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L wiiM-zyff jirflftTnjtT'i i i HMlBH v. jyy E'f m?3pWWlHWCPfllffi'ffffn,y Th.6 MacrielioL Loader. " (Dally and Weekly.) THE LEADER PUBLISHING CO. U, V SPZKLMAN, . KDITpft. Toloplione No. 8. SUNDAY, SEPTfSMBEU 22, 1901. Subscription Rates for Daily. Delivered by carrier, ton cents por Tvoel' ur gft.00 per year It pntd lu mlvanco. It) mittl limliln Washington county, 84.00 per fvnr, llv iiuitl outside V(ilim;ton county I.SOprrycnr, to suiisukiiikks. We will coiinldor It a grunt fuvor II UD icrlborn will report uny failure to Ret tlicli Lender, or any cureloseueflti on the pnrtof tho cnrrler. Subscribers .will please nolpnytho cm rlera unless the rnrrler punches his ereali tiK In Mibrtcrlber'H presence. Tlin Dully Loader Is ou mile at the fol lowing plncesi Murlnt t.-v-Kast Sid o. Marietta Hook store 177 Front Ft. Monti. Ward 831 l'utnniu St. Union Depot Jfews Stand, Marietta West Side, C. II. lluchnnnii's Cor, Maplonnd Ullman Republican Ticket. For Governor, GEORGE K. NASH, Franklin. Lieutenant Governor, CARL L.NIPPERT, Hamlltbn. Supreme Judgo, JAMES L. PRICE, Allen. Attorney General, JOHN M. SHEETS, Putnam. Clerk Supremo Court, LAWSON E. EMERSON, Belmont. State Treasurer, ISAAC B. CAMERON, Columbiana. Member Board Public Works, W. G. JOHNSON, Summit DISTRICT. State Senator, DAVID II. MOORE, of Athens. Common Pleas Judge, J. M. WOOD, of Athena. COUNTY. Representative, C. C. MIDDLESWART. ' Clerk of Courts, ELMER E. TROTTER. Treasurer. F. F. DANA. Commissioner, L. J. CUTTER. Infirmary Director, R. E. HULL. Surveyor, ARTHUR COLE. Coroner, DR. J. B. McCLURH. People who encourage anarchy ty their utterances and then seek to de plore its results are not good citizens. General Funston's Illness of appen dicitis inspires tho hope that ho will conquer tho disease as rapidly as he achieved fame in tho Philippines. Tho first ofllcial act of President Roosevelt after he reached tho White Houso on Friday was to sign the commission of Brigadier General lames M. Bell. An English judge says that in crim inal practlco in tho United States "thcro is a straining of the law to de feat its own purpose." That is pot a wild shot by any means. There i3 a growing Impicssion In Tammany circles that Lewis Nixon, who recently headed tho vice commit tee appointed by Tammany Hall, will be the party's candidate for mayorot' New Yoik against Scth Low, the Anli Tammauy candidate. It is probable that Senator Foraker will deliver the principal oration at tho McKinley memorial exercises which will bo held by Congress dur ing tho coming session. Mr. Blalno was tho chief orator at tho Garfield exercises. Theodore Roosevelt is being gener ally referred to as tho twenty-sixth President of the United Statc3. Strict ly speaking, this is incorrect, and It comes from tho fact that Grover Cleve land is counted twice, because his twj terms were not consecutive. Inasmuch as tiie country has had twenty-five Presidents, including Mr. Roosevelt, ii would seem proper to refer to him as the twenty-fifth. Tho hymn, "Nearer My God to Thee" which the President mui mured in his (lying hour and which has been on tho lips of the multitudo during tho week, was written by Mrs. Sarah Flower Adams who was born in lS05.lt was a rceoul of her own religious experience, and was written as a memorial of ans wered piayer, probably without any expectation that it would bo of pub lic service. It was furnished, with thirteen other hymns, to Charles Fox's " Collection of Hymns and An thems," published In London In 18 11. An Announcement. Editor Leader: Plensa announce that I am a can didate for tho offlco of Councilman fiom the Second Ward, subject to the will of the voters. B. F. WOOD. CABINET CTlANtfES. Tho rumor of changes lu tho Presi dent's cabinet which arc heard neod ii-.t t'lrlurb I'll country. Ci0!nt til tciittlcns in this instance witf ti.it ticccfcEdrlly mean alternation; of cxpc tjtht policy. At tho outset in 1 10 gov ti't-nt a career thcro appears to hlivc been nn idea that a chanso in Presi dents in thtl samo party need npt In-J volvo nny lotation in tno residents ofllcial family. Thus when tho Fed eralist Washington was succeeded as President by tho Federalist Adams tho cabinet of tho retiring President was retained by tho Incoming head of tho government. Since Adam's day, however, the rule has been that a new President who gets his offlco by election shall select a new cabinet, except that when Mad ison succeeded his political and per sonel friend, Jefferson, he retained somo of Jefforson's ofllcial council. In tho case where death has promot ed tho vice president to the higher offlco the rule has been that most of the old cabinet shall step down after a few weeks or months, and new mem bers bo selected by the now head of the government. In the case of Tyler tho cabinet of the dead President, Har rison, was retained until the rupture camo on the bank question, a few months after Tyler entered office, and then all Harrison's appointees resign ed except Webster, tho secretary of stale, who remained In office until af ter ho had completed the negotiations with England. Everybody ought to have tealizeJ that some cabinet' changes would oc cur in the present instance, but no body has any right to assume that these will mean any divergence In Presidential policy from the line mark ed out In the last four years. Indeed President Roosevelt has distinctly said that thcro will be no divergence. The country Is taking him at his word, as shown by the steadiness of tho money market, and tho advances in railroad, cotton, and other sorts of stceks. The relation of cabinet of ficers to a President is largely person al, and a change of Presidents must necessarily cause changes in his of ficial family. Tho present instance will fce no exception to the gcnoial rule. The work of tho executive branch of the government, however, will undoubtedly be conducted on the samo and oonsenatlvc course which tho past four years have shown to bo popular with tho American people. Roseville is without a mayor, and other towns would be just as well off if situated in like manner. Senator Hoar in his address at t'.ic Worcester' mobdrial exercises, Thuis day, expressed this excellent - .senti ment: 'Wo shal!, I hope learn to mode rate the bitterness of polltl al stnte and to avoid the savage attack on the motive and character of men who are charged by the people with public le sponslbllitlcs. This fault, while I thmlt is is already disappearing from ordinary political and sectional con troversy, seems to linger still among our scholars and men of letters. The moral is, not that we should abate our zeal for justice and righteousness or our condemnation of wrong, but only that we should abate tho sever ity of our judgement of tho motives of men fiom whom wo differ." BIX Says There is no Change in Mrs. McKinley's Condition By Associated Press. Canton, Sept. 21. There has been no material change in tho condition of Mrs. McKinley during tho past twenty four hours. She is holding her own. To correct, tho impression that has gotten out, Dr. Rlxey this afternoon authorized this statement: "Mrs. McKinley is not being kept up on opiates or other artificial stimu lants." Tho crowds continue to visit the church, the court houso and the ceme tery. The court houso will bo keut open Sunday to accommodate the people. Doings at the While House. Uy Associated Press. Washington, Sept. 21. The Presi dent this afternoon went out for a horseback ride with General 'Wood. Secretary Cortelyou was today -busily engaged in collecting tho papers of tho late President and Mrs. McKlnley's maid was packing the personal effects of her mistress. All tho personal property of the late President and Mrs. McKinley will bo removed from the White House early next week on tho return of Mrs. Roosevelt from Oyfter Bay. Next Wednesday the President and family will take up their abode at the executive mansion. Mr. G. J. Lund received a message Saturday afternoon announcing the anlval '.hero of his daughter, Miss Jessie, who sailed from Southampton, September 14th, after a summer's tour of the European countries. Sho will arrive homo next week. GRADING For Electric Railway its' Halt . . . $- - - completed. I? Special to tho Leader. ;"' Parkcrsburg, W. Val.Sept ' 21. Confrnctor O'Kelley is 'majefhg 'splen did progress with tho grading for tho Parkcrsburg and Inter-Urban Rail road btcween this city nnd Wllliamo town. ' ' ' Shorty after they began1"; 'work on this end of tho lino troulilo wns en countered by tho company in regard to the right of way, above,, town and contractor O'Kelley moved, vhis forco and headquarters to Vienna, and, be ginning with tho disputed territory has completed the grading to Boaz. The force was brought back horc to day and it is expected to close the gap from the Saunders to tho Boll farms Tuesday. Tho grading for tho wholo lino ij. about half completed, arid It is ex pected to finish tho grading contract and have the lino ready for tho tracks by December 1st. Tho contractor now has a lorco of men at work driv ing piling and building trestles. The tics for the railway .are now be ing dlslilbuted along tho line. LOCATION Selected for the Proposed McKinley Monument. By Associated Press. Canton, Sept. 21. At tho meeting of the executive committee, appointed under authority conferred by tho cab inet for the conduct of tho final ob sequies of the Into President at Can ton, step3 were taken for tho organiza tion of an associaticn having in vle.v the erection of a national monument in tho ccmetoiy at this city, to tho memory of tho lato President. The committee In the statement says the place Is selected and after tho cor poration effected its organization steps will be taken to procure sub scriptions, with a view to the speedy erection of the monument. The as sociation, when formed will be made thoroughly National In Its manage ment nnd control. Historical Piece of Crenc. By Associated Press. , l,mo Columbus, Q., Sept. 21. Mrs. Per ley J. Lofland, of No. SSI East Long sticet, used among the decorations on her house an historical piece of black crepe. At the time Lincoln's body lay In state here Mrs. Lofland was a member of the committee on decorations. This piece of drapery was used on the casket and has since been In the possession of Mrs. Lof land. It was displayed fiom her houso at tho time of Garfield's death. ZSL .-JEL. , Vl U M j sir - .THEATR.E. 7 - Tr j r asscr-1- i ROBERT B. MANTELL. A great treat is in store for oiir citi zens, and more particularly the lovers of Shakespeaie, ns will be seen by tho announcement that that most excellent actor, Robert B, Mantell, appears as "Hamlet" at the Auditorium Thursday night next under the management of M. W. Hanley, who never spaies any expense in the preparation of his plays and thlsjvill make his presentation of "Hamlet77 equal in all its accessories with a capital cast", to this great trag edy in Edwin Booth's Theatre; while Mr. Mantell's conception and Imper sonation of the Prince has an historic value of Its own. L. M. LUCHS, Mgr. UNCLE TOM'S CABIN. We stand and stare as we see the glaring headline, and our thoughts quickly wander back to the days of yore when the gifted authoress Harriet Beecher Stowo, first favqred us with her immoital work. Tho young, tho old, the grave, tho caio less, all at different times have heard or seen tho beautiful play depicted on the stage, or have perused tho pages tho pages of the book. Tho heart in terest is -so intense that a magnetic Influence seems to assert Itself at times and draw us again to within the por tals of tho playhouso to witness these thrilling scenes of ante-bellum days, and we can safely prophesy that Us memory and action will linger with us, as it has done with the past gen erations, affording amusement, pleas ure, pathos and Instruction for youns and old alike. A grand and stupen dous production of this Immortal play will be given by Stetson's Big Double Company at tho Auditorium, Frldiy night. Sept 27th. A novel feature that has been add ed is the marvelous street parade, which will bo given on the principal streets. , M. G. SEIPEL, Mgr. J L I Overcoats. These cool nights and morn ings it is absolutely necessary to have an Overcoat. Judging from the number we have sold this .week our styles and prices arc right. Come in and ask to see the swell "H. S. & M." garments. Overcoats, $4.00 to $20.00. SUMMER Of Oxfords and Slippers at cost. Some beauties left. Theis Shoe Co, Putnam Street. Cold-Blooded. A borrower once made this-told blood ed remark to his accommodating noigh brr: "It's 'gainst my interest to pay you the principal, and 'gainst my prin ciple to pay you tho intorest." Many a money-lender recalls similar expressions. Iiut such oxporienco aro avoided when you deposit your money in this bank. GERMAN NATIONAL BANK, MAMETTA, OHIO. We Handle tho well known Adam's Bngnall Arc Lamp, and invito your inspection of same. Its guaran eed and can re fer you to a numbor of well satislled customers. " Electrical Supplies purchased at our storo always satis fy. Tho price ana quality aro sucu that satisfaction is tho suro result. B. S. SPRAGUE, ! Wo receive a car of bananas cvei;y woek. We are going to sell them at 5 and 10 cents per dozen. Tho best lem ons at 15 cents per dozen; 2 dozen for 25 cents. Wo get our goods by the car lots. Wo sell cheaper than' any fruit stand in town. All fruit stands In town buy their fruit from us. Just call and seo our prices. Pino apples lQc apiece. Oranges 20 cents per doz en. Wo would be pleased to havo you call and seo us. Wo havo two of the biggest fruit stands In the city, No. 8 Tiber Way, Butler street; Corner Oreeno and Ohio. Telephono 300. AXGUSSESS&liARVEY SALENS BANANAS Booming Our Business has Started off With a Rush. Our equipment for Dyeing, Cleaning and Pressing Ladies' and Gents' Clothing of every kind is the .most complete in the city. Every customer we have had has heen highly pleased with the high grade work we are doing. . No guess work with us. We guarantee to pleaae every one. We call for and deliver all work promptly. Notice our firm name and location. The United States Steam Dyeing id Cleaning (o. In F.oo.n with Mann Bros., No. II Tiber Way. Bell Phone, 4 rings, No. 478 Underwear fm ham : pn OHIO v DENTAL v CO. J. P. BECKER., Mtfr. Temporary quarters at Bollowuo Ilotol. R coption room Hotel Parlor. Olllco hpurs: 8 a. m. to 8 p. m., oxcopt Sunday. Both 'Phonos. Lady in Attendance PAYS TO A. J. RJCHARDS, T5he Druggist, Opposite Bollovuo Ilotol. 101 Front St., YOU'LL M41.4A 1U i.Illoii lyfl -Iff 111 f t.i I If you don t get.pne.of: You'll miss, the heat i you do. "We have a greatrange of ranges at a great range of prices. See them at our great double front hardware store. J. 8BYLER &c BRO. J 58 and 160 Front Street. Iron Frame Eccentric Pumping Powers. ' Strong and Easy Running. Ajax Iron Sucker Hods, "Wooden Sucker Rods. Iron Pully or face Rods and Shackle "Work of every Descrip tion, for Pump "Wells. Write for prices. ' OIL WELL SUPPLY C0. MaLriettscp Ohio- PHOTOGRAPHY DOWLING BROS., Cor. 3rd. nnd Mnttbowa st', Mnrjottn, O. A specialty mado of high-class, out-door worlc. Crayon enlargements comploto with framo, 83 nnd up. All worlc guar anteed. Picturo Framing tcj order. Subr-crlbo for tho Daily Leader. Ten cents a weolc. n No wonder you shiver with that' summer underwear on. Time for a change and here's the place to get extraordinary val ues. Splendid fleece-lined shirts and drawers 50c. each; all wool, 72c. and $1; scarlet, wool, $1 each. Wright's health under wear, $1 each. V. M I.' i MISS IT J sC our eras ranged" tins slimmer. Fine Box Paper and- Tablets, SCHOOL SUPPLIES, Pens, Ink, "Mucilage, Erasers, Pencils, a Specialty. Kirby Drug .Go. 124 Putnam St!, $$ ; !! NftjJK G. R.. PYNE." ARXHITfipT, Colonial r lock M.rit.ia, Ohio, v r'" ' r f 4 H 'ii vA m ( 3IV . t ! M m ii- . r . . ,- W i Lm4. w .