Hamilton Evening Journal from Hamilton, Ohio on June 27, 1894 · Page 2
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Hamilton Evening Journal from Hamilton, Ohio · Page 2

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Wednesday, June 27, 1894
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"Z.fp :T »p«; W ~* T-W^F ' WEDNESDAY EVENING HAMILTON DAILY DEMOCRAT,- JUNB •?• THE DEMOCRAT. Issued Everj Oaj Eicopt ftwdty —BI— til BUTLER COUNTY DHOCRiT CO. Democrat Building, Court and Roily StSL Official Organ of tht Democracy of the City of Hamilton. D»lly, r*r year ' S -(JS One nionib - *? fer wei-k, by carrier — M Halle copy . ; « BLTLErt COUNTY DEMOCRAT. tWt'fkly.) By mall, r*>r year tin advance)....- II.* o a New York statue fund, the ate of he lent distance 'phone will likely be :onnned to New York young men wbo leslre to talk to the daughters of Chicago's m.lllonalre pork packers. PBISIOEXT CLEVELAND hasDiHoed aman if the highest ability as consul to Berlin, a worthy successor of the late .brilliant Mr. Elv ards. The appointee Is Moreover a thorough American. As Industry tbat can subsidize indsnb ue a congress, can contribute to two political parties is not much of an •infant" industry. The Sugar Trust aould no ;ionger be regarded in that The Democrat will not be rerponstble foi tbe return o f rejei-H-cl inanus<ript unless Same 1-s accompanied by [»ostag«. All articles sent for publication must U- Hcompiml«d liy th~ name ut tbe writer The wrlva'J >anie win not n5cess..rlly be published. SUKSCRJBBiS who fall to secure lueir papers uronipui- nnl reaulurly will confer « favc,! upon ibe nnblUEi.-b by reporting the same fit liJ's cJict 1 . » r . »T,*J- BtisEMENTS and other matte* aetlrSl to "w '.nscrteC la THE Bt'TLEa COO VTY DEMOCRAT must be In this office ftot ".ater than TVESDAY uoon. The Demcorat Telephone No. 64. THE HAMILTON DAILY DEMOCRAT will be On lale at -i Oloct p. m., at tbe following places: Miller's drug itofe, Ft st ward. Dilg's cigar store. Martindcli's drug store. Shyers A Co.'a <*rug eto.-e. Krone's pharmacy. Heok's news sUud, nnder 2d ?*at bantt. Harper's pharmacy. Fourth and Ludlow. C. H. & D. depot- Schwartz's drug store. Dreher * Segers', Fourth and Ludlow. Griffith's dru? store, Heatou and Kixth. Entered at the Hamilton P. 0. as second- clans mail matter. THE WEAL TRAIX1SG OF A BOY. All experience, I believe, »ajs Thomas Davidson in Tlx Fcrum for July, shows hat the early stages of education can be far better carried out in the family, nder eyes oflparents.thaii in the achooJ, or even in tbe public kindergarten. A child's character Is practically formed : or good or forevil.duringthe firstseven years of its life, and H i» then that the utmost thoughtiulncss and watchfulness m tbe part of parents are demanded During this time, education should, as ar as possible, be unconscious, and there- ore should be carried on by those methods and means which, may be applied unconsciously. A child ought never" to earn consciously anything that it can earn unconsciously, never be instructed n anything that It can acquire by 1ml- ;ation or habituation. It is the failure o observe this principle that is :he crowning defsct of the Froebelian Kindergarten system as it is practiced in America. It may be set down, as a general trnlh, that all knowledge or habit :onsciously acquired is prosaic, insecure, and dead, compared with that which :omes through unconscious imitation, t is the latter that is the storehouse of poetry. The daily life ofjlhe family, with its manners, conversatioa, occupa- ious and interests, is now the main eacber; and as this is, so will the world and life of the child be. This Date In History—June 27, 1463-Loais Xllof France was born at Hlois; died IMS. 1650-Chnrles IX of France born; died 15^*. 168S—Charlt-a XII of Sweden born; killed 1718. 170&— Battle of I'olfava and complete rout of Charles Xll by troops ot Peter the Great. 1829—James pmithson died In Genoa; bom I'M; natural son of the third Duke of Northumberland and Lady Somerset; left SOOO.UJO to found the Smithsonian Institution. 183ft—Maharajah Hunjeet SlnKh, chief of Lahore, owner of the celebrated diamond "Kohinoor," died at Lahore; born ITS). l&H—Joseph and Hiram Smith were killed by a mob at Cartha^, Ilia. 1849—Collision in the Atlantic between tlie Bteamer Europa and tlie emigrant Eliip Clitirles Bartlptt; the Hartlett sank, carrying clown nearly 15U iwople. 1873—Hiram Powers, American sculptor, whoi "Greek Slave" pave him worldwide fame, died at Florence: born ut Woodstock, Vt,, 1P05. (Six duplicates of "The Greek Slave' were made by I'owers, His other famous statues are "The Fisber Hoy," "II Pense- rowf' and "The Last of the Tribe;" also statues of Washington, Webster, Calhoun, Franklin and Jefferson. He executed many ideal busts wliidi added to Lis fame and alto many heads of distinguished Americans.) 1876—Harriet Martinrau, author and aenostic, died at AmljieHile, Kn^land; born 1KG. 1690— Intense heat throughout the west; hundreds were prostrated in Chicago. "WEDXESDAy, JUNE 37. 1884. CHUXtKS OF CHAFF. If you are inclined to underrate tbe Importance of small 'things, consider bow much Insomaoia there is in one fly, A woman's hard work is done In buy. Ing things; a man's hard work Is to pay for them. The only failure a roan ought to fear Is failure In cleaving to the purpose he sees to be best. A dead bird never talks until it settles down on a fine bonnet. A boy doesn't become a man until he Is twenty-one; but we have known a hat to become a man as scon as it was tried on. It is a great deal easier to believe tbe returned angler's story when he sends you around a goodly portion of the nab. IT seems to be a pretty difficult matter to fool Pres dent Cleveland. Wnr not experiment on Central ave nue with the steam road roller' Built up the street according to the plans many times outlined. AN eastern paper says that tbe nezt democratic presidential nominee will be either James E. Campbell cr Vice-Prei> dent Adlal Stevenson, Jordon water ml refilled the bottle to toe North river. The baby was subsequently bapt led with It and the mother oelteves tbat the sacred Infiuenc: will be f great assistance to tbe child In lead if a moral and upright life Am IL dependent Womnn. LLyulBVille I'ost,] Mrs. Philip Sheridan is said to be almost tbe only widow of a great war chief who has absolutely declined purses, foods and anv such testimonials af ter his death, and to have resolutely opposed all cff -rs from military societies and.otners wuo wished to 'erect bis monument. She said she wished no other provision than Gen. Sheridan had himself made for his family, and that the erection of his tombstone was too precious a duty to be assigned to anyone Ise. WHEIK of Actors. [Korura.l The salary of the average player Is pnt down by an eminent authority as not more than »1,50C a year, eai ned during a easou of jbout thirty weeks. In mv pinion this is a high estimate for 11.200 would be nearer the mark. Out of this he actor—and I use the term to Include l:o tne women of the stage—must provide the clothes worn In the play, which are of ten very costly; he must make a eat atp:arance in tbe street, defray his hotel bills, pay for sleeping cars on night jonrneyi (for it Is only In very are instances that the manager pays or them) and for the luiury of a parlor ar when he can get It. tilve Us More Free-Banders. [Exchange.] Southern democrats, especially the Jeorgians, have reasons to applaud Hone Smith for the free-handed way in which he has tossed the spoils to them n thirteen months he put 106 Georgians nto the Interior department, made places for fifty-three North Carolinians, nd, it is said, floored other southern tales In proportion. In order to make com for the southerners, Secretarj Smith dismissed old employes m his de- fart lent at tbe rate of three a day.' uuiu he bad put out 964 of the people who were in tbe department when he became secretary. Monover, the promotions of southerners in thirteen months numbered more than 360. Mani- estly, so far as the Interior department s concerned, the south Is "in the sad- le." THE facts brought out at tbr Senate sn- •ar scandal Investigation shows that 3000 working men in this country last year received fifteen million dollars. Whether this Is true Is a very doubtful question, but tbe ngures given by the president of the Sugar Trust work out tbls deduction. The 3000 men, hence received (5000 a year apiece. What a price the millions of this nation have had to pay to allow (!)'be trust to pay Its men J5000 a year apiece! W TUB COMMUKIOa CUP, All who attend church are familiar with tbe communion cup. At the celebration of the Lord's Supper one or two or possibly three silver cuys are used by an entire congregation. Formerly not much thought was given to this practice of a common use of the cups but modern science is now crying out againit this common use and In a great many places the Individual communion cup has been tubstltuted. To Illustrate why the Individual communion cup should be used everywhere and why It Is positively wrong and dangerous to use the common communion cup It Is only necessary to refer to a case given In the press dispatches yesterday from Philadelphia. A prominent physlciaL took the dregs of the communion cup used at one of the Baptist churches and made a microscopic examination. He found one vigorous con sumption microbe and a half dczen pus germs and pus cells. Such a disclosure Is truly startling, but it is no greater tLan the result of similar examinations In Mew York state There the danger was found to be so great that the state board of health took It up and in the name of common humanity asked jthe£ Christian churches to abandon the use of one or two cups and adopt the Individual communion cup. Consumption and many other diseases ire now commonly regarded as contagious, and muchly so under such circumstances as the above. A person with a disease can by tbe use of the common cup communicate the disease to many others. Some systems may resist It; bat some might be in a receptive mood and a fatal disease be tbe result, Tbe boards of health In many cities are asking the churches to adopt tbe individual glass cup for ".heir commun Ion services. Hamilton's churches have no license to continue In the old way and we would like to see the change made. Inoculation Against Cholera. [Medical Record.! Inoculation against cholera has been uccessfully practiced in Inaia. Esper- ments made by Dr. Haffklne, recently f Pasteur's Paris laboratory, seem to emonstratfc that the anti-cholera vac- ine is a pretty sure preventive of the readed malady. He inoculated 116 out f 201) In a village near Calcutta, where holera had been prevalent. Soou af- erward there was an outbreak of the isease In the vicinity. Ten people ip he village were attacked, of whom even died. All the cases occurred mong those who were not inoculated. Certainly tnls record Is a valuable bit of estimony to the efficacy of tte anti- holera vaccine. Dr. Haffktne has inoculated abDut 25,000 In India during the past fifteen montbs, and proposes to continue the work for ano.ther year. The result of the experiment near Calcutta shows that be Is doing great work or humanity, and deserves to be regard- d as a benefactor of his race. WHAT li to become of the business of the First ward while tbe bridge Is down) This li a question the resident* of the wett side are at king. One of tbe principal reasons the DEMOCRAT advocated another bridge ID tbe center of the city covers tbis very point. Ma&y months will elapse ere tbe bridge !• CnUbed and In tbe meanttrae toe buil- DCM men of the First ward will suffer. Tn> loug d.ttance telephone which w*i bailtd at sucb • convenience and wo*Id toon tnpplant tht ttltfraph, Is •Otttwhat of •Qptrlitive luinry. Tbe unf rau bttwtcB New fork and Cbi caff* b»* bteo locrtaitd to $V for five •(••us 1 talk. Eie*»t • Man want* to ct**« an option OB Chicago's anarchist*. •r a wl*4y city BIB wins to coBtrlHtt Pay Him To Stop Talking. [ludlanapoUa News.] When a city or town refuses tribute Kelly goes In and lectures. Th*t brings It to terms every time. 8*lrdestrn«tlon. ITltucs-gtar.J The same spirit that leads to the as sssslnatlon of presidents leads to the burning of bridges and dynamiting o: coal mines—tbe spirit of revolt against law and order. Fortunately, anarchlsir unites all the forces of society agalnai it and in the end proves self-destructive The lUbr Wu Haptlud. [Philadelphia Record. | A citizen of this city, who recently re turned from an estended tour, promised his wife before be left to bring Dome a bottle ol water from the SI ter Jordon with which to baptize a tiny baby which had joined the family a few days before True to his promise be journeyed across the bills of Palestine to tk* tacrtd river and tiled a bottle with tbe precious fluid. The battle was not disturbed til he was crossing tbe Atlantic, when k« under took to eablelt tie relic to a fellow p.usenger. He wis not aware taut ibe water Host be oolled to Insore In i servitloD and when tie cork was 111 aaaoMOtis quantity of sllsse wls re- veiled. The good ssan took hie elsa» •olntssnt easily, snd when crooolif tko ler/y to Jersey city he threw out tko BY THE VAYSIBE. 8 A. Marcus ipent yasurday In CD clnnatl. Mr. Warner, of Riley, spent the day icre on business. John Lorenz left yesterday for the west on a business trip. J. W. Beraard, of Philadelphia, It tpendlog a few days here. Cliff Anderaon, of Franklin, In the guest of Charles Parrlsh. Will Corliss, of Cincinnati, was last evening the gnest of Miss Fannie Ber•y. John Rudenburg left for Europe this morning, to be gone several months. Theodore Herrman, of Chicago, 111., is the gu:st of his brother, Rev. C. A. Hermann. Speaker Boxwell, o! the house of representatives, was yesterday the gnest of Wm, H. Sorber. The young people of the U. P. churcb •111 give a lawn fete at the residence of Wm, E Brown, Monday evening, July 9 A. J. Smith will this evening attend he wedding of Miss McOaffery and Mr Cone, which will take place In Cincinnati. TbeB Y P. U. of the First Baptist chuicb, will give a literary entertainment free to all, at the churca Thursday evening, July 5th. The ladies of the Reformed churcb gave a pleasant social in the churcb last evening Instead of en the lawn, owing to the previous rains. The Ladles' Aid society of the Mere; hospital, will give a lawn fete on the east side of the court bouse park, Thursday evening, June 23. All are cordially Invited to attend. EEE88 PARADE TONIGHT. The first dress parade of the season will be given on High street In front of the court house at 8 o'clock this evening. HAMILTON'S POSTOIflCE. A dispatch from Washington In last night's Timtf star reads as follows: 'The clyll service commission has made a report to the postofflce department In reference to the discharge of mallcarrlers from the Hamilton post- office for political reasons. The repot t recommends the reinstatement of dls charged carriers, and the report find ngs are of such a serious nature that the postomce department has determined to have a complete investigation of the Hamilton office." In reference to the above Postmaster Lehman stated tbat he was not at all surprised at the move as such examinations are always made by the pestofflce department after the civil service has mi Te an investigation. He further stated that the Hamilton office Is always open for an Investigation and that It Is Immaterial to him when It is made. Incidental to the knockout of Jos. B. Hughes for the Berlin consulship, a gentleman who Is very close to President lleveland, said that during a conversa tlon one day the President asked what the late Mr. Houk's maijrlt-y was In the Third district; the ngures were given Then Mr. Cleveland asked what Mr. Sorg's majority was and was given the fleures. Looking up at the celling a moment Mr. Cleveland dryly remarked, Why, I do not see why Hughes claims an appointment on the strength of those figures. It looks to me as If the majr.r- ty In his district suffered a bad shrink." * , * . * The Brlghtons' road race on July 1 will determine who shall wear the handsome gold metial as champion of that club. The course will be the same as last year, viz : from toll-gate at Glen dale to tbe first toll-gate south of Ham- Iton, adUtauceof just ten miles. Last year there were but six contestants, and Robert Bahman proved an easy winner This year there will probably be three times as many, and the winner will have an exciting iun for tbe golden tropby. Tne following members are considered favorites: Robert Bahman, Otto Burger, Al Arnot, Victor Muehlberg and Theo. Bruckner. The hotels in Hamilton are making preparations for the accommodation of wheelmen July I. Th; leading hotel there has already received notice from some leading clubs to be prepared for eighty to 100 wheel nen. Taere will be two road races to the Butler county metropolis on this day— the Cincinnati Bicycle club boys, wlo itart at Carthage, and the Brlghtons, who start at Glendale. Besides these, there will be a combined run of all the clubs In the city, which will greatly help to make this the largest turnout of wheelmen that Hamilton ever witnessed. Polly 200 are expected to make the trip.— Times-Star. * * * * * 'By the way, I see tbat Senator Brlce has introduced a bill to appropriate $35, 000 for a sutveyof the Ohio and Erie canal, looking to the transformation of the waterway into a ship canal. That would bs a great thing for Cincinnati, as this would be on 2 of the termini of a Wdterway carrying iron, copper and other products of tiie northwest without transhipment. -People in tnis city and along the line of the canal ought to take an interest In this matter."—Mayor Caldwell of Cincinnati in C. O. It Is said tbat Lowrey Jackson would not be averse to the nomination for judge of the insolvency court on the democratic ticket in Hamilton cointy. » • * The most horrid looking things to be seen at present are the fans which can be found almost everywhere. Upon them are supposed to be representations of Japanese and Chinese scenes which are simply horrible. All klnrU of reptiles and mis-shaped animals are pictured upon these fans while the pictures of supposed human beings are as far from natural as a brick pile. Why cannot nice. Interesting and pretty plcturei be placed npon these fans Instead of so thing that nobody wants to see I CURE FOR HEADACHE. As a remedy for all forms of headache Electric Bitters has proved to be the very best, It rfth.i« 1 jermtnent cure and the most dreaded baoltu.islck headaches yield to Us Influence. We urge all wbo are afflicted to procure a bottle and give this remedy a fair trial. In CIHI of hakltgal constipation Bectrlc Bitters earn by giving the needed tonic to tke bowels, ind fe* eases lot* retlst tbe DM of tkli ••dlclne. Try It one*. Ltri• bottln only FftT cents at 0. Matlt'a Prog Btore. Advtrtlten will please tike nolle. tkit ill eopr for tk* Boiler CoeitJ Do QCIUT mist W la tke ofle* by nock TMS> lay of each week. The Impertinent Baboon aud the Athletic Crocodile. L . ^4 FIRST A1DAL PICNIC AND OUTING ^>^OF THE!*—e> United Liquor Dealers' Association, FRIDAY, JUNE 29,1894. Dancing Day and Evening! Horse Racing and Other Sports. Refreshments of All Kinds. ADMISSION TO THE GROUNDS FREE! Come out and enjoy yourselves. Best will be observed. of order BY ORDER OK 1 COMMITTEE. OXFORD N«w* Gathered by a tptcial Correspondent. UTEST HiPPEHIIGS OF THE D1T. .Special correspondence to tbe Democrat! OrroED, o.. June 27,1894. Twins. Mrs. Rial, colored, has a pair of ducks at her house, which are certainly a curiosity. Tbe old lady had placed a number of eegs with one duck egg under ber favorite ben and alter tbe chickens bad made tuelr 'appearance tbe motber still covered tbe lone egg until It had batched two ducks. Die yolk was a donble one, Ollle Knowlln's Deaih. The many friends :of Ollle Knowlln will be grieved to learn of his death, hich occurred at his home inLawrence- birg yesterday morning, of typhoid f sver. Tbe decased was a graduate of Miami university In 1693 and was a favorite by all wbo knew him here. Birthday Anniversary. Miss Nora Barrett entertained a number of friends at her home Monday evening In honor of the 19th anniversary of her birth. Tbe house and lawn were decorated with paper lanterns and flower!, and presented a beautiful- appearance. Refreshments were served at 10 o'clock by Duerr,;af ter which dancing and cards were Indulged In. Those present were Misses Bessie Cos- tlgan, Bertba Gerber, Etta Stork, Annie Dailmore, Maggie Barret, Maggie Hester, Mary O'Tool, Lizzie Hart, Lizzie O'Tool, Rosa Free, Messrs. Martin Veri- ker, Michael Dailmore, Richard McCor- mlck, Peter iHester, John Dailmore, Charles Wallace, i-rhomas Flaherty, El mer Powell, Fred Cormier, James Barrett and Masters Clifford and Willie Dnerr. Little Locals. Glen Beadenbiugh suffered an accident yesterday that will lay him up for a few weeks. He was using a pick on the side of a t bank, when It struck a stone and glanced off, striking his right foot, penetrating to the depth of an inch, making an ugly wonnd. Dr. Munns rendered surgical aid. The Clipper |base ball club will go to Connersville Friday, wbere they will cross bus •with tbe nine of that place. Among the number attending the sum mer school at the university are: Misses Susie Keen, Mary Dorrell, Mary Greu- nan, Olive Colder, Jeanette Oath, Delia Cone, of Oxford, and Miss Windate, ol Fair Haven, and Messrs. Qiffen and Shank, of Hamilton, Klopp, of Camden, Webster, of Mlddietown, Sloneker, ot Colllnsville, Hinckley and Carnaban, ot Ox 'ord. The young peoplel'of the Presbyterian church will give a lawn fete on the churcb lawn tomorrow evening. A large delegation of Knights of Pythias wllljattend the picnic given bj the Knights of Hamilton on the 4th. Tbe uniform rank are arranging to attend in a bod/. Personals of Interest to Oxford People. A few young people spent Monday at dancing and cards at the home of Harry Fenton. Miss Edith Tozier has returned to her home at Cumminsville, after a visit to her aunt, Mrs. Elizabeth Wright. Mr. and Mrs. Wm.^B. Meyer and Mrs G. Burkhardt attended the Sohngeu- Shuler wedding at Cincinnati today. Missed Myra Brown and Anna Snivel; have retnrntd from a visit to relatives and friends at Seven Mile. Mrs. Paul Mlllikln and Mrs. Mary Mil likln have returned to their home, after a Tlslt to Miss Sallie Molljneanx. A number of young ladles and gentlemen spent last eventng tt Mr, and Mrs. W. E. Young's. P. J. FiBUB. GUARANTEED CURE. We anthorlze onr advertised druggist to sell Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption, Coughs and Colds, npon this condition; If yon are afflicted with a Cough, Cold or anT Lang, Throat or Chest trouble, and will u«e thli r.modj >s directed, living It a /air trial, and experience no benefit, 701 may return tbe bottln and have your money refunded. We could not make till offer did we not know that Dr. King's New Discovery could be relied on. It nevjr disappoints. Trial bottles :re* at Dr. Mart t's Drag Store. Large site 50c.a>d W.W. ROUND TE, A TO Now oa sale, ra* M OatoMr (lit, tt* Erie Mm, wlj IIM rmtilu tkratfk UM»C« tnlM frM Hamltwo to tiki iiBoiw rwort w!tbo« «fcu)f>>. tot tloMtUMl fiUiir«r»MU« MM '* T «MI. M a m««»« . «•"*• LMT« ••« *rMr Mr The best time in tbe year to buy your CARPETS. Our stock is Brimful of Choice Patterns of Standard Hakes. We are unrolling the Best 50c Carpet in America. We take great plaaaure in displaying these goods and ladies we request you to inspect our entire line of Body Brussels, Velvets and Moquettes. We are sol9 agents for the best 90c Brussels on earth; you'll say the same thing when you see them. Remember every $25 Purchase entitles you to one of those valuable PREMIUM BOOKS. Ask to see them. Curtains and Draperies add more to the beauties of one's home than ajiy other one thing. We have just received a new line of Silk Curtains in Figured and Stripes. Alao fine line of Oriental,. Bagdad, Sonkarat, Oriental Nigus, and the finest line of Chenille Curtains ever offered in the Hamilton markets. Our Upholstery Department contains the celebrated Silk Damask and the famous Zanoni Velvet with Silk and Cotton Furniture^ Gimps and Frirgs to match. One of the most essential Decorations for interiors is our Wallpaper. We carry the finest grades of Paper including Lincrusta, Walton, Venetian Leather, Anaghopta, Damasks, Velours, Velvets, Tapestry Hangings, Leathers, Leath- eretes, Embossed Golds, down'to our humble 30 Paper Onr Paper all come •with Match Borders and Ceilings. at BeamaUe Piico, Decorated Dinner Sets, English Granite .guaranteed,. 100 pieces only $9.50. Best Dinner Sets, beautiful patterns, and new shapes, loo pieces, only $15 oo. These are our leaders and' it will pay you to take a peep at them. French China Sets at all prices. Chamber Sets in profusion. Fancy Bric-a-Brac I Nothing nicer for Weddings or Birthday Presents. Our stock is complete. Onr prices moderate. See sign, BIG TEA POT. S. H. MILLIKIN.

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