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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, July 12, 1871, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079037/1871-07-12/ed-1/seq-1/

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f J.W.BOWEN, I
( Publisher and Propriutor, f
M' ARTHUR, VINTON COUNTY, OHIO: WEDNESDAY, JULY 12, 187.-
f;ii.50 PER YEAR, V
I InAdtaoce. J
NO. 26.
VOL. 5.
ljc (Enquirer
J. W. IffWEN, Editor.
M'Ar'thur, July X2, 1871.
Terms of Subscription.
Ono cnpv.one vi'ar,.,. SI I One "'J 8 ino..81 00
Ouo cy, 0 month.-... 7A Ono cly, 4 num.. ft)
i r not paid within Hip your 2 0"
OImIjk ofTwinly JifltKJ
Tin- Drmncrntle Kwinirer rrmiliiU'H YKV.V. OV
I'lWTAnK wllliln tlie limit ofVlntim C'minljr.
V Minns tn notify I illnewitlniuiicc nt tlio end of U.o
h it miliar! V-d lor, will bv Inkon on t nw ewtngi'inent
- sulmcrlp'
Advertising Hates.
riTTIii!.i,avMn1tMl liy liHini-ObTttilft MonporeM
trpci-lmlUniiMllmi .allure.
,1 0 KOTmrc, (mi) wi'fk l nil Ono ununre, 3 weeks 52 00
J li luMIUtinal Iniwrtlim linurUiin i IM
All kIutIIhIiii! f"r a hli.n-ter porlwl than IhriT
pi nitlm, charieJ t tlio ntime mien.
L-uml ArtVMTtlwinenla 1 nil ..r jqnnrn fur flrt
tkurllon; and 60 oenl. pur iiiuro tor each uldllloiuil
liiAtirhn, . . 1U1 ,
Utile ami Flg'ira Worn mi cin' annnmnm.
12 mn.
t) K 00
III 00
12 00
1. no
SO 00
ift Oil
44 oo
K (III
tl III)
7 111
9 01)
111 OD
U 01)
15 III)
t inns'.
g tl ml
7 mi
9 Oil
11 00
1A (HI
mi m
07 mi
II I1HIH.
TwnB4iurt.fl,
Tlireu ii'i:iro,
Kunr wiiitrcH,
tlx niiiares
i Cnlllttlll,
2 imluinll.
Oni'nnlmnn,
"it miiHiiin. ....... " ....
IIihIiiom f'nU, not oxrvmlliiK lines, tn por yenr.
: (II)
44 00
SO (III
All iiiim Mil" on urn inwrii i i.....
llllln with rojnlur advertlr fM Mifty.
HuMnpw NkIIkm H) eciilna Unol MiiirlKBc N"H-H-ncooMlnuU.
HiPllliiTiHiy of tlio purtlii-. Drntli
Kmlr.. flee. , , , ,,
N.itloen of Kunaway fivn or Uuttiandi double
tirlM.
Vonrly Advorlliipni oiitltlfd to qnnrti-rly ctianeoi.
Advwtlwiiiwiiii nut otlntrwlan iirdprril. will he enn
tliuh'cl until urdurnd illsiiiitliiued,aiul cliM(;cil nccinl
1nW. liflltrl.MK and OliarCabl Nntleon fro.
Railway Time.
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road.
TIME TABLE.
On and aftur Jun 23, 1871, Trains will
run an follows:
J. x
a i, :
H
in
-jj. : : : : : :::::::::: :j
o
h ! -rr7T'.'"Tr77rr:r':77:
.s : : : : : : : :
E : : : : : ; : : ::::::::
K ?. r 5 3 53 1 ? 5 2 3 2 S S 5 1 5 3 . 2.
' c tc i o t r 1 ' -, 2 z 3 1 " l"
IJ5
6
54 -I-s
C7- gf
it :3 :-s : : : i
a
a
a
s S 2 5 i S S S S S 3 S S S ' S
'(cieciir-d tiirl jio-f
H
CO
W
CO
iVr?
r z s -13 r r? t
r, 1 M i ?l S TJ r 'A i.'i
i n ' w t if,"
iTS'l'es
ii H ? HUH Hit & tHiiHiri
c .
G :
CINCINNATI KXl'llK-iH will run iliilly.
A II other Trul im ilnlly, exei.pt Wunilay,
:IN( INNATI KXI'HKHH KAH'l' MinkeH 110
' top I ii 'I ween lliiiiuli'ii mid AtheiiM.
Portsmouth Branch.
l)ep. llainilnn
Jnekann
" Ar'T. I'ortanionlll
lNp, rnriHiiK.titli
Ar v. luekwin
lllliilileu
MulL Aaeowmniliillon.
.1.31) p. M.
4.09 "
am "
ti.tr. a. .
II'.id "
U.I.I P.M.
7.IN1
10.M) "
1 1. M.
4-.tif) "
fi.2l) "
(I:IK) A. M.
Trains Connect at Loveland.
nl! iinlntHon Urn Little Mlnnil Koilroml,
nt the lii'llanapiilis A Cincinnati Itailroatl Junc
tion fur all poiiit.-t West.
W. Wi PI? A BODY, .
ifmUir of Tnui'wrtatton.
"BEE LINE."
Cleveland, Columbus. Cincinnati and
Indianapolis Railway.
itl'.lltl
On mil niter MONDAY, ilny SHtli. IS7I, Kx
lireMTr.ilm will KK.iVK I'tr.lUllllTS and
(lltMTI.INKuiiilAniliVKut points nainoil liu
low. an followm
Htnllona. No. 2. No. 4. No.fl.
ckilnnihiia 11:10 a m VWpm 2:15 am
Clcmllnil U::mpiil l!:'iiplll 4 Ml II III
Clcvclaml H:4ftplll :t')im 7:H0nni
It illl'ii I lU:X0phl 4 ill) pill !i:Hlpm
Niua;iiraPalh. ...7:iKi in fHham 4:10 pin
(oclii)Hlor l:.'Hllllll 7 :()" ll 111 ri:l).tini
Albany 9:45 Hill 2:011 pill 1:1X111111
Itiwtiin H;'JUpm Ihmiiim II :1m a in
Xvr York Clty..8:lk) p in fl M p in H :4(i a m
. t ichTI inn lit'ljim riHopni KltVain
l'lltMlMiitf 9 11.1 pin 1 ' mo 8 45 pin
II.irrlHlm itf 7 1.'i tl in H'Aani UtUam
Uullililiii'M Ill 411 ll 111 (4(1 pin
Wiislitniflon ,. 1 HI pin tl iipm
1'hil Mlolphla. ,. II IB n m II II in TOO am
4'riiftlliiu II mi ji m TViu'in Arrfmn
fint V ay ne . . . , I) Ml ii hi I ID a n litin in
ClilciiKo U 111 pin ,.7Wrih flin)im
iWN".4, li'livlnn Colllinlnm Ht 4:10 p. III.
Iwih iiThroiitfli Ciirn'n DelawiirofurHprliiKnulil,
rcnclilnir Sprlnllcli wll hinit cliitn o al 7;WI Jim.
'I' nil n No. II on tho OuliiinliiiH , Hocking Vol
rv llnllrti.Kl connect with No, 4 i'ruln. TIicduiiIi
'i'lcket for Pnf nt Allien.
I'liWBNUKIt TIIAINS feliiriilnR arrlvo a
Ciilniiflnmnt lli:'li uv 11:111 a.m. iuiiltt:5U a. in
a.
Palace Day and Sleeping Cars
On All Trains.
ni."'"o''lHvln Oolnnilnmat J:iM n in, on
Hiimlnv. nina throujrli w It limit ilelent Inn, by
holli KiIh nml New York Onlinl Itnilwayn,
firi lvlnir at Wcw York on Alnniliiy nioriiliiK al
UvWA.St.
for inrllciiliiP In format Inn In reganl In
tliroiiKh if., kul". Ilino, rnnneellniiK, etc., tn all
polnu Knt. West. Ninth nml Hniith;, Hmly to
i'ikUlre U. Kitll),Oolinnlini,(lhlo.
, , K.9. TtM l Cion, Hiinorlntonilciit,
XlJIKrl PATI ICIISON,
. (i'ii. Atfwnt, (Jolninbiia, O.
KUGKN15 )'( Ht I),
liHti'Agpr Ajant, Coluin hn, Oi
On All Trains. Railway Time.
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
TIME TABLE.
Took Effect on Sunday, May 28, at 12M.
Car.
From COLUMBUS (via Athens) to PORTSMOUTH
Over the Columbus & Hooking Valley and
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Roads.
Going Cant.
No. l.i No. 3
Golug West.
No. 2
No. 4
I.KAVK.
f'oliimbin..
iirov')il,.
Wini'lii'sli'i
l.nni'u-itcr,.-
A SI.
H iVi
P.M.I
3 5":
4 'IT
4 :l!t.
A3.
fi4-I
fl 1-i
l!
(I 4 11
71,11;
I.KAVK. A. W
Allium) 0:1.'.
V. M
H:UU
8:19
8:40
II M
4:1-1
4:41
4:08
fi:4ri
Hull mi 61
Ni'lsinivllle :M
Iluvil-nvillu7:l')j
l,iruil 7:7
MiiK.irUinvo.10 4S
J,Kan 11 17
llnyiU-nvlllo.il l
Ni-fsoiivilUv II Ml
Sllllllll . .I'.M.IS II
.1(1 ih
Sugar GroVi!7:f
IiiiiiviiMor . R:l!)
(iiiruprt . .9:17
WlncliiKtfir.NiBH
Atm'im i '.'),
'..iniininna. . w:4-
Cur on tlio H:tW A. JI. Train limn throiiL'li to
Portsmouth without. chnnKO, an-lvlni? at Me.Ar
tluir nt nt i M P. i. : unit t'nr fortho .1:0(1 l. M.
Triiin I'rinii I'ortNinniitli for loliimbiia nrrlvea
ut Me Arthur at 12 :.W P. M.
Close oonnectioiiM niatle at Lancaster for tlr
clvvillu. Z:iiieNVilU',ilinl all points on th B t'ln
clnimti .1 Muskingum Valley Hallway.
Direct coiiiiecllon inuile at (.'olnnibtis for Day
ton , S;i-iiiKlIuhl, InilinnnpoliM, Clilcnito, tin. I nil
pointM West; nlso. fort Icvelninl, llutlalo, I'ltts
1ni'!. l'lilliflulpbla, JN'uw York, nml all polntK
Kast.
Coniiectionn iiiadn at I))?aii hy hnlh Triiina
with all Trains for Ktrnitsvillt) and all Kiinta
on tliL'Strnitsvillu ltraiicli.
.(. w. pohehty,
Snpuriiiteinleiit.
E. A. TlfKt.l., (lon'l Ticket Af.
KANSAS &. MISSOURI
-VIA-
OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI
UAILliVAY.
O EXPRESS TRAINS DAILY 9
O RUN THROUGH PROM O
Cincinnati Witiiont C&aiip of Cars !
THE OIIIO& MISSISSIPPI
OKLYBOAD
:
Ownod ninl operated by ono Conijinny from Cin
c.liiniitl to St. Imls, tlioii-fnrn imwniicni lire
SIT It K Ol llldlltf Cliri'ilMl tlllDllgll wltlioiH CllllllgO
lll'CHIK
THUS AVOIB1KG
tlio io8Hlilllty Ini'Mciittootlior rinitca (wliloh
urn iiuulo up if several short roads) of inissiiiK
coniioi'tiiilis, ninl sul J.'i-tlnn lliclr msv:ugi:i to
iliMiKK.'i'alilni.'iliiiiKCS,
Families and Others Seeking Homes
In tho rirli vallpya and on the fertile pniiiiea of
wc-iclll .tll--iiun. l illr.:is, .M'iini!-Kn, .:iiiir:iilo,
or tho iiioru di-l.aiit Stati' oi l allnirnia, will con
sult their mvn iiituriMt. hyalliiiif on oradilnws
inx tin: ir.iilnrNiiied, C.intracl I nit Acnt, n a
luiiji icsideiK-e in the weslern connlrv lia. la
iniliaiicil liim u illi (lit) host loe.ulitles.
This Routo in 3T mllos Shorter thau
via IndlauapoliH.
Tiniovun TICKETS
dm lie pnivliasKHl at nil Hie lri nr Ijxil Ticket
unices ol Oniiiii'ct Iiik l.liu'S, anil in Cincinnati
lit the Ovni'i'iil Olllcd ofthe Company,
1 I J) Vine Street,
Brradway, Corner Front Street,
Main Stroflt, COrnor Levee, and nt De
pot Foot ol Mill Street,
('. K. !'( ll.l.i:'!', .1. !..(il!ISWf)I,l),
(Ion. r.iss. A Ticket A'pi, (cii.Siipirintiiiienl
SI. I.iiuh. St l.ouls.
KDAVA1JI GALLUP,
t onti nctliijr I'nieiiKcr Axi'iit,
111) Vine, St., I liicliiuati, Ohio,
FOli LOUISVILLE
And The
SOUTH!!!
VIA
OHIO ATST1 MISSISSIPPI
RAILWAY.
The completion of llic Lniiisvllln Division of
(his road and llic Nplmidlil etjnipilient lor pass
enger travel iniikci. this tlm
BEST ROUTE TO LOUISVILLE,
AND ALL POINTS
South ami Southeast.
9 TllROVOU TRAINS
O Daily.
Willi Direct Connections from tho East for
Louisville Without Change of Cars I
This Is the only mad wlno tralnn leave Cin
cinnati and iiasM-iiKers arc. delivered at depots,
ImtclKor residences In Louisville FUKK.
Ask for Tickets via Ohio fc Miss.,
and take no others.
TH It O UIS ilTI CKETS
Clin In purchased at all tlio
Principal Ticket Offices of
CONNECTING LINES. AND IN
CIlTCIlirKATI,
Attho (Jenernl Olllconof tlio Company
111 VliVE STUEKT,
Jiroadwat, Corner Front Street,
Main St., our. I,cveo,
nml nt tlio, Depot, foot of Mill Street.
CIIAK. E. FOTJ.RTT. I
Uon.ras. & Ticket A't
Ht. Iouhi.
j.i..ci:isvold,
(.in. Bup'tt
Ht. LoiiIh.
Edward Gallup,
Contrnclln raasonaor Anient,
110 Vino Ht., t liicliinntl, Ohio.
ST. LOUIS AND CHICAGO.
SHORT LIME ROUTE.
1A71 Rprli'R Hniiumir ArranBomenta '71
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
BAILBOAD.
Tho 0 rent. Through Mall anil Kxpreaa I'aen-
fcr l.lno to Ht. Ixiuls, KanmiM City, Ht. .Joseph,
louver, Han Krniinoiin. anil all ptilnta in Minaoti
rl. Innnsaiid (olorvio.
Tim sliortiwt anil only illroct mute tnlndlan
npnlU. I.nfayelto, Torrt) llanta, Camlirlilire Clly.,
"priiiRileld, I'oorln, HiirlinKton, Chien0, Mil
waukee, HI, I'tuil, and all polnHln the.Nortli-
WO"t.
Tim rnttlanapnlia, rinr.lnnall ami Tjifayntte
Ilnllroatl, with Its roniinellons, now nil'nri paa
eimcra ninvo faellllloii In Tliroii?h Ooaeli and
Hlet'phiR Oar HerYlco than Ihan any nther line
from Cincinnati, linvlni (lie iufviintiipe ol
ThroiiRli Dally Chid from Cincinnati to Ht.. l.onl.
I(niisn Clly, Ht. .losnph, I'rnrlii, Iliirllmrton,
(!liirKn. Omaha, and nil liilorniedlati' uolnla,
proaenl iiif to Colonlstii and Kiiinllltiaaneli rom
lorn and aeooininniliitlon ai ma utliitded hy
lin other route,
TliroiiKliTlo.kola and HaKRnRO Chock to all
imlnla,
Traliia leave Cincinnati at7:t)0A, K, 9 :10 r, M;
OiOOP. h. ,oin1 10:00 r.M.
Tleketa can lid nblnlnnl nt. tin. I Tliirnot
Ilo'iso, corner Third and Vlnei Pnhllo l.nndlnR,
em ner Slain and ftlveri alto, nt Dopot, corner
I'liiin and I'cnrl Hlrcota.Clnelnnatl, O,
lie . era tn pnn haao tlcknU via Indianapolis,
fliiiciiitiiill and Lnfayotte llnllrond,
W. II, 1.. Nnni.r,
ren'l TIcketAg't. Indianapolis.
O. ! , Moenft, Bnp't, Olnclnnutl.
Big Pay, But no Work.
President Grant recently is
sued an order that the public
service wa suffering from the
neglect of duty by Territorial
officers, and absence' frbm their
posts.- lie therefore forbade
all official absenteeism, in' tlie
Territories, in the future.
lint what of himself and las
Cabinet? The best part of
thera are away from the cap
ital on private business, and
the public interests are suffer
ing in consequence. . The
Washington Capital,' a Repub
lican paper published by Donn
Piatt, in an article on the sub
ject, says:
"Genenil Grant is the first
President of the United States
who has considered it not be
neath the dignity of the posi
tion he occupies to rush around
the country and exhibit him
self at the watering places up
every opportunity. All the
Presidents, from Washington
down and the descent in some
places was sufficiently marked
showed their respect for tlie
position by remaining at the
sent of Government, and trans
acting the business of the Exec
utive chair. One, or at most
two, visits during the Presi
dency, through the country
may have been undertaken ;
but as to anything like running
away regularly almcst as soon
as Congress adjourned, it was
not dreamed of. The earlier
Presidents understood that
their duties as chief Executive
were continuous, and when
they nccepted the honor of the
office they did not shirk its re
sponsibilitie. Why," in the
name-of common sense, if Gen
eral Grant considers the Presi
dency such a bore, docs he in
ti'iguo eo much Cor the suoops
sion ?"
The Capital recommends the
President, if he can't suppress
his perambvdatory propensities,
to go into the circus or opera
boufie business with Jim Fisk
In order that the attention
of the country may be directed
to this subject, the Washing
ton papers keep standing a list
of the leading ollicials who are
now absent from duty, but
drawing their full pay:
President Grant, salary $25,
000 per annum.
Columbus Delano, Secretary
of the Interior, salary $8,000
per annum.
W. W. Belknap, Secretary
of War, salary $8,000 per an
num. A. T. Akerman, Attorney
General, salary $8,000 per an
num. F. E. Spinner, Treasurer of
the United States, salary $5,000
per annum, with $10 day, and
10 cents per mile additional,
while traveling in Europe for
health and pleasure.
W. A. Richardson, Assist
ant Secretary of the Treasury,
salary $3,000 per annum, with
$10 per day, and 10 cents per
mile additional, while in Eu
rope. Besides these "distinguished"
officials, a largo number of
principal clerks have been or
will be sent to Europe, under
pretext of some connection
with the proposed loan.
Grant ia at Long Branch with
tho sporting people, while De
lano ia in Georgia, or was until
very recently engineering a cor
rupt railroad job in which he
and Simon Cameron and one of
Grant's private secretaries are
co-pnrtjners.
Tins Democracy of the
Franklin and Pickaway Sena
torial District havo nominated
John G. Thompson, for many
years the able and faithful
Chairman of tho Democratic
Stato Executive Committee,
for the State Senate.
A Horrible Tragedy.
The .Homo (Georgia) Commercial
tells tlio following horrible- story
iibout ono of President's Grant's
Tux Collectors:
Rumor brings us the details
of a horrible tragedy that is
said to have occurred in St.
Clair county, Alabama. The
rumor runs that the Tax Col
lector of St. Clair had got to
getliei' n large amount of taxes
and given them to his wife to
keep, remarking as lie did so
that he was coin pel led to take
it trip that would' necessitate
his absence from home for
three or four ' days; He. left,
and she hid the money; About
ten o'clock that' night, a phrty
of men; wearing disguises,
broke in upon the lonely wo
man, and demanded the tax
money. She refused to give
it np or tell where it was.
After attempting in vain to
force her to tell the hiding
place of the treasure, they
searched for it and found it.
After possessing themselves
firmly of the money, they or
dered her to get them some
supper. While she was busy
ing herself with Ibis forced
task, she conceived the idea ol
poisoning them, and thus pre
serving at once the money and
her husband's honor. She
deftly slipped some arsenic in
the coffee she wa3 mixing.
They drank heartily, and fell
dead shortly afterward. She
stripped their disguises off, and
found that two of the villains
were Strangers, but the third
was her husband, who had
taken this means of stealing the
taxes ofthe people. This story
is almost too horrible for cred-ulertce,-
but our informants were
confident lhat the facts were as
they stated them.
We have jssiies, living, vital,
rugged issues confronting us.
For years we have been pa
tiently awaiting the time when
the mischief breeding negro
question could be eliminated
from politics in order that we
might encounter- the monopo
lists, land grabbers and plun
derers on thepc very issues,
never wavering in our confi
dence in complete victory.
By one bold and sagacious
movement the negro element
in the contest is outflanked,
and the interests of white peo
ple are to be fought for. The
Radicals can no longer entrench
themselves behind the bad pas
sions engendered by the war,
but must come into the open
field and defend, if they can,
their imbecile administration,
their iniquitous Corrgress, and
their corrupt monopolies.
Thomas A. Scott, President
of the Union Pacific, Central
Pennsylvania, and a dozen oth
er railroads, has been named
for the Presidency. He has at
least two qualifications rich
enough not to be bribed by
presents, and ncv.brother-in-law
to appoint to office.
The Democratic party, at
the present time, is more thor
oughly united, more active and
hopeful than it has been at any
period since 1852, when, with
a comparatively unknown can
didate wc swept tweuty-seveu
out of thirty-one States.
The Terro Haute (Intl.) Ga
zette, a Republican paper,
speaks its mind very freely as
.to Grant'a renomiuntion. It
says?
"Wo have been a Republi
can as long a3 there has been
a Republican party, and we
will not vote for his nomination,
nor for him if nominated.
We notice that a camp
meeting will be held" at Geta
way, Lawrence county, on the
23d of August.
Blind.
Numerous objections are be
irttr made to the ll idical enndi
.date for Judge of the Supreme
Court of Ohio, W. II. West,
who defeated the payment of
the Morgan Raid claims, and
who, it fa said, is nearly blind
of both eyes.
Has not j ustice always been
represented as blin'd '
Should her oracles be other
wise?
The Democratic party !$' a
law abiding party. It respects
constitutions, obeys laws, re
veres liberty, advocates order,
insists upon economj7, protests
against usurpations and coi-
ruptibnSy and is the guardian
of the rights of the people.
Principles are eternal men are
as shifting sand.
The 14th and 15tli amend
ments were engrafted in the
Constitution against its will
by fraud and usurpation. They
are wrong in principle .and
dangerous in their tendencies
But they have been made parts
of the Constitution. They are
therefore not political issues,
and cannot be until a proposi
tion is submitted to amend or
repeal them.
If the Democratic party is
"dead sucli prtpers as the
Cleveland Herald regard it as
a mighty lively corpse," for
that paper warns its brethren
that "the- campaign in this
State this fall is to be no boy's
play." We think the "count
out' in October will satisfy all
Republicans -that the Herald
was about right.
Radical leaders arid journals
arc just now greatly exercised
to know whether the Demo
cratic party ' "accepts the set
tlement of the warthe Thir
teenth, Fourteenth and Fif
teenth amendments.1' What
matters it whether we accept
them or not ? If they were
legally adopted, they are law,
and- we cannot do else than
submit to them; and if they
were not legally adopted, our
"acceptance'' of them will not
make them legal or binding.
This is the. whole question and
all there is about it, and all
there is about it, and all this
bluster about reviving the
issues of the war is wind signi
fying nothing.
A list of letters romnining in the
rostoflico, at McArtliur, July 1, 1871:
J. S- Armstrong, Jano C. Block
Ehoda S. Burton, George Barnett,
Miss Emily DeDig, Eliza Dunklo,
J no. C. Daughcrty, Leroy Lacey,
Ivev. W. r. Morian, Gilmer Ogan,
Winfiekl S. .Roger, Thurman Rood,
George Tucker.
J. N. McLAUGHLIN, P. M.
Tub following is a list of letters
remaining in tho Po'stoflico, at Za
leski, July 1, 1871 :
Sir. Samuel llorst, William Glen,
John Geo'rgo or Marian Groon, Sirs.
Slary 31. Millor, Mr.-Thomos Strit
matter, Samuol Kanoda; Miss Eliza
both Smith.
J. G. WILL, P. M.
Hori. John P'. Biehn, of
Brown County,- who was one of
the Republican elecfors" at
large for Ohio in the last Pros
dential canvass,' openly declares
his adhesion to the Democratic
Party hereafter; Mi Bichn is
a promincut lawyer,' a German
by birth, and a man of great
influence in his part of the
State.
Great Briain spends as much
in two days on liquor as she
docs hi a ycftt oh lowcigti missions.
Treasurer of State.
The Re'pnblicans imagine be
cause Mr. Jacob Mueller is on
their ticket, that the Germans
will all vote their State ticket
in Ohio in October. They for
rrpt. tit fi t. ii vcrv Ifirrrfi nnd re-
spectable portion of the Ger
mans ot Ulao are democrats,
and that in the person of Dil.
Gustave Bruehl, 6f Cincinnati,
the Democratic nominee for
Treasurer of State, they have a
German representative, m ev
ery Wity the equal in educat ion,
capacity and ability of Mr.
Mueller; The Dem6'cratic Ger
mans' of Ohio,-will, in the fu
ture a's in tfhe past work cheer
fully in support of the Demo
cratic ticket. In Jlolmes, Sen-
eca, urawroru, Kiculand, Mer
cer, Auglaize, add many other
counties the strength of the
Democratic party is composed
mainly of Germans, and the
fact that Mr. Mueller is a Ger
man' will not chaiig'e the result
ruerein one solitary vote. J lie
Derao'cracy of Ohio have fre
quently given German Demo
crnts nominations on the State
ticket, and! the' fact that the
Republicans have for ouce giv
en, by a small majority, a nom-
inotion to a Germa'tV fa nothing
to cuuckle over. We are hap
py.tosay that the progressive
platform ot one party has com
pelled the Republican's t6 f6're
go' a- little of their old Kuow
Nothingism and give a foreign
born citizen a nomination; Mr
Mueller would have been nom
inated for Senator, and been
elected from" this district, had
he hot been nbminated for
Lieut. Governor. As a Sena
tor lie would liave had a vote;
if elected as Lieut; Governor
he will be h'othing but a presi
ding officer,- without ii vote oh
any rj.tiestioh (hat comes before
the Senate. His vote as Sena
tor might have secured a modi
fication of the temperance law
passed by the Republicrns at
the la9t session of tlie Legisla
ture, but as Lieut. Governor he
can have nothing to do in se
curing a result that seems so
desirable to onr German citi
zens whd arc not tinctured with
the puritnnism of tlie far-down
[Plain Dealer.
How the People's
Goes.
Congressman Beck; is on' the
the stump in Kentucky, telling
the people some very pungent
truths about the corruption" of
the Radical managers nt Wash
ington. He says that thousands
of millions of dollars are gone
without a trace, and whose loss
cannot, or will not, be ex
plained. With the cessation
of hostilities there was war
material in tho most profuse
abundance stored in the differ
ent Government depots, be
sids mules, horses and supplies,
A great part of tins yvtls sold,
and yet not a dollar of the
amount realized has been ac
counted for.
The California Democratic
State Convention, on Wednes
day, nominated Gov. Haight
for re-election on the first bal
lot on the Anti-railroad Subsi
dy Platform. Judge Lewis, of
lchuan, was nom inated , for
Lieutenant GqVefnol j JnckW.i
Temple arid Seldch S. WtTght
for Judges of the Supreme
Court. Th6 platform opposes
Chinese immigration! nod sub
sidies io railroad ; accepts the
result of tho war and the Con
stitutioh' as it now stands.
Republican papers nro very
facetiou's over tlio Democratic
plalfottii, and attempt to ridi
cule; but say not a word iu re
gard io' the increase of our
State' taxes by tho last Radical
Legislature, to tho amount of
$l,3(X),O0O within the past two
yenfs. Why don't they try
their versatile goose quills in
explaining away that little
matter in which tho tax payers
are all interested? Dare they
do it.
A new parent electric brake,
claimed to e in r.d'vance of
the Wst'iriglioiVse brake in re
spect. t,o' piniplitftyV was sue- '
cessmliy tested J as t. week on
the Pre.viden.ee and Worcester
Railroad; Each car is furnish
ed with a three-cup battery.
placed iindei1 the seatls, entirely
out of sight. Ttfo Cords, sim-
il'ai to the common bed cord,
one dark and fhc other light,
paas through the .train donriect
i'ng with' the engine, thus pla
cing tlie" entire trairt nhdei1 the
control of the engineer. One
cord put 6n the brakes and
the other let!s iem off; Each
car is independent of the other,
and each can bV 6!terated by a
single, movement- 'fne train
running between Providence
and Woohsocker', at a fate of
over forty miles an hour, broke
up in nineteen seconds. The
cost of Mai rVta'irt In gf the batter
ies is" very slight, as they re
qui re to I e changed only twice
a month.-
$few York city is under
Democratic rule. The Radi
cals manage Philadelphia.
A eom'patisorr of the financial
condition of the two places
will be interesting and instruc
tive to tax payers at this time.
New York has a debt of a
trifle over $26',0(W,00'0' over
and above its sinking' fund;
while Philadelphia has a fund
ed debt of $30,000,000, exclu
ding additional lbans author
ized and not yet included in
the funded debt, amotfntiner to
$13,000,000 rnore. Philadel
phia has comparatively nothing
to'shov for lief fast debt
Jf etf York, on the contrary, is
rich in' municipal assets, ofthe
most tangible and available
character. Tlie city has real
estate enough, whidh it could
readily sell, without detriment
or inconvenience,- to pay off
her whole debt, aside from her
grand parks. And her grand
public improvements have been
so judiciously and economical
ly constructed, that, the peo
ple tiave been reithbursed for
all their cost in tne increased
value ot tneir property.
The Indian off by-gone Hays
used to stah'd bh a bluff, witli
folded arms, and gasia sadly
upon the iron hoss ns it snort
ed tliroflgli his hunting grounds.
Now lied ns tho baggage
man becrtuse he does' not check
his carpet bag in a hum',
shakes hands with the conduc
tor, borrows a chaw from tho
brakesman, and, reclining on
two Rents, masticates peanuts
and reads the Polices Gazette,
as tlie express bears him u to
the portal of the West wind,
of the Northwest wind, Kce-
waydm. 4
Mr. Botts; of If orth Caroli
na, tamed an alligator six yards
long: and s'tattea in the show
Dusiness; v.vflue exniDitiag
the power of kindness to tame
the most savage sanrianj the al
ligator gently closed h.'s jaws.
Air. Bolts' legs were "buried in
a soap-box, but before they
coulu secure a hush el of emetic
the majority of him was in
wardly digested, and his wid
ow" now supports herself in
ni'odst comfort by showing th
staffed skin of the gigantic
lizard.
The Supremo Court of Mas
sachusetts has just made a not
able decision in a suit instituted
by n stone-cutter to recover
five hundred dollars, levied as
a fine by the Trade Union to
which he belonged, for cutting
stono in a manner contiary to
the mles of tho Union. Tho
court ruled that the demand
was illegal, and that combina
tions and threats to prevent
workmen from being eniyloy'ed
constituted an illegal conspiracy-
'
Wo gain nothing by being
with such as ourselves. We
encourage one another in medi
ocrity. I am always longing,
to bo with men more excellent
than myself.

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