come to oither one
of this firm, and if we do not put
up, then danounce us as scoundrels
and frauds and not fit to he pat
ronized. We are willincr to lot
these horses race, hut not on pa
per; we tioii't Keop mat fcink.
Wo will admit wo did not ask
S. S. Rubles consent to mention
our horses for which we beg his
pardon, and we wish to thank him
for the information as to what
speed he has, for if that is all he
Sometimes a very long way
oil' when the matter of
is under disoubsion. Again
he goes fishing when tho same
is being applied. The result
is an nffenso to tho artistic
sense, wo nil like to feol that
we possess. ThoREMEDY, lot
the man whoso experience will
telMiow it looks when done
guide you in ymir selection.
and havo him bring his sam
ples to show you. Residenoe
on north Walnut street. CJt(
tain FhOne 8ft8 It
Ida 3Iny Poston was born at
Nelsonvilie, Ohio Fob. 1854. At
the time of her death, Monday
evening at ten o'clock she was 52
years and 12 day6 old. She came
to Logan at the age of eleven and
on Feb. 25, 1880 was married to
Isaac Nowton Collins, who died
Oct, 18QG. No children were born
to this union: Mrs. Collins has
been a resident of Logan ever
since 1805. For several venrs her
health has been poor, and four a
or five mouths ago her friends snw
thai tho flnnl decline had com
menced. Mrs. Collins is survived by two
brothers Mr. J. D. Poeton, of Col
umbus, Ohio, and Mr. W. W. Pos
ton of Nelsonvilie ; and by two
pister's Mrs. Minna Locke, of
Chicago, and Mrs. D. W. Carlisle,
of Phoenix, Arzona all of these
were present at the funeral except
Mrs. Carlisle, who is ill.
Funeral services were conducted
at the home, today at 2: p. m.,
by Rev. Wilson, pastor of tho
Presbyterian Church, of which she
was a member. Music was furnished
by the church choir.
Mrs. L. Wnrnor was hostess of
the Art and Thimble Club yestecr
Grim Old Wintir has concluded
to not only linger, but plump down
hard in tho lap of spring.
Beginning Sunday morning just
about Sunday school time, snow
began to fall and continued almost
uninterruptedly until late at night.
The result was anything from 6J
inehaa in the eity to IS Inohea of
Olentnngy and Alum creek, the
ground is well saturated now and
there would bo a speedy escape
for the scow wnter down tho
All daylong tho urban nnd in
torurban street car lineB worked
Iho sweepers and scrapers. The
snow stuck to whatever it hit, and
soon the telegraph and telephone
lines were sagging, crossing and.
grounding. Tho result was n busy
day nnd night for the linemen.
The "snowometer" at the wooth
or station acknowledges to 8 inches
of the "white." This is the third
heavy fall of th winter, that of
January 7 and 8 being 5 inches,
and February 4 and 5 1.2 inches.
Spring is scheduled to reaeh
hero March 21, but from the IooRb
of things Monday "nil bets are
The snow Sunday "packed"
beautifully. As a result boys,
and mqn too, began to roll snow
balls. One nt Eleventh avenue
and Summit street wns nearly 10
feet in diameter.
SnowmenKtoo, appeared in ovety
So heavy was the snow, that
largo limbs wore broken from trees,
both fruit and shade, and along
Summit street where- the bangles
extended over the roadway, they
bent down so that passing cars
even on Monday, knooked down
"showers" of the cold covering.
it was almost impossible to use
a horse and buggy in the country
Sunday, ns tho snow "balled" on
the horsofr' feet, and the soft
ground underneath held back the
Early intorurban passengers had
n hnrd timo getting to tho car
lines, ns the snow was almost a
foot deep on nil the country roads.
The "oldest settler" cannot re-j
member a heavier enoifeTall, where
it etuok so, as that of Sunday.
A, live elsetrie wire, broken
down by the. weight of the snow,
fell across the yard arm of a tele
phono polo Sunday night near St.
Francis hospital and caused a
spectacular blaze but did practi
cally no damage.
Tnis was the greatest snow fall
thnt has ever occurred in Colum
bus during 24 hours' time sinco
the establishment of the local
weather station, 8.2 inches was
the amount. The heaviest 24-hour
snowfall previous to this being
that of January 11-12, 1903, when
a fall of 7.2 inches occurred.
This sntfw came from the storm
central over the Rockies Saturday,
and the peculiarity of it is that
the snow covers only a narrow
strip, beginning in Colorado and
ending :n the New England states,
with'the heaviest fall over Kansap,
Northern Missouri, Central Iowa, -Indiana
Showing how narrow the strip
of heavy snowfall is: Indiana
polis had'7.5 inches and Louis
ville but a trace, while Columbus
had 8.3 inches and Cincinnati but
.2 of an inch; There is central
over ther Pacific slope a sever
storm, wfth extreme cold over the
northern states, the thermometer
at White River, Oat., registering
42degrees below zeio.
FOR SALE I will sell, on easy
payments, my handsome country
homo on the rond lending to Falls
mill, and.one mile from the Court
House, The place consists of 4
nnd one half acres, with a seven
room house, and stable and wash
house, a.20 barrel cistern; also a
largo well. Inquire of Joo Brook-'
er, Bishop Block, Main Street,
The Daughters of Rehekah will
give a chicken dinner Saturday,
March 17, in tho Red Men's ilnll.
Dinner 25 centB, everybody cor
Ingoo sold by Bort & Co., 50o
for $1.00 Bottles, hus more in
dorsements by homo people than
nil other remedies put together.
Mr. C. RvMontgomery tho
Inundryman, has taken the
ogency for Wymaa'a Steam
Dye and Dry Cleaning Works
at Lancaster, Ohio.
L'idies'. and gents garments
cleaned and dyed.. Our work
is equal to the Wat. Leave
your work with Mr. Moat
gomery and we will do the
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