Democratic Standard (Newspaper) - May 27, 1904, Coshocton, Ohio
Payment With 1. The Democrat and Standard Pub- Iryiiing Company has decided to ask mtwcrtbent of the paper for advance payment of subscriptions, and fix June let as time for inaugurating the ad- vance payment system. Subscribers now la arrears are requested to make payment this month, covering arrear- ages, and for such advance time as may suit their convenience. Sub scription price of weekly is daily, by mall, When the Democrat and Stan- dard began to publish its daily, J the was changed to a weekly. Those who were subscribers to the semi-weekly itre being sent the weekly, un- less other instructions were re- jft ff ceived by the publishers. As the subscription to the weekly was and the sub- 59 scription to the weekly is St those subscribers who had paid 5; in advance will have their sub- jj scription extended accordingly. J The daily gives all the news -wery day, and will be sent by mail for a year or delivered by carrier in Coshocton and 4- Roscoe for 10 cents a week. A sample copy will be sent on re- ftlCORD ON OHOAN I2VO LABOR. Post mAkM thta con- ctM rwMUM of the record of the He- publican majority of coimrew In the mutter of legislation favorable to or- Ctalzed labor. OrKanlzed labor used all Its power of persuasion and appeal during the last ttvttslon of to induce the Republican ConRrens to pass two bills drawn in its Interest. It was unsuccessful. The Compere- Mitcbell bill, providing a remedy fur the wrong to labor in the Injunction process, never got out of the House judiciary committee. The examination by the committee into the merits of this bill extended over five days, and fifty witnesses were examined. The Republican members of the committee voted against the bill, and the rX'moerats that it should be per- mitted to come to the House. Nine Republican members voted against the bill and five Democrats for it. This matter concerns the labor vote to a much greater extent than the dishing out of a few offices to favored politicians by Roosevelt. In the Re- publican House also during the late session hearings extended through two months upon the Gompers National eight-hour bill. Instead of reporting it. the bill was referred to ,a hostile committe-- by Republican i votes. The Democrats of the House labor ,committee voted to give the bill I favorable consideration. The He- TROTTIN6 UNDER SADDLE A6AIN BEIN6 REVIVED It has already been riven oat by under some of the men composing the Association here promoting the trot- i ting and pacing contests at fair i saddle were Flora Temple the world'! champion trotter from 185C to 1867; Dexter 1-4, who succeeded Flora Temple as cham pioti and retained the honor for five last few years that there will years; Geo. M. Patchen not be any weekly matinee racing chain pi on trotting stallion in the '60s; here this wason. It is claimed that Butler Tanner Boy are not so many horses with 1-2 and others. liudd Doble, Johnny Murphy, Char- k-y Green, Billy Weeks, Geo. Starr and other prominent relnsmen were as skillful In the saddle as in the sulky, and most of the old match races called for three saddle, to sulky and to wagon. In I860 Budd Doble rode Dexter a lively now boiiii? kept as last year, and while there is as much ap- nrecfatlon of exhibitions of speed as evor, there is less money invested in likely pacers and trotters, hence the general interest is lacking to In- auKurate and maintain the weekly matinee performances, which were so popular here last three or four seasons, junk- in under saddle, the world's It may bo news to Rome of our j record until 1877, when Charley readers who have not for years wit- rode Great Eastern a nesscd either trotting or pacing ex- j mile in a record unbroken up to with the driver on wheels, to this time. learn that trottinR and pacing under j The record for amateur riders is saddle. Is cumins Into vogue. IS 1-2, credited to George A. Sing- A number of Cleveland horsemen arc icily of Philadelphia, with McLeod. now training their steppers to race j The saddle record for two miles was under saddle, and this popular old- 'established at in 1840 by Lady time sport will be revived this year to being replaced in 1868 by the f of George M. Patchen. j The three mile record is 1-2 'and was made by Dutchman in 1839. The pacing record under saddle is early days of the har- J 1-2. credited to the gelding John- and many old-'ston who was ridden by Geo. a trreat event. H. K. Devereux, the popular Cleveland horseman, is seem- ingly at the head of the movement. Trotting under saddle was fully as 5 i publicans voted to shelve the measure. popular in tlx Bomo the labo, party has in ,8X8. because of their creditable perform- After an interval of a decade there ances tinder saddle. promises to be a revival this season Among the most consistent saddle trotters of her time was the gray marc Lady Suffolk, the first trotter to beat 2: SO to harness, taking a record of 1-2 at Hoboken. N. J., in IS Five years previous to that time she trotted four miles under sad-tof India another member of die in the world's record for Billings stable, will mares to this day, and the best saddle worked to saddle. At a quest. Examine it free of cost. Gen. Andrew Hickenlooper. of Cin- cinnati. who was Lieutenant Governor of Ohio from 1880 to 1SS2, died last Thursday. secured an eight-hour law. In Wash- ington the Republican Congress, after many promises defeated it, JS I though it had been favorably reported by H House committee at several ses- sions. The Gompcrs anti-injunction bill, a measure clearly in the interest of labor, was favorably reported to the House a year ago, but at the late session it fared worse. The Republi- cans changed their attitude and op- posed the bill. These were the two important measures that were pre- sented to the late Congress, and in both cases Republican votes defeated them. The question Is. Will labor consider itself recompensed by a few unimportant dishes of Roosevelt patronage? After all thoir talk about the justice I and need of an eight-hour law this was accomplished by the Republicans. The National Socialist party has nominated Eugene V.Debs, of Indiana, for president, and Benjamin Hanford, of New York, for vice-president. The Russian land forces really ought not to he blamed for not ac- complishing anything. They arc so busy retreating they have no time for anything else. in trotting under saddle. C. K. G. Hillings' black trotting gelding, diaries Mac is being trained 'to saddle by H. K. Devereux, the Cleveland amateur. Prince of Orange by Prince also horse be fair record for that distance excepting the recently held at Madison Square gar- of the gelding Dutchman, made i den. New York, several trotting in 1SHG. events under saddle were given and Among other famous trotters that [they created much interest and en- achieved fame by their performances ithusiasm. The Ransom Dry Goods Co Coming and Going. There is a constant processson of all the summer dry goods needfuls passing through our hands every week. They couie straight from the man- ufacturers and importers of the best and most stylish, and go straight to the homes of the people who want the best and know they can get it here for the least money. Here are some items that ought to interest you: Silks Some grand bargains in silks. Strictly pure Silk Foulards in neat stylish patterns at 39c, 50c, 75c and per yd. Fancy figured Taffeta Silks in checks and small designs at 65c, 75c, 80c and 81 per yard. Taffeta Silks in all colors at 39c, 50c and 75c per yard. FOR EVERY CHILD Emmie Charles B. Kane s Sevcrns and are circulating A member of the Panama commis- sion frankly admits that he didn't do much on the Isthmus except draw his salary and his breath and a day for rations. A "Woman's Domestic Guild" has been organized in Chicago with the ob- ject of solving the "domestic" prob- lem. When women will go to work in their own homes instead of organizing societies to discuss the servant ques- tion, the problem will solve itself. Men do not scorn to work for others. Why should women housework? have such a fear of throughout the city, to list all children between five and yofrs. Their object is to get a list of all are of school age. The work is not for the purpose of compelling the children to school, but to ascertain how much the state will pay toward helping maintain the local schools. The state gives for each student. The more children that are reported as being of school age, the more will the state do toward maintaining tho local schools and the less will have to be raised by local taxation. 1'nder these circum- stances everyone in the union school district should do all possible to help the enumerators make the list com- plete. DemocraticCircuit Judicial Convention. Jin his ideas and convictions. He was Delegates from the several counties jan original thinker, seeking truth included in the fifth judicial circuit wherever It could possibly be found. of the State of Ohio, will meet at! He received the ministry of God's Zanesville, Ohio, on Wednesday, the, 1st day of June, A. D., 1904, at lhalf. He could 1uote o'clock, P. M., for the purpose of plac- ing in nomination a candidate fof of- fice of Circuit Judge for said fifth judicial circuit. The basis of representation at said convention will be one delegate for each five hundred votes, or fraction I word and prayers offered in his be- more scripture than most preachers know. He possessed a great mind and found pleasure in thinking God's thoughts after Him. GEO. E. RAINSBERGER. PROF. YOCUM ARRIVED. Ohio M. Yocum has arrived here thereof of two hundred and fiftyjotes j from Wooster, to take the position vacated by his sister, Miss Exa B. Yocum, who will be for some time on account of burned hands. on the 3rd day of this basis of repre- Judgments for damages in the case of personal injuries are most erratic. A few days ago a New Jersey court decided that where was a fair penalty for killing a hoy, was quite enough for killing a girl, and now a jury in Philadelphia has award- ed for the leg of a young negro of which turn goes to the owner of the leg and the rest to his father. Secretary Shaw, in the Iowa Repub- lican convention, said that, while it is true that American made goods are sold cheaper abroad than at home, most of the goods are sold at home. That's the ixiint exactly. The Ameri- can consumer, under the present system, nuist enrich the protected trusts which sell cheap abroad, he- sides paying the freight on the noods that foreigners buy Governor LaFollette, of Wisconsin. and Secretary of State Lnylin. of Ohio, ought to be giving each other points on the game. Laylin seems to be the more expert, since lie got his third nomination by acclamation. while LaFollette saw about half the delegates of his party assemble in an- other convention and nominate an- other man for his job of drawing a salary. The Ohio G. O. P. machine probably has some improvements that LaFollette doesn't know anything about. The report that further proceed- ings in the Smoot inquiry would be pontponed until after the presidential ban been quickly followed by a utterance on the part of senator. On Thursday at Salt Lake he made an ap- to a Mot-man audience in which IM declared that Roosevelt could not DON'T HURRY TO ST. LOUIS Yes. sooner or later you should go to St. l.ouis to see the big Exposition, but do not be. in any hurry about starting. This great big show is far from being in condition to afford you a satisfactory investigation, at this time, it will be weeks or two months hence. But keep away from it until the latter part of June, or even better, until after harvest. Then the Expo, will be full blown, as it were! While most of (he large buildings are completed, the exhibits are not yet in place; in some departments not a fourth of the contemplated exhibits are m position for inspection. Much time must now be devoted by the Npectatof who wanders through buildings and grounds to dodging carpenters, painters. electric wire stringers and teamsters excavating or dumping lo fix cuts or fills along the I drive-ways. Many thousands of work- men are busy fixing the grounds, drive-ways, and unloading from tin- cars machinery and articles of description Intended for exhibit in some of the departments. In the riish and hurry no account is taken of Sunday, there being laborers at work all day last Sunday. Carpenters, plasters, plumbers, etc., are paid from 55c to an hour. Un- skilled laborers, 25 cents an hour. All these classes are paid BO per cent more for extra hours, and some of them at least double the amount for or more cast for Hon. Tom L. Johnson for Governor of the State of Ohio, at the election November 1903. According to sentation the several counties in said Circuit will each be entitled to the following number of delegates, to wit: Ashland 6 Coshocton 7 Delaware 6 Fairfield 9 Holmes 5 Knox Licking 11 Morgan 3 Morrow 4 Musldngum 11 'erry 6 liehland 11 tark 16 'uscarawas 12 Vayne 9 otal number of delegates 123 Accessary to a choice held third xtturday in April and second Saturday in May. N. s. Mcri.WHE, I A. K. I'lGMAN. i THE NEWEST new thing In town is the transfer house full of ly high grade ZIMMERMAN BUGGIES AND hta wltft Surreys. Uve Twringer, Dr. F. Leonard Case TBE GREATEST LIVING SPECIALIST the treatment and cure of all loiiKStandlHK aad difficult and the Blood and Nervous System. On account of his many patients In this section of t he state, hits located permanently In dray Building. Main St., between 4th and gth, Covhoctoa, Ohio. Dr. Is Chief Examiner and consulting Physician and Surgeon on the staff of National Medical Institute." of Columbus. Ohio. DR. CASE'S Great Skill by hN euros of Inrnr- ;ibh- often up by I In- (ivnoral 1'nic-- titliinct ni'lllicr the i-ni'i- to i-opc with dinl- cult and your Physical Resistance the el I sense can not tu rn. DR CASE IH jtOr.vluntcof the 1-ieiidlng Medical University of the Country and IA iilarlv'lleitlsMirfd by tin- State of Ohio. Omsc In re.rotfnlr.ed an Authority on the. cont- iMtiindlnK of Prints and Cht-mtc-aK having had an extensive experience In Special Fie Is a Registered Phurmn.'lst hy the State of Ohio and Is also Ex-Manager of tlm Pharinaov rK'partment of one of the Htate Hospitals. patients get the benefit of his vaaC experience In this line, by his Skillful Small Dosage, Mild Remedies and qulcto and Permanent DR. CASE TREATS SUCCESSFULLY All Chronic of the Ear, None, Throat and Lungs, Bronchlts, all Deatnean, Liver DlnoancR, Oyspepnla. Stomach Troubles, Atthma. OormuiupttOML DtulneM, Headache, Rupture. Cancer, Tape Worm. Ecftema, aad all TrTnlwiwei Kheumatlwn. Piles, Uoltre. Paralynls, Brain and Hplaal naaaet Insomnia, Nervous Pnwtratlon. and all Nervous Cystitis. And all Bladder and Kidney troubles. Heart Bloating. IMnVi.lt Breathing, ct-r. Vitality, MorphlM. andrUquor Habit, etc. Scrota. Ufcsrs, Etc., Qartckljr OirWl. ------SPECIAL TftBATMENT----- Dr Case's TraatsBMrt tor FMMto Fulling of the Womb, Leurorrhea Painful or Irregular Menstruation. Hot Flashes. WeaknoM, Etc. r.l ill PUHfir tn one-fourth the time of old Syphilis, Gonorrhea, tm- noMinre Hexual WtftknWM. Emissions. Stricture. Vartcoreto, Olwit, Hydrooele, Rtc. percent of all CWKM Cored Quickly and Permanently. Ii? caiVs unlimited and marvelous ability a. a ffiagnojtlrlan of the MUM Is by Physicians of both Karope and America, FfttltmU am In formed cnraMllty of their Though oonslderwl hopeleiM hy Often yield madlly to My ftpeetllr Treatment. Cue has received UH1 most approved In Analytical ana KxMlnalton of Blood. Urine, Uttlo understood by other physlolans) which Is India. the beat and latent electrical treatment, also X-Ray fits sclentlHrally treated ami nwred by a never railing method. !tlV IS WUH to the tM of tfli I WflU- the torreapoMMn-B syictly ami MalM Ffrr. Mail NEWSPAPER!