OCR Interpretation

The Ohio Democrat. (Logan, O. [Ohio]) 1886-1906, September 11, 1886, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075048/1886-09-11/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

A. H. "Wilson,
BATUllDAY, SEPT. - 11 188(1,
Democratic Slato Ticket,
Pecretnry of Hluto
Bturje Cp.
3upronie Judge,
Washington Co.
Clerk of Supremo Court
Miami Co.
Com. of Common Schools
Butlor Co.
Member of Board of Public Works
Cuyahoga Co.
Member of Congress,
Of Franklin County.
For Circuit Court Judge.
Of Ross Co.
For Common Please Judge.
Dcmocatic County Ticket.
Infirmary Director.
"Bob and Boodle aro opponents
of the Democracy in the Eight Con
gressional District.
What has the Commercial Ga
zette against the Hamilton Co. del
egation to the Republican State
Truth Crushed ty Earth.
Hero in Ohio wo have seen polit
ical crimes committed, so bold, bra
zen and infamous that when ex
posed, the public sense was ap
palled at their enormity. Noyes at
Jiepublicai Convention.
How truol Wo havo seen a
minority ofthoOhio Senate, aid
ed and counseled by yourself, over
leap all constitutional limits, and
assisted by the partisan rulings of
your willing tool Bob Kennedy, de
clare tho soatrif four Senators
vacant, and in their stead seat
four persons who wore not clpcted.
Andiall tho time you assjstod in
tho fraud by all tho arts in your
power. No wonder the "public
sense was appalled at their enorm
ity." The outraged people arc sitting
in Judgment upon you and your
gang and tho "Ides" of November
will convince you that the people
of Ohio do not desiro revolution
even for tho sake of tho G. O. P.
' Earthquake in the United Stjitcs.
Fortunately for that portion of
tho World comprising the United
States of America, our1 knowledge
of that dread phenomenon of na-
J ture,l known as earthquakes, has
been derlvpd from thejjhlstory of
i such occurances in the countries of
the volcanjc regjons in both hom-
, ispheres. These phenomena aro of
comparatively rare occuranco in
i this county although several of dis
astrous force hayo occurred. Tho
most important perhaps was that
of 1811. Tho central point of vio
lence during this oarthquako was
thought to bo near Little Prairie,
or Now Madrid a town on tho Miss
issippi river below St. Louis. It ox
tended from tho mouth of tho Ohio
to that of St. Francis, a region
ubout 300 miles long and of vary
ing width. The first and most se
vere sl(()ck was felt Dec. 1G, 1811,
and was repeated at intervals with,
decreasing force untif tho middle
of Feb. 1812. During this time tho
earth roso and fell in groat undula
tions, lakes wore formed and again
drained. Tho water in tho Mlssip
j)i rivor roso five pv six feot In as
many minutes, from tho raising of
the bottom tho ground cracked and
the cracks again closed.
Much property was destroyed
and tho force of tho shock was
plainly felt along tho shores of the
San Francisco was visited by a
destructive oarthquuko U 1805 und
anothor still more destructive in
1808, which rendered many of the
most substantial buildings unsafe,
tho ground in many instances
sinking so us to throw tho building
out of line ami cracking tho walls.
Considerable loss of life was caus
ed by falling debris, The shock
oxtonded along the Pacific coast
from Oregon to Mexico. A very
porcuptlblo and peculiar dl'urenco
existed between. rIP pflrjliquukos
pf J805 and flint of J808, In tho
former the oscillations wore ver
tical, while in the latter (hoy wero
horizontal, In which peculiarity,
thnlof Augustni appear to have
been similar.
The roconf. shaking was tho
most disastrous enlnmlly consid
ering the loss of life, that has ever
visited our shores, and It is to bo
sincerely hoped wo mny never
again bo visited by such a disas
trous dispensation of Providence.
First Sub-Division of Sev
enth Judicial District.
Judge Sllns II. Wright Nominated by
Tho Democracy of tho first sub
division of tho Seventh Judicial
District, composed of tho counties
of Fnlrflold, Hocking and Perry,
mot nt Logan on Tuesday Sept. 7th,
for tho purpose of nominating a
candldato for Common Pleas
Tho Convention was called to
order at 11 o'clock by R. M. Barr,
Esq., Chairman of the District Com
mittee, who announced tho follow-
7 i.i
ing temporary oflicew selected by
the District Committee: Chairman,
James T. RctalUc, Esq., of Perry;
Secretaries: W. M. Wise, of Fair
field; C. M. Gould, of Hocking; Da
vid M. Sherman, of Perry.
Mr. Retallic made a brief and ap
propriate speech.
The following committees wore
Credentials. Josioh W right, Fair
field; Henry Hcnsel, Hocking; J.
F. Delong, Perry.
Permanent Organization. Hon.
B. W. Carlisle, Fairfield; Jacob
Weaver, Hocking; J. T. Retallic,
Rules and Order of Business.
Levi Hite, Fairfield; Allen McClel
land, Hocking; Wm. Vorys, Perry.
Resolutions. Hon. J. G. Reeves,
Fairfield; V. C. Lowry, Hocking;
U. S. J. Weaver, Perry.
John Fergurson, of Perry, moved
that tho whole proceedings relative
to permanent organization bo dis
pensed with, and that tho Conven
tion proceed at onco to nomina
tion, which was adopted unani
mously. Thomas II. Dolson, presented the
namo of Hon. Sihfs H. Wright.
This was seconded R. M. Barr, Esq.,
and Wm. P. Price, of Hocking, in
very able and well delivered
On motion of Hon. T. B. Cox, tho
rules wero suspended and Judge
Wright nomlnted by acclamation.
Judge Ackors moved that a com
mittee of three be appointed to
wait upon Judge Wright and in
form him of his nomination. Tho
Chair appointed Judge Ackors, T.
H. Dolson and John Ferguson as
said committee.
Tho committee appeared with
the Judge, who expressed his sin
cero thanks for tho honor conferred
upon him, and at some length gave
an outline of his judicial career for
tho past twenty years, and uttered
many plain truths of Interest to
tho people.
On motion of Hon. U. C. Butter tho
Convention adjourned.
Proceedings of Commis-
missioner's at Regular
Session, Sept. 188G.
The Commissioners are to bo
commended for their purpose to do
away with the old privy in the
south-east corner of tho court house
and fill up tho vault. A now privy
will at onco bo constructed on tho
jail lot next to the alloy on the north
side. The vault Is to bo 7 by 12 feot
and 12 feet deep, with a 9 Inch brick
wall. Tho excavation and build
ing of the brick wall has been
awarded to Joseph Bartholow for
$ 17.50. Tho superstructure will bo
let at tho adjourned session of tho
Tho stone work of a bridge across
Buck Run, in Goodhopo township,
was asyarded to Joseph Inbodon at
$2.30 a perch. Work to bo comple
ted by Oct. 15,
Alteration of a road along Mocca
sin, in Perry township was ordered,
on petition of Nelson Armstrong
and others.
Claims for sheop killed or Injured
by dogs wero allowed and paid to
tho amount of $121 and witness
fees and mileage in tho samo pro
ceedings to the amount of $25.20
wero allowed,
Examination of Treasurer's books
was made, and orders for tho last
quarter tukoi) up and canceled.
Tho Board adjourned till Thurs
day, Sep, 10,
Tho Enqulver ofyestorday has
a dispatch from Savannah, Gu
that threo ships lauded thoro tho
oillcors reporting that tho ontiro
island of Cuba has disappeared and
itfcplucooccuplodby tho waters of
tlioscu. Thoroport is holug luves
Transfers of Itcal Estate In Hocking
County, llccordcd Aiignst, 1880.
.Tofcoph Poblasco to K. L. Blanch
ard, part of lot In Sand Run .$50.
R. II. Drcsbaeh to Benton town
ship school board, 1 aero Insoc. 8;
Wm. II. McNatt to Oscar Poling,
10 ncres, sec. 10, Salt township;
Oscar Poling to Nancy DoIIavcn,
samo as preceding; $210.
A. II. Shuck to E. E. Shuck, GIj
acres; Goodhopo township; $450.
Andrew Brandt's holrs to Mary
A. Brandt, ot. als. 278.31 acros, Falls ;
Mary J. Bartholow to Valentine
Worn or, lot 400, Logan ; $G00.
John W. Ball to Valontino Wor
nor, quit claim deed samo lot; $1.00.
Robert Staltcr to Mrs. Maria B.
Culver, lots 200 and 201, Logan;
John A. Webber, et. al. to Oscar
Wobbor, executors deed, i interest
in 88 acres, and personal property
In Starr township, Hocking county
and York township, Athens county
Ohio; $1.00.
Oscar Webber to L. S. Webber
heirs, quit claim deed, samo prop
erty; $1.00.
T. P. Johnson and wife to Lovlna
Russell, lot 24, South Blooming
villo; $00.
Lovlna Russell to Alus M. Alison,
samo; $60.
Rachel Fenton to John W. Mc
Broora, 44 acres, Laurel ;$ 1075.
J. W McBroom to J. C. McBroom
44 acres, Laurel, $276.
Samuel Green to William Green
60 acres, Laurel, quit claim ; $350.
Anna and Mary E. RIcketts to
Joseph Bigham, Laurel, quit claim,
60 acres; $40.
Same to Samuel Green; $40.
Felix Patton to Samuel Smith,
Ward township, 5 acres; $200.
John T. Nutter to Allen Gee, lot
38 and part of 39, Hamblln, Falls
township; $800.
Allen Gee to John T. Nutter, lot
46, Ilamblin, Falls township; $500.
Joseph Lehman to Parteno Ells
worth, lots 175 and 170, Carbon Hill;
James Snyder to George Shing-
ler, lot 1, Burgessvillo; $250.
James Watkins to Louisa Sny
der, lot 9, Murray City; $100.
Eli Johnston to James M. Smith,
Washington township, 30 acres and
outlet; $450.
Lewis Green and S. H. Wright to
Chas. Nail, lot 3, Oakland; $120.
Chas. Nail to W. R. Bowlby, lot
3, Oakland; $120.
Village of Logan to Porter Alex
ander, lot 383, Logan $354.82.
Martin Hartman to Gotlleb
Bunz, part lot 7, sec. 10, Falls town
ship, right of way reserved; $50.
Martin L. Davis, to L. Wagner &
Co., 24 acres, Perry township; $250.
John T. Forman to Samuel E.
Bay, Starr township, 40; $600.
Amos Kline, admr. to Isaiah
KHdo, Yantes farm, Laurel town
ship, 91 acres; $1505.25. '
An unfortunate conflict occurred
on last Thursday between two re
spectable farmers and their sons
living in Green Township. It
seems that there has been an 111
feeling between the parties for
some time.
Last fall John Cook procured the
Township Trustoes to grant hlin a
road across a small corner of tho
lands of his neighbor Jesse Roby.
On Thursday Cook and his seven
teen year old son went to work to
open tho road. They wero met
there by Roby and his son a large
full grown man, tho father being
armed with an Iron "square" and
tho son with a doublo bitted axe.
Roby began tho old dispute about
the road, using aggravating lan
guago toward Cook. Cook ordered
him ropeatedly to leave, which ho
rofusod to do. Iu a short time
young Roby began making demon
strations on Cook with tho axe and
shortly tho whole party got In
their work about as follows:
Roby struck Cook with tho
square, Cook answered with a
club, tho blow taking effect across
Roby's shoulders, then young Roby
struck Cook two heavy blows In
tho back of tho head with tho flat
part of his axe, At this, young
Cook struck young Roby In tho
back with his mattock, there
upon, Roby Sr., oponod firo on tho
boys hoad with his square, tho
boy retreated a suitable distance
picked up a stone and throw it at
Roby. Hero tho ladles of tho
Conk family camo out and wore
successful In preventing furthor
At this writing tho wounds of
tho Cooks aro pot thought to be,
dangerous, tho oxtont of tho Injur
lea on the other sklo havo not yet
readied us,
Haralson & Co.'s
2000 yds. best standard calico, full pieces, (no remnnnts) at
3.J cents.
1000 yds. best Pacific light and dark lawns, full pieces (no
remnants) at 5 cents.
500 yds. fine figured Organdy lawn, full pieces (no rem
nants) at 5 cents.
1000 yds. fine worsted dress goods, lusters, stripes and
serges, full pieces, (no remnants) at 8 c. worth 20 & 26c.
500 yds. white India Linen dress goods, at 8Jc, former
price 13 cents.
100 pairs fine white wool blankets, at $1.15, $1.90, $2.75,
3.85 and 4.50, that will cost 30 days later, from 1.00 to
1.75 more a pair.
-. NT'MiMp Our sales in Clothing have been far beyond our expectations. We shall continue to offer extra bargains in this line of
J LU I rl I IN VJI. goods, Men's Heavy Cassimere and Worsted Suits at $8.75, $4.50, $5.50, $6.75, and $8.75. Boys' suits incndless variety.
C ID AMCAD rr IMTPR Will embrace Notious, &o., of all classes. Ladles' Collars and Cuffs at 5 cents. Men's Lintn
UUn UntAr VV-UIN I Erij Collars at 8 and 5 cents. 20 gross dress buttons at 5 and 10 cents, former price, 15 to 25 cents,
500 pairs Ladies' and Misses' White Gloves, atS cents per pair. 100 Men's Wool Stiff Hats at 25 cents. Hundreds of other articles, 'too numerous
to mention.
go theFmust.
Short-horned Cattle and Poland-China Hogs of all ages
and both sexes for sale at low prices, to reduce stock.
Pedigrees guaranteed,
Enterprise, O.
"tuft i rrrrrWtV ,HL''
Zauesville. Ohio.
f ipi-Q, Deformities, Stiff
OUrtELO. Joints, Lung Dis
eases, Piles, Asthma, Bronchitis
and Consumption (in its indiplent
stage) Bheumatism, Liver Com
plaint, Dyspepsia, St Vitus' Dance,
Fits, Kidney and Blood Diseases,
Catarrah, Head Ache, Weak and
Aching Back, Neuralgia and all
and every Chronic Disease, Old
Sores, Scrofula and 'all Skin Dis
eases. I locato the disease, by making
a chomical examination of a sam
plo of tho patient's urine. The first
passed In tho morning preferred.
My treatment for Piles la new,
painless, safe and certain. My
own Method.
All disease caused from secret
habits, Loss of Virility, Manhood
and Vital Force treated success
fully, as thousands can testify,
whoso life, previous to cure, was
Female Diseases of all kinds,
successfully cured In a short time.
ir LOGhAJsr.
. i and 8.
These goods are bai'ffains.
Remember the Time Will Be Only to September 15th.
F. J. Harmison & Co.,
The Patent Pence ltacket.'
A number of our well-to-do farm
ers in this county have been swin
dled by sharpers on some kind of a
patent fence scheme.
The . scheme is to get a man to
permit tho party to put up a section
of tho fence on his farm to show
what the fence is, and get the
farmer to give his address, so that
It can be shipped to him. The ad
dress turns out to bo a contract and
then tho farmer Is induced by ar
gument, if possible, or by threats of
prosecution in the United States
Courts, or otherwise persuaded to
give his note. If the farmers would
set the big dog on men who ap
proach them with this and similar
"rackets," or take the shot-gun in
hand, these fellows would soon
make themselves scarce. But these
frauds will continue as long as peO'
pie have more confidence in the
smooth-tongued swindler, than In
the law and courts, and their own
God-given right of self-protection.
Wo believe that in three cases out
of Ave these tricks are worked on
men who boast that they know
nothing about tho laws and do not
wish to. "Ho that won't hear must
feel," is as truo now as over.
Flour, Patent 5.60 per bbl.
" Purity 6.00 " "
Cora Meal Halted .55 bu.
" .60 " "
WhoutOM .80 " "
Wheat Now .70 "
Corn .45 '
OatH .! "
Now Potatoes .115
Green Aiiilcn .25 " "
Onions .40 "
lluttor 12 0.15 " lb
I.ard .OS
Kkkk .12 " doz
llrealtfust Dacon .10 " lb
llnma .10 "
Hldus .7 " "
BliouldorH ,UJ per lb.
Carboiihlll, Ohio,
Sopt. 8, 1880.
Work I'as boon dull in somo of
tho mines this week, owing to a
scarcity of cars.
Tho Morris Coal Co. resumed
work Tuesday, but will not do
much for a fow days, as tho ropo is
not yot in good working order.
Mrs. Bates Is visiting friends horo
this week.
Mr. Mains, of tho Valley Register
was In town to-day.
Mr, J, Mllhof and lady aro attend
ing tho Bo-Union at Portsmouth
this week.
Bob Laird loft a llftlo chango at
Columbus last week. Ho bet on
the wrong horse,
Mayor BucUIoy and E. Shrnder,
of Nelsonvljlo, wore pleading law
in Squiro Jloiullnot's court lust
Great Cost Sale,
100 pairs Ladies' lace shoes at 75 c. 150 pairs nt"
1.00, worth 1.50. 200. pairs Ladies' fine kid
nnd morocco button shoes, sizes 3 and 3, at
1.00, 1.25 and 1.50. These goods are cut down from 1.75,
2.25 and 2.75 per pair, as wo havo a surplus in these sizes.
Ladies' fine kid opera and button slippers, at 50 and 75
cents, former prices, 1.00 and 1.50.
One Lot Boys' Base-ball shoes at 65 cents.
A fun H is a tan.
This Announcement is of Interest to Every American Cit
izen The Most Magnanimous Offer Ever
Made by Any -Newspaper.
New York World
The Greatest Newspaper on this Continent Circulation,
over 1,300,000 copies a week and
The Ohio Democrat,
Present Free to every yearly subscriber to their weekly
edition, a
History of the United States,
Bound in Leatherette Tree Calf, Ollt, and containing twenty-two
lino engravings. This dainty book of 820 lii-mo pages is indlspensablo
to evoryone as a work of quick und convenient reference. It Is printed
on good paper, with wide margins, and Is a. prize for a bibliophile.
Bead Carefully.
This history Is arranged chronologically by years, from 1492 to 1885.
Every event is narrated in tho order of Its date. These are not con
fined, as in other works, to political matters, but embraces every branch
of human action. It describes, under Its proper date, all important pat
ents; all discoveries in science and the useful arts; the digging of ca
nals and the building of railroads and telegraph lines; tho foundine of
towns, and the erection of notable buildings and bridges; the first per
formance of plays and tho first appearance of actors and singers- fires
floods, hall storms, tornadoes, cyclones, epidemics; accidents and dis
asters on land and sea; riots and crimes; panics and business failures;
"corners" and phenomenal prices In all markets; labor troubles. Btrikes
and lockouts, and hundreds of other matters never mentioned by his
torians, which are of the greatest importance to all who wish to under
stand tho progress of their country. Besides being a history in the or
dinary sense, it is a condensed newspaper file for-four hundred years.
Do Ton Want It?
The history will be given FREE to every person who forwards only
For a year's subscription to the Omo DEMOCRAT, the largest and
best Democratic paper published in tho Hocking Vallev and th
WEEKLY WORLD, the Great Agricultural and Home Circle Nows
paper, which contains also the best Illustrated, literary and miscella
neous mutter that unrmurs in Hin SnnrU,r ,mLJ V &..-' ,.rmJ8,C0".a
journalistic marvel, which has now
w, . .v -u, .raiBUMMUB. -x-nu, IS ueyonu aoubt the great
est ofter made by any publication In this or any other country Tho
premium alone is of more value than the amount paid.
If preferred, the History will bo sent by mall at the subscriber's
risk, when ten cents extra is forwardod to prepay postage, or all Bub
wt'tay Min it free by calling at the office of the OHIO DEM-
A Million People in this Country Want this Book.
All subscriptions should bo addressed to
Logan, Ohio.
Attention Farmers.
For tho especial convenience of
farmers and others who wish to
buy tliolr coal by weight, A Mlchlo
& Co., havo nvralnged, at tho bond
of Main street, an ofilco and ncaloB,
which during tho sonson, will bo In
charge of Mr. Chanc. Bishop.
Thoy havo the bost coal over of
fered In tho Logan market, and
guarantee It to bo of a lasting
quality and absolutely free from
cinder, Oivo thorn a trial and bo
convinced. They sell tliolr coal at
the lowest market price,
No. 0 8t. ,
'. t ;
attained tho unprecedented cir'cula-
Ho Hoiu will die ot Colic. Bot or Lrxa T
nm, u routzl I'owilen we med la lime,
Foatil I'owdert will rare end prevent HoeCieuiiu
Fouu'e fowdcre will prevent ane m Fowl.
Foutx'e Fowdere will Increue Ue qnintltr of mill
ud creem twenty per cent., end mike Uie kuttertrm
end eweet.
Fouu'e fowdere will tare or preveat elmoet ivui
Dieues to wnlcu Horace end CetUe ere eubjeet, .. v
Forra'e Fowrmu wiu. am fATiertoTisa.
Soli everywhere,
DAVID X. TODTB, rorettr,
For ealu by F, V, Itompol, Logun, O,
i i
V la

xml | txt