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The Democrat-sentinel. (Logan, Ohio) 1906-1935, September 20, 1906, Image 5

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A s
LOST A light tan lady's coat
longth. Lost on West Hunter
Stroot. Will findor please notify
The National Bnuk.
Mr. Ed. Lay Is spending n Tew
days In Toludo und vicinity.
OOAL Good, sorconod coal nt
Oo delivered. Lojmn Pottery Co.
William Fox, of Shawnee, was a
Sunday visitor in Logan.
Mrs. S. Vollort la visiting
friends In Pnrkorburg.
MIbh Delia Khngor and slater,
of Collnn, are visiting relatives In
various parts of this county.
Pont Card Albums all bIzob and
prices at Bort fc Co'b., Tho Druggists.
Born, on Soptomber 11, to Mr.
nnd Mrs. Cromwell Walker, a
Farmors will do well to investi
gate tho special prico on coal made
thorn by tho Logan Pottery Co.
Mrs. James Watkins and Mrs.
WatkinB-Ferguson entertained
with euchre, Tuesday ovoning.
Mrs. John Uokor and Miss Laura
McCourtnoy visited Miss Carrie
Bowlby, of Columbus, last Friday.
Mr. C. F. Brandt is measuring
lumber for Tho Snider Company,
on the Ohio River.
Tho vory sad news came to town
from WcIhoiivIIIu this morning that
Charley Kiukadc suffered tho loss
of a leg at that town Inst night.
Ho wns a broakmnn on tho H. V,
lly. nnd rocelved his injury whllo
attempting to got on his train.
Mr. Kinkndo Is woll known In Lo
gan, lenvlng married a Logan girl,
Miss Grace Mattox.
Frod Weymueller,
Mass Convention.
Bless my soul, If ho is not on
deck again. Tho echoes from the
political fight of Inst year is now
again rovorbernting through tho
court house. Our old friend Frod
Weymueller Is sworn in on Monday
for his second term, and now ho
starts nil nvor for anothor three or
fouryoara. Ho Is a good commis
sioner and an honest Dutolunnn,
and wo wish him tho host ttmo of
Any man in the world. Mr.
Strontz Is now president of tho
Tho New Copy Right Books just
in, seo them, at Bort & Co'a., Tho
uoinocrntio uounty mass con
vention will bo held In Logan, Sat
urday, at 1 o'clock p. m., in the
Court House to nominate a candi
date for Coroner.
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Kessler spent
Saturday and Sunday in Somerset.
Mr. Roy Deisslo has taken a
position on ono of tho Athens pa
pers. Mrs. I. D, Kontner went to Col
umbus today to spend a week with
her sons Bort and Fred.
Mr. Jas. Perono is among tho
visitors at the Columbus races this
Mr. William Shively, of Akron,
is making a vacation visit with ro
latives hero.
Mrs. Jacob PfeiiFer is spending
a few days with friends in Cin
The New Souvenir Postal Curds.
New Subjects, just what you want,
at Bort fc Co's., The Druggists.
We guarantee Bort's Laxative
Cold Tablets. Nothing better for
colds and lagrippo. Sold by Bort
fc Co., The Druggists.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry James and
family and Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Grove spent Sunday at the State
Father T. A. Powers, of Steu
benville, was visiting in Logan a
few days this week, leaving Wed
nesday morning,
Bort's Laxative Cold Tablets,
359 tho Best Cjld Cure. Sold and
guaranteed by Bort fc Co., The
Mr. Henry Lutz and sister, Mrs.
Rempel, made an automobilo trip
to their old home at Basil, Tues
day. WANTED A good finisher for
Furniture. Steady position for
tho right man. Zanesville Fiirni-I
ture Co., Zanesville, 0.
The National Bank of Logan
has been outfitted this week with
a superb now set of fixtures and
furnishings of mahogany.
Dr. and Mrs. Chorrington, Mr.
and Mrs. James L, Martin, Jr.,
nnd Misses Alma and Jenna Hall
vibited tho Rook Bridge, Sunday.
Mr. D. Lehman has purchased
from C. N. Bowen tho Brunswick
Barber-Shop business, in the Rem
pel Bunk Building.
Tho beautiful pastoral play 'The
Villuge Parson' ut the Opora Houso
next Thursday evening Sept. 27.
Seats will be placed on sale at
Billison's Drug Store Saturday
Sept. 22, at usual prices,
The ladies of tho W. C. T. U.
held tliolr animal election of olll.
core ut the homo of Mrs. Ida Ma
thiaB, Wodnosday afternoon. Mrs,
0. V, Wright was oleoted presi
dent; Mrs, E, P, Martin, first vice
president; Miss Julia Munk, sec
ond vice president; Mrs, Ida Mit
thlaa, tooretary; Mrs, Roy Comly,
treasurer. Tho union feols vory
muoh encourngod tit the progress
mado since their organization last
March, Tho treasurer's report
shows a membership of thirty
throo paid up momborH and forty
six members onrolled, Much of
the success of tho union is duo to
tho untiring efforts of tho retiring
president, Mrs, Mathlns, Tho
next meeting will be at tho home
of Mrs. MathiaB, Thursday evon
u Sqpteinbor 20, ut 7;00 p, in,
All wewbr are urged to bo pres.
Mr. Honry Kleinsmith, of Pitts-
field 111. is the guest of his father,
George Kleinsmith.
Mr. George Bryan, of Fairfield
County, spent last Friday with
friends in Logan.
Mrs. Dora Wakely, of Washing
ton C. H., is visiting her son, Tom
wakely, nnd wife.
Mrs. Susanah Denioler, of Illi
nois, is visiting her niece, Mrs. J.
Unger, and other friends in und
nrouud Logan.
Mr. Noah Blosser, of near En ter
prise, left on Saturday for St.
Mary's where lie will take treat
ment for cancer.
Judge Wright's cordial recep
tion in Athens Wcdncsdny.
John F. White is at ColumbiiB
t.iduy in oonferonce with Albort
" a-lAi-t-jJMi.-Mi tmAmuju.LinMi,',':)i;uifjjnfi -rt yi Mi'juuuujxacsudjjmiimmjrwrtirr
Twolvo persons met and nomi
nated the county republican ticket
in Hocking.
Thirty seven strong republican
newspapers in, Ohio, deolare
against Dick nnd his party ticket
this year.
Saturday the last candidate in
the person of Coroner will be certi
fied in, and then the music will
Miss Mnry Ranch was brought
to Logan today for burial, from
tho Athons Hospital, where she
hns been for many years. She was
a Logan girl, taught in our public
schools, daughter of John E.
Rauch, the many years reliable
shoo merchant here. Her brother
George II. Ranch is still in tiie
Shoe business here.
1 1IY LUll
That name stands
for Bargains i n
K Good Sewing Ma-
r He is at less ex-
5 pense and can sell
6 cheaper. He is
J always here and is
Second Street,
You are not surprised
to know where. At the
5 and 10 Cent fa
You want them and
we are pleased to haye
you get them'
While they last. Look
at tho Window Display
Main Street, two doors
West of Item pel House
ChancM of Daveiopmcnt In th Pur
Ract Thorefor Limited.
The negro race is now considered
to be one of tlie oldest races in the
world, evidences of its existenco in
prehistoric times having been dis
covered throughout Africa, Austra
lia and Oceania. In historic times
negroes are depicted on the monu
ments of Egypt thousands of years
before the Anglo-Saxon had emerg
ed from barbarism. They have been
in contact continually with the
highest civilizations of antiquity,
but have never risen to the em
inence of other nations, having re
tained their primitive condition,
even as is now apparent in the
southern states, where they are iso
lated in large masses,
Another significant fact is that
the negro brain is smaller than the
Caucasian, the difference in size be
ing represented in both gray matter
(nerve cells) and white matter
(nerve fibers). Brain cells
are the basis of brain power or
mental ability, and their number is
known to remain constant through
out life, so that there seems never
to be a degree of mental develop
ment beyond the possible expression
of the brain cells inherited. Devel
opment of mental activity by expe
rience, education, etc., is considered
to be correlated with the develop
ment of sheaths around the nerve
fibers as they become active in tho
transmission of impulses. The effi
ciency of the brain depends upon
the number and position of such
nerve fibers, just as the efficiency of
a telephone system depends upon
the number of its various connec
tions and ramifications. The negro
brain, having fewer nerve cells and
nerve fibers, assuming that gray
matter and white matter respective
ly represent these numerically, tho
possibilities of developing the negro
are therofore limited, except by
crossing witn othor races. This has
been dona to such an extent in times
past that it is difficult to determine
whether a pure negro really exists
in America. Robert Bennett Bean
in Century.
Sha M.r.ly Wantad Dill.
A dear old lady who had never
left her native village before decid
ed last summer to pay a flying visit
to Portsmouth to sec her son, a sail
or. The excursion train landed her
at the harbor station. Wandering
down to the pontoon in a dared
fashion, she was hustled into a boat
by an entertaining boatman and be
fore she had recovered from her as
tonishment found herself by the
side of the Victory.
Looking up in awe at the impos
ing old hulk, she spied a sailor's
face beaming at her from a port
hole. Immediately light dawned on
her puzzled brain, and she yelled
out, ''Is this the nary ?"
"Yes, mum," was tho apologetic
"Then tell our Bill I wants 'im,"
she commanded.
"Your Bill?" wonderingly que
ried the tar.
"Yes, my Bill, He's in the navy,"
was the lucid reply. Dundee Advertiser
Curious Climatic Conditions on
lialln, In Sibtrla.
Sakhalin, on the eastern coast
of Siberia, presents a very curious
anomaly of climate. The Island is
lathed by two cold ocean curronts,
and in winter nothing protects it
against the icy northwest winds
coming from Siberia. At the sea
level the snow nils continually and
stays on the ground till the end of
-May, and the seashore is very cold,
farther inland, however, especially
as we go higher up, the climate is
modified just (he opposite to what
is observed elsewhere. It has often
been observed in Siberia and in
central Europe (hut in winter the
cold is greater in the plains and
the valleys, and that the highlands
have a sensibly milder temperature.
It is as it the denser cold air accumu
lated in the lowlands. This fact is
very often observed in our climale.
There are several very good ex
amples of it. All the trees and
shrubs of a valley have been known
to be killed by frost, while above
a certain level, very clearly marked
out, on the hill or the mountain, tho
vegetation bus not suflercd at all.
The cold air often flows from tho
summits toward their bases, This
i what takes place at Sakhalin,
The cold air accumulates in the low
regions of the island and on the
coast. The higher regions have a
more elevated temperature. So it
happens that the lower parts have
an arctic vegetation, while the in
termediate altitudes have the vege
tation of a temperate zone, some
times subtropical.
The birch, the ash, the pine, the
ilr abound in the low regions and
form often impenetrable forests,
but toward the center of the island
appear bamboos, hydrangeas, azaleas
and other plants thul one is greatly
surprised to meet and wheo pres
ence can be expluiiicd only by tho
altogether abnormal climatic condi
tions of the island.
Agents for tho
Ladles Homo
Ask for the
Stylo Book
Dress Goods
and Silk Show
Ladles' Colored
Fancy Borders
Regular Value
$2,25 Special
TJIRRfi is a charming newness expressed in the new fall dress goods and silks
now being shown at this store a newness in tone and character indicat
ing the marked progress which a year of renewed eflbrt brings .in the work
of producing these beautiful fabrics. You are invited to come and look and lin
ger as long as you like, whetherjyou buy or not. You are al way sJ welcome here.
Black Dress Goods
An endless variety of all the newest and latest things.
Come and See.
3i! inch Black Shark Skins special value at. . . 25c
38 inch Black Serges, Henriettas, Panamas
and Granite weaves at 50c
52 inch Black Panamas in regular and chiffon
finish, stylish material for skirts and suits
at SI. 20 SI. 00 and 85c
52 and 54 inch black Mohairs special good val
ues at SI. 35 St. 00 75 and 85c
44 inch black Taffetas, Satin Soliels, Prunellas,
French Serges, Rep and Shadow plaids
at SI. 00 and 90c
44 inch black embroideried Batistes, Santoy,
Poplins, Electrals, Grosgrain and Shadow
Stripes, all new and popular weaves at SI .35
52 inch black Broadcloths special good values
at SI. 65 SI. 25 and St.00
Colored Dress Goods
St. 00
3G inch popular cloths and sharkskins in cream
and colors at
38 inch Hedriettas, Serges, Batistes, and Ve
netians and 54 inch plain suitings at
52 and 44 inch Panamas and Mohairs in all the
popular colors at S 1. 20 S 1.00 85 and
44 inch Prunellas, French Serges, Taffetas, and
Henriettas soft finish at ....
52 inch plain and plaid Broadcloths the sea
sons most popular fabrics. SI. 25 and SI. 00
36 and 34 inch fancy plaids forwaistsand chil-
drens wear at SI. 00 50c and 20c
3G inch fancy suitings in plaid and checked eff
ects for skirts and suits at . . 50c
52 and 44 inch fancy mixed suitings and Pan
amas in plaid and checked patterns at
S1.20 S1.00 and 75c
44 inch rain proof motar suiting "part silk"
in black and gray check at SI .35
54 inch rain proof woosteds, tan and oxford
shades, in plain, plaid and striped effects
at St. 65 and SI. 20
Settling a Bat.
The quiet of the room in which
the answers to queries editor sat
was disturbed by the entrance of
two half giown boys. One of them
pulled otf his hat and addressed
him :
"Me and this feller have made a
bet," he said, "and we've agreed to
leave it to you. He bets that if all
the turkeys that was ett last Christ
mas was placed ih a line thev would
reach around the world, ard I bet
they wouldn't. Who's lost?"
rou have, my son," answered
the man in the chair. ''They might
be placed a mile apart and they
would still be in a line, you know."
As they turned and went out of
the room the boy who had acted as
spokesman was seen to hand a
small coin over to the other with
great reluctance aud distinctly
heard to say:
"Well, 1 can lick you, anyhow."
"Bet you a nickel on that, too'
replied the other boy.
The Zoroastrlan Today.
With regard to their family life,
the Zoroustrians at Vezd arc mo
nogamists, except in a few isolated
cases where Mohammedan influence
has led to polygamy, especially if
the first wife has borne no children.
The sentiment of the community as
a rule is strongly against dual mar
TiagCs. In the home the wife occu
pies a freer position than among tho
Mohammedans. There was no evi
dence of seclusion, and the impres
sion the women gave was one of
modesty and dignity without any
special shyness. Like the men, tliey
have to adopt a particular style of
ilresi to distinguish them from
Moslem women. Thev do not wear
veils except on the .street or in the
bazaar to avoid insult or unpleasant
remarks. A. V. Williams Jackson
in Century.
Beautiful things in all shades and weaves, such an
array as will delight the eye at popular prices.
27 inch China Silk in plain and dotted effects
cream and colors at 50c
19 inch plain Taffetas, regular 75c values for 55c
24 inch printed Crepe de Chines very popular
for fancy waists and scarfs at
30 inch plain and changeable Taffeta Silks for
waists and suits, some 1.25 silks among
these your choice for St
19 inch fancy plaid silks for waists in pattern
lengths. You'll want a plaid waist this
fall as they are all the go. This lot for
75c and 89c
21 inch fancy plaid silks, some hi warp printed
effects, all this seasons newest and most
exclusive designs, a liberal showing1 here
at SI. 50 SI. 35 St. 25 and St. 00
27 in. black soft finished taffetas wear guaran
teed an excellent silk value at. .. 89c
36 inch black Peau de Soie and TafTetaa Silks
wear guaranteed extra weight and finish
the two best silk values in Logan at St .00
56 inch black Peau de Soie and Taffeta Silks
wear guaranteed extra heavy weight with
rich lustrous finish, special good values at SI .25
Rebekah Notice.
All members of tho Daughters
of Itebeknh are earnestly requested
to be present Friday, Septomber
21, 1000.
Anna M. Krlluii, Socretary.
Boys Wanted.
Hoys wanted for day and night
work ut Federal Glass Works on
Innis Avenue eastnf ParsoiiH, Col
umbus Ohio. Steady work guaranteed.
Working For Luck.
An occupation which does not fig
ure in labor statistics, nor in the
social economy at least of America,
is discovered m the following ad
vertisement, which appeared in tho
Blackpool Times, an English news
paper, u few years ago :
"Young man, dark complexion, ia
prepared to 'let in the New Year' at
any house in Blackpool between 19
and t) a. in., at 2 shillings each with
out refreshments." The expltna
tion of this cryptic notice lieu, it
seems, in a local superstition that
the first visitor to a house in the
new year, if ha happens to be of a
dark complexion, brings it good
A Trou'.lt) grander.
"Don't you think it's about time
our daughter begun to look out for
a husband 'r'' asked Mr. (Ircen mild
ly. "She is getting on, and she'll
be an old maid if she is not careful."
''Indeed, yes, it is time," answered
Mrs. Crcru. "but she is just the
same us J .as, I never thought of
marriage until my mother warned
me that if I .ore ever to marry at
all 1 had no tunc to hue. toll you
I was so alarmed that I made up my
mind to tulw' tiie first fool that of-
fered, and that very evening you'
came!" Kr.nsas City Independent.
rit.il Ambition.
"What brought you here, my
friend!'" a-kcc the philanthropic
visitor ut the penitentiary.
"Unuicjcssful authorship, ma'am,"
answered the man in cell 441.
"How could (hero bo anythiug
criminal in that? Please explain."
"I was busily engaged on a little
work on tho national currency, when
the secret service men swooped
down on me and caught mi with the
tools In my hand, Philadelphia
A Povt't Mnlng.
Klopstoek, tho Oormaii poet
whom his admirers rashly com
pared to Milton, wus once question
ed at (Jottingen as to the exact
meaning of one of his stanzas. He
road it over once or twice and then
delivered this judgment! "I cannot
remember what I meant when I
Frank Schlagetter Dead.
This morning the many friends
of Frank Schlagetter were aston
ished to hear of bis sudden death.
Trior to this he suffered a stroke
of paralysis, and fairly recovered,
but this time the shock of the
paruiutic stroke took his life. He
was one of Logan's old and relia
ble citizens, n good and responsible
man. For many yours ho operated
a tunery in Logan, and was a reli
able and successful business man.
Ho loaves as a monument to his
having lived, a good character
memory, and a good family.
Allison Colllson Injured.
On Wednesday afternoon Allison
Collison was in Logan and started
toward his homo in tho country
when he was struok by a train at
the Falls Mill Crossing and very
seriously injured. His skull was
fractured, noso broken and back
Injured, it is doubtful if ho can
survive at his age of 70 years.
Ills many friends in Logan muoh
rog ret his sad accident. He wus
a good man and everybody who
knew him were his friends,
Mrs. C, A. Sloaue, of .laoksoii,
is tho guest of relatives here.
Mrs, Fred Rochester was hoetess
of tho Littlo Six Euchre Club,
Saturday evening.
Is the Trend
Of the Time
n y
D r .
Pvolmlo Notloo.
Notice la lioroliv kIvi'ii llmltlio following
AuoouiiIn uuU Vouchors liuvo Ijcoii Hind In
tht) l'rolmto Court of Hocking County, Ohio,
wrote it, but I do remember that it Aiimiuutrator, uubonu mm, wiiii tiiu wiif
w nn nf tlm flnat Hiiii,r T aun , lnexU,of Mtaleof Tlioniai DuvtHUew'aiiMt
was one oi me nnest tniugb i ever Bna t,B iumu win come on toriiBurinu on
wrote, and you cunnot do better ifieiMiiyoi October a . iww uttoovlock
. ', . J ,. a ii II A.M.. or noon UiMBUftsrai moytw oon
covry of iU meaning." Lo,t. so, a-w
t V. MAllTIN,
l'robutB JuJtja.
HE age of competition all around is giving place to the age
vain for men to try to prevent people from organizing.
Tho whole trend, sweep and current of our time is toward
organization. It is a movement ever forward, upward and
toward a larger, hotter AND NOBLER LIFE. So it is in religion,
for religion is not a moro relation between the individual soul and its
God. It also is a relation of man to his fellow man, and we are moving
not toward a church united by a ooramon croed, but toward a church
In tho future all theso denominations which came together through
their representatives at the Mohonk peace conference will be united
by no common sot of formulated beliefs, but by a common spirit and
a common aim. For tho spirit of tho twentieth century is the recog
nition of tho brotherhood in religion, BROTHERHOOD IN" IN
DUSTRY and brotherhood in politics.
Tho nineteenth century has boon an ago of energy and enterprise
surpassing in these respects all other ages, but it has had its vices, and
somo of these still are among us. The first vice of our American life
is our ambition to accumulate, to struggle each man only for himself
and his own and then to measure his placo in tho world by his SUC
CESS IN ACCUMULATING. Our aecond vice is the lawlessness of
self will tho putting of self will above tho law, which is tho will of
the community. And the third is tho false standard. 1 am not con
demning men, rcmembor, because they have amassed fortunes. I am
not attacking multimillionaires. It is hotter to be a multimillionaire
than to wisli you were one AND NOT HAVE THE ABILITY
TO GET THERE. Tho evil of tho multimillionaire is ihe concen
tration of wealth with a sordid aim and a FALSE STANDARD.
The remedy for the ambition to accumulate, for the self will and
the false standard is recognition of the fact that socioty is not u mob
of individuals struggling one with another, each caring only for him
self and hia family, to see what he can get out of the common pile, but
an organism, a personality, in -which very man is to servo every other
man, in which the common iutorest is to bo the supreme object of every
one's endeavor. There must bo recognition of the commonalty of the
nation, the personality of the nation, and every citizen, instead of
voting aud working for his own interest alone, must put forth his
energy FOR THE NATIONAL "WELFARE. Such men we have
that bolong to no purty. You may not agree with their polioy. You
may criticise their party. Their temperament may not be favored
by you,
gil iiiJMiir ii i . i.;j.
.- j-hmrt ' ,,',,.. u, ', . w j

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