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Marietta daily leader. (Marietta, Ohio) 1895-1906, May 02, 1901, Image 2

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I S Tic Marietta DalIy Leader.
THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1901.
STATE CONVENTION
Will be Held at Columbus June 24li and
251li.
Special to tho Leader.
Columbus, O., May 1. Pursuant to
call tho Republican SLito Central
Committee met here today, all mem
bers being present either In person or
by proxey, and decided upon tho time
and placo for holding the State Con
vention. Columbus was selected ns the placo
and Juno 24th and 25th being Monday
and Tuesday.wcre chosen as the days.
Tho following temporary officers were
elected!
S.f,. T IT! T7nnf.nn iirtlnHlfltl.
Hon. J. R. Malloy, Secretary'.
Col. "SI" Field, Scrgeant-at-Arms.
Each county In tho state will be en
titled to ono delegate for every five
hundred votes cast for President Mc
Kinley at the election last November,
.which will make a convention of 10SS
delegates.
These delegates must bechosen elth
er by conventions or primaries. The
selection of delegates by committees
will not'be permitted.
OHIO DELEGATES
To Buffalo Taxation Conference
by Governor Hash.
Appointed
Special to tho Leader.
Columbus, O., May 1. Governor
Nash has appointed the following dele
gates to the taxation conference to be
held at Buffalo i.fay 25-2C: Hon. Chas.
Foster, of Fostorla; Hon. A. S. Bush
nell, of Springfield; Hon. M. E. Ingalls,
of Cincinnati; Colonel Myron T. Her
rlck, of Cleveland; Colonel W. W.
Miller, of Erie county; Mr.J. S. Stucky,
of Van Wert; Hon. W. D. Ouilbert, of
Columbus; Hon. S. B. Rankin, of
South Charleston; Hon. Gilbert H.
Stewart, of Columbus; Mr. M. E.
Thresher, of Dayton; Hun. Jas. R. Gar
field, of Cleveland; Mr. A. F. Bram
hall, of Troy; Mr. F C. Hawe, of
Cleveland, and Mr. Robt. H. Jeffrey,
of Columbus.
River Runlets.
Theexcursion Eeason on the various
packets is beginning for the summer.
Zthe desire for an outing on the" wat
pleasure seekers are forming par
5 and making the trip to points
r along the stream.
The regular passenger trade on all
' rPi nnnkpffl rliii-inc thn rml wpolr in
'important factor in the river traf-
The local boats also report an un-
'! increase of passenger trade and
jceivo frequent signals from passen
gers all along the banks.
The Virginia passes up at 2 p. m.,
and the Queen City down at 4 p. in., to
day Tho Valley Belle is due for Galllpo
'is at S:30 this morning.
The Ohio has a slowly diminishing
stage of 13 feet at the local wharf.
A WORTHY SUCCESSOR.
'Soun-tliinjr New Umler
The luti,"
All Doctois have tried to cure CA
TARRH by the use of powders, acid
gases, inhalers and drugs in paste
form. Their powders dry up tho muc
uous membranes causing them to crack
open and bleed. The powerful acids
used in the inhalers have entirely eat
en away the same membranes that
their mailers have aimed to cure,
while pasteb and ointments cannot
reach t,.e disease. An old and exper
ienced practitioner who has for many
years made a close study and specialty
of the treatment of CATARRH, lias at
last perfected a Treatment which when
faithfully used, not onlv lelleves at
once, but peimancntly cures CA
TARRH, by removing the cause, stop
ping the discharges, and cuiing all In
flammation. It is the onlv remedy
known to science that actually reaches
the afilicted parts. This wonderful
remedy is known as "SNUFFLES, the
GUARANTEED CATARRH CURE"
and is sold at tho extremely low price
of Ono Dollar, each package contain
ing internal and external medicine suf
ficient for a full month's treatment and
everything necessary to its perfect use.
SNUFFLES' Is tho only perfect
TATARRH CURE ever made and is
now lecognized as the only safe and
positive euro for that annoying and
disgusting disease. It cures all infla
mation quickly and permanently and
is also wonderfully ouick to rpliove
HAY FEVER or COLD in the HEAD.
CATARRH when neglected often
leads to CONSUMPTION "SNUF
FLES" will savo vou if you uso it at
once It is no ordinarv remedy, but a
complete treatment which is positive
ly guaranteed to cure CATARRH In
any form or stage if used according to
directions which accompany each pack
age. Don't delav but send for It at
nneo. and writo full particulars ns to
your condition, and you will receive
pieclal advice- fiom the discoverer of
this wonderful remedy regarding your
case without cost to vou bevond tho
reculnr nrlro of "SNUFFLES" the
"GUARANTEED CATARRH CURE."
Sent prepaid to nnv address in tho
United States or Canada on receipt of
Ono Dollar. Address Dent. D212. ED
WIN n. GILES & COMPANY. 2.130 and
2332 Market Street, Philadelphia.
Subscribe for the Dally Lsnder.
Ty
The Issues of
DISCUSSED BY
vice Presideof Roosevelt.
By Associated Press.
Boston, Mass., May 1. At tho ban
quet of tho Home Market Club, Vice
President Roosevelt spoko In part as
follows:
In dealing with our new duties
abroad we must approach them In the
same spirit necessary for the solution
of tho problems that confront us at
home that is, in a spirit which shall
combine business efficency with tho
highest Standard of fearlessness" And
integrity practical common sense
with resolute devotion to duty. Only
by acting in such a spirit will we ever
bo able to cleanse the dark spots in our
municipal life; only by acting in such
a spirit can we solve tho tremendous
problems arising from the extreme
rapidity and highly complex nature, of
our great industrial development; and
only by acting in such a spirit can we
rightly do our duty in the new fields
of labor and effort which have been
opened to us by the results of the
Spanish war.
For good or for evil, we now find
ourselves with new duties in the West
Indies and new duties beyond tho Pa
cific. We cannot escape the perfoim
ance of these duties. All we can de
cide for ourselves is whether we shall
do them well or ill. Moreover, the
duties affect us each and all. I speak
to you tonight, not merely as men of
New England, but as Americans keenly
Interested in whatever is of interest to
any part of the land, honorably zeal
ous for the rights of all Americans, and
eager for the greatness of every portion
of our common country. Whether we
dwell In the interior or on the coast
of the Atlantic or of the Pacific we are
bound in every way, by every tie of
patriotism, by every consideration of
that loftier kind of self-interest which
looks far Into the future, to help in all
measures which tend to upbuild any
part of the nation, confident that there
by we can most surely upbuild the na
tion in its entirety. Our interests,
whether in tho Gulf of Mexico, in Cen
tral America, or in the Philippines,
whether as regards the nations of Eu
rope or the ancient peoples of Asia,
'are to bo looked at always from a
standpoint of our people as a whole.
It Is, of course, impossible that we
should undertake these new duties
across the seas without being brought
Into closer and more frequent contact
with foreign nations than has been the
case in the past; and, indeed, our I
mere growth in wealth and population I
would alone insure such growing fre
quency of contact. This should neces- j
sarily mean an increase in sobriety and
in long headed self-restraint when we ,
deal with these foreign powers. To
bluster, and above all, to bluster and '
then back down, is a very bad trait in '
an individual, and if possible it is an j
even worse trait in a nation. We earn- .
estly hope and believe that in the fu
ture the chance of any military compli- 1
cations will be small indeed; but in our I
commercial relations, with foreign
powers difficult questions are almost ,
certain to be more frequent hereafter I
than they have been hitherto. In all 1
such questions we must, of course, I
first consider our own interests; but ,
we must also realize that in the long
run we can best get justice by doing 1
justice. The only way to play a great ,
part well is to do well each of the les-
ser things which in the aggregate make
up tho great part. The way to fit our-
selves to do any great world-duty in j
the future is properly to perform the '
paiticular duties of the present. Since ,
the close of the war with Spain our j
chief problems as regards the outside
world have been those in Cuba, the
Philippines and China. We have a
right to feel proud of the way In which,
in our action as regards all three, we
have been ablo to combine a proper
disinterestedness with a just regard
for our own national interests. We ,
have neither failed In our duty to our
selves nor in our duty to others. We
could not afford to take upon ourselves
world burdens without paying heed to
what is duo to ourselves. Still less
could we afford to take them up unless :
willing to perform them in accordance
with tho dictates of the higher law ,
and with a view to the ultimate bene
fit of mankind at large. In other i
words, wo must approach this work, j
if wo expect to do it well, just as wo t
nppioach cur work at home falling
neither In tho finalities of the head
nor In those of tho heart. To be mere- ,
ly sentimental would, of course, result
not simply in heavy damage to us, but !
in irreparable wrong to those in whoso '
behalf our sentimentality was noml- J
nally exercised. To act in a spirit of
cold-hearted' selfishness would bo per-
haps no more for outsiders', but would
bo oven more, destructive to ourselves. I
As regards China, I need bay but ,
very little, for it is hardly worth
while wasting breath on tho very few
who criticise our Chinese policy. We
have simply performed our part In a
- W
the Hour
bic of International police duty; we, at
any rate, have never sought uggrand
lzcment as a result of our action; and
whoever feels wo were not justified in
what we did ought logically to object
to all exercise of the police power nt
home. We would have been branded
with infamy had wo not taken immed
iate measures to put a stop to the un
speakable cruelties of the Boxers, and
to protect our accredited representa
tives at Pekln from the half official at
tack upon them. Proud, indeed,
should we be as American- that the
Stars and Stripes fluttered, among tho
flags whose ttpproacli mMllt safety
from torture tind InUrdbf and worse
than torturf1 and murder to the hunt
ed womeh and children and despairing
men who stood at bay behind their
crumbling legation walls.
In Cuba we have had to face a hard
er, because a less simple task. Wo
were pledged to bring peace and free
dom to the islands, and wo have been
resolutely bent upon keeping that
pledge, not merely In the letter, but in
the spirit. To have driven out the
Spaniard and then Immediately with
drawn our own forces, would have '
meant the breaking of our own pledge,
fnt- It wmilil Imvo tlirnwn 1,o Iclnn.lr- '
into a chaos but one degree better than
the tyranny whicn It succeeded. More
over such a course would have meant
the absolute certainty of our being
speedily forced to Interfere again. We
would commit a grave wrong to our
own people if we permitted the great
island which Is our neighbor once more
to become a plague spot of civilization;
a still graver wrong if wo permitted
tho possibility of its ever being used
against us by some strong alien power.
Our business was to help in tho devel
opment of those qualities In the, Cu
bans which would render them able to
solvo the difficult problem of self-government;
to further every movement
for decency In the island; and to give
our aid to the new Cuban common
wealth as it strove to walk alone. This
has been our consistent endeavor; and
Providence has given us an Instrument
fit to carry it out In the person of
Governor-General Lesnard Wood. We
ask that the President's policy be
judged by its fruits. Compare what
Cuba now Is with what it was three
yeaiB ago; compare the peace and or
der and justic- of lodav wifh tho un
speakable misery, the bloody'jumble ot
anarchy and tyranny of threes years
ago. Think of the stride made in the
school system and the courts; think of
what has been done towards the cleans
ing of the cities, towards stamping out
disease. Remember that the clnng3 is
solely due to the fact that we dared to
go to war for a righteous caus). If
ever In history an action has justified
Itself, our action In Interfering in Cuba
has thus furnished its own Justifica
tion. In tho PI ii.p'ijnfcs. the difficulr'c.!
were greatest of all. Perhaps few bet
ter tests of our worth a a nation have
ever been ifftvoJ that this Philippine
problem. The temptation was great to
shirk it altogethr. Such a coarse
would have appealed not only to many
thoroughly honest and excellent people
who are Imperfectly informed, or vho
were misled by false analogies or by
sentimental consideration, but it would
also have been greeted with enthusiasm
by all shortsighted people and by .ill in
whom the legitimate dislike needles:
effort and worry tends to become an
unhealthy fear of all risk and trouble.
But as we look back we can now see
that the national duty was really plain.
We could not give the islands back to
Spain; we could not see them taken by
some other European power; and
least of all could we turn them ove.1 to
bo scrambled for by insurgent leaiUrs,
most of whom were but little above the
level of banditti, and tho success of
any of whom meant destruction to tho
peaceful and law-abldldng portion of
the Island?! 1. and p more or less swift
1 elapse Into bsi-bai sm of thft fitira
rul'ition. T'i" first tiling to be -lone
ivip to ie.v..,i.- Oiicr by puttiniT a st..p
to tho Ins rcc. ra. This has a1 l.-.st
been practically accomplished In a suc
cession of campaigns which havo
brought out Into bold rolief the daring,
tho skill and tho Indomitable resolu
tion of our officers and men. Our ar
my has been most merciful In its deal
ings. With equal wisdom and clemency
wo have refrained from exacting tho
penalties which by every principle of
military and international law wo had
a right to exact from our foes. The
record of tho struggle In tho Philip
pines for tho last two years and a half
is ono which should make nil Ameri
cans proud because of tho firmness and
tho meicy, tho justice and the fearless
ness with which their representatives
In tho islands have acted under as try
ing conditions as havo ever been faced
In a similar case.
In developing theso islandus it 3 well
to keep steadily In mind that business
is ono of tho great levers of civiliza
tion. It Is immensely to the interest
fcdSBU
An Excellent Combination.
The pleasant method nnd beneficial
effects of the well known remedy,
Svnui- op Fias, manufactured by tho
CALiroimiA Fig. Sritup Co., illustrato
the value of obtaining" the liquid laxa
tive principles of plants known to bo
medicinally laxative and presenting
them In tho form most refreshing to tho
taste nnd accoptablo to tho nvstein, It
is tho 0II6 p6r"fC:cl btrengjlicnlng I&xa-
uvu, i-iuausmg uio system eiiectuauy,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
gently yet promptly anil enabling one'
tD overcome habitual constipation tier1
manontly. Its Vit;rfcet freedom 'frolli
every objcctionablo quality nnd sub
stance, nnd its actinfr on tho kidneys,
liver nnd bowels, without weakening1
or iiritating them, make it the ideal
laxative.
In tho process of manufacturing flps
arc used, as they are pleasant to tho
taste, but tho medicinal qualities of tho
remedy arc obtained from senna nnd
other aromatic plants, by a method
known to the California Fio Syrup
Co. only. In order to get its beneficial
effects and to avoid imitations, please
rcinembcrtliefullnamooftlicCompany
printed on the front of every package.
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
LOUISVILLE, EY. NEW TfORK, N. T.
For sale by all DrugElats. PriccGOc. per bottlo.
of the people of'the islands that their
resources should be developed, and
therefore it is to their interests even
more than to ours that our citizens
should develop their industries. The
further fact that it'is our duty to see
that the development tascs place under
conditions so carefully guarded that no
wrong may come to the islanders, must
not blind us to the first creat fact,
which is the need of the development.
No greater stride toward securing
prosperity for the island folk can be
taken than to make the conditions
such as to invite business enterprise.
But in our own interests and for the
sake of our own honor wo must stead
ily insist upon one point. Our public
men, the representatives of our nation,
whether in civil or in military life,
whether in congress, in the colonial
service, or in the army or navy, must
understand that their relations toward
the islands are those of trustees and
that no trustee is allowed to make any
gain because of his relations with his
wards. It is to the advantage both of
America and of tho islands to have any
merchant or business man start and
develop a legitimate business enter
prise of any kind in tho islands; but
no public men should have any share
in such a business, and public opinion
should not tolerate for a moment such
actions among our public men. As
for the offenses that are at times found
to occur in connection with the public
service in the islands, wo should on the
ono hand ee to it that the most
prompt and severe punishment is vis
ited upon the offenders; and in the
next place we should remember that it
is simply silly to treat such an offense
as in any way a condemnation of our
policy. In every man who serves our
government, from the tou to the hot
torn, in military or in civil life, in theso
distant islands we havo a right to de
mand the highest standards, the most
unblemished record of public conduct,
and woe to us if we lower this stand
ard, if we relax our just and jealous
severity.
Let me ask vou to judge tho future
by the past. Look back over the last
three years and see what we have
done. Think how Infinitely better off
Cuba and the Philippines are, becauso
of tho policy upon which this Republic
has acted. Mankind is our debtor for
what we have done, and the doing of it
has raised our national character to a
higher standard than over before. We
havo made mistakes, of course; let us
profit by them and avoid them hereaf
ter; but at home nnd abroad let us
continue on tho course we have mark
ed out. Wo talk much and on the
whole we talk truly, of the future
greatness of our people. Let us seo to
It that our deeds make good our wouls,
that we take advantage of our manifold
oppoitunities, and do without flinch
ing our manifold duties. Wo are not
to bo excused if we fall to all that Is
required of a great nation, standing ns
one of the great powers of the earth;
and least of all aro wo to be excused if
wo fail to keep in mind tho principles
that underlie all ical greatness tho
principles of justice and of mercy of
courage and of honesty, and they go to
make up a national record of clean
living and true manliness.
$500 REWARD!
. Wo will pay tho abovo reward for any ca6o of
Liver Complaint, Dytpepsla, Kick llcadache,
Judlgcstlon, constipation or Costlveness wo
cannot euro with Llvcrlta, tho Up-To-Dato
Little Liver 1111. when tho directions nro ttrlct
ly compiled with. They aro purely Vegetable
and nover fall to glvo satisfaction. 25o boxei
contain 100 I'llls, lOo boxes coutnln 40 Pills, Gu
boxes contain 15 Mils. Ilewaroof substitutions
and Imitations. Kent by mall. Stamps taken.
NERV1TA JIIIDIOAL CO., Cor. Clinton uud
Jackson Sis., Chicago, 111. Sold by
Sold By Beaglo & Lytlo and A. J,
Richards, Druggists, Marietta, Ohio,
THE SEASON
If you want to be in line you want to buy a fine buggy of
the Ohio Valley Wagon Co. We have one of the finest lots
. c T3. ni v
oi buggies, r-nacions and Surreys that has ever come to
Marietta.
We handle the famous Columbus Buggy Co.'s work
which was awarded the Gold Medal at the Paris Exposition
in 1900. We have a line of other high and medium grade
work and manufacture one of the best farm wagons that there
is on the market. Also grocery and delivery wagons of alf.
kind's,
Yoli will riot make any mistake in buying of The Ohio
Valley Wagon Co. We make the best buck wagon that is
on the market. Call at oui sales :com opp. Union Depot and
see our fine stcok.
The Ohio Valley Wagon Co.
M. G. SEIPEL, Mgr.
COMING SOON,
The
Prisoner
of
Zenda.
The entire production comes
here complete in every detail,
cast, scenery, effects, &c, di
rect from the Lyceum Theatre,
New York City.
FOR SALE.
Two new 4-room houses, with city
water, gas, hard finish mantles, etc., on
West Side, $1100 each. Terms, $200
cash, balance $15.00 per month.
A 5-room house and lot 45x180 ft.
on Fourth street, near Montgomery
street, $2,000.
Four lots at the head of Fourth
street, $300 each.
Several lots on Ninth street, from
$100 to $150.
Also a good C-room house with sum
mer kitchen, cistern, well,- etc., and
largo lot for rent In the upper part of
the city, $15.00 per month.
1. 1 PIim $l Son.
Ward-Nlchol Block.
"BOTH PHONES."
W. S, BATTIN,
REAL ESTATE,
Loan & Fire Insurance,
Room 22, St. Glair Building,
Has for snlo 2 elegant lots 40x00 feet
within ono half square of ear line, out
of high water. Fino residence proper
tics in all paits of tho city : ono of tho
rst, aliovo high water, will e.xeliango
for good property with huge lot ; nuibt
bo abovo high water. Good medium
residences on as easy terms as paying
rent. Several beautiful farms elobe to
the city nt reasonable prices.
Don't fail to eo me if you want to
buy, sell or exchange any kind of
propel ty. I havo some of the best in
vestments there aro on Ih-Miinrket. Call
and see them nnd beyourown judge. It
costs ) ou nothing to look, and will re
turn good piofits on our money. Am
always pleas-cd to show my properties.
Call at oIHcp or ring mo up.
Groceries and General Produce.
Restaurant in Connection.
Meals at nil Hours
Hell Phone, Williamstown, 18.
Cur. Ferrj Strwt mid Itnllmail Awiiup, Wll-llnins-town,
W. Vu.
REDUCED RATES.
Noithwest, Vest, South and Southeast,
Via Pennsylvania Lines,
Tho salo of special fare colonists
tickets to California, and settlers'
tickets to tho Northwest, West. South
and Southeast has been resumed via
Pennsylvania Lines. 'Particular infor
mation about fares, through time and
othor details will bo furnished upon
application to Passenger imt riiket
Agents of the Pennsylvania Lines.
mmwW-W.sfr,, g tfjy y1MHailirtBEC
IS NOW OPEN.
MUSICAL - MOMENTS
Are the happiest ones of life, Sweet
music from a well-toned instrument is
within the menns of any player if this
store is visited.
Schneider & Alden,
252 FRONT STREET.
Now that warm weather
has set in, we are ready to
serve out any sort of soft
drink. Our ice cream soda is
acknowledged the best in town.'
We also have milk shake,
lemonade and other fancy
drinks which are both refresh
ing and healthy. Our fruits
and candies need no mention
as they are too well known.
A. C. (MESS & MM
No. 8, Tiber Way, Riley Block.
Announcements,
REPRESENTATIVE.
I am a candidate for re-election aa
Representative for Washington county,
subject to the decision of the Republi
can nominating Convention.
C. C. MIDDLESWART.
COUNTY TREASURER.
Editor Loader: Please announce mo
as a candidate for tho office of Treas
urer of Washington County, subject to
the decision of tho Ronubllcan County
Convention. S. A. COFFMAN.
Editor Leader: Please announce my
name as a candidate for tho office oi
County Treasurer, subject to the will
of the coming Republican convention.
CEORGE M. COOKE.
Editor Leader: Please announce
that I am a candldato for Treasurer of
Washington county, subject to tho wll!
of the Republican nominating Conven
tion. D. O. THOMPSON,.
Barlow Township.
Please announce that I am a candN
date for Treasurer, subject to tho decls
ion of tho Washington county Republi
can convention.
J. F. WAGNER,
Bavorly, O.
Editor Leader Pleaso announce tha
namo of F. F. Danna as a candidates
for Treasurer at tho coming count
convention subject to Republicans ot
Washington county.
NEWPORT REPUBLICANS.
CLERK OF COURTS.
Editor Leader: Please announce
that I will bo a candidate for re-election
for the offlco of Clerk of Courta
subject to tho will of tho coming Re
publican County Convention.
ORLANDO TROTTER.
COUNTY COMMISSIONER.
Editor Leader: Pleaso announce
that I nm a candidato for Commission
er of Washington County, subject to
the decision of tho Republican Conven
tion, m. McMILLIN.
Editor Leader: Pleaso announce
that I will bo a candidato for tho oirico
of Cci:.t.- Commissioner of Washing
ton county subject to tho decision of
the Republican "nominating convention.
L. J. CUTTER.
INFIRMARY DIRECTOR.
Editor Leader Pleaso announce my
name as a candidato for tho office oC
Infirmary Director from tho Fourth
Ward subject to the will of tho coming.
Republican County Convention.
FRED KOERNER.
fl
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