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Springfield daily republic. (Springfield, O. [Ohio]) 1887-1888, November 09, 1887, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076917/1887-11-09/ed-1/seq-3/

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Plttsburc, Cincinnati? and pM. Louis Katl
a) Cuinpanj fan UaniUe lloute.
Under schedule lu effect September is,
1S!7, trains leave Springheld. central stand
ard time, for Xenla, Cincinnati and Colum
bus, T:15 a. in., for Davton f7:15 a. in.,
for Xenia and Indianapolis flOrJO a. in.,
forXenia, Cincinnati, C'oluuibus. Indian
apolis and Chicago. 5:ll) p. m.; for Xeuia,
Dajton and Cincinnati, f 3:25 p. ui.
Trains arrive in Springfield at f7:15 and
10rJU a. in.. 5:00 p. m. and 5:40 i. ni.
Daily, fDaily except Sunday.
Sam Doiuis, Ticket Agent
Clnaland, Volnmbua, Cincinnati M
inmasmpolU Railway.
S NUbt Express.
12 New Tore a lloiton Expresi
2 Cleveland a Eastern Kxureu
t SewTorttLlnUtedExprma
emus surra.
Mlcht Express
27 bPK.. Ctn. X Wea. Kx
i un. i lying uucKrre-
.10 am
. 3.15 pm
2J0 as
. 1.30 p!
S Cincinnati Indianapolis Express.
S Cleveland Cincinnati ExDreu
SClntl..lnd..St.LoullKan. Ex i5pni
S Xlcht Kxpress.
,.7X1 am
. 1.TI pm
1 Cm Hviui: BuckeTe . ...
3 Clevelan A. Ciuclunatl Kmress
Arm lurk, Uoston A Cincinnati ix- a pm
Klcht Express -. IJSam
32 OiTtou. 3prliiKfleldAccora.fr't 8 .Vara
U Sew lork A Boston Limited 9J0am
2 Cleveland a Eaatern Express 3.15 pm
in Cincinnati A bprineaeld Aocom Sju pm
l Sew York Limited Express 9.tt pm
;'o. 12 baa through sleepera to .Nt lor a and
Boston without change.
No. 4 Is tbe tainous limited express, com
posed onUrri? ct sleepers, east ot Clevelsi a
Throff.n. sleepers from Springfield. Makes
Kewlorkln 2UX hours and Boston In Kb
a. n. kniqht.
A. n. Ticket Acent,
D. U. M A RII X. Arcade Uepot.
u. f. A. ScrlnsCeld.O.
Indiana, ltlooiulngton and Wentrrn Kail,
I Cincinnati Kxpress..
Tbe flag ot the Union still waves tri
umphantly, and the utterance of Ohio's
gallant governor that "ao rebel rligs will
be surrendered white I am governor" lies
received an endorsement from the people
o tlie Unckeve state unequaled since the
diys ot -.vision and treason. Returns ate
Incomplete, but .sufficient Is known to def
initely state that Governor Forakcr's plu
rality will be at least 30,000 and may prob
ably reach figures far in excess of these.
The spirit of honest government, loyalty
and equal rights have sjiokcn. and have
spoken In such tones that those who have
erred In these respects may take heed.
These sentiments have no place among the
people of O' lo.
The result in Xew York stite is still In
doubt at lu'dnight, this willing, ami fur
ther returns are necessary to netermlne re
sults, but the indications are that the
republican ticket Is defeated by a small
majority. Pennsylvania takfs her accus
tomed place in the republican line, as does
Iowa, Massachusetts and Illinois, while
the south remains solid. On the
wholo it was a good day for
republicans anil especially for 01 io
republicans, and (irover has been given fair
w.triiiiig,that his place will be wanted after
th expiration of his present term.
5 SanJuiky and Springfield Kx
3 Columbus Mall -
1 Xight Express
f Chicago. s 1. L. a- Kan. City llm
7 Sandusky Mall
3 Chicago, et- L. X Kan. City Ex
1SE1VK raou rui.
: Eastern Express
t Atlantic Mall ..
Sew York Limited
. 14alD
. 6.vam
. 10 Si am
. SU5pm
. M 45 a m
. 12pm
. 24,'iam
. 10 4.5 a m
. 535pm
M 55 a m
4 35
ntrjETCOixo a'xsr.
1 X'.'I.t Fiiress . . 205
' ' 1 . . i-t i..A Kin ntylltn Tula
3 Chliji, t. L. J; lwan. City Ex 5 15 p m
Ohio Sutlirrn Railroad.
3 Ualnbrldge'.ccommodatlon-..
2 Lakeside Express
1 1'ut-ln-lUy txpreas.
S MnlbgnetJ and f'.uidusky Ex
2 Columbus Express
4 Atlantic Mat!
K CiUmbns Accom;aodation.
5 New York Limited !
1 Mall and Express-
S Mall and Express -....
4 lialnbridge Accommodation.
535 nm
All trains msrked run dallyiall others dally
exept Sunday, standard time, which Is '&
minutes slower than Spr ngfteld city time.
D. II. ROCHE. Ticket Agent.
Deneral A scat.
pn'ngfifld trpublU
Cialrman U F Iliyward. Secretarj'J-C.
ilxlloway, J. II. KiWiHI.N, .1. S. Miles and
others who constituted the local committee
have abundant reison to congratulate
themselves over the result in Clark county
yesterday. The fondest hope of the most
sanguine was distanced in the final count.
. Tie KEPtTHJC prists the sw Tork aid W t
era . lAtrd lrr nUatrlm aid the ttratrr
alU I orrln) Trie cram.
iiioi. r.. itRowjf.
Publishers and Proprietor.
xas KVtmiHO kei'itulio is pabllshed
every ereDlca except Sunday, and Is aeilT
eredst tee rate 1 10c. per week. Single
copies 2c.
tiik wkkici.t ukpuiii.io is published
even Thursday, and Is oae of the mostcom
plete family newspapers 1c the country:
eight pages, markets complete. Uepiete
with news and miscellany, tl per year.
Invariably eashtn advance.
All communications and contributions
!i3Uld be addressed ti Cliktok 31. jJiceols.
editor, and all pnsweas letters to ibohas u.
Baova", uauager,
Celephone No, S50,
Statesman Abell now rea'izes, perhas.
that his patent medicine dodge was loaded.
Improvement of Country Towns.
Some time nro I had ixrasion to call at
tention to the shady business transaction
of a number of syndicates of sharpen,
whose plan of operations has l?en to
secure franchises for public improvements
from interior towns and cities, which thev
have hawked alMiut in Xcw York city and
sold to .syrdicatcs. These syndicates
would prore id to build rickety street car
lines or faulty water works sjhU'ms, with
the sole object in view of -ellin the stock
and Kinds of the companies. The towns
and cities which Imve granted such fran
chises without thorough Inve-tiation of
the creilit uf persons appljing for them
have almost invariably been supplied witli
faulty systems of public improvements.
This sort of thing has been carried on to
such nn extent as toproduce a reaction,
and now- encouragement has been given to
solid investors to enter upon solid lines ui
An extensive contractor for the ccr
struction of water works remarked: .!.
great deal of solid investment is taking
place in the improvement of towns and
cities over the country, where within a
few years it has lieen the custom to mae
such itrorovements merely for the sale of
stock ai.J bonds. The day for that kind
of wildcat work has gone by. Men with
money have discovered that in the con
struction of solid anil substantial public
improvement in growing places there 1j
ample remuneration in 3 legitimate way
Itercntly I have constructed a number or
waterworks systems for syndicates cf
capitalists, who have put "their money
in these sv steins for permanent in
vestment, and could ntt be induced to sell
a dollar of the stocks or bonds. In doing
work for this class of investors I have
found that they are saMsflcil with nothing
but the best, indicating therein their pur
pose to make long investmcnLs. In some
instances these syndicates have gone into
towns and cities where faulty public im
provements exi.ted. have lmiight up the
ttock of the oh' concerns, reorganized the
companies, and then reconstructed every
thing. This is good work for the entire
country." Cor Xew York Tribune.
II. rOtl.iKEK.
Carry the news to firover.
Our eagle is piitc a healthy bird.
Tlie rebel flags will not be returned.
Where was Alxll
when the light went
Ohio has returned to her
war time nia-
ratriotism was abroad In Ohio jeslerday
and ber hand writing is upon the wall.
The tariff, equal rights, a free ballot and
a fair count are the Issues of the presiden
tial campaign.
After the 4th of March, 1S5'.', Orover can
fi-li and lunch to the satisfaction of his un
pitriotic stomach.
Abell will continue to peddle ice from
the same old stand and will not insist on
"undoing the great wrong."
Major MeKinley spoke w isely vv hen he
said, at the Toledo convention, that "God
onlj knows w hat is in ik future for Foi-aker."
The republican workinginen stood shoul
der to shoulder and assisted in rolling up
the magnificent majority. All honor to
The democratic administration snubbed
Ohio and yesterday Ohio snubbed the ad
ministration. Honors are easy and we
are satisfied.
Springfield and Clark county are back
into republican line more conspicuously
than ever before. A majority of 1,351 In
the city and H.UOO In the county breaks the
Hindoo l'jtgoda at SMngnpore.
Through the open doors of the sanctuary
may be seen burning hanging lamps.
Gods, with great terrifving heads, appear
at the farther end of the edifice, surround
ed by mysterious symbols, the lloor before
them being strewed with stemlcss flowers
tliat diffuse far and wide the frasrance of
jessamines and tuberoses.
Three or four Hindoos are there, on
guard; young men scantily clad in sl.ort
cotton drawers, with hair like n girl'
falling to their shoulders; Uiey have n sav -age
aspect, and the white of their ejes re
sembles enamel. Their faces are hand
some and their checks are beardless; but
on their round bosoms grows u disgusting
ilack fur: their appearance is astonishing
and repelling; we might imagine that they
were part woman, part monkey and part
wllil beast
There, although in close proximity to
gods, they talk and laugh as if the divini
ties were their boon companions. One of
them takes an armful of jessamine llow
crs, strung together as a garland, and
crosses the court liencath the roseate
moon. Ho goes to a small, solitarv
cnapel, where stands an idol which seems
more ancient than any of the others. It
is a divinity with six arms, n high bend
dress and big glass eyes of a ferocious as
pect. He is there alone, n small lamp
that through respect has been lighted in
front of him licing his only company.
Without even casting a look upon the
pod, the vouth places his jessamine llow
'js in a disli on the lloor. just as one
would put food before a lieast. Singapore
f or. New Orleans Times-Deiuiicrat.
J. 1!. Foraker vv as born on a farm among
the hills of Highland county, on July 5,
1S40. His parents at that time resided in
a log cabin. His early life was spent on
the farm, where he had few of the advan
tages the boys of today have.
When barely sixteen years of age, on
July 4. 1S02, he enlisted as private In com
pany A. Eighty-ninth O. V. I., being the
lirst man mustered Into his regiment, and
went at once into active service. He was
engaged in thirteen battles before he was
nineteen years old, and distinguished him
self for his bravery and gallantry in all of
them. This bravery and devotion to duly
won rapid promotion for him, and on Jan
uary 24. 1MS3. he was made second lieuten
ant, and on February 4, 1804. first lieuten
ant, and afterwards breveted captain
for efiiceut services during the
campaign in Georgia and South
Carolina. He was next In Sher
man's famous march to the sea, and did
gallant service at Mission Kldge. Dalton,
Ca.. Resaca, Iturth Hickory, Peach Tree
creek. Hoovers gap. Lookout Mountain.
KInggold, Kennesaw Mountain, Eutoy
creek, Avervsboro, Bentonv ille, in the
Kock Face charge and in the campaign
against Atlanta.
Captain Foraker was the last man mus
tered out of his regiment, leaving the ser
vice Juno 13, 1 S55, vv Idle serving as aid-de
camp to Gen. Slocum.
Alter the war was over young Foraker
returned to his fathers' farm, and went
ii sclmol for a time at Salem, it ss county.
For two years he studied at the Wes
leyan University at Delaware. O., and
then went to Cornell University, gradu
ating from that institution July, 1809. In
addition to taking the full classical course
of the university, he had devoted his
spare time for the last two jears of his
course in studying law, and with such
success that In the fall of 1C9 he was ad
mitted to the bar In Cincinnati, and at once
entered into activ e practice and was suc
cessful as a law er until he was elected
judge of the superior court of Cincinnati
ui lsT'.i. He served for three years, and
then resigned on account of temporary ill
health. In so high respect was he held by
the bar of Cincinnati that the lawyers with
out regard to politics joined In a petition to
Governor Foster not to accept Judge Fora
ker's reslgnat'on. The first name on this
petition was George Hoadlv. who was af
terwards his competitor for the office of
Judge ForakT was elected governor In
185. having bteii nominated in this city,
and his administration for the past two
yeats has been such as all the people ad
mire. Ho has been wise, honest, dignified
and courageous in all his actions, dealing
promptly and judiciously with all questions
that have arisen, and throughout conducted
himself in such an able and brilliant man
ner that he was unanimously renominated
for governor by the republicans of the To
ledo convention this summer and re-elected
No one has forgotten the promptness
with which Governor roraker lu 1SSG re-
spondtd to the appeal from the people of
Charleston for aid and assistance while
they were suffering from loss occasioned
by-eaithquakes, when many of them were
Homeless and without root to protect them.
Governor Foraker promptly forwardd
tents and supplies, being tbe first to re
spond to their appeat of aid. One year
later lie distinguished himself by the
promptness with which he responded to
the appeal of the veterans of the country
to oppose President Clevelan's order
fiat the rebel flags be restored
to to representatives of the "Con
federate states." Governor Foraker im
mediately telegraphed to Washington or
dering legal proceedings to enjoin Presi
dent Cleveland from his illegal act, and
the president was forced to back down and
rescind the order for which he had no legal
authority. It was at this time that Gov
ernor Foraker responded to a message from
It. Carson, of Hillsboro, O., sending the
memorable telegram: "No rebel Hags will
be surrendered while I am governor. "
By his course in the rebel flag matter
Governor Foraker has earned the enmity
of President Cleveland, and is no doubt
more thoroughly hated by that gentleman
and his intimate friends than any other
man now In public life.
... flrnhana' Home bv Governor For. Bp"Ve n" "? lUe UelaJ . . I
aker. and is now a member of that board. , rom to W7 Attorney &Dear lived
He Is editor and one of the proprietors of ,n Loo'slana, spending most of hU time
the Newark Dally ant H'oeWy American. " e Orleans, engaged in the practice
He has lor years taken an active part on or nis proiession and other business.
Returning to Warren in 1867, be
was tM a time associated In a law
partntftiaip with Hon. John Hutch
ins and his son, John C. Hutchins.
In 1871 Mr. Spear was elected prosecut
ing attorney, serving two terms, and for
the stump In tbe various campaigns. He
Is a member of several societies and served
as Grand Regent of the Koval Arcanum for
Ohio In 1883, and has long been connected
with tbe Fifth street Baptist church at
Newark. During the war, when a prisoner
at Libby prison. Captain Lyons showed
what kind of stuff hejs made of by Indig- ( two terms he was the city's solicitor. In
nantly rejecting a proposition that he could 1S70 he became associated In a law part
be relieveti from the horrible sufferings of nershlp with C. A. Harrington Esq
that infamous den if he would make shoes j ,hlch was terminated by the elec'tion of
for Confederate soldiers. He preferred to . ., s, , ' ..... ,. ,. ,
continue to suffer rather thon to do any
thing to aid tbe Confederates.
JOHN c Bttofnc.
Johx C. llnovvsr, the one legged vet
eran who is the Republican candidate for
state treasurer, was born In Jefferson
county, Ohio, in- the year 1844, and
worked on a farm until 1862, when, nt
the age of eighteen, he enlisted in Com
pany E, Colonel Dan McCook s Fifty
second regiment, O. V. I., and served
with that regiment, participating in all
of its battles, until August, 18G4, when
at the battle of Peach Tree Creek, near
Atlanta, Ga., he lost his leg. In the year
1867, at the age of twenty-three, Mr.
Brown was elected treasurer of Jefferson
county, being the youngest treasurer
ever elected in that county. In 1869 he
was re-elected, and in 1875 was again
elected, and re-elected in 1877 to the
same office by the Republicans of his
county. In ltjSo he was elected treasurer
of state by over 20,000 majority, and is
now serving faithfully his first term.
From the time he cast his first vote for
the Republican ticket he has always
been an anient and hard-working Repub
lican and most popular among those vvl.it
know him best.
1868 there was a vacancy on the common
pleas lieuch, and Portage and Mahoning
each had candidates. The friends of Mr.
Spear, however, urged his fitness so
strongly that although Trumbull county
then hail Judge Taylor in judicial olllce,
Spear was elected to the judgship, and
In 18S3 he was re-elected. He has been
on the supreme bench since 18S.1.
Of Judge Spear's many admirable qual
ities the oue which has most contributed
to his advancement is painstaking. No
honorable thing which has come in his
way to lie done has lieen too insignificant
to be done well. In his own affairs and
In those of others every detail has been
watched, and every harmful contingent
thought out and guarded against, and the
most laborious pait of this painstaking
has been that which he has given to his
judicial work.
I iw " wL
Governor Foraker's majority in this city
Is l.:3i. SpnnzlieM and Clark county
send l.i gprling tit Grovir and invite him
toc-T- a .on Tie snub contained the
IiiiMi.eiit o; a stimulant.
lion. George C. Htnlins Is endorsed and
endorsed very v igorously. The sentiment!
that opposed hiiu Is a sentiment of the '
dark ages and has no place among, the
intelligent people of old Clark.
Chairman W. S. Cappeller. General A.
S. Bushncll and others of the state com
mittee who gave the campaign personal
attention, reajieil a glorious reward, for
their labors. In yesterdays results.
Gov. Joseph Benson Foraker because of
bis ability. Integrity, courage and sterling
republicanism stands today as the expo
nent of the modern, loyal and progressive
element of the republican party in Ohio
and the nation.
Henry Claj as a I'tigllM.
The skill which Mr. Clay learned in
boyish encounters was of nc to him after
ward, for statesmen in Kentucky were
addicted to fisticuffs. The Hon. .Tamos
C. Sprigg, a inenilier of the Kentucky
legislature, and afterward elected to con
gress, lui, Ikvh very fortunate in such
affairs. He once, when in his cups, com
municated to Mr Clay the secret of his
success. It was to advance upon his
enemy with a pleasant expression of
countenance, and, having thus thrown
him oil his guard, to strike him n heavy
blow in the face, and keep at it until he
wa lieaten. Messrs. nay and Sprigg
afterward quarreled, and met by accident
at the hotel, in a room occupied by a
uumlier cf the inein'ners. "As soon,"
says Mr. Clay, "asSprigg, who was evi
dently awaiting my airival, saw me, he
advanced nast all ll.est izcMlompn townnl
' me, with a pleasant look, without spcak-
1 in -. I reme mitcrcd his methixls. and
vv ''in he got within rcni h. without n word
on in. nr side. I gave i..:n a severe blow
in the lace and brought Lun staggering tit
the lloor.-' As often as Mr tspri-rgwonld
rise, Mr. Cl-ty would repeat the blow, and
thus easily beat his antagonist. Mr.
Clay sjaks of this as comic; most of his
affairs, however, with knife and pistol,
were of the tragic order. The Argonaut.
In Portland, Oregon, a man befriended a
Chinaman who fell, as though from ex
haustion, before his door. On the follow
ing day, while a friend was praising the
tender-hearted man for his good dei d, the '
same Chinaman fell again sprawling in
front of them. The kindly disposed le-i-1
dent lifted the prostrate man to his feet ami
sent him leeling with a tremendous kick,
remarking that a line must be drawn some-
Admiral Porter, at Newport, spends
much time sailing catboats, a diversion of
which he is very fond.
William Cotter Lyon, republican lieu
tenant governor-elect, was born of
Irish parentage in Homer. Medina county.
unio, July i. 1S11. His parents removed
to Michigan, where his mother died when
lie was hut six years of age. His father
returned to Ohio soon thereafter, where he
died six jears later, leaving two brothers
and a sister to the care of the subject of
this sketch, who then worked on a farm
until he was fourteen years of age, when
he hired out as an apprentice to learn the
shoemaker's trade, nt which he worked
until the breaking out of tlin civil
war. Heenlistrd as a private in April,
lbOl at Seville. ()., and went into Camp
Taj lor, at Cleveland. He served through
the war lu the famous Twenty-third O. V.
I., commanded by Gen. Rosecrans, Gen.
Scawmon, President Haves and Gen. Com
ley, and was mustered out of service with
the rank of captain In the latter part of
April. lsTi, after having been confined in
rebel prisons at Libby, Macon, Charleston,
Columbia and Charlotte for thirteea
months. Then returning to his trade, be
workeu at it until tailing health compelled
him to seek other enipNij mi nt. lie moved
to Newark In lt70, and was appointed
postmaster in that city lu 1877, in which
position he served tor nearly nine years.
He was chairman of the republican execu
tive committee ot that
tor several years. He was
Franklin J. Dickmnn, Republican can-
lidate for supreme judge, was born at
Petersburg, Va. At the age of sixteen
he entered the junior class of Brown Uni
versity, nt Providence, R. I., and gradu
ated when but eighteen with the salu
tatory honors of bis class. On leaving
college Mr. Dickman studied law in tho
Dffice of the late Charles i Tilllnghast
and ex-Chief Justico Bradley, at Provi
dence. He ltegan the practice of his pro
fession at Providence, and met with suc
cess. He entered public life in 18."t7, when
he was the the Democratic candidate for
xttomey general of Rhode Island. In
1858 he was appointed a member of the
board of visitors to the Military Academy
at West Point, acting as secretary of the
board. In December, 1858, he removed
to Cleveland and resumed the practice of
profession. Up to the breaking out of his
the wnr Judge Dickman had been a Dem
ocrat, but he then joined the Republican
party. In 1861 he was chosen as a repre
sentative in the legislature from Cuya
hoga county, and was made chairman of
the committee on railroads and a member
of the committee on judiciary. In 1837
Mr. Dickman was appointed by President
Johnson United States district attorney
for the northern district of Ohio, and per
formed the duties of the office with abil
ity until 1869( when he resigned. In
April, 188J, he was appointed bv Gov
ernor Foster a member of the supreme
court commission, servim; two years, or
during the life of the commission. In
1880 he was a candidate before the Re
publican state convention for judge of
the supreme court, and led the vote in
the first two ballots. In November, 1886,
he was appointed by Governor Foraker to
fill the vacancy on the supremo liench
caused by the resignation of Judge John
son. He entered on the discharge of his
Republican candidate for anditor of
state, lives In Bowling Green, Wood
county, and Is well nnd favorably known
throughout northwestern Ohio. He was
born in Hnncock county, near Findlay,
November 11, 1816. He worked on a
farm and attended a country school until
May 4, 1S04, when he entered the service
of his country at the age of seventeen.
On his return from the army he attended
the Findlay high school; and then ac
cepted a position in a dry goods store in
tne same town. Later he joined the
grand army of commercial men, and sold
goods on the road for six years, making
many friends dnring his travels. Mr.
Poe then engaged In business in North
Baltimore, being one of the first business
men in that village and built the second
house. While traveling on the road in 1881
he was elected couuty auditor of Wood
county. He was re-elected In 1833, after a
Tery bitter struggle, by an Increased ma
jority, leading Gen. Robinson, candidate
for secretary of state, by sixty-seven votes.
To show his popularity, he carried Henry,
his home township, which gives seventy
five Democratic majority, by fifty-seven
votes. His present term as auditor will
xpire in November. Mr. Poe first began
to think of politics during the Fremont
campaign in 185C, and has always taken
lively part since. He did much to help
jlcct Col. M. M. Boothman to congress
3ver Bill Hill in the Sixth district, when
the Democratic majority of 2,000 was
avcrcome. The people of the northwest
em part of the state claim that they hav
done good work for the party, and hav
s-Xerteil an influence that has been felt;
hence their anxiety to be represented en
the state ticket. Mr. Poe is a member of
the G. A. It, Sons of Veterans, Masonic
order, I. O. O. F. and Knights of Pythits,
and is very popular among lhe mem bin
ot these various orders.
CimiLKS A. Flickinokr, Republican
candidate for member of the board of
public works, was born In Rehnish
Bavaria, Germany, August 28, 1836, and
was the only son of J. J. Flickinger,
who came to the United States In 1844,
and settled on a small farm in Richland
township. Defiance county, Ohio, at a
time when the Northwest was a dense
forest. Here he lived with his father six
years, helping to clear up his farm. At the
duties November 12, and is now on the ! aKe of twelve he was unable to speak the
bench. He wrote the opinion of the court
on the Dow law case from Hamilton
county, In which the law was sustained.
Judge Dickman is a gentleman of fine
literary tastes, extensive reading, and
rare classical attainments.
mm f
English language, for in those old pio
pioneer days schools were scarce. In the
winter of 1848'he received his lirst school
ing attending district school for sixty
days. The following year he received
thru months. He recognized the fact
Hocking, Jackson and Anthracite.
.IiIj SX25E1I
state convent. mi m ior. uuuiihatea mm
lor member of the state board of public
worts. He was defeated with the rest
of the ticket, but ran ahead of his ticket
nearly 4,000 votes. In 181 he was again
nominated for the same position and was
elected, leading the head of the ticket
over 6,000 votes. He is now serving hij
first term and is president of the board.
During the reuialnderof the present week,
and on Sunday and Monday of every week
during the entire Fall and Winter.
rtAvtn K. WATSON.
I DVVID K. WaTSYVV rpnillllifAn f.nrlt.
that In order to get an education he must date for attorney-general, was born on a
Kucisennere, so in rue spring ot i.x, I furm near London, Madison county,
then not fourteen years old, he Informed j Ohio, June 13,1849. He was educated at
William Thomas Spear, Republican
nominee for supreme judge, was born in
Warren, O., June 3, 1833. He learned
the printer's trade, and worked for sev
eral years at it. After several years of
hard work at this trade young Spear read
law under Hon. Jacob D. Cox.
Admitted to the bar In 1859, he was
soon taken into the firm of Cox & Hatliff,
where he continued until the vicissitudes
caunty . of the war interrupted this,relation, both
p- ot tnose gentlemen having entered tho
1Pointed trustee of the Soldiers- and j Z ,ngab,ent with thVu- Z
his father that he would help him to put
out his spring crops and help cut his bar
vest; that he had determined to go else
where to school. With scarcely any
clothing nnd not a cent in money he
struck out in the world for himself, go
ing to the village of Defiance. The lirst
employment he had was In a hotel at $2 a
week until the 1st of September. Then
he started to school. During school he
worked for his lioard. In this way he
worked himself nearly through the De
fiance high school. In 1854 he entered
his father's anal grocery store, and has
been an active merchant ever since. To
day he is connected with several of the
largest manufacturing establishments in
Dellance. As to religion he is a de
scendant of the old school Presbyterians,
of vv hich church he is n regular attendant.
Politically he has always been a Repub
lican. Early in life he became the cham
pion of the nWitioa of slavery, and was
one of the first young Germans who
the public schools in London, and at
Dickinson college, from which institu
tion he graduated in 1871. He also grad
uated from the law school of Boston
University in 1873, taking the dean's
prize for the best essay on the common
law maxim, "Caveat Emptor." Mr.
state executive committee. He was as
sistant United States district attorney
under President Arthur for a term of
four years. For a number of years he
has rende-ed efficient service to the Re
publican arty on the stump throughout
the state and he has always been at the
service ot the committee.
A Defense of Gambling.
A, San Francisco gambler has written
to The Examiner an able letter in de
fense of his business, and ends with this
chunk of wisdom: "Putting aside the
question of what it costs to learn a pro-
51 r-rS.'j.-J: -TBB
r 'EissBHI
espoused the Republican cause at a time fosion, vv ho, I ask, confers the greatest
when it was a disgrace in his part of the I 'wneflts on the world, the lawyer or the
latter lin
er gets bis
country for a German to be anything else ' professional gambler? The
fh.i n ii..,,,on,.t ir.. ..f hi- I questionably. For the Invvyi
icmiu iruui jiwpie wno are commonly
accounted wise, while the gambler makes
presidential ote in 1800 for Abraham
Lincoln. He takes active part in cam
paign work, has for many years been as
signed by the state republican committee
to speak in different parts of the state,
and for his active work the Republican
',j"S'-Ma Ml r
4 .Ai'1J -.Vl.il
? asss
K(-.v.v;.."vss Hiwrirvw".
The experienced and skillful specialist.
widely known as the founder of the North
ern Indiana Surgical Institute, and cele
brated far and near for his wonderful uik.
vv itson nas alwnys taken an active Inter-, cess In the treatment of all difficult Chronic
est in public affairs. He served three or long standing Diseases which baffle the
years as a member of the Republican 'stii0f the general physician, has estab
lished a central office at the St. James
Hotel, wheie he may be consulted on Sun
day and Mondajkof each week. You do
not have to tell him your ailments; he
reads your complaints like an open book,
and provides remedies to meet the precise
wants of each particular case. No guess
work! No experiments! No failures!
No disappointments ! When he takes a
ease he takes It to cure it Those who
have been given up by other physicians are
particularly invited. Deseases peculiar to
the sexes specially treated.
Office Hours :9 a. m. to 5 p. m. Even
ings, 7 to 9 p. m.
a precarious livelihood from those who
nreuniversallycoiicededto.be fools, and
In curing folly I hold myself to be the
moral superior of him who discourages
wisdom." New York Sun.
Operating Dentistry a Specialty.
Parlors: IS and 17.
e 3
s?-Vs ".iS?E,:!4fe'vj'
.- sSiSfc

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