Page 1 of 9 Dec 1886 Issue of New Philadelphia Times in New-Philadelphia, Ohio

See the full image with a free trial.

Start for Free

Read an issue on 9 Dec 1886 in New-Philadelphia, Ohio and find what was happening, who was there, and other important and exciting news from the times. You can also check out other issues in The New Philadelphia Times.

Browse New Philadelphia Times
  • new-philadelphia-times page 1 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 1
  • new-philadelphia-times page 2 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 2
  • new-philadelphia-times page 3 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 3
  • new-philadelphia-times page 4 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 4

How to Find What You Are Looking for on This Page

We use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) technology to make the text on a newspaper image searchable. Below is the OCR data for 9 Dec 1886 New Philadelphia Times in New-Philadelphia, Ohio. Because of the nature of the OCR technology, sometimes the language can appear to be nonsensical. The best way to see what’s on the page is to view the newspaper page.

New Philadelphia Times (Newspaper) - December 9, 1886, New Philadelphia, Ohio The new Philadelphia times. volume Philadelphia o., thursday december 9, 1886. Number 80 official directory. District. Congress. State senator. Common pleas judges. County. Representative. Probate judge. Prosecuting attorney. Clerk. Sheriff. Auditor. Treasure. Recorder. Commissioners. Surveyor. Infirmary directors. Beriah Wilkins Geo. W. Crites j j. Glance t j. S. Pearce Francis Ankney j. W. Yeagley j. F. Wilkins a. Figert g. W. Bowers John w. Kinsey John Meyers. G. Neumann s. Rufer it w. E. Lash r. Benner 0. H. Hoover j. Wherley j. Porter l. Ivr Autz Sec ii City. Daniel Korns. James h. Morrow. Elijah Shull. Philip Jet Man. John s. Graham. Jacob Miller. Welty. Fletcher Douthitt. B. P. Scott. Andrew Erwin. S. Glatfelter. Mayor clerk marshal Street commissioner Council game Warden. Names. Justices. Townships. Post of kick. Daniel Krebs Clay. James w Stoutt wave. George Bear Perry. 1 Isaac couts Washington Lenry Deible Bucks. T Richardson. Sugar Creek. R g Galbraith i Warwick. T k Robinson. Warren. Philip a Garver Franklin. John Smith Goshen. Jas Galbraeth Jrush John Milone Mill. Daniel Richards Goshen. T b Rankin Rush. Is win feb Clay. And Timmermans Perry. S y Renneker Fairfield. L s Mckinney Sandy. We e Beck Goshen. Samuel c Kline Lawrence. h Gardner Warren. Robot Coruthers Washington John Wetter Wayne. William Kinsey York. Philip Doerfer. Bucks. Stocke Salem. T ii Mozena Mill. Joseph Healea Mill. Chas f Davis Oxford. c Franklin. Levi Travisi Auburn. w Newburg Dover. Jos ii Hostetler Dover. Nich Montag Dover. Wesley m Tracy Andy. John b Jones Auburn. Hiram Echman. Warwick. David Breymeir Lawrence Lewis c Zollars sugar Creek. Ii a Cornett Salem. John s Spring. Jefferson. Charles 11 Ellers Fairfield. John w Roll Jefferson Hugh t Minnis. Goshen. Kinsley Oxford. 1 ii Kuli York m s Wagner Union. l Baldwi Nunion lock no. 17. Dundee. Cadwallader. Paoli. Baltic. Shanes Ville. Tuscarawas. New Cumberland Strasburg. Barnhill. Tippecanoe. Uhrichsville. New Philada a. Gnadenhutten. Gnadenhutten. Cadwallader. New Philada a. Mineral City. New Philada a. I Bolivar. 1 new Cumberland Albany. Dundee. New Philada a. Baltic. Port Washington Uhrichsville. I Dennison. Newcomers town Strasburg. Ragersville. Canal Dover. Canal Dover. Canal Dover. Mineral City. Ragersville. Tuscarawas. Zoar. Shanesville. Port Washington port Washington Zoar station. Stone Creek. New Philada a. X e Wco m e is to in Black band. Uhrichsville. Leesville. Church directory. every sunday at 10 30 a. And 7 of clock p. Sunday school at 9 a. In. Prayer meeting every wednesday evening. C1iristi every lords Day morning at 10 00 a. Preaching morning and evening every third lords Day of each month. Sunday school at 9 of clock a. In. Methodist every Sabbath at 10 30 a. And 7o�?Tclock p. Sunday school at 9 a. Prayer meeting wednesday evenings at 7 of clock. German every sunday at iy30.a. And 2 15 p. M., alternately. Sunday school at 9 00 a. In. Prayer meeting every wednesday evening at 7 15. On the first sunday of morning service of each month concert in the evening. Sabbath school at 9 a. In. Prayer meeting every wednesday evening at 7 of clock. Preaching Sabbath mornings and evenings. United every sunday at 10 30 a. In. And 7 of clock p. Prayer meeting every wednesday night. Sunday school at 9 15 a. Lodge directory. chapter no. 38. R. A. M., meets thursday before full Moon at masonic Hall City Block. O. 1�?~. Taylor ii. P. Daniel Getzman Sec a. Philadelphia Lodge no. 177, f. 4 a. M., meets Friday before full Moon and two weeks thereafter at masonic Hall. L. Mcllvain . G. L. , Sec a. Knights of equity Lodge no. 73, meets in their Castle Hall Centre Block every thursday evening. W. E. Beck c. W. Duncan k. Of r. And s. I. 0.0. Philadelphia Lodge no. 107, meets every tuesday evening in Odd Fellows Ball. F. Ivi Slig n. G. 1. A. Corkki.i., ree. Sec a. I. 0. O. Lodge no. 430, meets every monday evening in Odd Fellows Lylall City Block. Stempi Fly n. G. P. Sehi., Letec. Sec a. 1. 0.0. Encampment meets every second and fourth Friday of each month at it my Fellows Hall City Block amp p i. A. Correct scribe. O. . P. U. C., no. 8, meets every third mrs Day evening i if each month at Odd Fel is Lylall City Block. R. W. Dodd Comdr. Iii St Secretary. Crawford Post no. 6, meets Ory first and third monday night at their a quarters in Centre Block. Geo. W. Bowers commander. Royal Arcanum philos Council meets every first and third Friday of each month in knights of pythias Hall. A a w 11. Miller Regent. S. , Secretary. National Council no 52, meets every second and fourth wednesday of each month at g. It. Lylall. E. Kaserman pres we. Bowers Cor. Sec a. By j. W. Richards physician and surgeon. Office and residence no. 46, South Broadway new Philadelphia Ohio. 48yl a shaving shampooing and hair dressing parlor in basement under Millers drug store on North Broadway new Philadelphia 0. 48yl prances Romig of phia Ohio. A v. Ream jr., 47 Al h. Booth after forty Vetari experience in the preparation of More than one Hundred thousand applications for patents in the United states and foreign countries the publishers of the scent Flo american continue to act As solicitors for patents caveats Trade Marks copyrights. Etc., for the United states and to obtain patents in Canada England France Germany and All other countries their experience a unequalled and their facilities Are unsurpassed. Drawing and specifications prepared and filed in the Patent office on Short notice. Terms very reasonable. No charge or examination of models or drawings. Advice by mail free. Patents obtained through Munn Aco. Ere not iced in the scientific american which has the largest circulation and is the most influential newspaper of Ita kind published in the world. The and Van tag a of such a notice every Patentee understands. This Large and splendidly illustrated newspaper is published weekly at $3.00 a year and is admitted to be the Best paper devoted to science mechanics inventions engineering works and other departments of Industrial Progress published in any country. It contains the names of All patentees and title of every invention patented each week. Try it four months for one Dollar. Sold by All new dealers. If you have an invention to Patent write to Munn a co., publishers of scientific american my Broadway new York. Jwj. Difava woj a Quot Quot Quot if w had Boole about patents mailed free. New Philadelphia times. Samuel Moore editor and proprietor. Thursday december 9, 1886. Office in citizens National Bank Block second floor Public Square. Population new Philadelphia 4,500. Sarthe new Philadelphia times will be published every thursday morning in new Philadelphia Ohio at the following rates one year Cash in advances 00 if not paid within six months. 1 50 a remittances should be sent by draft registered letter or Post office order to the address of the proprietor. A a address All matter intended for publication to the editor. Laws of newspapers. Subscribers who do not give express notice o the contrary Are considered As wishing to continue their subscription. Any person who receives a newspaper and makes use of it whether he has ordered it or not will be held in Law to be a subscriber. If subscribers move to other places without forming the publishers and the paper is sent to the former direction they Are held responsible notice should always be Given of removal. If subscribers refuse or neglect to take papers from the office or place to which they Are sent they Are held responsible until they Settle Bills and give notice to discontinue. Attorney at Law a. Notary Public. Office re citizens National Bank new Philadel attorney at Law notary Public and conveyancer. Office a Corner Public Square in Judy building new Philadelphia Ohio. Iy3 John s. Graham attorney at Law and notary Public new Philadelphia Ohio. All professional business promptly attended to in Tuscarawas and adjoining counties. Office up stairs opposite court House on North Broadway. Attorney at Law notary Public and conveyancer. Special attention paid to collections executors. Administrators and guardians accounts. Office up stairs opposite the court House North Broadway. 47yi the ladies fair and loan exhibition to he held at the m. E. Church beginning dec. 14th, promises to be one of the most interesting Ever held in new Philadelphia. A feature of the loan will be an elegant shawl formerly owned by the Empress Eugenie which is in Possession of messes. Hower amp Ali Bee the Well known dry goods House of Cleveland. This firm has kindly agreed to loan the Shaft 1 to the ladies to be placed among their Many curiosities during the fair. The shawl was made expressly for the Empress Eugenie and was by her presented to the Paris exposition As a rare work of Art. The shawl was purchased at the close of the exposition by an importer of shawls for the sum of $2,500, and is now the property of messes. Lower amp Ili Bee. It will be on exhibition at the m. E. Church loan beginning dec. 14th. It should he seen by All. The ladies desire to extend their thanks to this firm for their generosity. Monday evening about 6 of clock a burglar entered the place of business kept by George Spence As a meat Market while he was at supper and robbed the Money drawer of about $15. The thief entered by the door in the rear of the building and while the lights were burning in the shop deliberately took charge of the Money. Parties at the front door outside were waiting to get in to Purchase meat and saw the Man inside but suspected nothing. They supposed the proprietor or his hands were in the rear rooms at work. The burglar is described As being a Short heavy set Man with Light Mustache. People should be careful in Case of fire alarm in the night time and not leave their premises alone As fires Are frequently started to give Opportunity to plunder. That May have been the object in firing or. Patrick a barn last monday night. A fire broke out last monday night about Midnight in the stable belonging to a. A. Patrick and was under Good headway before being noticed. The tire alarm soon brought out the fire company with the Hose carts and two streams of water from the fire plugs brought to Bear on the fire but it was too late to save the building. Or. Patrick lost his buggy and a set of harness but had $100 insurance which docs not cover one half the loss. The origin of the fire is unknown. It is the opinion of some that some tramp had been lying in the stable and probably smoking and through negligence fired it. We have made arrangements to publish a romantic and popular Story entitled a Helen it will appear on the inside and will be in next weeks paper. It is a continued Story and very interesting. We have frequently been requested to publish something of the kind and we desire to please All our readers As near As we can. Now is the time to subscribe. Hon. Beriah Wilkins has responded to the letter written to him concerning the Post office lie says he has made no Promise to any one and that he leaves it to the people who get their mail at this office to make their Choice and that if he be competent honest and a Good Democrat not a bolter he will be endorsed. Saturday dec. 18th, is the Day of election. Quite a Breeze is blowing in the county seat about the Post office. There Are several persons who would like to serve the people As postmaster. Of one thing we feel quite sure the people of new Philadelphia will never get a More efficient gentlemanly accommodating postmaster than or. Fribley the present county Democrat. From the capital of the Dominion of Canada conies the information that the leading statesmen of that Section Are greatly disgruntled Over the presidents firm tone on to e fisheries question. Very Well if they wish to quarrel they can be accommodated. There can be no better time to take in Canada than the . Mansfield is to have natural Gas. It will be piped from Findlay That will bring the railroads to time in freight rates on Coal. The exorbitant rates charged for fuel has aroused the citizens and they Are now negotiating with the Ilan cock natural Gas a fuel company. Now is the time to subscribe for the times and the american Farmer both one year for $1.30 Cash. Our present subscribers can have the same Opportunity by renewing their subscription for the times. See advertisement on 4th Page. No Man can serve two masters unless he is a political striker and both masters have Money. Personal mention. Or. Charles Coventry is visiting his parents on West High Street. Or. Dan Griffin is spending the week with his relatives and Many friends in Niles Ohio. Or. John Doerschuk editor and proprietor of the Shanesville Neus was in town on tuesday. L. G. Krantz infirmary director has changed his Post office address from Bolivar to Strasburg. Any one having occasion to write will address him at the latter place. Edward Rosemond and wife who have been in Ashtabula county for the past summer have returned to their Home Here and will remain for the Winter. _ do not forget to Call at or. Wells drug store and see his Fine line of Holiday goods. He has purchased Many rare articles. See his advertisement on 4th Page. _ messes. A. Garber and Jonathan Garber of Strasburg and j. Miller of Baltic called at the times office on saturday last. They arc All readers of the times and Good representative men. Or. Christian Cable of Sandy Ville called at our office tuesday and subscribed for the times. He is a Clever old gentlemen and believes in keeping posted in the news of his county. Taylor editor of the Guernsey times received a flogging a few Days ago at the hands of or. Mcpherson who pounded him with a Hickory Cane. An old political grudge was the cause. The or. Was fined. Or. Jacob Kummer of the firm of Kummer a Fribley of Uhrichsville called at the times office on tuesday. Messes. Kummer a Fribley Are among the leading merchants of Uhrichsville. The firm is doing a splendid business and carry a Large and handsome line of goods. We wish them Success. Or. E. W. Mathias of Barnhill or Pike run has purchased the store building formerly owned by or. Benj. Beans and will open up his new stand this week with a full line of goods at City prices. Done to fail to Call and see his Stock. You can do As Well with him As in new Philadelphia or Uhrichsville. The London newspapers. Comment on president Cleveland 9 message. The audience that witnessed the performance of the a a tourists a last night at the Windsor theatre was Large and demonstrative. The spectators laughed from the beginning to the end of the representation. Or. Kirk As hookey John and French Butler caused a considerable amusement and was a Clever performance and introduced some Clever specialities. Or. Lord As the coloured Porter did some very Clever work. The singing and specialities were quite an interesting feature of the performance and the ladies misses Cunningham Forrester and Clarke were Clever and attractive ladies. The tourists will be at the Windsor the entire . Y. Telegram june 28, 1886. At music Hall Friday evening dec. 10. Tickets on Sale at Harris Bros jewelry store without extra charge. The annual meeting of new Philadelphia engine company no. 1, met in their Hall december 2d, 1886, and the following members were duly elected for the next year Foreman William Shouffler. Assistant Foreman George a. Kaser Man. Secretary John t. Diefenbacher. Treasurer of. R. Kislig. Steward William w. Bowers. Executive committee a. S. Knisley Peter Dick and Charles Dick. Captain of suction Hose of. R. Kislig. Captain of leading Hose cart William Bechold. Captain of Supply Hose cart a. A. Kaserman. If you want the Best rubber bucket pump for Wells and cisterns in the Market do not forget to Call on Lewis Kasson agent at his office in the rear of Mcelroye a furniture store new Philadelphia. Or. Kasson is successor to or. D. Edgerly deceased. The ladies of the m. E. Church desire to return their sincere thanks to or. N. S. Jenkins of the popular firm of e. I. Baldwin Hatch a co., of Cleveland for the donation of an elegant and costly table spread to their Church fair. For Good second hand four horse Power engine and boiler almost As Good As new including All attachments. Will sell for $150. A bargain in it. For further particulars inquire at the times office. 40tf on the 1st Day of january 1887, one year will have expired since the first Issue of the Timet and we Hope our patrons will renew their subscription and bring in some new ones. Everybody go to music Hall to Morrow night dec. 10th, and see the Best show in american Mestayre a tourists in a p. P. Car. Tickets at Harris Bros jewelry store. Mestayre a tourists in a Pul Man Palace car Friday night dec. 10, at music Hall. The very Best comedy company travelling. John Shillito a co., the popular dry goods firm of Cincinnati generously donated an elegant Rug to the fair to be held by the m. E. Church beginning dec. 14. The presidents message will be found on the inside. It is quite lengthy but it is an important matter to the politicians of the country. The 1 thanksgiving Turkey Bone has been picked and the thoughts of the youngsters Are yearning for Christmas. The Man who exchanged hats with me through mistake at Luthern Church four weeks ago will please Call at the times office Forvis formation. London dec. 6. The daily zeus commenting on that part of president Cleveland a message referring to the fisheries question says the two governments ought not to allow themselves rest until they have arranged the question. The difficulty seems to be that America wants fishing while new England docs not want free Trade. The same insatiable greed for Protection underlies the difficulty about the disposal of the surplus Revenue. Protection will die hard in America. It is however beginning to be regarded with increasing popular mistrust. The proposed revision of the Tariff May be the beginning of the end. The daily Telegraph says never were we ords included in a message which More deserved the Earnest and prompt attention of a British ministry. To leave the dispute open if it can in any Way be adjusted would be the height of criminal shortsightedness. The times commenting on president Cleveland a message says it is fortunate for both parties that the negotiations Are in the hands of the governments instead of those of the immediate disputants in the fishery question. Opposing interests seem too Strong in America for any movement toward free Trade. Or. Mcdonald Irish member of parliament in a speech at Plymouth this evening said that the s6 Parnellie members were determined not to consider other business until or. Dillon Scase was settled. Married. Miss Mary Frederika Kuhns daughter of Rev. Or. L. Kuhns and or. We. H. Bayley of Washington were married at the lutheran Church this City on tuesday evening dec. 7th, by or. Kuhns assisted by Rev. Or. Harps Ter of Canton. Quite an Assembly of friends invited guests and the members of or. Kuhn a congregation were present to witness the ceremony. When the ceremony was concluded the Bride and Groom and the invited guests repaired to the parsonage where the Happy couple received congratulations of friends. Or. And mrs. Bayley will reside in Washington. Obituaries. Many of the Young folks of new Philadelphia will be pained to learn of the death of miss Kate of Maley of Washingtonville Ohio which occurred on thursday of last week. Miss of Maley was a sister to mrs. John Sullivan on West High Street this City and spent several months with her Only returning Home a Short time ago. She was a highly accomplished Young lady eighteen years of age and of a very quiet disposition which won for her Many friends during her stay Here. Her sudden death was caused by paralysis of the heart. She was buried at Niles on saturday. Mrs. Rebecca Aughinbaugh of Pittsburg Only daughter of Solomon grim of this City died monday morning of dropsy. She was 47 years of age. She was a highly respected lady and will be sadly missed by a Large Circle of friends both in Pittsburg and this City. Or. And mrs. Aughinbaugh have been engaged in keeping hotel for several years and As a hostess mrs. Aughinbaugh was a Success in every respect and added greatly to the popularity of the House. The friends Here received the sad news on monday morning and left for Pittsburg monday afternoon. Last week the sad news of the death of Herman Blickens Derfer reached Here. The Young Man was engaged in surveying the location of a railway through a part of Oregon and As the report comes while off duty he noticed a flock of wild ducks in a swamp near by where he and his comrades were camping and quickly running to a Wagon he Drew out a gun with the muzzle toward him in doing which it exploded the entire contents lodging in his Abdomen causing his death in a Short time. He was the youngest son of Jacob Blickens Derfer chief Engineer of the Union Pacific by. He was born in this county where the family Are Well known and who have the sympathy of Many friends and relatives. If you want anything in the line of Job printing do not forget to Call at the new Philadelphia times office. We have a Complete Job office in connection with the times and have just received a lot of fancy Type cuts and ornaments. Leave orders now for your Holiday goods. Call and see our specimen books from the leading paper firms containing the finest assortment of cards envelopes invitations and Holiday goods of All kinds. Our rates Are lower than any other office in the county. Work first class and we guarantee Satin fast Ion. Remember our office is Over the citizens National Bank on Public Square. Orders by mail promptly filled. Telegraphing from a train. New York dec. 7. A Down town business Man received to Day a telegraphic dispatch forty seven words in length that was actually sent from on Board a train moving at the rate of fifty Miles an hour Over the Lehigh Valley Railroad. It was the first practical working test that has been made since the putting of the Phelps induction system upon a Section of fifty eight Miles of this Road and its results notwithstanding the heavy Snow were simply perfect messages being sent from and received upon the swiftly moving train with As much accuracy As if the operator had been stationary. Issue of Standard Silver dollars. Honey As food and Medicine. Washington d. C., dec. 6. The Issue of Standard dollars from the mints during the week ending dec. 4 was $581,011. The Issue during the corresponding period of last year was $699,393. The shipments of fractional Silver Coin during november amounted to $747,491. If music Hall is Cro tided to Morrow night at the tourists the management will give a a you us a co.,�?� a Date for new Philadelphia. Before the use of sugar became general Honey was the sweetening medium in regular use All Over the world and so far As health is concerned it would have been better had it so remained. The cultivation of the sugar Cane however drove into the Shade the production of Honey. Sugar itself in time was destined to be partially supplanted by a commoner substitute beet sugar and this again in turn for brewing and Many commercial food processes whole fruit preserving cheap sweets and so on has to a considerable degree had to yield to a still cheaper commoner substance named glucose an unwholesome Sweet compound made out of a score of things from potatoes to sawdust and rags by boiling them in a mixture of water and certain acids. Had the science of beekeeping been in its present stage when the sugar Cane Industry began its rapid growth the use of sugar would have been considerably retarded by the contemporaneous March of its More wholesome competitor Honey which held the Field. In those dark Ages bees were suffocated by sulpher fumes in order to obtain a far More impure Honey than is in the Market at this Day when the lives of the bees Are preserved by scientific methods which also guarantee to us the absolute purity and cleanliness of the Honey besides telling us indeed the actual source when gathered whether from fruit blossoms Clover or Heather. Had the rational culture of bees marched along with scientific sugar making we should i repeat have heard less of Chea a and Nasty substitutes for the Honey of the ancients. The number of Bee hives instead of being kept about the same by the natural increase by swarming and the cruel decrease of the sup hit pit would have multiplied at a similar compound rate to that of Cost of nails in the proverbial Livorse shoes. Honey would have been produced at so Low a rate that it would have held its own As the most delicious food sweetmeat and Saccharine diet either Rich or poor could possess. Mead and me Heglin Honey wine Honey vinegar and honest Honey drinks would be now used by All instead of so Many that Are Nasty and unwholesome. But for Cane sugar there would probably not be so Many millions of artificial Teeth in daily use As there Are the grape sugar of Honey being at once fit for assimilation whereas Cane sugar one has noticed How the eating of sweets increases thirst Calls on a laggard saliva to convert it into grape sugar and rests in nooks and Corners among the Teeth fit food and Breeding ground for caries Schizo yetes sprue rom yetes and what not which turn it into acid the said acid acting upon the Lime of the Teeth and dissolving them. Because cheap Cane sugars have been taken into the stomach in unreasonable Quantity the liver has been unable to transform them the result being the disordering of both organs. Dyspepsia and bilious Ness Are probably caused More by the use of Cane sugar than most of us think indeed an authority or. F. Cheshire tells us that if Cane sugar be injected into the blood it is at once excreted which is not the Case with grape sugar. Let us then remember that it is not Only grape sugar which the system can at once use As heat giving fattening food and this it is which Honey supplies ready prepared for us by the Bee in natures Laboratory. Honey will carry along with itself into the stomach for digestion More bread starch Etc., than butter will each helping the other and a Pound of Honey at so. Or 9d. Per la. Will consequent go As far As 2 lbs. Of Batter costing Here there is decided Economy. It can be used for almost every purpose we now use sugar for and by the principles of modern beekeeping it is becoming More plentiful and cheaper year by year. A great objection to its free use in past years was its comparative High Price owing to the restricted Supply caused by the annual destruction of bees. This is now removed. Another serious objection was the fact that Honey disagreed with Many people. The wonder is that it agreed with any one fora common Way of obtaining it after smothering the bees was to Cut out the Combs containing Young bees and pollen besides Honey and squeeze the whole in a cloth straining the result for use. It will thus be easily seen without entering into details How much objectionable matter was thus imported into the Honey which would tend to disorder delicate stomachs. All this is now changed. No Brood Young bees is now allowed by the beekeeper to be hatched in the clean Snow White sections of White Poplar we see in the show windows of fruiterers and grocers who sell the Honey the whole of which Honey and comb May be spread on bread and eaten the cells being so thin that it takes six Well Wells to equal the thickness of a Sheet of Ordinary note Pape 1.�?exch a n be. A huge wave crushes in the deck of an Ocean Steamer. Killed his own child. Omaha neb., let cd. 7. At Nebraska City today after being on trial nearly a week Lee Shellenbarger a prominent Farmer was convicted of murder in the first degree he having murdered his daughter Maggie aged eleven years. Little Maggie had been ill treated by her father and step Mother. One Day she was found in the cellar with her Throat Cut. Near by Lay a Butcher knife. The first alarm was Given by her father who with his wife endeavoured to make it appear that some stranger had done the deed while they were absent in the stable or that she had committed suicide or had accidentally killed herself by falling Down stairs. Evidence showed however that she had been murdered. Mrs. Shellen Berger is under indictment and will also be tried. The principal witness was Maggie a Little brother aged thirteen. The motive of the murder it was claimed was to get Possession of real estate in which the children had an interest from their Mother the first mrs. Slidell Enberger. Jersey City n. J., dec. 2. A frightful disaster involving the death of six men and the infliction of serious injuries to fourteen others was reported this afternoon upon the arrival of the steamship Western land. On saturday afternoon nov. 27th, a huge Cross sea was suddenly encountered and it fell with terrific Force upon the Forward deck of the steamship. The Western land was then seven Days out from Antwerp. The deck was crushed in and buried the unfortunates beneath a mass of Wood and Iron debris. The next instant the water swept along the gangways of the main deck carrying several persons with it. The crash was terrific but before the appalling nature of the Accident was realized by tie passengers the officers of the ship had All the men available engaged in the work of rescuing. The injured were carried to the intermediate Cabin which was transformed into a Hospital. Four Seaman were found to have been killed outright. The dead were buried at sea. Many affecting scenes were witnessed at the improvised Hospital when passengers inquired about their injured friends. Everything possible was done for the Relief of the injured. The Cabin passengers showed their sympathy for the unfortunates by Many kindly acts and raised a purse of 2,000 francs to be distributed among the families of the dead and injured. When the Western land reached port the injured passengers were transferred to hospitals. An inspection of the vessel afforded some idea of the terrible blow she Iliad received. The crushed deck was known As the Forward Whaleback. It was constructed of 4-Inch Pine planks resting upon massive Iron beams. These in turn were upheld by 3-Inch Iron stanchions. The vast volume of water struck the whale Back about 15 feet from the Stem and crushed in a Section 29 feet in length and extending the full Width of the steamship. Second officer Ehoff made the following statement a we left Antwerp on saturday nov. 20th, with 69 Cabin and 574 Steerage passengers and a full cargo. At 2 30 of clock saturday afternoon nov. 27th, we were in latitude 47 degrees 59 minutes Longitude 45 degrees and 55 minutes. I was on the main Bridge when i noticed an enormous wave on the starboard Bow. The next instant another towering wave joined it from the port Side. They seemed to leap into tiie air As they mingled. They must have been nearly forty feet High As i saw their United mass above the lower Yard of the foremast. Then came a crash of water upon the deck. It sounded louder than a dozen cannons fired at once. The water swept from one end to the other of the main deck. Carrying everything before it. The disaster was not met with in a storm. Merely a Good Strong Breeze was blowing from the Southwest with a chopping sea. The vessel was steaming at half Speed seven knots an hour. The Day was Clear. Most of the Cabin passengers were below. A group of sailors were on the upper deck under a Quot at is technically known As the Forward a Turtle moving around among them were several Steerage passengers who were idly watching the sailors weaving a a Sennet a a material for matting used for sails. The first officer was below. It was the starboard watch and the Captain and first officer were on deck the latter being on the Bridge. Mexican outrage. Elpaso Texas dec. 7. This morning a Man arrived on the i. Mexican Central Railroad from Chihuahua who tells a tale or outrage in that City. This Man is the Rev. T. Rappa port a jewish rabbi and in ill health. Or. R. Says he was arrested in the above named City while at a hotel the officer going through his pockets and took $48. He showed his papers to the magistrate who thereupon discharged him but kept the $48 a for an american who was with the Rev. In was also arrested and refusing to any thing was taken to prison where he now is. The matter will be investigated by the state department. Debauched by their father. Philadelphia pa., dec. 2. Alice Hughes aged 12. Years living in Franklin township Gloucester co., n. J., became a Mother on monday of a female infant weighing 8 pounds the father of which is the girls own father Henry Hughes a Labouring Man. Investigation reveals the fact that the father had committed the same crime upon an older daughter three years ago. Both children Are still living. No action has been taken by the authorities. Three older daughters of Hughes were compelled three or four years ago to leave Home on account of improper conduct on part of their father. The work of a match. The court Mill. An elegant line of children a overcoats ranging from one Dollar to seven dollars at the Boston one Price clothing House. A splendid heavy menus lined jeans pants Well Worth $1, can be had for 65 cents at the Boston one Price cloth House. , it dec. 2. There was a terrible explosion of powder in the store of Robert Hall six Miles West of hero this afternoon fatally injuring three and seriously bruising and burning four others. The explosion was caused by someone stepping on a parlor match that was lying on the floor when a spark ignited the powder in a Keg and blew the whole end out of the store. Five men and two boys who were in the store were prostrated. Dynamite placed in a desk. Proceedings. Kaufman Lattimer amp co is Joseph c Fraley default judgment. Same is same dismissed. Agatha Penn is Marion c Penn dismissed. Knecht a Canfield is a p Wells defendant leave to answer. John Deis is Martin Brentzel it Al judgment on verdict $186.12. Elizabeth Evans is Martha Mccullough continued. Sarah e i Basket is James t of Donnell it Al continued. Almira Weimer is David Ballman abated by death of plaintiff. W Illiam ii Gray is Sarah e Gray continued. Peter Fahrney is Bigler Brothers and n Kaderly dismissed As to big Lersy settled As to Kaderly. Sarah e Mathews is William c Kinsey continued. Matilda Clark is Lambert Fribley dismissed. Same is Wesley Wolf dismissed. Susan e Dotts is Joseph Mclean settled. Augusta Denmead is George ii Morgan continued. A j Crisher is Himes Pendant to answer. A Spray de Thomas Thompson is Richard Keffer continued. Henry s Render is Wesley m Tracy judgment on verdict $100. Just Swinderman is Christian swin Derman defendant to answer. Zach Stoner is school District no. 2, Washington township defendant to answer. Connelly amp co is new Philadelphia Gas co defendant to answer. b Harvey is John Figert trial to jury verdict for plaintiff $95. New grand jury indictment 1 person grand larceny. New grand jury indictment 1 person Petit larceny. City Bank new Philadelphia is Fredrick i Bigler continued. Same is same. Ohio is Jacob cd Appel or motion to quash overruled. Demurrer to indictment overruled defendant arraigned plea not guilty. Ohio is Caroline Cappel motion to quash overruled. Demurrer to indictment overruled defendant arraigned plea not guilty both cases assigned for trial Friday december 10th, 1886. William Willigman is Samuel d simpler judgment for plaintiff $57.02, $49.17 judgement for defendant Alvin Waltz $27.52 judgement for defendant m seran a son $24.70. Elizabeth Beaber is John d Otis trial to jury for damages verdict for defendant. Jesse i Baker is James l Walton judgment for Wilhelmina Walton $1524.32 judgment for plaintiff $1494.48. Receiver Corn City Mutual ins co is Joseph m Stout plaintiff to reply to answer Judy Knisely a co it Al. Nathaniel Miller is George w Meese it Al continued at the costs of John Mark lev. Grim settled. Amp Brown is Sidney France Ohio on complaint Thomas Lytle is Samuel l Dawson settled. William Carnahan is Maria Carnahan defendant Josaph me Carnahan to answer. Ohio is Clara Wilson indictment for Petit larceny arraigned plea of guilty ten Days in jail and costs. Ohio is same indictment for grand larceny plea of guilty sentenced to Penitentiary for one year. Remus r Gartrell is Fps ton Gartrell defendant Elenor Gartrell to answer i Stanter. Anna Sperling is Edward Mcintire trial to court finding for plaintiff. Anna Sperling is Anna Mcintire trial to court finding for plaintiff. Assignment of court cases. Tuesday dec. 14. No. 23�?stephen ii Edgar is William read it Al. 39�?Thomas Moore is j i Elliott or. Administrator. Wednesday dec. 15. 43�?simon Klein is Isaac Miller. A Daniel s Wiandt is John l Wilgur 70�?annie Lahma svs John lamas. 82�?j b Kelley a co is Jacob Helmkee. 97�?Franklin Marks is the Penn Iron a Coal co. Thursday dec 16. 102�?frederick Weber is David p Parks. 107�?Mary e Deary is Isaac e Evans. 115�?Mary Ann Johnston is Mary e Deary. 119�?a t Miller is Rachel a Brunner. 121�?harriet m Young is John Stuntz amp co. 125�?corn City Mutual is j m Stoutt it Al. 130�?daniel Maughiman is Isaac Maughiman. Uniontown pa., dec. 2. On thursday last at Fairchance several pounds of dynamite were discovered in the office of the Fairchance Furnace company so arranged in connection with a desk that if the one accustomed to use it had leaned upon it an explosion would have followed which would have caused untold loss of life and property. The company is at a loss to understand the cause for the dastardly Plain dealer. A Good heavy suit of underwear at 45 cents at the Boston one Price clothing House. Friday dec 17. 136�?della m Gilgen is John d Otis. 138�?John Markley is Georgc w Meese it Al. 140�?George w Pace is Mariah Moore. Saturday dec 18. 146�?lswis Carhart is the Columbia ins co. 148�?same is Levi d Williams. 149�?ii a Skinner is Brown Bros. 154�?wieble Wentz a co is Sarah j Bennett. 159�?John Krantz is Samuel Swaby. 163�? same is same. 165�?ezra Nicholson is the Smith foundry co. 169�?adam Vorherr is Geo Walter. 172�?John d Otis is Alex France it Al. 173�?Samuel ii Taylor is Jesse Stewart it Al. 176�?addison White is Rebecca White. Tuesday dec 21. 182�?Theodore Lanning is l d j Stewart. 184�?violet Smith is Lawrence w Smith. 186�?imbecelity of Sarah Brown. 189�?jeremiah Rusk is the Monarch Coal co. Wednesday dec. 22. 194�?Peter Forney is Edward p Forney it Al. 195�?jemima Brown is robot Brown. 196�?James Allison administrator is William Rosenberry. 200�?Mary a Williams is George g Williams. Thursday dec. 23. 213�?bertha Brinkman is John Des Secker. 215�?richard neighbor is William ii Mayberry. 221�?lctita Clark is Lambert Fribley. 224�?albert g Meese is John Mark Ley. 230�?emma Quin is John Quin. 239�?f and ii Berring is w f Burt. Friday dec. 24. 241�?m d Woodford is Allen Richardson. 256�?alvin Vinton or is John s Nelson. 268�?the Ohio Farmers insurance co is the incorporated Village of new Philadelphia. 262�?David Judy is Benj Fisher. 289�?callie Abbuhl is John Erwin. 333�?elmer b Reese is George Crise. 369�?Joseph Rosenberry is Jacob Shunk. The Boston clothing House leads All the stores in the Valley in the Way of variety and Low prices. An elegant and Well made Unla in dried shirt for 40 cents at the Boston clothing House. What do you think of a boys genteel Winter hat or Cap for 25 cents. They Are to be had at the Boston clothing House. Their business booming probably no one thing has caused such a general revival of Trade at f. Miller a songs drug store As their giving away to their customers of so Many free trial bottles of or. Kings new discovery for consumption. Their Trade is simply enormous in this very valuable article from the fact that it always cures and never disappoints. Coughs colds asthma bronchitis croup and All Throat and lung diseases quickly cured. You can test it before buying by getting a trial bottle free Large size $1. Every bottle warranted. A those $4.00 boy suits at the Boston clothing House Are wonderfully cheap. Did you Sec those heavy and Superior overalls for men and boys Price 35 cts. At the Boston clothing House. A splendid medicated All Wool suit of red underclothing for $1, at the Boston one Price clothing House. Transfers of real estate. George Myers to Theodore Lins 52 acres quit claim Sandy township $2500. Edwin and Charles t hard Toti ios ii hard part lot 295, Dover $1,100. Frederick Schwab to Peter Porcher j acre Jefferson township $725. Willis r Crater to Theodore f Crater lots 13 and 14, new Cumberland $3,900. We Jackson to Stephen of Donnell 76-100 acres Goshen township $1,200. Adam Stocker to a g Neison lots 1, 2 and 5, port Washington $1,200. We ii Dempster to j Esse s Dempster part lot 43, Uhrichsville $500. Andreas Shifferly to Christian k Lan Zer 65 acres Wayne township $2,310. John b Jones to Adam Youngen lot 12, Ragersville $850. v Mccluskey to Eliza a Turner lot 20, Dennison $1,050. Ann m Harris to we i it Collier lot 55, Uhrichsville $1,000. Florence a and Robert y Patterson to the c amp m r r co 6 33-100 acres Oxford township $2,000. Just arrived. A Fine line of menus and boys overcoats that certainly will astonish you in Price at three four five and six dollars at the Boston one Price clothing House. If you want a Good pair of working or dress gloves go to the Boston one Price clothing House. A Superior working shirt for men or la oys of Good Strong material for 25 cts. At the Boston clothing House. Renews her youth. Mrs. Phoebe Chesley Peterson Clay county Iowa tells the following remarkable Story the truth of which is vouched for by the residence of the town a a i am 73 years old have been troubled with kidney complaint and lameness for Many years could not dress myself without help. Now i am free from All pain and soreness and am Able to do All my own housework. 1 owe my thanks to electric bitters for having renewed my youth and removed completely All disease and try a bottle Only 50c at Millers drug store. F. Miller amp son. Market reports times office december 9,1880. $ flour Patent bbl. A a a a sack. A a Best family bbl. A a Amber % sack. A a a a new proc. Wheat Bushel. Corny new a Bushel. Oats new Bushel. Rye Bushel. Butter Pound. Eggs dozen. Buckwheat flour Quot Fri Pound. Hams Pound. Shoulders Pound. Sides Pound. Lard Pound. Tallow Pound. Beef�?4 Pound. Salt Goshen barrel. White Lime barrel. Akron cements barrel. Calcined plaster barrel. Land plaster ton. �?14 barrel. Potatoes�?14 Bushel new. Dried peaches�?14 Bushel. Dried apples�?14 Bushel. A a a a a la Pound. Rags Pound. Onions�?14 Bushel. Hay�?14 ton new,506 00 Clover seed�?14 Bushel 60�. 4 30 Timothy seed Bushel. Wool. 30 fertilizers�?14 ton. 85 00 5 10 1 25 4 45 1 20 1 50 73 40 27 66 8018 20 03 10 06 07 06 3$ 07015 1 15 1 00 1 35 2 25 9 00 1 50 30 1 12 id 03 01 50 notice. An election for the purpose of selecting a suitable person or postmaster at this Post office delivery will be held in new Philadelphia on saturday dec. Is 1886, at the township House. Hours of election from 10 a. Until 6 p. This election has the endorsement of Hon. Beriah Wilkin in a letter to the Secretary of the democratic meeting held november 26, 1886. All democrats having the qualifications of electors getting their mail at this Deriv cry arc entitled to vote. By order of the democratic meeting of nov. 26, 1886. W. Patterson cd n. It. 11. I Lover see i. A big offer to subscribers. We will Send the times and the american Farmer both one year for $1.30, in Advance. Any subscriber who has not yet paid his subscription can now have credit for the times one year and the american Farmer one year from Date of payment Lay paying $1.30 Cash but this offer must be accepted soon. We also extend this offer to our old subscribers upon their renewal for a second year and paying the alive amount we will Send both the times and Farmer one year. For Sale.�?300 acres of first class Plain and River Bottom land and about 70 acres of Hill land being what remains unsold of the James Waddington farm situated on the new Philadelphia and Uhrichsville Road near the town of Pike run. The buildings Are Good. This land will be sold As a whole or divided to suit purchasers. The River let Ottom land would be sold in Small tracts. F. S. Romig. Office Over citizens National Bank new Philadelphia Ohio. 35tf for Sale. A Small farm of 68 acres known As the Peter older tract on Pike run adjoining Coal mine no. 2. There Are three dwelling houses on the premises two Orchards and a school House. Sixty acres cleared and under Good cultivation and Good fences. All in grass. Terms reasonable. Possession can to Given at any time. For particulars Call on Frank Romig at times office or William Oliver Pike run. 59 of any one desiring to sell Exchange of buy real estate of any kind or chattels will do Well to Call on the proprietor of the times who will act As agent for the same on reasonable terms. No charges made for advertising in the times when you employ us As agent. No names o parties Given to the Public but made known Only to those wishing to Purchase. Of for Sale Price $270.�?four-horse->ower upright portable engine Eureka. Manufactured by Payne amp co., new York. All fixtures go with it. It is in Good order and As been used but i Short time. A bargain in it. Call at Moore a Law office Over citizens National Bank. 37 Large speck led and spotted Bird dog and he has been kept and cared for by me. The owner can have the dog by paying for advertising Etc. 43tf Harry Kelly Fairfield. For very cheap House and lot in new Philadelphia. Pays 15 per cent interest on investment. Also other desirable lots and properties. John a. Himes new Philadelphia 18tf remember that Mitchells dental office is the Only place in new Philadelphia where cat is administered for extracting Teeth. 17yl an endless variety of Glass and tinware of every description at the 5 and 10 cent store next door to Miller a songs drug store. 44tf ladies can buy Fine laces and ribbons at astonishingly Low prices at the 5 and 10 cent store next door to Miller a songs drug store. 44tf do not forget to examine into our offers in real estate. See our list on 4th Page. We Are offering some extra bargains now on town property. Persons desiring to loan Money can have the same placed at 8 per cent., secured by mortgage on first class real estate by John a. Himes new Philadelphia 18tf 160�?George w Svaby. 164�?Christian monday dec 20. Stoutt is Samuel utter is m f Kohr. If you want a first class overcoat at the lowest possible Price go to the Boston one Price clothing House. The largest Stock of mensa boys and childrens clothing in the City is to be seen at the Boston clothing House. An elegant and Well made uni aun dried shirt for 40 cents at the Boston clothing House. Drop into the 5 and 10 cent store next door to Miller a songs when you want to Purchase goods and secure big bargains. 36 Good and Well made clothing always to be had at the lowest prices at the Boston one Price clothing House. Bucklen Warnaca Salve. The Best Salve in the world for cuts bruises sores ulcers. Salt Rheum fever sores Tetter chapped hands chilblains corns and All skin eruptions and positively cures piles or no required. It is guaranteed to give perfect sat Saf action or Money refunded. Price 26 cents per Box. For Sale by . Miller a son. Gyl

Search All Newspapers in New Philadelphia, Ohio

Advanced Search

Search Courier

Search the New Philadelphia Times Today with a Free Trial

We want people to find what they are looking for at NewspaperArchive. We are confident that we have the newspapers that will increase the value of your family history or other historical research. With our 7-day free trial, you can view the documents you find for free.

Not Finding What You Were Looking for on This Page of The New Philadelphia Times?

People find the most success using advanced search. Try plugging in keywords, names, dates, and locations, and get matched with results from the entire collection of newspapers at NewspaperArchive!

Looking Courier

Browse Newspapers

You can also successfully find newspapers by these browse options. Explore our archives on your own!

By Location

By Location

Browse by location and discover newspapers from all across the world.

Browse by Location
By Date

By Date

Browse by date and find publications for a specific day or era.

Browse by Date
By Publication

By Publication

Browse old newspaper publications to find specific newspapers.

Browse by Publication
By Collection

By Collection

Browse our newspaper collections to learn about historical topics.

Browse by Collection