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The Celina Democrat. (Celina, O. [Ohio]) 1895-1921, July 01, 1910, Image 4

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The Celina
C. C. CARtIN, Proprietor
JAS. K CAKL1N, Local Editot
OttWe-ltlley Hullitlrm, swnnd Boor. Ku
Irnura llu1 Hunt Mnrkxt alrit.
Illtles 'plioim St. Kialillic 'pilous U.
WltU Ohio Farm 1 6,1
WIUiflnotiinnM linliy i'o IM
tVAIUutiiorlptloni parntilH In ilvnc
Tim IiKMiwm i wIII ft'i l nlilliriiti-it toiiny
milni-rlliitr who fulls In n I lil lti'r
ruliirly iii'ct iiiompl ly, If i-oiiiplnlnt will
lm mnilit to Hii' uilli'ii.
1'1UIAY, July 1, lull)
"If tli X'opl iulivliy don't tlitV
gt wtiHt they waul?" Senntor Owen
of ( k I IlllOU! u . '
Creditor of a defunct Ovpiiboro,
Ky., Imnk will get ten rent oil Hie
dollar. Another argument uirninst
KUHralltt'id deposits.
Two cousins were limmed on on
scall'old In LanciiKter, . . H other
il.v. Some l'umilieti are h! wnj h fiet
tint; miitn limn their share of liatever
llilpl'CllS to bit in silil.
Louis Mint, the 1'iK'iit promoter who
was noiiin to defy Hie whole stale of
California Hinl pull oil
hy-fonr bout in San
his little two
I'rancisco has
The Bryan or MeLean Way, Which?
llirvan's Commoner, dune
Mr. John lv. McLean has
written for the Washington, I).
C. Post a leading editorial. The
editorial is printed in another
column of this issue. Mr. Mc
Lean charges that Mr. Hryan is
"very active this yearinthe work
of destroying the chances of the
democratic party." lie says
that "matters were looking very
well in Ohio, a few weeks ago,"
but Mr. Hryan "started a division
that threatens to nullify the ef
forts of broad minded democrats
to hold the party and curry the
state. "
Now w hat has Mr. Hryan done
to justify this outburst from Mr.
Hryan has sitnplv suggested to
the democratic leaders of Ohio
that the democrats of that state
in convention assembled, nomi
nate a can d i d ate f o r Un i ted K tate s
senator in order that the voters
of Ohio may know, prior to elec
tion day. just what they may ex
pect in tho way of a senator in
the event they choose a democra
tic legislature.
Why noes such a suggestion
as this threaten democratic unity
in Ohio? Why does such a sug
gestion as this interfere with the
plans of "broad minded demo
crats?" Why should such a
suggestion adopted by Ulno
democrats interfere with the ef
fort to make Ohio democratic?
The one particular reason is
that in the event the senatorial
candidate is chosen by tho con
vention, other men who would
like to be senators would not
give their efforts on election day
to democratic victory and the
party would lose the advantage
of the combined efforts and in
fluence of a large number of am
bitious men.
On that point, it may be said
that if there are any democratic
aspirants for the senate in Ohio
who would abandon their efforts
toward democratic victory be
cause they were not given an of
fice, then the party would lose,
and the state of Ohio would lose,
more by the election of such a
man to the senate than by out
right di.'feat for the party at the
The people of Ohio are not in
terested in democratic unity save
13th Year in Celina
Dr. MAHON, of Toledo, 0.
Specialist in Chronic Diseases
In all Its varied forms. SEE HIM see his patients and if you are
Dot satisfied, don't take treatment.
Persons desiring treatment should bring a small bottle of urine, as
it may assist in the diagnosis. Dr. Mahon carries all his portable in- '
Ktruments and comes prepared to examine the most obscure cases.
X i Pit. MAHON,
taken it sneak over Into Nevada, where
they don't Intorlcre with personal lib
erty so much.
The veterans of the old Seventy-first
Ohio had possession of Celina yester
day, and our people enjoyed their visit
probably as much as they enjoyed Ret
ting together in annual reunion again.
The vets will agree that that Is putting
It pretty strong. May they live long
and eome often. The latch-strlng will
always be found on the outer wall.
The total eel Ipse of the sun adver.
lined by some of our exchanges lo ap
pear on Friday, the 17th, did not ma
terialize, as any one might have known
by a little investigation. Newspapers
can not create an eclipse. Versailles
You don't know 'em, llro. Martin.
The "back from Klba" business does
not seem to fit the ltoosevelt return,
lie happened to land on June is, the
anniversary of the battle of Waterloo.
It is possible that he was contriving to
play the part of a llluchcr to Tail's
Wellington? Have Napoleons llcver
idge, llollier, l.a Kollette et al. thought
of that dire contingency? Portland
Su n.
as it may bo the means of good
government. When it comes to
the election of a United State
senator, trie people ol uino are
interested in having an abl
conscientious man; and under
our form of government they
have the right to know before
they cast their ballots who the
man will be in the event a demo
c ratio legislature is chosen.
To be sure the law at present
does not expressly provide
method whereby the people may
choose, but men of all partii
are in favor of the popular elec
tion of senators, and so strong
is the sentiment that that reform
will soon be accomplished. I
the meantime, it is particularly
the duty of democrats to giv
to the people as nearly as pos
sioie a plan whereby they may
pass upon senatorial candidates
This is true because democratic
platforms, democratic editorials
democratic speeches, every
where, are filled with declara
tions in favor of this new method
of choosing senators. In Ohio
the last State convention directed
the state committee to include
in its call, for the democratic
state convention for this year
the nomination of a senatorial
candidate. Acting, as we are
told, under the advice of some
distinguished Ohio democrats
the state committee ignored thi.'
command from the state con von
It is absurd of Mr. John K.
McLean to say "that Mr. Hryan's
plan is to ruin the party if it will
not serve his interests," basing
his charge upon the ground that
Mr. Hryan urges the democrats
of Ohio to take the people into
their confidence on the senatorial
question. Mr. Hryan is not con
cerned in the "growing popular
ity" of an individual. He ha
repeatedly said that he owes
more to the democracy of Amer
ica than he can ever hope to
repay. He is not concerned in
the building up or tearing down
of any individual; he recognizes
that the best method he may de
vise of trying to, in part, repay
the great obligation he owes to
American democrats is tho dedi
cation of his services to practical
reform work.
The way to build up a demo-
May be consulted FHEIO OF ,t.
OKMNA. Sntnrdny, July 2, lit Hotel
Ashley. A
Wapakoiietn, Friday, July 1. at Hotel A
HtellllH-l'K. A
Minster, Thursday, June 110, at Hotel A
Hoimucr. A
Greenville, Tuesday, J une 28, at Hotel
Sidney, Monday. Juno 2", at Hotel A
Wanner j
Oil route Diseases of the Nervous Hys- A
tern, Chronic Diseases of tho Pines- 3,
tlve System, Ohronlc Diseases of the 3.
Respiratory System, Genlto, iJrliia- A
ni y, Klood, Skin Diseases, all Ohronlc X
Diseases of of both men and women. X
Acute and Chronic Catarrh
2403 Fulton Street X
i,Tatic party that shall bo strong
Is to make it deserving of the
peoplf's support. Tho way to
win that success which will bo
worth having to deserve. In
this dny when tho thoughts of
men arc centered upon practical
methods for genuine relief to a
patient and long Buffering peo
ple proof of their sincerity else
they could not in reason, expect
to receive tho public confidence.
Mr. Hryan had no candidate
for the Ohiosenatorship, nor for
any other office, lie asked the
democrats of Ohio jut as he did
tho democrats of Indiana, just as
he intends to ask the democrats
of other states, to nominate a
strong and faithful man as the
democratic candidate for senator
a man who believes that a plat
form is a solemn pledge and that
the people rather than the special
interests, are the masters of
public servants.
There is a simple test whereby
the character of conflicting poli
tical advice may be tested. Let
all democrats consider this ques
tion in a plain matter-of-fact way.
Load Too Much Even for the Elephant
The following communication, pub
lished in a recent issue of the Ohio
State Journal, Kepublioan, under the
head-line, "Too Much Load," reveals
the, spirit of discontent that pervades
the ranks of conscientious ltepublican
voters in ihio to-day:
Editor Ohio State Journal :
It looks to me as if our old elephant
is taking on a lot of extra weight for
the fall races. God knows that Payne
f n 1 A lil rich tarill' bill was load enough
Public Ownership
Government ownership of railroads
in five years is the prediction of an old
time railroad chief. A Chicago dis
patch carried by the lTnited press says:
"V.. P. Kipley, president of tlie Santa
I'e, predicted to-day in an interview
with the I'nited Press that within five
years tlio United States government
would own every line of railway with
in its domain. He believes that the
measure for government control will
be introduced In congress, at the initi
ative of the government, for the pur
chase of all the railway systems as an
economic necessity. How much mon
ey will be required for the purchase,
Kipley refuses even to estimate, but
says that the present capitalization of
Can They Look a
Hard to explain. Farmers are get-
ting ono-tliird less for wool tills year
than they got last year. Taft, Aldrich
and Joe Cannon said they would in
crease the tariif on wool so as to protect
the wool grower. The new tarill' bill is
now in force. Even a republican wool
grower feels like lie had taken too many
tarill' physic pills. Wool Is cheaper.
Woolen goods are higher. The price of
clothes is higher. How can even the
Don't Buy a
and don't let yourself be swindled by a
crooked horse dealer oil any of the score
of tricks he has up his sleeve.
The gyp" is abroad
buyers of horses are shamefully fleeced. DON'T
protect yourself in buying,
the sensational new book
by Dr. A. S. Alexander, and
and crook-proof.
Learn how bishoping "
is "shut" a roarer "plugged " how lameness, spavins,
and sweeny are temporarily hidden the "burglar" dodge
the horsehair trick cocaine
ginger trick the loose shoe
ALL the games of crooked auctioneers and dealers.
It is all in the " Horse Secrets "
horse you need just this knowledge to
Read Our Remarkable Offer Below
A WORD AI101JT THK FARM JOURNAL : Thit ll the foremoit (arm and tiome monthly In (he world I
33 yean old ; 650.UUU subscribers from Maine to California. Cheerful, quaint, clever, Intensely prncllcll, well
printed and illustrated, la for everybody, town, village, auburbs, or country; men, women, boys, Kirla, the
Whole family; absolutely clean and pure; 24 to 60 pages monthly. We recommend it absolutely to every readar
If this paper; you will find it unlike any other In the world.
Our Offer j
One Oopy Horse Secrets
Farm Journal, t years
Oellna Democrat, 1 year
We cannot sell "Horse Secrets" by itself only in this combination.
Send or bring your order to THE DEMOCRAT, Celina, O.
Does it not stand to reason that
at a time when tho people are
studying political question!) and
showing themselves critical of
political parties, tho best advice
that may bo given to a party that
hopes to be of service to tho peo
ple, is to deal with the people
frankly, to take them into its
confidence, to tell them exactly
what it will do in the way of
public measures, to show them
exactly what it means in the way
of candidates' Does it not stand
to reason thaj between tho Mc
Lean advice that the people be
reouired to depend upon the
whims of a legislature for the
character of their senator, and
the Hryan advice that tho people
bo told in advance of election
just who will be chosen senator
in the event of democratic vie
tory does it not stand to ronton
that the frank and candid method
is the better way from the purely
practical standpoint in this year
of litlOy
Let democrats everywhere
deal frankly with the people and
they will be eiven a victory
worth having.
even for a very large, healthy elegpant.
Then a do.en or more Cannon con
gressmen are hanging on to his ears
and tail. Next, with that so-called
primary mucillage they stuck that lit
tie Charley IHck on his rump. Then
the administration threw Kalllnger,
white-wash and al), on his back, and
last, but not least, they propose to
load him down with George H. Cox and
his "little Brown jug." Some of that
junk must be unloaded, the more the
better. I have voted the ltepuhcan
ticket for 4i Yrs, and that load of stull
Is too heavy for me to help to carry at
my age. Gkoikik C . Jknkiss.
Washington C. H., June 15,
of Railroads Near
the railway systems is not their total
value. If the railroads are asked to
name their price, Kipley says they will
ask more in nearly every case than Hie
capitalization at present.
"'Within five years, certainly not
more than ten years,' said Kipley, 'the
I'mted States government will own all
the railroads within its borders. The
rate regulation bill being considered at
Washington is the step which pressa-
ges this final result.'
Uaniel Willard, president of tTio Hal
timore and Ohio Hail road, is another
railroad chief who believes govern
ment ownership of railroads will soon
be at hand.
Hasten the day.
Sheep in the Face?
j republican politician explain this?
How can Willie, Joey or Aldrich look
a white slicep in the face? If a lot of
shysters in Congress were dead there
would not be many black sheep left in
North America. Less for wool and
more for clothes Is w hat Congress did
for the farmer. The voters of the nation
ought to make the next Congress solid
ly Uemscratlc. "The pennies of the
many, make the millions of the lew,"
Putnam County Sentinel.
Doped Horse
in the land. Every day
selling or trading. Get
a A.w
make yourself horse-wise
is done how a heaver
and gasoline doping the
trick in short how to beat
book, and if you ever buy or sell a
protect yourself from being swindled.
I All 3 for $1.50
War Expenditures
Still Eye-Sore of
the Nation,
The conifreiii wtiloh adjournal Satur
day n Ik lit oil overwhelmingly Itepub
I lean In both brtsnchna. It authorized
the eiptimlitura of mora than a billion
dollars. Only I lui), ooO.Ol Oof thia covera
permanent annual epndlturi.
Mora than ono-half of the total ex
penditure wasj for wars that have lnu
or are to coiiik. Ovrir f. "ill, lion, uou was
appropriated for river ami harbor pro
'ects that were left Incompleted, and
nun i bo finished tiy future appropria
tions. The llnaucu rurord throughout
was one of saving at the spiifot and
wasting at the bunghole.
The Arizona and New Mexico state,
hood bill was passed by the aid of Ilom
orratlu vote. The railroad regulation
bill was passed by the aid of Iiemocratio
votes. The conservation, reclamation,
in I im bureau, white slave and campaign
publicity bills were passed by the aid
of Democratic votes.
The Inliiultoua tarill bill, that levies
an oppressive tax on every consumer
In the I'mted States and Is a llugrant
violation of Republican platform prom
ises, was passed by ltepublican organ,
lzatlon votes exclusively.
A new congress will be elected the
first Tuesday after the first Monday in
November. Columbus News, June 7.
Models of 111 Types ofWarshlps
al Ohio Valley Exposition.
Cincinnati, O. (Special.) What
probably will he tho most cxtcn-slvo
miniature armada ever assembled
outside of the Navy Department at
Washington, will be shown at tho
Ohio Valley Exhibition, to be 1 eld at
Cincinnati Aug. 21) to Sept. 24. By
arrangement with the I'nited States
Navy Department, the nioHt compre
hensive display of models of naval
vessels ever shown at an exposition
will be brought to Cincinnati. Tho
list Includes models of practically
every type of war vessel now lu com
mission In the navy, as well as sev
eral that have made history In tho
past, to say nothing of a display of
the ammunition used in the various
sues of guns aloard the modern ves
sels. The "boxed navy" which will
be shown at the Exposition Includes
models of the following vessels: 15at- j
tleship "Maine;" the old "Maine," '
blown up in Havana harbor; the tor- !
pedo boat "Shubrick;" torpedo-boat '
destroyer "Decatur;" battleship "VIr-
ginia;" submarine boat "Holland;"
battleship "South Carolina;" floating
drydock "Dewey;" cruiser "Birnilng- I
ham;" battleship "Tennessee;" re-1
production by model of the review of
111I1UO rilgill 1U1UCU JLJttW ?T i
Made Hen look Twenty Years Younger
A ' -M ( ft 4 VI
Li ,r AWU mi
It Is Pure, Safe And Reliable
It Is Not Sticky, Oily Or Greasy
It Is An Elegant, Refreshing Dressing ,
It Makes The Hair Soft And Glossy
It Ouickly Removes Dandruff .
It Restores Faded And Gray Hair To Natural Color
It Stops Hair Falling And Makes The Hair Grow
50c. and $1
For sale and recommended by R. E. RILEY
A Storekeeper Says:
"A lady came Into my store lately and said s
" 'I have been using a New Perfection Oil Cook-Stove all winter
In tnv nnnrtmi-nt. 1 want one
theso oil etoves are wonderful.
comfort they are, they would all have
ons. I apoiis about my stove to a lot
of my friends, and they were aston
lahsd. They thought that there was
mell and smoke from an oil stove, and
that It heated a room just like any other
stove. 1 told them of my experience,
and ohe after another they got one, and
now, not one of them would give hers
up for five times Ita cost.' "
The lady who said this had thought
an oil stove was all right tor quickly
beating milk for baby, or boiling a
kettle cf water, or to make colfee
quickly In the morning, but she never
dreamed of Using it for dillicult or
heavy cooklnp. Now she knows.
Re you reallr eppraclate what a New
Parlaotlon Oil Ceuk-btuvs mtans to you t No
more coal to carry, do nioro cnmuis to the
dmnrr tabla ao tlraj out that you can't oat.
Just llsftit a Parltlon Biove anJ tmmttltataly
tha sSaat from an Intanaa bluo fUma ahoota
up to the bottom of pot, kattlo or ov.tw But
tha room lant haataii. Tnara la no amoka, no
amall, no oulaida boat, no drudgery In tho
HeV IPerection.
l "is.111 i.iau.n
Oil Cook-stove
It has a Cabinet Top with a shelf for keeping plates and food hot. The
nickel finish, with the bright blue of the chimneys, makes the stove ornamental
and attractive. Made with 1. 2 and 3 burners; the 2 and 3-burner stoves
can be had with or without Cabinet.
Every dealer everywhere J If not at youra, write for Descriptive Circular
to tha nearaat agency of tho
The Standard Oil Company
tho L'nltod States Atlantic licet by
tho Trcsldetit In Long Island Sound.
Sept. 3, 190C, together with many
photographs and paintings of famous
vcsels of tho past, and other histor
ical relics la the possession of the
Navy Department. It Is expected
that this exhibition will be one of tho
most lnteres-tlng of the entire gov
ernment display, which, In Its entire
ty, v. Ill hft the most complete ever
Cincinnati, O. (Special.) What
probably will bo the Hist boat built
of concrete navigating by Us own
power will soon be constructed In
this city for use on the Miami and
Erie canal during the Ohio Valley
Exposition, which opens Aug. 29 and
closes Sept. 21. This boat will bo
built on plans devised on Information
received from the I'nited States War
Department in regard to the construc
tion of barges of concrete for use
on the Panama canal work. It has
been found that barges of this kind
can be constructed more economical
ly than wooden barges, and that they
arc just as easily handled ns ordinary
barges, with the advantage that they
can be more readily cleaned cf eca
parasites than wooden barges. Tho
met hod of const met Ion Is similar to
that employed In erecting coneret.
buildings, in that the concrete Is
spread over wire framework, making
a perfectly rigid nnd waterproof sur
face throughout.
It Is planned to utilize tills boat to
tow pleasure barges, also constructed
of concrete, on the canal during the
Exposition, the barges to be brilliant
ly illuminated and each supplied with
musicians, a sort of continuous water
carnival being thus inaugurated, tho
beauty of which will be augmented
of the canal and brilliant Illumination.
State of New York! Rochester, N. Y.
County of Monroe J
Nancy A. Herrick, being duly sworn, deposes and says : When
I was a school girl I had a head of heavy, long, dark brown hair,
that was so plentiful, rich and glossy, that it was the envy of many
of my young schoolmates, and attracted the attention and remarks
of strangers. After I was married and as I grew older, my hair
commenced to come out just a little at first, but gradually as time
passed it came out more and more, and began to turn gray. I was
induced by many good reports heard of Sage and Sulphur, to try
a bottle. My hair was quite gray and thin on top when I com
menced using Sage and Sulphur, and you may imagine' my satis
faction when I found that it was fast coming back to its natural
condition, becoming thicker, darker, smoother and glossier than it
had been for a long time. I continued the use of Sage and Sul
phur and my hair is now in a splendid condition, as heavy and as
dark and sruootU as when I was a girl of sixteen. From my ex
perience I believe it is one's own fault if -they lose their hair, or let
it get gray or harsh. It is now four years since I commenced
using, oagc ana
Sworn to beore
any ojuly,
II Your Druggist Does Not Keep It,
Send Us Tbe Price In Stamps, And
We Will Send Yon A Large Bottle,
Express Prepaid.
now ormy buiiiuiu iiuuic. iwi..
If onlv women knew what a
' Cautlooary Note t Ba sure
mm Ihla atMHa
that .the namo-plats
reads Now ranecuoo.
Kalitte of (i'trutlii WInkt'r.ili'ci'Hat'd.
L 1'til N'l'K I iiikI (iinilllli'il hh executor of
llin cHliitii of (lertrtiilH Wlmlker, lulu of
Miti'it I 'on n t y, Ohio, tlerraatMl.
Dnti'it thin I.Uh tiny of Jiinn. A.H. 1W10.
11KNKY l.KNNAKTZ, Kxfcutor.
.limy 17. mnL M-'it
(Viitor Towimlilp, Mrroor County, Ohio, I
( i ll tin, June 1, 11' I ii. I
ll Hih Hnnrcl of Ktlucntlon of Center School
Mstrlct, Mcrcur County, Ohio, will receive;
Kenleil li I il m for the lice enry clmtiKeH nnd
repiilrH to t he achool litilldliurN of mhIiI dis
trict, mucin nccexsiiry by the orders of the
Stnte Inspector of llullilliiirn.
Hiild chitiiKen ii "d reinilm consist In part
of vaults as ml screetia for atiine, piitiillutr.
pliiMti'i liiK, ciilcliiilnllitf. lloorliiK. one steel
lire escHDe, reliHiifrltiK of doors.
1'iirt l-ripeuiflvHtlons for work In Dis
trict Noh. 1, 6, rl and 10 may lie had of U.K.
Part 2-Kpevlflriitlons for work In lUs
l i lct Nus. 4, 7 and Hot J. J. Ntoner.
I'nrt S HpctMllc'Htlons for work In District
No. S, 8 and H may be hud of I my ton Knst.
lllds will be accepted separately on Parts
1, i and S, or on nil the work as a whole.
All bids to be filed W illi the Clerk of sulci
Hoard by ID o'clock M. June , ll'KI.
No bid Accepted unless accompanied by a
Riiaraiitee deposit of tL'.r).
The rlKlit Is reserved to reject any or nil
Hy order Hoard of Kducatlon of Center
School District. II. 8. 1.KWIH, Olerk.
Celina, H.l. No. 8. 7-H
Cood Ideas,
Cood Knterlaln-
Bis Villi and Bit Hands
Thpsfl are the tliinirs which
will make a man of vuur buv.
Secure his lively Intitrest and wbule-
some development by Klvlng him
Pilled with fine rendtnff which fnsclnatei boyf.
Eircllrnt stories of adventure, travel, history
and current events. I'hotoifraphy, stamps, elec
tricity, carpentry, sports, games. Tells hoys Just
what to do and how to do It. Beautifully illua
trated, and every line In harmony with refined
home training: endorsed by 2M),oo() boys and their
parents, bend 01.00 fur a full year. On tale at
all news-stands at lOcenta.
THE (PHAGUE PUBLISHING CO. 101 Malfttlto 1 1 da., stroll, Motl.
Euipnur, ana sun use n, auu my
me Ihit 141k hair still keeps thick,
mot . . ,mooth and crlossv.
74 Cortland. St.
DRUG CO., Celina, 0.
P fl
M Cautionary Note: Ba sure II
af you act ibis atovo ace U HI.
aaa: v 1 J,li' J ll .JiST

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