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The Greenville journal. (Greenville, Ohio) 1850-1918, April 28, 1910, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83035565/1910-04-28/ed-1/seq-4/

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The Greenville Journal
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E.C.OTWELl.Editorand Publisher
Ott'IOEj Oor. Broadway and Fourths
Oatoopjr,perjrr,lu advance $1.00
Oaeeopy.per year.nollu advauce...l,r0 '
O o no py , I x mnnl li. .... sn"
Unecopy, three moutba ,. . .zb
Oneoopy .peryear.out ol aouoiy .!.."l.i5
Oaecupy.sli moot ha, " o
foreign poetageadded.
A fallnretn notify aillaconllnuancfalend
of ltineubrlbeii for wllibetaaruaaaue
ugagemen tor subscription.
A bine nark opposite thla psrHgrapli
le an Indication thai yonr Hubacrlptlon ex
pire with this Issue and an Invltittlou l
xisnu 10 yon to renewal once.
Addreaaea will be changed aanften aa de
elred, but eacu anbacrlber ahould In ever
caeeglrat be old aa well aat lie new addrest
THURSDAY, APR. 28, 1910.
To Republicans of Darke Go.
The Republicans of Darke couuty
will meet in delegate convention in
the city of Greenville, Ohio, on Sat
urday, May 21, 1910, at 10:30 o'clock
a.m., for the purpose of selecting twen
ty delegates to the Republican Judi
cial convention of the Second sub-di
vision of the Second Judicial District,
to be held at Troy, Ohio, May 25,
1910; ten delegates to the Republican
Judicial convention of the Second Ju
dicial Circuit, to be held at Coluni
bus, Ohio, Juue 9, 1910; and ten del
egates to the Republican State con
vention, to be held at Columbus, O.,
July 25 and 26, 1910.
Tk :
a uc various townships, precincts,
and wards in the county shall be rep
resented in said convention by one
delegate for every 25 votes, or fraction
over half thereof, cast for Andrew L.
Harris lor Governor in 1908. Under
said representation, the various town
ships, precincts and wards will be en
titled to the following number of del
egates, viz:
Allen S. P 4 Neave 4
Allen, N. P. and Rossburg 2
urkettsville..2 Richland....
Adams, E. P 2 Jackson, E. P...5
Adams, W. P...6 Jackson, W. P. .2
Arcanum 8 Mississiuawa
Ansonia 4 Monroe 6
Br'n New Madison
uuiicr 4
Bradford 4
Franklin, N. P..3
Franklin, S. P.. .4
German 8
Greenville, E. P.5
Greenville, W.P..8
Greenville, 1W..7
Greenville, 2W..9
Greenville, 3W. 8
Greenville, 4W..6
Gettysburg 2
Gordon 1
Harrison, E. P...3
Harrison, W. P.. 2
Hollansburg ....2
New Weston 2
Osgood 1
Patterson 3
Palestine 1
Twin, N. P 3
Twin, S. P. and
Union City (5
Van Bureu...
Versailles ....
Washington .,
Wayne, E. P.... 2
Wayne, W. P...2
Wabash 7
York 3
Yorkshire 1
Pittaburg 1
Total numler of delegates, 201
Necessary to choice - - 101
Adopted by the Republican Central
Committee of Darke County, Ohio,
April 9, 1910.
W. A. JONES, Chairman.
J. H. POLING, Secretary
We, the Republican Central Com
mittee of Darke County, Ohio, be
cause of the action of the Republican
Senatorial committee of the Twelfth
Senatorial district directing that the
delegates to the Republican Senatorial
convention to be held at Piqua, Ohio,
June 16, 1910, be selected at the reg
ular primary on May 17, 1910, and in
further pursuance of the duties ini
posed upon us by the statutes of Ohio,
J 1 i 11 . 1 .1 ..
ueuiare me ioiiowing to oe the division
of the county into districts and the ap
portionment of delegates to the seven
districts of Darke county:
Allen, North, and Burketts
ville, Allen, South, Rossburg
and New Weston, Mississin-
awa 400
Wabash, Patterson, Yorkshire
and Osgood 303
Wayne, E., Wayne W., Ver
sailles, York 373
Brown, Ansonia, Richland 336
Jackson, E., Jackson, W , Un
ion City 326
Adams, E , Adams, W., Get
tysburg, Bradford 376
Greenville, E., Greenville,,W..320
Greenville 1st, Greenville 4th. 318
Greenville, 2d, Greenville, 3d..416
Washington, German, Pales
tine 416
Neave and Van Buren 303
Butler, Harrison, E., Harrison,
W., New Maduon, HoUans-
burg . 463
Twin, N., Twin, S , Gordon,
Arcanum 394
Monroe, Pitsburg, Franklin, N.
Franklin, K .370
At Large
Total 5114 17
Adopted by the Republican Central
Committee of Darke County, Ohio,
April 9, 1910.
W. A. JONES, Chairman.
J. H. POLING, Secretary.
Wonder what Col. Roosevelt,
the despiser of nature fakirs,
thought of the Emperor of Aus
tria with a two-headed eagle on
his coat of arms!
Beef from Australia pays
freight and tariff and sells from
three to six cents cheaper than
American beef in the New York
market, and it is said that it is a
better quality of beef than that
furnished by the beef barons of
A curtain riser of the Census
has it that Governor Patterson of
Tennessee has pardoned 152 mur
derers, 108 blind tiger operators
and 126 carriers of concealed
weapons, during his term so far.
The Governor ought to have an
effective, if net a very desirable,
constituency when he runs for
Twenty years ago practically
no cotton was manufactured in
the South. Now it is said that
fifty per cent of all, the cotton
manufactured in this country is
manufactured south of the Mason
and Dixon line. As it is well
known, a large part of the raw
cotton raised in tne world is
shipped from the South. Prob
ably within another twenty years
the South, while remaining the
greatest cotton producing section
in the world, will also become
the greatest cotton manufactur
ing center in the world. Then,
and not until then, will the South
attain its maximum prosperity,
Cotton may not be "king", as
was tne Doast ntty years ago,
but it is surely the greatest nat-
ural monopoly in the world. The
cotton grown abroad is inferior
to that of the South. That grown
in India, Egypt and China is use-
ful in its way, but it is at best
but a poor substitute.
As the Panama Canal draws
daily nearer and nearer to the
time of completion, it is interest-
ing to think of its great influence
on the commercial and industrial limit in free trade as in other re
force of this hemisphere and on spects. But industrial conditions
the world. Information comes in the South have been changing,
that an increasing number of Some of the Southern congress
students from South America are men are for protection now, and
seeking learning in American col- more wouId take the same posi-
legesand universities. This is
especially so, it is said, with re-
gardtoPeiu. It is a fact not
known except to exact geogra-
phers that San Francisco is nearly
three thousand miles west of
Lima, the capital of Peru. This
city is almost directly south of
New York and Washington, and
trade will doubtless during the
next decade be opened up oyer
all the western coast of South
America, not only with the Pa-
cific coast cities of the United
States, but also with New Or- list is without some forms of bus
leans and other cities of the Mis- iness whose prosperity rests with
sissippi Valley, as well as with a stable policy of reasonable pro
the great ports of the Atlantic tection. Should the protective
coast Excessively high tariffs I
and all restrictions on trade are I Southern sentiment on the sub
inconsistent with time and op-' ject will then disclose itself.
portunity. There will soon be a
migration of technically educated
young men southward to pene
trate the Ande? where mineral
wealth in gold, silver, zinc, cop
per and iron were barely scratch
ed four or five centuries ago by
the old Inca civilization.
Political quid nuncs throughout
the country cannot be interested
in the reported near retirement
of two Republican senators who
have held office in the United
States Senate each for thirty
years, ihey are benator Aid
rich of Rhode Island and Senator
Hale of Maine. During the past
fifteen or twenty years no two
senators have exerted more in
fluence or as much influence as
these two men in the great leg
islative affairs of the country.
Senator Aldrich has long been
known in Newspaper Row as the
boss" of the Senate, and the ti
tie has been more than a mere
name, senator tiaie nas as long
been known as the ruler of the
navy. It is fitting that they
should resign. They have had
their day. As Cicero says, "The
times have changed and we must
change with them." "New wine
should not be placed in old bot
tles." Actors and beauties sel
dom know when to retire. They
continue to make last appear
ances, but the younger genera
tion finally forces them off the
stage. The younger generation
of senators are Beveridge, Cum
mins, LaFollette. Dolliver, and
others. Talk about ancient cr
mediaeval history! lhe every
day history which well informed
people discern in the columns o
the dailv newspapers is sur
charged with meaning far more
important and interesting to the
man that reads it than any pre
vious era in the history of tht
The South and Protec
tion. In a recent journey across the
country Congressman McKinlay
of California sounded tariff sen
timent as occasion offered and
makes some remarks on future
alignments on uie suujrcu
i- j. it u:..i
idea that he Jesses is that the
suurt UA Kiu.uB
in the South. Many Democrats
take for granted that the South
em States will always be the
hard and fast supporters of the
party and will follow it to the
tion if the Democratic party
should ever again have the pow
er to shape national legislation,
Louisiana wants its sugar pro-
tected ; Alabama has large inter-
ests in iron and steel; Texas is
the leading state in wool; the
Carolinas and Georgia are exten-
sive manufacturers of cotton and
concerned just now about com
Petition in Japan, and most of
the Southern States a r e large
producers of hardwood and pine
lumber. Not one in the whole
policy be seriously threatened
Missouri can furnish &n exam
ple of how circumstances may
suddenly develop votes for pro
tection in what is considered sure
Democratic territory. Four con
gressional districts in the south
ern part of this state, supposed
to be absolutely safe by Demo
cratic managers, elected Repub
lican members in 1908 on the
strength of a distinctly defined
question of protection. The
question was if zinc ore should
continue on the free list and be
brought in by railroad to compete
with the Missouri ore and stand
ard of wage3. A large quantity
of the ore, produced by peon la
hor in Mexico whose pay is 80
cents a day, and whose general
condition is that of debt-servi
tude, had been imported, and the
Missouri miners realized that
their employment as well as rate
nf comDensation was at stake.
As a result there was an over
turn in the four districts. Great
was the Democratic surprise over
the loss of these four members,
but the cause is perfectly clear
to all who are informed as to the
nature and course of the cam
paign. Zinc ore is duly protec
ted in the new tariff and the Mis
souri miners can rest easy as to
competition with peon labor. The
case is typical of what will hap
pen in many Southern districts
when the free trade party be
comes a positive menace. St.
Louis Globe-Democrat.
Children Cry
Our New Knickerbocker Suits
for Boys and Children are a strong
feature of our store.
The Progress.
The Air Nine Miles High.
Samples of jiir at a ln-ilit of nearly
nine miles Iwve been recently obtained
an J exaniiueil for the presence of tbe
rare gases. The collet-tint; apparatus,
carried by a large balloon, is a series
of vacuum tubes, eac-b drawn out to a
fine point at one end. At tb desired
height an e lectt'o-magiK'tit- device, eou
net-ted with each tube and operated by
a iiarometer. bleaks off the point of
the tube, admitiiug tbe air. A few
minutes later a second contact sends a
current through a platinum wire round
the broken end. melting the glass and
sealing the tube. All tbe samples ob
tained show argon and neon, but uo
helium was found in air above six
The Greek Figure.
Greek figures of men appear taller
and more graceful than those of mod
erns. Modern artists make the upright
figure seven and one-half times the
length of the heud. The Greeks made
It eight times, lengthening the shin,
and the longer sweep from knee to
heel gave the figure Increased grace
and dignity. The same plan was fre
quently adopted by Lord Lelghton, In
whose paintings the same effect is ob
tained. New York American.
Come to THE Store, where
Fashion reigns supreme.
The Progress.
Destroy Germs,
Every home should be well
disinfecled with deodorizers
and powerful drugs. We have
many that can be used with
safety, such as
Sulphur and Sulphur
Bromo Chloralum,
Piatt's Chlorides,
- Hygeno a solution,
Chloride of Lime,
Carbolic Acid.
By calling, we are glad to tell
you what they are and how-
to use them.
Opp.c.art H.ase.
Notice of Appointment.
Ettate of William E. Ueorge, dtceated.
ODdnrkiKDed baa been duly aDDoiutod I
and qualified aa Administratrix oftbece-l
tateof Will am K. (ieorge, deceased, lata of I
utme rouuiv, unio. i
Perilous navinirolaimi against aaideatata I
will present them duly authenticated, for
aiiowauce:anu ail Derson.iuu.uiea to saia I
state win pieaseniaar nxyraeDi.
P. B. Miller, Atty. Aamlbiatratrlx. I
April 3i, iDiutr.
mwwmwn " " ipwrw an hhhhm i i i"1'
The Kind You Have Always
in use for over 30 rears,
All Counterfeits, Imitations and Just-as-good are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor OH Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotia
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feveiishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
Bears the
The Kind You Have Ataajs Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
T e m
M Fan
A Great Opportunity for
Every Journal Reader
For a short time only the JOURNAL
makes you this great subscription offer:
We will send you Farm and Fireside
twice every month, for one year; we'll
also send you the Baby Calendar, care
fully packed in a tube, postage prepaid,
and we will send you the JOURNAL,
ALL FOR ONLY $1.25. This offer is
unparallelled. . It will shortly be with
drawn. You should act today.
For Wall Decoration
Naturally we are proud
of our 1910 line of Wall
Papers,, simply because
they are tbe best ever.
This season's supply
means greater variety,
handsomer designs, clev
er combinations and ef
fects of harmony.
We are showing some
particularly nice ideas m
papers lor side wall, ceil
ing and unique panel ef
fect Bedroom, Bathroom,
Kitchen and Parlor i can
be papered from oar
stock in the most improv
ed way at a very low cost.
Let us show you samples.
It's a real treat just to
look Lome early for the
best selections.
The Druggists.
should Interest you. at least amm
of the national sports. Each
week, we run a good live sport
lnf department, corering the
clean end ol the game. This is
part of our
and la composed of writings of
the best known authorities In
the sporting world. Short write
ups of popular Idols, photo re
productions of your favorite
star and a classy line of ad
vance Information that will In
terest you. Read It one a
week tor pleasure.
Bought, and which has been
has borne the signature of
and has been made under his per
sonal supervision since its Infancy
Allow no one to deceive yon in this.
in&&r of
tr iir i Year
e sb . I
of Intense Interest, fully illus-
trated on timely topics In every
issue or this paper, written by
the world's cleverest newananer
contributors and part of our
: Special Service :
run exclusively In this paper
In this territory. Good live mat
ter of interest to all. An edu
cation la Itself. Start this week
and read them all. Equal to
special features of any of the
best magazines and covering
the things of special interest
throughout the world.
1 tmi Qiilii Offer.
Greenville Journal, one year,
regular price .... $1.00
McCall s Magazine, 12 copies
at 5c each ..... .an
One McCall Pattern, regular '
price .15
Total Value v. 1.75
We will fbrniah the above mmUn.
atiou for a limited time only lor f 1.30.
The Journal and Cinoinnati Post
both a year for $2.60.
Every Family In
Darke County should be
well supplied with good,
interesting and instruc
tive reading. Just what
you want is the Green
ville Journal, which will
be sent to any address in
the county for $1.00 per
year; six months for 50
cents; out of the county
foi $1.15. Did you ever
stop to think that in one
year the Journal furnish
es two thousand, nine
nundred an'' 4-ue1ve col
umns. . f d matter?
Anda- c -Ly $1.00
less than two cents per
weekl Come in and give
us your subscription, and
if you have a friend living
at a distance who would
appreciate the news from
old Darke, you couldn't
do a better act than to
make him a present of
the Journal for one year
Friends, give this matter
a careful thought.
iNo subscriptions
taken unless accompan
ied with the cash.
A Special Offer
We will pay $5
rush to any per
son who will get
Fifteen yearly
subscribers for
The Journal,
with the cash.
You can work
in any part of
the county or
city, or outside
of the city. The
price is SI per
year in county,
and $1.15 out
side the countv.
For further in
formation, sam
ples, etc., write
or .call at thia

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