OCR Interpretation

The Hocking sentinel. (Logan, Ohio) 1871-1906, September 12, 1901, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038119/1901-09-12/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

.aJI-. iST"
. - - - VJ-- bbBb.t.iii.
Tfrst (M
.if "?
The Hocking Sentinei
Has The Largest
Circulation. X
X X InLogan
The Best "Advertis
ing Medium" X
XX In Logan
- i p
No. 12
V i
'I '
wiii.aJ Awwiw minMiT MihurrlnMon
tlM a year when paid In advance, when not
Advertising only of a reputable cnaracter,
. . . tl l with rlrv-iilntfnn.
Wob Work One hundred fonts, of the
iMMt itylcs. Work PU it and fancy, at
Tfcjfftky, September 12, 190L
Desoeratic State Ticket.
mm rM
yr07 of St
J of Franklin.
rr jurfutenant Governor,
Stark. -
Tmtmge Supreme Court,
of Fayette.
w. b. McCarthy,
of Lucas.
State Treasurer,
of Gallia. '
Clark Supreme Court,
of Cuyahoga.
Board of Public Works,
of Brown.
For Representative.
of Hocking.
Tilt) Hocking County Demo
cratic Ticket.
"?& CHAHSBLL, of Ward.
.""""" W.r.BOwKN.otFalU.
r Ooatml wlooar
DANIEL H08LEB. of Perry.
Far BMsrior xiLNODRt ., Falto.
Varlalrmarr Olteetnr
W.H. TUCKER, of Good Hope
A. ItAMBCSTof Wathlnston County
?& 1
-3aeftratic Stat e Executive Com-mittee.
Chairman. M. A. Dausnertr.
of Lancaster.
W. L-'rinley. of Kenton.
C. D. Critea. of Lima.
O. W. Stage, of Cleveland.
Lewis O Bernard, of Cincinnati.
Keflex D. Cochran, of Toledo.
O. M- Kaitageber, of Vanirert.
. J. DahL of Wath lBRton. C. H.
v C. H. Williams, of Columbus.
Charles H. IsteU. of Akron.
r. A. Rowler. of Nonralk.
John J. Hotter, of Sanduskr.
HOW aDOUli your irjeur j
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
body. - - - " ",",""
Calf, Kid. Patent and Enamel stock, extension
soles, rone and cross stitch, lace and buttons.
New Ideas in Winter Shoes, all sizea
and width. One pair of thes new shoes will
make you onr customers. We have more shoes
than anybody else, that gives us the variety.
You Want, We Have
the most complete shoe stock in Logan. Wo sell
more shoes than any other shoe dealer. We have
the pick of the manufactures, we buy the best,
we sell the best for less than yon pay for just an
ordinary shoe elsewhere. All our shes are sold
at Dry Goods Prices
If a shoe bought here does not give satisfaction do
not be .ifraid to come back and tell ns. You will
find ns here. A New Pair for Every pair
that fails.
Our well shod customers
assist in spreading our re
putation. - -' -
, TbflU & CO.
210 212 East Main .Street Logan, Ohio
Is Latest Immorality
to be Attacked by
the Railroads.
Hocking Valley Loads the Plan.
Asthmalene Brings Instant Relief-sand
Permanent Cure in all Cases.
4 ""Tn"1
It brings
cases, it
Thereis nothing like Athmalene.
instant relief, even in the worst
eure9 whn all else fails.
Rev.- O.i F. jWELLs, of ViUn Ridge, 111.,
says: "Your trial bottle of Asthmalene re
ceived in good condition. I cannot tell you
how thaukful I feel for the good derived from
t. I was a flave, chained with putrid sore
throat and asthma forUn years. I despaired
of ever being cured. I saw your advertise
ment for the cure of this dreadful and torment
ing disease, asthma, and thought you had
overspoken yourselves, hut resolved to give it
To my astonishment, the trial acted like a charm.
Hockiag County Central Com-altteee.
Chairman. J. a Stonghton,
of Rock Bridge.
Secretary. John Canty.
' fLogin.
Couaty Executive Committee.
. Carta HoU. Logan.
-Secretary. John Canty. Logan.
Vreaaarer. Cfcas. Brandt, Logan.
C V. Thorn. Logan.
C T. Ancaalor.Oreeadale,
Conrad Watae. Marry City.
1. X. Barton. Bock Bridge.
Notice ef Appointment.
lata at ED. S. If ATHIAS deceased.
Tfc. JmgiiiMl hta been aDoolnted aud
--w..Z-TTTrT...T... . .L- -.-.-
UUIM as amuinrdiar ai me chimo oi
4.S. M"" uta. or uocning roomy, cie-
tatsa. win ibw 1KB aay 01 Aug. a. u.
f MLge Jteeres Stands the Test
Tka kigfa character of Hon. John
'6. Reeves as a lawyer is of estab
mkai state aad aational reputation
is kit profession for the last Iwenty-f-.
ve yean. The position on the Bench
a aa exposure on which beats the
intense liget, like on the Throne.
More tbaa that, the "findings" of
the' Jadge are submitted to the cru
cible of the cold, calculating practical
and experienced intellects of a high
er commission. The Judges decisions
suit stand the test of the law by a
aapenor court.
It is pleasant to note, and our
readers will be glad to know that
attbe recent term of the Circuit
!!amrL nf fiva cmab annnalprl frnm
-the decision of Judge Reeves, every
One of bis decisions was sustained.
"This is high honor to the new
Jadge. It is the impartial yerdiot of
Ins capability from the highest Ex
amining Board of the Judiciary.
Judge Beeves will be a candidate
for rsnomination. He will have no
He deservks this compliment; and
the equal honor to a gentleman like
bim as the unanimous choice for
JuJge, is fairly divided between him
whojbas the honor conferred by the
people, and to the people as well,
who hire a man of this character to
administer the law.
a trial.
Snr1 -mo s. full-size bottle."
$ We want to 8id to every suffer a trial treatment of Asthmalene. similar to
w the one that cured Mr. Wells. W e'll send It by mall POSTPAID. ABSOLUTELY U
V FREE OF CH AKGE, to anr suOerer -who write for it. even on a postal. Never f
J mind, thouch you. are despairing, however bad your case. Asthmalene will re- It
Here and cure. The worse your case, the more clad we are to send it. Do not tf
lay. Write at once addresslncDB. TAFT BKOS.- MEDICINE CO.. W East k
"S 130th SUK.Y. Sold by all Druggists kept. 5 it tf
A. Strange Interpretation From
the Organ of the Hun,
Polak, Negro Republicans
The Journal-Gazette of last week
publishes this.
The Hocking Sentinel, the Demo
cratic organ, rather oversteps the
bounds in its description of the citi
zens of Ward township, the home of
Channel, the Democratic candidate
for Sheriff, when it says that the on
ly respectable people in that town
ship are the ones voting the Demo
cratic ticket; we would infer that
part of the township was not civi
zed by reading the Sentinel. How
do the citizens of Ward like the
Sentinel's sizing up of the situatiou
down there? This is what Chan
nel's paper says of the people of that
The boasted Republican majority In
Ward township is made mostly from Im
ported Nigs and Huns. On a fair vote of the
white and clvlllvcd citizens, the town ot
Murray and the township of Ward are Dem
ocratic." The conclusion drawn from a
statement of fact, that a "Slur" is
cast on a community, is certainly
surprising 'white and civilized citi
zens." Ward township from the day of
its settlement, until the invasion of
the Negroes sn(l nuns was the ban
ner democratic township of our coun
ty. Its republican citizens were and
are among cue most esteemed peo
ple of the county. They oppose
democrats but their opposition was
intelligent, honorable and honest.
The old republican guard of Ward
wfib fought the battles of their party
for fifty yeara, have no pride in the
colonized barbarions who dominate
in their township, use them of coureo
as the agency of mules any be used
to pull out of a swamp or up a hill.
The fact that Ward township is
democratic, if the Hungarian and
Negro be deported, is an honor to
the' brave township which never stood
a draft, and to say so is not a "slur"
but tbe right compliment that can
be paid to a people who vote their
sentiments, and not on Mark Han
na'a and tbe Journal-Gazette ap
proved plan of "Business."
John R. McLean.
The Republican editors of this
District, our Bro. McKay especial
ly, are distressed about John R.
McLean and the part be is taking
in this campaign.
Mr. McLean is in all Ohio and
National democratic campaigns.
He does not go about the country
with brass bands announcing his
approach. He does not have a
sane of reporters to tell how he
Although the fact doe& not re
ceive much consideration, it still
remains true that railroad cor
pdrations are great moral engines.
"While their eiForts along ethical
lines are purely selfish, they are
nevertheless salutary." Tlle rail
roads were the first large corpora
tions to insist on temperance, on
the part of their emploj'es. Many
even demand total abstinence.
Then followed the crusade on
tobacco in one form and another.
This is not yet general, but it is
being gradually taken up by the
more careful roads.
While there is a rule on many
roads against profanity, it has
been more honored in the breach
than in the observance. The
Hocking Valley now gives notice
that it will insist on the strenuos
observance of this regulation and
the following order even empha
sizes the ethical side of the ques
tions. As just issued, it reads :
"Frequently while doing work
about stations or waiting for trains
to arrive, members of dilferent
crews assemble together and not in
frequently under such conditions
violate rule 11, in that they use
profane and boisterous language
during the course of their conver
sation. ,
"The use of profane or obscene
language at any time is not only
a most uncalled for and senseless
habit, but it is most disgusting to
those who may be standing near
and overhear such language. It
is not only a violation of the rule
above quoted, but it is a viulation
of a higher law, and in view of
the fact that the practice is con
demned by all good thinking
people, it must be very offensive
to those of you-in the service who
do not use the language, but are
complelled by reasons of circum
stances to become an unwilling
listner. '
"There is na more reason why
our emplo3'es should use profanity
or indulge in obscene language,
than the employes of a bank, dry
goods house, or general merchan
dise store, or any other business
concern, where the use of such
language would not be tolerated,
even for a moment.
"The man who -is guilty of us
irg such language, if his attention
was called to it, would shortly see
himself as others see him' and
discontinue the practice, while
those who are not accustomed to
use profane would rid themselves
of those that do by breaking up
the practice and eventually make
a friend of the party who might
for the moment take offense at the
very proper criticism."
Glas8worker for Attorney-General
The glass trade has in the per
son of M. B. McCarty, of Toledo,
O,. a candidate for Attorney Gen
eral of the State of Ohio on the
Democratic ticket. In securing
the nomination he overwhelmingly
defeated Frank S. Monnett-of
national reputation.
Mr. McCarty is now a prominent
lawyer in Toledo, O., but began
cine Lia n fir urrinf. fir. t.fiintra nf
DIMS .o a.- w. ,- -. w..... ,
the weather. He is the least self h!s connection with the glass trade
... i
parading public man in this coun
It is left for the poor candidates
on the ticket to tell who paid for
the teams that hauled the enfeebl
in the Ohio Valley over 20 years
ago. He was admitted to the
American Flint Glass Workers
Union at Brilliant, O., and work
ed in several factories in the Ohio
ed old Democrats to the polls, j Valley, the last being the Central
The sick in hospitals, the poor of"" at "nceung, irom
his city have silent, thankful I which point ho went to accept a
prayer to him for the free ice and position at the Libbey Glnss Co.'s
medical attention he provided, ! factory in 1889. He spent a year
while the loud mouthed pol- ana a nan at rmaiay, u., wnere
itician was hounding at the men
tion of his name.
McLean is not a candidate for
Governor nor for any State office
suggested for the position of assis
tant secretary of the A. F. G, W.
U., an office which was created at
that convention. He only lacked
a fraction of one vote of being
elected. He also was proposed
for delegate to the American
Federation of Labor convention
that year, missing it only by n few
votes. However the Central Labor
Union of Toledo, of which he was
then president, sent him to that
A. F. of L. convention in Chicago.
He left the trade at this stage
and after a several months trip
through the glass trade in the
West in the interest of The Com
moner &nd Glassworker, he enter
ed college at Ada, O., and took up
the study of law for which many
of his friends thought he was
spncinlly adapted. He graduated
with honors and began practicing
in Toledo where he has since taken
a prominent part in politics. He
is usually one of the principal
speakers at public meetings in the
interest of labor, and will deliver
an address at a big Labor Day
celebration to be held at Findlay,
O., on Monday. The Pittsbujg
Commoner and Glassworker.
tne .LiiuDcy uiass uo. opcratea a
branch factory for that period,
returning to Toledo when they
abandoned it. He worked for the
He has been occupied mostly thus'Libbey Glnss Co. as an electric
far in caring for the poor of his DU1D mower, mit nau previously
native city. been connected with the press and
At the proper time he will be in! others branches of the flint glass
service of the Democratic pi.rty. trade.
Our Republican friends have rea- He took an nctive Part in rde
son to be distressed on his account. "nion airnirs, and early was made
He is the most potent political fact- financial secretary of L. U. 81 at
or in Ohio politics toda3-. He is for Toledo and also represented it in
Kilbourne and the tickot. the Central Labor Union of thnt
He will lead the fight nnd will cit7 of which haJ he wns made
have the share of the honors of president, serving two terms, re
our victorj. signing the office owing to having
accpted a
with The
Dr. Biddlo of Haydenville, bas' , ,. ,
forme-l a partnership with Dr. Al-. ummuuul a"u rr.
dermanof Athens and will remove to! He also represented L. U. 81 in
that place. Dr. Biddlo will be sue-' several conventions. At Marion,
ceeded at Haydenville by Dr. O. S. id., in 1893, without solicitation
Woods of Poraeroy. and 81)0ntane0usly his name was
An Interesting Find.
Mr. and Mr. Harry Hartranft,
from near West Jefferson, Ohio, and
Mr. and Mra. Frank Hartranft, of
Meade. wereUsking in the sights ati
the Rock House on Friday of last
week, and dunng the explorations
they made, they made a discovery
that will prove interesting to the
readers of this paper. Up in a high
crevice they found an old style half
pint whisky flask a green bottle
with the eagle blown into the glass
The majoriey of our readers have
seen them, and although none of
the kind have been on the market
for years, yet there are many
families who have them in their pos
sessions. This bottle was safely sealed, and
in breaking the seal, two small slips
of memorandum paper were extrica
ted, and from this paper the editor
nf the News copied the following in
scription: " "June 25th, 1860. This day C
D. Elder of Logan, O., and James
Dawley, Esq., of New York, Geo
Randal Esq., and F. B. Bowd, both
of Laureville, with ladies, visites
his cave. Whoever shall find this
will please note the changes made
since then. Jas. Buchanan is Pre
sident of the United States and S.
P. Chase is Governor of Ohio. Next
year is the Presidential eleotion, and
we fear there will be a civil war in
the United States.
Where will we be in 1900?
Should this ever be found, leave
with explan nations etc., at tbe Court
House in Logan at present tbe
county seat" Adelphia News.
"C. D. Elder" is the name of the
proprietor of the Sextixel from 1668
to 1872, at whtoh time be sold to
Mr. Green. For .years beforo 1863
C.D. Elder was a citizen of Peiry
County. Conducting a democratic
paper in Somerset and New Lexing
ton. In 1873 he removed to Marys
villo, Kentucky, where in 1874 he
died. The other parties named on
the paper are not known to any of
our citizens.
's Dress Gatiinsr School.
W. A. WORK, Proprietor, St. Louis, Mo.
To the Ladeis of this Town and Vicinity.
fT "WISH to announce, that we hava located, and -will conduct for the next
II month or six weeks, one of the most thorough and complete dressmaking
schools ever brought to this vicinity. We have expert teachers- of experience.
They are a success in this line of work. They know how to go about it to
make you an artist in decorating the feminine figure, this trade will be of
endless value to you as long as you live. There is no other concern of this kind,
so well prepared to teach this trade as we are. No system in this country is
sccomplete and so elaborate at the Garment Cat'ter.
You can not afford to miss this opportunity, you are not likely to haTe
this chance again right at you own home.
We Refer You to the Following Ladies of Logan and Vicinity
Who have taken this system and are now completing their conrse of instructions, in drafting,
cutting and fitting all garments worn by Lad let, Gents and childreu, in a scientific and accurate
manner. We guarantee satisfaction. You are at liberty to call on any of thexe ladies, and they
will inform you w.bethter or not our system and teaching are what we represent them to be. They
are all in the Logan school.
Miss Minnie Arnold Miss Anna Lecrone Miss Celesta Heft
Miss Marie Palmer Miss Beriha Stevens Miss Rebecca Sheets
Miss Alice Palmer Miss Irma Stinchfield Kimbcrling & Co.
Miss Ida Hartley Miss Mable Wright Miss Anna Fox
Miss Ida Jnrgensmier Miss Mary Till Miss Anna Dillan
Miss Olive Lane Miss Belle Shaw Miss Clara Shannon
Miss Laura Ferguson Mrs. C. Shull Mrs. M. J. Ferguson
Use no other system, yon will not be able to do this class of work if you do, there ia no other
system in Ibis country doing this most important work. See the Garment Cutter, visit our schools,
or call on its agents. Address all communications to'
JOHN L. BICHAKDSON. State Agent and Manager of Schools
Special Teachers Misses
Assistant Manager and Solicitor
Special Teachers Misses
Assistant Managers and Solicitors
School Room in the Hemple Opera House Block. Logan, O
The Elks in Marietta
The 4th Annual Reunion of Ohio
Elks will be held in Marietta on
September 17th, to 21st.
ine Uarntval promises to be a
iolly affair, and all who attend will
have entertainment and attention.
Our Logan Elks, all of whom be
long to the high order ofMoose will
be in attendance and will win all tbe
prizes where good looks, and gal
lantry enter the chase.
Gen. Weldy who has recently re
turned from Canada will present
the Cariboni degree to the short
horns of the flock. The Moose
from Hawdom will take the grazing
fields of Marietta forests on the oc
casion of.tbo coming carnival. It
will be for editors and police to put
tbe river between them.
Freezing Ice Cream
Without Labor.
. .
Returned Home to Germany.
Mr. Ferdinand W. Rempel, who
has been visiting his uncle, Col. F.
F. Rempel of our city, for the past
two weeks, left last week for New
York, where he takes the steamer for
home' in Bielafeldt, today.
The young man is the son of
Judge Hugo Rempel, one of the
leading manufactures of his country,
and a geutleman of such high char
ter as to be honored by the Emperor
with one of the most responsible pub
lic positions in his province. Young
Ferdinand spent nearly a year in the
Manufactories at Hartford, Conn.,
a working man, learning by practic
al experience, the skill of the Amer
ican artisan, which he proposes
takes all the pleasure out of eating Ice Cream
made at home, if some one has to -work hard on a. hot
day to make it. That used to be the case; but it isti't
so nozv
The Twentieth Century;
. Ice Cream Freezer
Requires no labor. The cream freezes solid zuhile it
stands still. It makes the most delicious cream that
can be made in any freezer, zuith equal materials, and
it uses less ice. It freezes the cream so hard that it
can be put on the table for slicing.
Five Sizes: $1.50, $1.75,
$2.00, $3.00 and $4.00.
Done in First
Class Style....
Baggies. Surries,
Spring Wagons
Farm Wagons.
Corn Planters..
Com Plows.
Curtain Stretchers,
Screen windows.
Screen Doors.
Lawn Mowers.
Lawn Swings.
mil all Rinds.
wm Iji HE!? '
wmmmmmmwfmmmm wr!1
'EBJriW XwXM 3HwmisWsW
HffEW 3
ti) apply in the management of his1
father's great establishment. He has
acquired the English lauguage,
speaks and writes it fluently. lie
will take a number of skilled
mechanics from the establishment in
which he worked, and without
doubt will advance tbe interests of
the Bielafeldt Manufactory.
During his stay in Logan, the
young man made many pleasant ac
quaintances with whom the Sknti
nel joins in wishing him a safe jour
ney home and the best of success in
all the affairs of his future life.
Court convened on last Mondav
morning. Judge W right on the Ben;h
The Grand Jury was organized bj
the appointment of Robert White as
Foroninu. 85 witnesses have been
A young man named Hood ftoni
Gore was arrainged on the charge ot
disturbing a church meeting. He
plead guilty. The Judge gave him
the full penalty of the law, 10 days
in the work house and a tine of $-10
and costs.
Vonel, the alleged embezzler ot
funds from the Miner's Union, was
J arraigned, plead not guilty. Ediling
to give $500.00 Bond, he was re
minded to jail. Col. Weldy was ap
pointed to defend him.
Judge Reeves occupied the Bench
for a short time, rendering decision'
in the Fee Case against Clerk Lap
pen. The Court sustained most of
the demurrers made by Mr. Lappen'a
Connsel, Lowery and Bright and or
dered the prosecutor to amend his
petetiou to correspond to the decis
ion. The Case will come on trial dur
ing this term.
There is not much civil business
iness before the Court, this term.
The findings of the Grand Jury
are not yet gives to the public.
- "Afc
!..' " -i vm.'...im .i m .. rt.
v -i Aapi:a&a55&
!&; . J&5SC

xml | txt