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WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 14, 1892.
7 Ml - HODGHTOH Stationery, Blank Books, Photograph Albums, Photograph Cases, Purses, Card and Letter Cases, Pocket-books, Bill Books, Toilet Cases, Manicure Sets, Writing Desks and Tablets, Perfumes all kinds, Cut Glass Bottles, Books in plain and fancy bindings, Booklets, Christinas Cards, Novelties, Teachers' Bibles, Family Bibles, Standard and Late Publica tions, Juvenile Books in great va riety, Fountain Pens, the best in the world, and warranted for ten years. "The Open Book Holder" ought to be in every home. We can't begin to enume rate the many beautiful and useful articles we have in stock, nor have we room to properly display them. Call, and you will be cheerfully shown goods. Christmas, Christmas, Christmas Now is the time to buy,! We have a great variety of all desirable things for Christ mas presents at ' very low prices. There is nothing but what we have. Come and see. No trouble to show if you do not want to tyiy. ' We want .to show how much and what we can give for a very little money to make people happy and their friends happy. Laundon, Windecker & Co. m flfHTON OHIO STATE NEWS. THE OFFICIAL VOTE In the Presidential and State Election In Ohio. The official vote of Ohio In the recent presidential and state election is given below by counties, or so much of it as is necessary for future reference. The votes cast for Dan ford and Seward, who headed respectively the republican and democratio electoral tickets, is given. The average vote cast for other republican electors was 402,709, and for other democratio electors 401,481, In dicating that no less than 8,130 re publicans and democrat who thought they were voting the straight party tickets voted only for Danford and Seward. presidential Eleclors.Seo. of S'te. I I l I I f Mi 2903 2KB IK 8Ti7 4W 8oV 2266 lK Still 27W . 2S I68 2W9 W! SI 13 8774 2tf (VtlP m II im 7K.T4 It 21M1 IN77 11H 37l 27H1 77 ft!M 871 4O0B 183 S4UI aire 7 72:12 IOT8 81V) .7iT 3MSI 81 J470 tt&P 1C3 MOW SUM ' 1017 K:n 481" 210 2462 Sill 84 8-.T5T 271U 3U7V 41W6 1 aim iff) 74 "Kilt WK 11B 14341 im aim as ivi9 - , SAI7 Wl 42 saw 7&H 1 , 4210 2442 V . S4.W 20 50 . 41m SWW2 1101 47W) 4K4I M , 8515 84H3 125 , 2.S4I SOft: . (MI 8312 II . SlM Slfc l" . 2034 2. 139 . UK 3lrl IS . 4'257 8M 100 . 8323 &S. 240 . 47V3 84 1M . 8347 S4W 171 , 2X4A III 7 . 41U3 tm M 4019 003H W . 8798 23:12 144 . 6434 8A74 48 , 1 121 1 9K.' 199 . 2MH 2292 91 . W06 ttfa 23 . 2477 82X2 41 , Slltt! 212.' TO . 89." 241ft K2 1MB )N8 A24 . 6110 4271 197 1AM SMS 27 v 13197 14097 l . 2399 !" 61 . 8297 1 121 . 6123 23l) 101 . 2307 JuM 84 . 1MI 2943 40 . '-DM 2997 81 33A9 8430 160 . 2.3 87MI (1 , I6M4 82 108 . 8310 19 V 191 . 2967 Ml 43 . 2314 41 189 . 8994 63 111 . 4632 44M9 87 . tm 8774 284 4to 3161 67 . 4196 6378 162 . ftt 8244 132 . 2 10227 496 . 6322 6499 813 . 6619 1217 170 t 4746 6716 282 . 8001 2S6 230 . 1373 8629 67 . 1710 1713 83 8WT7 24110 67 L 484 4.S24 113 . 87..' r.lrl 88 . 274:. 3fW 814 . 6314 4748 218 . 2U67 !Y7 66 . !40.M87 414II3 14818 COUNTIES. 2883 2819 491C 8024 2766 OM 374t 6097 8947 7774 1W 278t Adams.. 166 892 8627 22841 6014 Allen Ashland 211 Ashtabula. Athens.... Auirlulte ., 671 318 127 642 161 241 147 4438 211K8 8296 2866 Belmont.... Drown 4691 .261 8671 Butler. Carroll 296 673 Chirk. . 614: 6214 40.V 2071 666! 171 8686 3481 Clinton Columbiana Coshocton. . Crawford... Cuyahoga.. Durlte. Defiance ... Itelaware... Krle Fan-Held... Fayette.... Franklin... Fulton Uallila Oeatuta..... Greene 206 761 7186 26881 SMS M 1197 MM I 4824 26674 8702 at'H 29m 481 489: 3297 287t 4161 4621 1971 I Ml 1911 1964 TO 2421 2477 87861 489! MM a 3281 a 2611 8141 3681 2697 1611 460 117 212 S.'SU HIN8 2971 I91 6391 ! 149 28:3 142811 2787 8624 179! 8801 426 2266 4!82 34061 Hamilton .. Hancock ... Hardin Harrison... Henry 6841 11878 427 2441 4747 3477l 2634 33 182 286 188 185 249 2H6 667 1960 3426 2013 1149 Hocking. . Holmes... Huron.... Jnekson.. Jefferson. Knox Lake 4241 3814 4776 8471 84.il 1161 am 8322 137 2836 4166 4680 874.'. Lawrence.. 161 Licking. .. Logan Lorain .. . Lucas 193 290 444 282 176 2311 MH 9781 ft 6287 82 6404 1 1 167 Madison.... 2686 Mahoning.. Marion Medina..... Meigs Mercer K0 6769 249 2041 2436 31137 2101 21 39 ! 2407 62 16191 W8I Miami. 891 60H0I Monroe. .110 698 199 8t 1614 8K3I 131 1 1 l:9M 1981 1961 tm 2 8421 8741 Morgan. ... 2384 2.90 Morrow Muskingum 660' l iodio.. Ottawa.. Paulding Perry. .., 181 2289 49 123 1673 2877 181 83181 Pickaway.. 162 2934 nae Portage.. Preble.... Putnam. . Riohlaad Boas Sandusky Solo to.... 71 1881 1911 293: 824 288 8297 1933 2lVf. awl 2ll 4161 638. 293 269 8982 46961 447 167 29.19 8731 123 4269 4176 1171 6:16 Sal Beoeoa , 2861 Shelby.. Stark... Summit 121 664 447 91321 10IW 6280 6471 81 HI Mm 8801 Trumbull. . 6781 4711 Union.' 2982 8338 Van Wert. IntoD.... Warren.,.. Washing to Wavne ... W imams. Wood Wyandot. 1694 1741 l 460! 4W71 tS6 4711 am 87BJ 4818 37-0 T723 6264 H4 Claba Rowk, tgd 1A, )i I)loomlng burg, took poison because her lover said his affection had cooled. A stomach pump saved her life. Tai money drawer of Max Boepml'i saloon, Gallon, was robbed of Its con tents In open daylight and a large sum stolen. Bio Liz Cabtbb, the Cincinnati mur deress, who is in prison at Columbus, Is still keeping np her stubborn fast Tax Central Union Telephone Co. Is rebuilding- iU plant in Tiffin, and is having numerous strifes with property owners regarding the location of poles. The other day the company's employes attempted to locate a pole In front of the Fisher residence on Sandusky street, and were making the excava tion, when Bebecca Fisher appeared and ordered them to desist They paid no attention to her, and she secured a shovel, and, taking her stand by the workmen, filled up the hole faster than two men could excavate It The men finally became discouraged, and the hole Is still to be dug Mns. Bibcucll created a scene at the trial of her son for murder, at B ry an, by declaring that she was going crazy. William H. Doxohuk, superintendent of the freight department of the Colum bus Transfer Co., fell from a street car, and received Injuries which are fatal. Mrs. Maooik IUvEnemi was found half naked in a swamp seven miles from Akron. She wandered away from home recently while temporarily deranged. She may recover from her awful ex posure. Gottlieb Bb AHD8TAXTTiR,of Bucyrus, has had considerable trouble with the railroad company which ran its lines through his property near his house. The other day the track was laid. As the tracklayer approached their prop erty Mrs. Brandstaetter placed herself in the center of the track, and when the rail were laid ahe aat down on them, with her two babies, and refused to move. The workmen kept on at their work, but were very careful not to in jure the woman or her tots. J. C Marshall, a wealthy widower of Minerva, has willed his 1100,009 es tate to Miss Delia Speakman, a stran ger, because she bears the name of bis deceased wife. V. N. Nkicbdict, the principal witnoss In the Rhndebeck murder case at Me Gilead, was arrested for perjury on complaint of Bhodebeck. At Bellefontalne lawyer John O. Sweet pleaded guilty to embezzling 01,863.05 from the Baulk estates, and was sentenced to three years in the pen itentiary. A man giving his name as John Allen, of Mt Vernon, gave out lt,3Mln wot th ief chccUs at Newark. REPORT ON RAILWAYS. Interesting Statistic by the Inter-State Comma res Commission Railroad Pros; rasa In the United States During the Past fear. , Wasuimgton, Dec 13. The fourth statistical report of the inter-state com merce commission, which has Just been submitted, gives a complete epitome of railroad progress in the United States forth period covered. Railway mile age in the United States on June 80, 1891, (not counting double tracks) was 108,402.74 mllea Connecticut had to every 100 square miles of territory over 20 miles of track, Delaware 10 miles, Illinois 18 miles, Iowa 18 miles, Massa chusetts S3 miles, New Jersey 87 miles, New York 16 miles, Ohio 10 miles, Penn sylvania 22 miles. The increase in railway mileage dur ing the year was 4,005 miles. This is less than the average for several years past The greatest activity in railway building seems to have been in the states lying south of the Ohio and east of the Mississippi There were 1.785 railway corpora tions, of which 889 were independent companies for the purpose of operation, and 747 were subsidiary companies, the remainder being private lines. There were 42 companies, each, of which controlled a mileage in excess of 1,000 miles, and nearly one-half of the mileage of the country Is the property of these 42 companies. The number of men employed on rail ways in the United States during ths year covered by the report was 784,245, being an increase of 34,984. The extent to which organized in dustry has Increased the efficiency of labor is shown by the fact that every engineer during the year has on an av erage carried 869,077 passengers one mile, and 2,829,639 tons of freight one mile. The total capitalization of the rail ways of the United States was 19,829, 475,015, or 100,942 per mile of line. This shows an Increase in outstanding capi tal of 1002 per mile of line as compared with the previous year's report Equipment trust obligations have in creased from 149,478,215 to (54,755,157. A few years ago the opinion prevailed among railway men that the leasing of equipment by railway companies was fast disappearing. This opinion is not supported by the facts. The gross earnings front operation during the year were $1,096,761,895, or (6,801 per mile of line. Operating ex penses were (781,887,893, or (4,538 per mile of line, leaving a net income irom operation of (304,873,502, (2,263 per mile of line. The net income per mile of line was less than the net income of the previous year by (37. The number of passengers carried during the year was 581,183,988. The total number of miles run by passenger trains was 807,927,928, and the number of miles ran by freight trains was 446, 974,508. The average revenue per pas senger per mil was 2.142 cents, and the average revenue per ton per mil was .895 cents. The average revenue per train mile, passenger trains, was (L06, and the average revenue per train mile, freight trains, was (LB4. The report shows that casualties dur ing the year wore greater than in any previous year covered by reports to the commission. The number killed dur ing the year was 7,029, and the number Injured was 83.881. Of these totals, the number of employes killed was 9,660, and the number injured was 26,140. The number of passengers killed was 293 and the number injured (,971 This report emphasizes more strongly than previous reports the necessity of legislation compelling railways to adopt train brakes and automatic couplers, and also suggests that some stops be taken besides th adoption of the train brako to prevent the freqency of casualties from falling from trains and engines. The large number killed and Injured from collisions also brings prominently into notice the necessity of some extensive use of the block sys tem In the' handling of. trains and a more perfect application of the princi ple of personal responsibility in the case of accidents. An investigation Into tho matter of handling trains is recommended, SWALLOWED THE BAIT. Vlirve'tsliarper Yletlinlxe a Preacher to the Tune or S?,000 br the Gold llrlek Swindle. 8PRi!oriKLn, Mo., Dec. 12. Rev. John Dallcy, a local preacher of prominence, was swindled out of (2,000 by th gold brick method Friday. lie is pastor of the Dailey Memorial chapel, which be built Three stranger arrived In town a few days ago. They claimed to have a gold mine in Arizona and were very anxious to got to St Louis to close a deal for Its sale. It was necessary, they said, to have (2,000 to close the deal The men bad two gold bricks; would the doctor advance (2,000 on them? They offered to take th briok to a well-known expert to be tested. Th expert did not hav time to make th examination, but recommended a United States asaayiat, who was to be found at hotel The assayist was found and valued the brloks at (10,000 each. The money ohanged hand and on Saturday th preacher received 1"' tor saying he had received only brass, A Mother Urlrea Iaaaaa. Faboo, N. D., Dee. ix Mrs. 01 B. Albertaon, of York, Benton eovnty, left her house Saturday night for a short time. While th was away some paper caught fir from th stovepipe and the room was soon completely filled with smoke whjch suffocated her two little children. Th mother has becom in stn. Horrible Tragedy, . GacurriiXR, Ala,, Dee, 11 Deputy Sheriff Henry Burgamer met a horrible death near her' Saturday night His head was literally tors from his body by a charge of buokshot fired at close range as he entered th cabin of a negro desperado, for whom he had a warrant Two negroes are under ar rest and one or both of them will In all probability be lynohed. Fatal Quarrel. '. Lima, 0 Dec. 12. Frd Schuesslor and Frank McAff quarrelled yesterday itfU'rnoon over money matter when the latter picked up a club and crushed 6t:but'kl:r sskulL killing biinlnstuutly. The increased circulation to $3(0oo has been swarded (or Prize Serial Stories, $1,500 lot Priie Folk-LoreTales, to be given in 1893. Great Men In Their Bones. Mr. Gladstone, Gen. Sherman, Gen. MoClellsn and Pres. Garneld pictured by their children. "The Bravest Deed I ever Saw" Is vividly described by Gen. John Gibbon, Capt. Charles King and Archibald Forbes. Glimpses of Foreign Lands by Charles Dickens, Hon. Chariot K. Smith, Grace Ellery Channlng, Chariot Dickens, Jr. Articles on Science by Lord Playfair, Dr. Cyrus Edson, Sir Henry Thompson, Prof. E. 8. Holden and Dr. Austin Flint. Tour Work In Life. What are you going to do? In what Trades and Professions Is there most Boom; by Successful Men. Leading Features for 1893. Eleven Serial Stories. The Best Short Stories. 100 Stories of Adventnre. Health and Hygiene. New Sea Stories. Science Articles. Monthly Double Numbers. Household Articles; . Sketches of Travel. Illustrated Weekly Supplements. 700 Urge Pages. Charming Children's Page. ' Th Companion Souvmir of IA htm utMg to eoiors, TRAVELERS' REGISTER BIG FOUR. In effect No v. 27, mi. Standard time. OOlKU WKHT. Ne. V :l()p.m " 27 5:25 " " 8 8:30 a.ra " 21 7:4(1 " " 2S 9:15 " " 81 locft. 1(1:40 a.m UOl NO SAHT No. 8., 6:M a. m " 2fl 8:62 " " 2 a:2p.m " 24 4:55 " "821oeIt.2:l5 " Nos. 2.1, 24 and 25 between Cleveland snd Wellington; No. 25 Sunday only; Hand Sdaily. W. & L. E. Jn enVi-l Oct. 23, MB. Standard time. UOIKU KAST. I (101NO VKST, No. J 10. Ms. m No. 2 6:27 a.m No. 7 4.1Hp.mlNo.i 10:b!a.m No. 9 8:.'P.m No .( S.lHp.m No. 17 Local 8.45a.mlNo.l8(Local)2.20p.m No. 2 and 9 run dally. I T. HASKELL, Attorney J, at-law and notary public. Loans and collections made a specialty. Office in bank buildin":. I II. DICKSON, Attorney J. at-law and solicitor of American and loreign pat ents, west side public square. BN. GOODWIN, insur , ance agent and notary public. Deeds, wills, con tracts, etc, written neatly and legally. Over Serage's shoe store. PU ATT & IIEKRICK, flour and feed store. Free de livery to all parts of the cor poration. Railroad street. CE. SUTLIFF, dealer in , coal Anthraoiie,Massil lon, Jackson, etc. ; terms cash. Office West Liberty st. Tel ephone 48. CSAGE & CO ., insurance s agents. Fire, life, acci dent and tornado. Represent best companies in the United States. Wadsworth block. LB. PRATT Veterinary , surgeon and dentist. Orders received at Adams', Houghton's and Felt's drug store. Horses taken for treat ment at stables on Courland. RIIATHAWAY, M.- I). Specialties: Rectal diseases ani diseases of the bladder and kidneys. Rectal diseases treated without pal a or detention from business. Dixeaftc of tbe bladder snd kidneys trested only after a proper exam. luatlon of tbe urine. Wellington U. The Markets. Deckmbbr 14,1882. CHEKSK. Ohio-Standard H Family Favorite iu BUTT KB. Dairy, per ft 20 Creamery i FLOOB AND FEED Flour,persack(4 Is) Corn meal, per cwt. Chop, per cwt Middlings .per cwt Bran, per owl OllMesl.percwt 93 1.08 1.10 1.90 .80 .80 1.50 QBAlfl Buying Sel'ng .. 80 .. .68 .. 89 Corn, shelled Wheal Oats UEMEBAL FBOUUCK. Ohlckens,dressed,perB ; 0 08 Eggs.perdot .99 Ham.smoked.perlk... - - 0.08 Tallow, per . 0.08 - nides,perfl..... - 0.08 Potatoes " miLK rnurBiKTiiKB w " IMPROVEOSQtD CURE, ?r.:,',v,r,.CUREoi:r.i;- iii nrnnf ..1 Hits, address, wlthnnt srsirip. j II. r. 1"0 VY I Ml, .Mr .-anon, wi.io jiijsu tw'i"i.P f Comet Entry Wuh Finely Illuitrattd 'IE YOUTH'S 550,000 copies weekly enables Ths Coupamioh to $6,500 Prize Stories. givtt tae year tuorlt One Tlimumd Illutlrallont To New Babacrlbera who will cut out and send as this alio with game and address and SI. 73 we will send The Cosapanlon Free to Jannarr 1, 1893, and far a. fall year from that date, Ineladlni the Doable Holiday Nambem at Chrlatsaaa, Mew Year and latter, THE YOUTH'S COMPANION, Boston, Mass. I fiwd Cass, Port Olfii Orier or RtaUtmd Lttttr at our rUi. 43 paof, U rtit 0 tii (. or FJiXt to nnv f Oeorge T 0 special Bargain oaie. We will place on sale this week: 32 doz embroidered silk handkerchiefs, value 25 cts., at 12 J cts. each two for the price of one. 15 dozen Chiffon silk handkerchiefs, value 30 cts. at 15 cts. each two for the price of one. 1 case novelty aprons, ginghams, 12Jg cts. per yard, at 10 cts. per yard. 28 pes. camel hair suitings, 36 inches wide, 15 cts. per yard at 8 cts per yard. 12J yards for $1. 1 case Amoskeag teazel cloths, 12 cts. per yard, at 8 cts. per yard. . 6 cases best full standard Windsor, Co- checo. Hamilton fe Merrimack prints at .6$ cts. per yard. 45 pes. Cocheco yard, at 6 1 cts. per yard. 2 cases full standard prints, G4x64 cloth at 5 cts per. yard. 2 cases American prints, and gold figures, 6 J cts. 1 case Arnold B. prints, 12$ cts. per yard, in remnants of from 2 to 10 yards each at 8 ct4 per yard. 1 case Cocheco tonos, sold at 10 and 12 cts 50 pes. red shield the world, 64 x 64 cloth, 5 cts 1 case down comfortables at $5 each. Baker horse blankets, 6 lb. at $3.75 each, 8 lb. at $4.75 each. 1 bale of $3 all wool horse blank ets, extra size at $2.50 each.. 26 dozen ladies' double mittens, 50 cts. per pair, at 25 cts. per pair. Brainerd & Armstrong filo selle em broidery silks, artistic dyes, 35 Wc can save you your Call and examine our stock. CtBQEGE t. 17 and 1Q West Elyria - - hiristmas rpr J IT day is "What shall lP!TSn ICSI I bay foraChri: mas present?" Letusiveyou a pointer. We have just what you are looking for. Our stock of Christmas good is complete.' Dolls in endless variety. Doll carriages, doll dressers, doll sideboards. Toys of all descriptions. Trains, express wagons, rocking horses, etc., etc., Games of all kinds some new and interesting ones just the thing for a Christmas present step in and look at them) Air-guns, drums, tool chests, toy dishes, blackboards, writing desks,, albums,' vases, handkerchiefs, neckties, Christmas books for the children, nne stationery, etc., etc we can not enumer ate them all. Perhaps we have mentioned what you want norlinrta Tinr-wH have it in stock iust the same. If vou can not;'-thinL want to ret, vou can sure- ly find something that will please you at the " i"ii' " ." 'Hi" " ii"'rrsriTi Only 91.75 Tkw. provide more laviilily than ever for 1803. bit tin Bat Artittt. m rrguritino it who mil a lubtoritition. iggs & Go, "l crepons, 10 cts. per indigo, Dutch blue' per yard. indigo, 31 inches, blue royal draperies, cre- per yard, 8 ets. per yard. dress combrics best in per yard. all-wool hand-knit cts. per doz. 3 cts. per skein. fare on $3 worth of dry goods.. BIGGS & CO Broad Street. - - OHIO. The mot import ant question of th y-Ricf Qlrii- OUo Lll II lUUV" elty Store.