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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, July 31, 1872, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079037/1872-07-31/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL 6.
f J, W. BOWEN, I
I Publlihsr snd Proprietor, i
M'ARTHUR, VINTON ; COUNTY, OHIO: ; WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 1872.
J 11.60 PER YEAR, J
NO. 29.
CEil
III WniTY
: v : , .
Railway Time.
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road
TIME TABLE.
On nd after June) 0, 1871, Trlans will
run aaioiiowa :
:o :
:!::::!
: a
ii Mills
8 :
H :
32
tag
: : ! :
. . , , ...
. : :
6 tb co oi t-t
ii:3!i:i::!::5
HHH t-4 -I -i H
:. i i ;
1 !
! i iiJS
ifijJI lid !1J
I33lJf-
3r a .0
Z, 1, TT" B ; aJ t
m
to e t
IS ! i S i I!!!!! !
332SS$S2S83S33
5 :' : : i :
SB8SS3S
i i : i't! i ! i ! I : :
H Po h cn - ifS ir
CINCINNATI EXPRESS will run dally
All other Trains dally, except Sunday.
CINCINNATI EXPRESS EAST makes no
Stop between Hamden and Atriens.
Portsmouth Branch.
Mali, Aooommodatlon
Dep. Hnmdon
Jackson
Ar'v. Portsmouth
Dep. Portsmouth
ArV. Jackson
8.30P.
0:00 A. M.
4.09 "
6.81) "
R.30 A. M.
10:50 "
11. SO P.M.
7.0K "
lO.Itt "
12-20 P. M.
4:00 "
5.17 "
Trains Connect at Loveland
For all points on the Mttlo Miami Railroad, and
at the Imliimapulis Jk Cincinnati Railroad Juuo
toi for all points West.
. ' Vf.Vfi PEABODY,
MmtMrof Trantpnrtntinn.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Great National Short Line Route
Great National Short Line Route East and West,
Only Direct Route to the National
Capitol and Eastward.
On and after Monday, November II), Trains
will run an follow :
(Jin'mitU Fiwt
KxprtiH. TJnt.
EASTWARD.
. Depart
Rarkersl
rsiui't
0 55 Am
6 40Pm
Cmnberlanil
J85Pm
9 38 Am
8 44 Am
1 12 I'm
4 45 "
5 05 "
6 95 '
Harper's wtty; ....
VVttshintftonJuijo'n.
......Arrive
Baltimore
Washington
Philadelphia
New York
WESTWARD.
Depart
New York
Philadelphia
Washington
Baltimore
Arrive .......
Washington Junc'n.
Harper's Ferry..,..
Cumberland
Parkershurft ..
6 61
8 26
8 4.5 "
10 00 "
1 80 Pm
410 "
8 33 "
855 "
1000 "
185 Am
615 "
12:24Pm
12 80Pm
12 54 Am
6 45 Pin
8 00 "
880
19 OA Pm
8 80 Am
fl:S0rm
4:00 Am
8:00 Pm
8:60Ara
8:20 "
11 45 Pm
8 00
4 06 Am
4 85 "
0 69 "
10 89 '
8 95 "
1S:04 "
6 00 Pin
8:45 Am
11 00 "
Pnllman Palafa Drawing Boom Sleeping Can,
Which are'au comfortqme, ologantly furnished,
and almost equal to flre-ilde, areon nil Trains
from Olnolnnatl to Baltimore and Washlugton.
Bee Schedule of Marietta and Cinoinnatl Rail
way for time of arriving and departing rrom
MoArthur. - ...
The advantages of this route over all others
is, that It gives all travelers hoMtntr through
tickets the privilege of visiting Baltimore,
Philadelphia, and the National Oapltol free.
Tlmequlokerand rates of fare lower than by
any other line.
The scenery along this Railway is not equaled
for grandeur on this Continent.
TO SimPPERSOP FREIGHT.
This line offers superior Inducements the
rates being one-third lower to and from Boston,
New York, or any other Eastern point. In or
dering goods of any description from the East
give dlrefltlons to ship la Baltimore dc Ohio
K. It., and in shipping East give same directions.
KrelKUts shipped by this route will have des
patch, and be handled with care and save
shippers much money. J. L. WILSON,
Master Transportation, Baltimore.
G. R.BLANOHARD,
Gen. Freight Ag't, Baltimore.
, , - I. M. COLE,
8. B. JONES, Oen. Tioket Ag't, Baltimore,
Oen. Pass. Ag't., Olnolnnatl.
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
Rail Road.
GREAT THROUGH PASSENGER RAILWAY
To all Points West, Northwest
and Southwest,
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS.
. ;
The Great Through Mall and Express Pas
senger Line to Sf. Louis, Kansas City, 8t.
Joseph, Denver, San Francisco, and all points
In Missouri, Kansas and Colorado.
The shortest and only direct route to Indian
auQlls, Lafayette, Terre Haute, Cambridge
City, Springfield, Peoria, Burlington. Chicago,
Milwaukee, 8U Paul, and all points in the
Northwest. - , . '
The Indianapolis, Cincinnati and Lafayette
Railroad, with its connections, now offers pas
sunirers more facilities In Through Coach and
Sleeping Car Borvlce than any other line from
Olnolnnatl, having the advantage of Through
Daily Oars from Olnolnnatl to St. Louis, Kan
sas tJlty. St. Joseph, Peoria,BurlinKton,Chlcgo,
Omaha, and all Intermediate points, prasontlng
to Oolonlsts and Families such comfort and
uonotnniodations a are afforded by no other
rTmughTloketii and Baggage Checks to all
Tmms leave Cincinnati at 730 A.M.,' 8,00 P.
M'rietscan he obtained at No.' 1 Burnet
' House, corner Third and Vino Publlo Lano
Intf corner Main and River; also, at Depot,
corner Plum and Pearl Btreeta, Cincinnati, O.
Be sure to purchase tickets via Indianapolis,
Olnolnnatl and Lafayette.Rallroad.
01 (J K LOUD, ' li. L.BARltlNGRE,
Chief Ticket Clerk, .Master, Transportation,
Cincinnati. . Clnclnuat
OHIO & MISS. RAILWAY,
Is the Shortest, Quickest
and only Road running its en
tire trains through to -
ST. LOUIS AND LOUISVILLE
WITHOUT CHANGE.
Our arrangements and con
nections with all lines from St.
Louis and Louisville are per
fect, Reliable and complete for
all points'
This is the shortest and best
route to Kansas City, Leaven
worth, Atchison, St. Joseph
and to all points in Missouri,
Kansas and Nebraska.
Through Tickets and full
information as to time and
fare, can be obtained at any
It. 11. Office or at our office in
Cincinnati.
E. GALLUP, Gen,
East Pas. A (rent,
(INUIHNAl'l.
W. B. HALE, Gen. Pass, and Ticket Art.,
ST. LOUIS.
ROUTJT WEST.
23 MILES THE SHORTEST.
3 EXPRESS TRAINS leave Indianapolis
dally, except Sunday, for ST. LOUIS and
THE west;
rnllE only Ljuo running; PULLMAN'S csle
I brated Drawing-room Bleeping Cars from N.
Y., Pittsburgh, Columbus, Louisville, Cin
cinnati, snd Indianapolis, to St. Louis without
change.
Pasaengers should remember that this Is the
Grout West Bound Route for Kansas City,
Leavenworth, Lawrence, Tonoka, Junc
tion City, Fort Scott and St. Joseph.
EMIPDl klTP.TO KANSAS, for the pur
ClYllUriMrl I O ' poseof establishing them
selves in new-homes, will have liberal discrlm
Illation made In their favor by this Line, Sat
isfactory commutation on Regular, rates will be
given (o Colonists and large parties traveling
toxotlibrt and their baggage, emigrant outilt
and stook will be shipped on the most favora
ble terms, presenting to
COLONISTS AND FAMILIES
Bucn comforts and accommodations as are pre
sented by NO OTHER ROUTE.
TTCKELS oan bo obtained st all the principal
Ticket O ill oes In the Eastern, Middle and
Southern States.
O. E. FOLLETT,
General Passenger Agent. Bt. Louis.
ROBT. EMMETT, .
Eastern Passenger Agent, Indianapolis.
JOHN E. SIMPSON,
General Superintendent, Indianapolis.
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
On and after December 10th, 1871, Trains will
un as loiiowsj
Depart.
Athens 6.90 a. m.
j4rriti.
Depart
1:20 P. H.
Arrive.
5.40 P: U.
2:20 A. M
8:00 "
7:80 "
7:50 P. If.
7 81 '
8:80 "
11:38 "
1:80 A. M.
8:80 "
Columbus..
Pittsburgh.
Sandushv..
9:45 A. U.
6:45 P. M.
6:00
Cleveland... 8:60
8pr!ngfleld..12:25 "
Xonla 12:'5 "
Dnvton 1-80 "
Richmond... 8:15 "
Indianapolis 6:10 "
Chicago 12:15 A. u
Close connection made at Lancsster for Clr
olevllle, Znnesville, and all points on the Cin
cinnati and Muskingum Valley Railroad.
Direct connections made at Columbns for
Dayton, Springflold, Indianapolis, Chicago,
ana all points West. Also, for Cleveland,
Buffalo, Pittsburgh, and all points East.
Take the Hocking Yallev and Psn Handle
route to Cblr.HifO and the Northwest, It Is the
shortest by sixty-six miles, giving passengers
tne Denontor quioxer time ana lower rates
than by any other line.
J. W. DOHRRTT,
Superintendent.
E. A. Bueli,. Gen'l Ticket Ag't.
"BEE LINE."
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati and
Indianapolis Railway.
On and after MONDAY. Mav 88tR.1871. Ex
press Trains will eeavs COLUMBUS and
OKESTLINS and abrivi at points named be
low, as follows i .
Stations. No. 2. No. 4. No. 8.
Columbus.. IlilOam 410 pm Si8Sam
Crestline 12:80 pm 8:85pm 4:50am
Cleveland .'.8:45pm 1:45pm 7:80am
Buffalo 10:80pm 4:10pm 2:00pm
NiagaraFalls....7:O0a m 8:46am 4:40pm
Rochester 1:80 am 7:05 am BKMpm
Albany 9:45am 2:00pm 1:80am
Boston 6:20 Dm 11:80 Dm 11:00am
New York City.. 8:80 p m 6:80pm 6:40am
Crestline ...1246 pm 6 85pm fit a m
Plluhurg 9 85pm 116am 845 pm
Harrlsbnrsr 716am 1126am 240am
Baltimore 1040am 8 40pm
Washington .... 1 10 p m. 6 26pm
Philadelphia... 1115am 815pm 700am
Crestline 11 80 p m 7 45 p m 555am
Fort Wayne,'... 6 80am 116am 1195am
Chloago 1210 pm 7 80am 600pm
s"No. 4. leavlnir Columbus at 4:10 D. m.
has a Through Car via Delaware for Springfield,
reacmngnpringnoiu wunouionangeac iniupm.
Train No. 9 on the Columbus A Hooking Val
ley Railroad connect with No. 4 Train, Through
Tickets for sale at Athens.
PASSENGER TRAINS returning arrive at
Columbus at 12:86 a. m. 11 1)6 a. m. and 9 JW a. m.
J-Palace Day and Sleeping; Can
un Ail Trains. .
s."No6"leavtnE Columbus at 2:85 a m. on
Sunday, runs through without detention, by
both Erie and New York Central Railways,
arriving at New York on Monday morning at
8:40A.M.
For particular Information In regard to
through tickets, time, connections, .to., to all
points East, West, North snd South, apply to
or address fl. FORD, Oolnmbns, Ohio.
Ji,. n. flint, oen. (Superintendent.
JAMES PATTERSON,
Gen. Agent, Columbus, 0.
EUGENE FORD, . .
Passat" , nbus.Oi
Indianapolis Railway. NOTICE
To Stockholders of the G., McA.
& C. R. R. Co.
ALL persons having subscribed ta the Capi
tal Stock of the Oulllnoll.. Mn Arthur A
Columbns Railroad Co., are heroby required to
iiiuk. pnynienb w ine oeoreiary or ine uompa
ny. at his office In Galllpolis, Ohio, snd parties
living In Vinton county, Ohio, may make pay
ment, If more convenient, to Daniki, WIlL,
President of the Vinton County Bank, Instal
ments on their subscriptions, as follows t
A 4th Instalment of 10 percent., on or before
JulyJQ, 1879.
A Bth Instalment of 10 per cent., on or before
August 29, 1874.
A 6th lnstalmentof 10 per cont, on or before
Boptomber28, 1879. i
A 7th Instalment of lOperoent., on or before
OctoberIB, 1879.
An Bth Instalment of 10 per cent, on or before
November 93. 1872.
A 9th Instalment of 10 per cent., on or before
December 23, 1N79,
By order of Board Of Dlreotorst
. W. SHOBER, :
Bec'v O , McA. O. B. B. Co.
July , 187. .
HEALTH - AND BEAUTY!
Strong' and Purs Rich Blood I
oreaaa of Fleah and "Weight
Clear Skin and Beautiful
Complexion,
SECURED TO ALL
RAD WAY'S SARSAPARILLIAfc
RESOLVENT
HAS MADE THE MOST ABTONISHIN
CURES. 80 QUICK, SO RAPID ARE
THE CHANGES THE BODY UNDER
GOES UNDER THE INFLUENCE
OF THIS TRULY WONDER
FUL MEDICINE, THAT
Every Bay an Increase of FlesK and
Weight is seen and Felt.
Scrofula, Consumption, S'phllls In its
many forms, Glandular Disease, Ulcers
In the Throat, Mouth i Tumors, Nodes in the
Glands, and other parts of the system ; Bore
Eyes, Strumous Discharges from the Ears;
Eruptive Diseases of the JCyes, Nose, Mouth,
and the forms of Skin Diseases; Eruptions, Fe
ver Sores, Scald Head, ltlng-worm, Suit Rheum
Erysipelas, Ague, Black Spots, Worms lu the
Flesh, Tumors, Cancers In the Womb, and all
Weakening and Painful Discharges; Night
SweaU. and all Wastes of the Life Principle,
are within the Curative Range ol Radway's
Sarsaparilllan Resolvent, and a few days' use
will prove to any person using it for either of
these forms of disease its potent power to ours
them.
Not only does the 8ARSAPARILLIAN RE
SOLVENT excol all known remedial agents In
the Cure of C'hronlo, Scrofulous, Constitution,
Skin and Syphiloid diseases, but It is the only
positive remedy for
KIDNEY, BLADDER,
Urinary and Womb Diseases, Gravel. Diabetes,
Dropsy, Incontinence of Urine. B right's Dis
ease, Albuminuria, and in all oases where
there are Brick Dust Deposits, or tho water is
thick, eloudy, mixed with substances like the
white ot an egg, or threads like white silk, or
there is a morbid dark, bilious appearance, and
white bone-dust deposits, and where there Is a
ricking, burning sensation, and pniu In the
mall of the Back, and along the Loins, In all
these conditions RADWAY'S 8 ARB A PA
RILLIAN RESODVENT, aided by the applica
tion of Radway's Ready Krclief-to the Spine
and Small of the Bock, and the Bowols regula
ted with one or two of Itodwuy's Regulating
Pills per day, will soon muke a complete cur.
In a few days the patient will be ablo to hold
and discharge water naturally without pain,
and the Urine will be restored to its nnturol
clear and amber or sherry color.
THE WASTE OF THE BODY
Are supplied with new, healthy and vigorous
blood, that furnishes sound structure. Hence
all suffering from Weakening Discharges,
either Male or Female, or from Vjoor or Sores,
through the reparative prficessof RADWAY'S
SABSAPAIilLIAN. are arrested, and the rup
tured organs healed.
OVARIAN TUMOR CURED - TUMOR OF
TWELVE YEARS' GROWTH CUBED BY BAD
WAY'S RESOLVENT.
Bkvkkly, Mass., July 18,1808.
Dr. Radway i I have had Ovarian Tumor In
the ovaries and bowels. All the doctors said
"there was nq help r It." I tried every thing
that was recommended, but nothing helped mo.
saw your Resolvent, and thought I would trv
It, but hod no faith In it, because t had suffered
for twelve years . I took six bottles of the Re
solvent, one box of Radway's Pills, and used
two bottles of your Ready Relief; and there Is
not a sign of a tumor to b seen or felt, and I
feel better, smarter, happier than I have for
twelve years. The worst tumor was In the loft
side of the bowels, over tho groin. I write this
ta you fqi (he benefit of others. You can pub
lish if you ohoobu.
HANNAH P.KNAPP.
JJgy Price One Dollai.
ALLENSV I L L E
WOOLEN MILL!
HOUSTON. DILLON fe CO.,
Having purchased the above Woolon Mill,
would respectfully announce to their patrons,
and the public In'general, that this Mill Is now
prepared to do all kinds of CUSTOM WORK
CARDING, aPWSNS- WEAVING, and all
kinds of work usually done in Country Mills.
With KIR8T-CLAS8 WORKMEN, and MA
CHINERY, under the Superintendence of I. N.
LOTTRDGE. work .will be donowith NKajikss
snd dispatch. ALL WORK aBBANTEO
where the Wool Is good and clean, and well
washed.
Our prices for doing work are as follows:
Roll Carding. V lb OA cents.
Cnrdlngand Spinning, lb 16 "
Making Stocking Yarn, double and
twisted, lb 80 "
"WOOLEN" &OOD'8 ,
i such as
JE A NS, FL A NNE L8, BLANK FT 8,
STOCKING and Other YARNS,
Constantly on hand and for sale,
WHOLESALE OR RETAIL,
which we will exchange for Wool, at rates
that cannot fall to satisly those who give 'us
ns a call, and at the same time give you the
satisfaction of patronizing a
HOME INSTITUTION!
The highest Market Price paid In CASH for
wool. HOUSTON, DILLON CO.
.May 89, 1878.
USER
For all General Diseases of Stock and
Poultry.
REFERENCES:
HORSES CURED OF GLANDERS Aaron
Snyder's, U. 8. Assistant Assessor, Mount
A:tna, Pa., C. Bnoon's, Livery and Exchange
Stable, Snubnrv, Pa. . .
HORSES CURED OF FOUNDER Wolfe 4
Wilhblm's Danville Pa., A. Ellis's; Merchant,
Washingtonvtlle, Pa- J. Nice Slonaker's,
Jersy Shore, Pa
HORSES CURED OF LUNG FEVER Hess
tt Rro's, Lewisburg, Pa.
HORSES CURED OF COLIC-Thomu Cling
an's, Union county, Pa., .
HOGS CURED OF CHOLERA. H. Barr'i,
H. A. Cadwnller'a. Milton. Ps.
COWB CURED. Dr. McCleery'i, J. H. Mo
Cormlck's, Milton, Pa, . .
CHICKENS CURED OF CHOLERA AND
GAPES. Dr. D. T. Kreb"s, Watsontown.
Pa, Dr. U. Q. Davis' 0. W.Stlcker's. Johnand
James Finney's, Milton, Pa. Hundreds more
could be cited whose stock was saved by using
the Red Horse Powder.
rjUTARtD IT
CYRUS BROWN,
Druggist, Chemist, Horseman,
At his whosale and retail drug; snd chemical
emporium, No. 88 Broadway, Milton, Penn.
OLD IRONW ANTED.
I WISH to buy, to bo delivered at my store, In
Zaleskl, every description of
Oil Cast aid wM In!
For which I will pay the highest market prlot
OA8S Oil O-OOIDQ I
Gather up your OLD IRON and hrl ng It to
my store. S. SHIPLEY.
.April 84, 1878-t
Trees,- Flowers, Bis, See is!
. HEDGE PLANTS!
Nunery Stock! Fruit and Flower
Plates!
Address F K. PHOENIX,
BLOOMINGTON NURSERY,
illthob. ' '
806 A ores; Slst year; 19 Greenhouses.
Apple 1000 lyr.,820 ; 8 y., 880; 8y.,40j 4y.,l50.
4 Catalogues, 20 cents.
98 6m.
TO CONSUMPTIVES.
The advertiser, having been permanently
cured of thatdread dlsease.Oonsumptlon, by a
simple remedy. Is anxious to make known to
Ills fellow sufferers the means of cure. To all
Who desire It, he will send a copy of the pre
scription used, (free of charge), with ths, direc
tions for pieparlng and lining tho same which
they will find a sure Cess ros Conhdmftiom
Asthma. Bhoncditis ao. Parties wishing the
prescription will please address
I Rsv. EDWARD A, WILSON, '
! - no Penn St Wllllamsburgh,
FOR HORACE.
AIR "Wtarinf qf U Qrt." . . ',, ;
Oh, I mot with Uncle Samuel, and he took roe
by the band, .
AudhoBBld, "What's your opinion now, and
how do you stand? " ; m '
Says I, 'tUretley is my candidate, for I am sick
of wars, j
And Grant and his relation, his buU-pups and
cigars." , ;"'( '
"How's the South upon this question?" says
Uncle Samuel then, . .
"For Greeley every one of them, for thoy remem
bor when j . . . .
This cruol war was ovor" be raised his manly
hand, . . .
Saying "North and South are brothers, chil
dren of the sumo great land. ; ,
"Lot the past then be forgotten; forgive, boys,
and forget,
And the bond so sadly broken may be united
yet."
He hated all the schemers of the reconstruction
plan, ,
For Horace is a generous foe, and sparod the
beaten man." j ' .
"How are the Irish on (this question what
names are on the roll?"
"For Orcoley every man of them for Greeley,
-. heart and soul.-. j"--- " - : - -Forty-eight
Is not forgotten by that brave and
gonerous race;
And thoy swear that Horace Greeley Is the man
In the right place."
"And what about the Gormans are they to go
forGraut?" I
"Not Grant may claim the carpet-bags the
German vote he oantf.
The Teutons are unanimous, and In amass . will
float
To the polls in next November, to cast 4 Greeley
vote,"
"So Sam, the liberal hearted are heart nd soul
with him, I
Who will clear the nation's tablet, so long bo
louled and dim, ,
And with shoulder pressed to shoulder, we've
bound to him, and swear
In Novomber we'll place Greeley In thQ Presi
dential chair.''
Items for Grantites to
Read.
One thousand Republicans
in Lucas county, Ohio, ' will
vote for Horace Greeley. '
The Times is now the only
leading 3STew York daily whicn
supports Grant.
In every township in War
ren county, O., there is an or
ganized Greeley and Brown
club.
Judge Nelson, of Nashville,
declines the nomination of elec
tor of Tennessee, but urges all
opponents ro unite and support
Horace Greeley.
A hard hit The London
Standard says: "We don't be
lieve if Greeley is elected his
subordinate will be appointed
from the Tribune office."
There is still a vast amount
of feeling maintained inTjf Pant's
papers, They weep' for "the
glory and tradition of the
Democratic party.": The sit
uation is very effecting.
Ben. Butler, who voted one
hundred times for Jeff. Davis
at Charleston, and the Cleve
land Leader, Are doing their
level best to keep ' the people
from voting for Ilorace Gree
ley, but the old man will go
"through a-kiting." ,
Isn't it strange that just as
soon as some prominent Re
publican comes out in favor of
Greeley and Brown, he is de
nounced by all the Grant or
gans in the most vile and vil
lainous language'? It is won
derful what a large number ?of
bad men there were in the Re
publican party, if we ' were to
believe all Grant's trumpets.
Ignorantia wants informa
tionon the following subjects:
1. Is there a distinct class ot
phonographers who Bet up
i' U tVi n rirl n V) A .
IIUUI. BUUIl-uauu vujJjf t .4X118.
No. The copy is written out
in long hand before sending to
the compositor,
2. Is it necessary that the
daily paper men should under
stand shorthand at all? An 8.
No.
3. How is it that daily paper
men often receive such liberal
compensation? Ans. They
are quick and skillful, do a
great deal of work, and are
paid accordingly.
4. How could a printer learn
short hand without a teacher?
Ans. By digging for two or
three years at a good book and
practicing night and day (Suns
days excepted.) We sell Mun
sen's book at $2.
The Wooster -Republican
(Radical) says of General Wi
ley, Democratic candidate for
Secretary of State : 'The Gen
eral made a gallant reu rd as a
soldier, and he has been a con
sistent and straightforward
Democrat ever, since his resi
dence in Wooster. He pos
sesses fitness for the office.'
And now the New York
Standard weeps over the 'in
sanity' of the Democracy in in
dorsing Greeley. .
Result of the Democratic
Primary Election.
The following exhibits the
result of the vote, in each
township, at the Democratic
Primary Election for the nom
ination of county officers, held
on Saturday lastr
EAOLK. '
8heriff.-G. W. Pllcher, 8; J. J. Sliockey, 9; 8.
SIrlpley, .
Clerk.-C. W.Hollund,4; G. E. Cook, -;N.
Dixon, 88.
Treasurer. N. Blchmond, 8; II. Reynolds, 84.
Probato Judge.-!!. B. Mayo.SM); B. W. Kelch 1.
Commissioner. H. H. Swaiui, 17, J. B. Mar
tin, 9.
Coroner. G. W. Green, 8; Scattering, 1.
' . swan.
Shoriff.-Pllchor, 11; Sliockey. 8; Shipley, .
Clerk.-Holland 12; Cook, 1; Dixon, 8.
Treasurer. Richmond, 5: Reynolds, 11.
rruuMujungfl,-aiavo, l: Keren, l. , .
. Commissioner. Swulin, 13; Martin .
BROWN. :
Sheriff, rtlchrr', 4hO(Ay, 8;Bhipley 81. '
C'lork.-IIollniid, 86; Cook, 81 ; Dixon, ,
Treasurer. Richmond, 45; ReynoldH. 11.
Probate Judge. Mayo, to; Kelch, l.i
Commissioner. Swaini. 4; Martin, 48.
Coroner. Green, 85.
JACKSON.
Sheriff. Pllcher, 10; Shockoy, 6; Shlploy, .
Clerk.-Holland, 18; Cook, -; Dixon, 4.
Treasurer. Richmond, 4: Reynolds 19.
Probate Judge. Mayo, 10; Kelch, 8.
Commissioner. Swulin, 13; Martin, 10.
Coroner. Green, 22.
ELK.
Sheriff. Pllcher, 80; Shockoy, 85; Shipley, 28.
Clerk. Holland. 105; Cook, 83; Dixon, 9.
Treasurer. Richmond, 70; Reynolds, 71.
Probate Jndgo. Mayo, 137; Kelch, 1.
Commissioner. Swaini, 08; Martin, 69.
Coroner. Green, 40; F. M. Dowd, itf;E. B.
Clark, 4. .
MADISON.
Shoriff.-Pilcher, 14; Sliockey, 5; Shipley, 110.
Clerk. Holland, 5a; Cook, 8i; Dixon, .
Treasurer. Richmond, 122: Reynolds, V.
Probute Judge. Mayo, 91 ; Kelch, 80.
Commissioner. Swaini 14; Martin 110.
Coroner, Uroen, 100.
VINTON.
8horlff.-Pilchor, 82: Shockcy, 18; Shipley, S.
Clerk. Holland, 8; Cook, 44; Dixon, ;
Treasurer. Richmond, 40; Reynolds 8.
Probate Judge. Mayo, 60; Kolch, 1.
Commissioner. 8waiin, V; Martin, 43.
Coroner. Green, 86.
8. CLINTON.
Sheriff. Pllcher, 7; Shockcy, 13: Sbiploy, 7.
Clerk. Holland, 4; Cook. Ill: Dixon, 5.
Treasurer. Richmond, 21 ; Reynolds, 0.
Probate Judge. Mayo, 22; Kelch, 5.
Commisslonur. Swaim, 16; Martin, 0.
Coroner. Green 17.
N. CLINTON.
Shorim-Pllchcr, 24; Sliockey, 8; Shipley, 12.
Clerk.-Holland. 4; Cook, 80: Dixon, 1;
Treasurer. Richmond, 40; Reynolds 1.
Probate Judge. Mayo, 84: Kelch, 4.
Commisslonur. Swaim, 24; Martin, 14.
Coroner. Green, 85.
N. RICHLAND.
Sherlff.-Pllcher, 70; Shockoy, 24; Shlploy, 8.
Clerk.-Holland, 81; Cook, 15; Dixon, 55.
Treasurer. Richmond, 05; Reynolds 35.
Probate Judge. Mayo, 87; Kelch, 10.
Commissioner. Swaim, 80; Martin, 05.
Coroner. Grocn, 14.
8. RICHLAND.
Sheriff. Pllcher, 24; 8hockoy, 2; Shipley, .
Clerk. Holland, 5; Cook, 17; Dixon, 4.
Treasurer. Richmond, 22; Reynolds, 4.
Probate Judge. M ayo, 23 1 Kelch. 8.
Commissioner. Swaim, 13; Martin, 13.
Coroner. Green, 25.
HARBISON.
Sheriff. Pllcher, 29; Shookey, : Shipley, 1.
Clerk.-Hollnnd, 13; Cook, ; Dixon, 20.
Treasurer. Richmond, 23; Reynolds, 11.
Probato Judge. Mayo, ; Kolch, 81 ;
Commissioner. Swaim, 81; Murtin, ,
WILKESVILLE.
Sheriff, Pllchefl 50; Shockey, 27; Shipley, 5.
Clerk.-Holland, ; Cook, 85; Dixon, .
Treasurer. Richmond, 82; Reynolds, 50.
Probnte Judge. Mayo, 711; Kelch, 1 ;
Commissioner. Swaim, 12; Murtin, 69.
Coroner. Green, 77; Scatter! n 8
KNOX
Sheriff. Pllchor, 1: Shockov, 16; Shlploy, 14.
ClerkHoHnnd. 22; Cook, il ; Dixon, .
Treasurer. Richmond, 25: Reynolds, 5,
Probate Judge. Mayo, 7; Kelch, 23.
Commissioner. Swaim, ; Martin, 84.
Coroner. Green, 35.
TOTAL IN T1IE COUNTY.
Sherlff.-Pllcher, 894; Shockoy, 164; Shlploy,
215. Pilchor's majority, 179. .
Clerk.-Holland,803;Cqok,874; Dixon, 124.
Cook's majority. 71. '
Treasurer. Richmond, 528; Reynolds, 200.
Richmond's majority, 208.
Probate Judge Mayo, 639; Kelch, 185. Mayo's
malorlty, 504.
Commissioner. Swaim, 258; Martin, 491.
Martin'sinnjoritv, 283.
Coronor. Green, 435; Scattering, 80. Green's
majority, 899.
'The Democracy dead ! ' or
the late Democratize party'
forms the staple for every Rad
ical journal. It is sad to think
of, and we deeply sympathize
with these organ-grinders in
their Richelian woe.' But there
may be comfort. If they will
attune their souls to sublime
things to things which 'no
gress ear can hear' and no sor
did soul can appreciate, they
may find consolation. There
are some things which can . not
die. Though" the Democracy
be dead, as Radicals hope, it
still lives. It may undergo
changes, but all the good of it
is immortal
"The day-star sinks In tho evening wave,
And flames In tho forehead of the morning sky.
Soke Eyes. -The following
receipt for the cure of inflamed
eyes is given: "Take a potato,
and, after quartering it, grate
the heart as fine as possible,
and place the gratings between
pieces of darabric and muslin.
Place the poultice on the eye
inflamed; keep it there fifteen
minutes. Continue the opera
tion three successive nights;'
and a perfect cure ensues." It
is worth trying by those afflic
ted with sore eyes. It is also
very strongly recommended
for burns.
Th Terre Haute Mail couch
es for the truth of the report
that a dog belonging to a
young lady in that city was
afflicted with small-pox. His
mistress died of the disease,
which was soon after develop
ed in the dog, which running
at large for several days, is
supposed to have done much
in spreading the disease.
LETTER FROM NEBRASKA.
McPHERSON, NEBRASKA,
July 16, 1872.
J. W. Botven, Esq : 1 had
the satisfactirn of seeing your
paper the other day, and 'wish
to subscribe, 1 will give you
a little history of the country
also. Probably you are aware
1 learned telegraphing about
two years ago 1 have been
in the west very near two.-
At present am operating for
the Union Pacific Railroad Co.
McPherson is just the size of
a farmer s farm-yard. , Fort
McJf uerson is quite a place
some tour or nve hundred citi
zens exclusive of military,
plenty of hostile Indians, you
need only start out and you
stand a chance to get your hair
raised, lhey made a raid up
on stock about six weeks ago
and stampeded a dozen horses
right before our eyes in day
light; it is four miles from the
Railroad to the Fort, . so that
they make this move without
much danger as the rlatte riv
er is between the Fort and here
with the bridge washed away,
and bank full. ."Buffalo Bill".
started after the Reds same
evening with a company of cav
alry from the Fort, (he is scout
at the Fort,) and recaptured
the stock and killed a few of
the Los. At present he is up
in Dakotah on a scout at the
the head of a company of cav
alry. A letter received from
him, dated July 4th, says he
expects a whirl with the Reds.
If Mr. Lo opens the dance 1
expect the Major and the boys
will buy a ticket and show
them the latest steps. "Texas
Jack," "Buffalo Bill's" chum
ar'd partner, is on his way to
Fort McPherson at the head of
1,500 Pawnee Indians, from
their reservation 200 miles
south of here. ' He intends to
to hunt abcut 30 miles south
of the Fort. The Sioux and
rawnees nave a whirl every
timeHhey can get together. At
Grand Island, Neb., about 150
miles west of Omaha, a man
was stabbed and shot, then
placed upon the track between
two cars upon the switch for
the purpose of hiding their
crime; but he was discovered
bofore the cars were moved.
The perpetrators are suspected
but not arrested yet. Emi
grants are still pouring through
by rail and by teams.
Please send me the paper.
Yours, Truly, 1
E. J. EDMISTON.
Henry Wilson, the Radical
candidate for Yice President,
once upon a time declared,
'that the uniform of the Uni
ted States should not be dis
graced by being seen on the
back of a Catholic Irishman or
an Infidel Dutchman-' We
suppose it was Mr. Wilson's
fidelity to the above declara'
tions that secured the support
ot the whole Kadical crew, in
cluding our neighbor of the
Republican. Will our Ger
man and Irish citizens vote for
a man that would thus insult
the memory of their, dead he
roes, who laid down their lives
at the""call of their adopted
country We think not.
To vote for General Grant
is to endorse bayonets "at ' the
the polls and thieves in the
Treasury, military despotism
at the South, and ring robbers
at the North, scandals in our
home affairs and shame in our
foreign policy. In no conceiv
able juncture of circumstances
can any Democrat whose De
mocracy is a . conviction, and
not a cloak, consent to this
thing. .
No wonder that the office
holders, scalawags, carpet-bag-
crers and scoundrels of - the
Southern States are for Grant,
as they know that his defeat
puts an end to their thieving
and stealing.
Every Grant paper is now
publishing the basest lies about
the . Democracy , and Greeley
A Knotty Law Point.
[From the London Letter.]
A very" curious case arose
the other day respecting 'heri
otage.' Few people probably
are aware of the meaning of
meaning of this term. But it
seems that when a copyhold
changes hands the best live "
beast of which the tenant 'dies .
possessed,' oc even the best
good of any kind may pass to
the lord ot the manor , as his
'heriot.' In the cate lately in
question a poor farmer met his
death by accident, and the lo
cal agent . of ; the Marquis of '
Caraben came upon the son
and successor and selected the
I i . P i! 1 it
oesc or me oniy iour cows on
the copyhold .as his 'heriot.'
This is a verv hard case, altho'
the agent is quite justifiable,
he is merely acting for his em
ployer, who is (legally) an 'in
fant, isuf the simplicity of
the copyhold has its drawbacks
as well a3 its undoubted ad
vantages. When it is publicly
known that a' copyholder's
'gest good' can be taken from
his family on his death, I fancy
the simplicity ' of the tenure
will not appear , quite so at
tractive. By all means let
this ancient usage lapse into
one of those customs which
shall be 'more honored in the
breach than in the observance.'
In the present case, the poor
farmer's family have lost' their
best cow, which now, under
the euphoniousitle of 'heriot,'
grazes in the meadow of the
lord of the manor. "We are
sadly in want of a new land
act, and the English law of
tenure wants revision and sim
plification. Whether we shall
ever attain to this is a question
which time alone can solve.
The New York Times, one
of Grant's most zealous organs,
exhibits a degree of solicitude
for the welfare of the Demo
cratic partyjpainful in its in
tensity. In the telegraph will
be found an extract from its
columns, in which can be seen
that it is more desirous of keep
ing the Democratic party as a
unit than it should wreck it
self by nominating Greeley.
The campaign, thus far, has
developed in Republican or
gans a marked and generous
interest for the good being of
the Democratic party, which is
?uite astonishing. It is re
reshing and out of the custom
mary way of conducting politi
cal canvasses to see in an ene
my such an anxious concern
for its opponent. The millen
nium has surely dawned upon
politics. The displays of af
fection for the welfare of Dem
ocrats is sufficient to bring to
the eye the tear of gratitude.
Democrats, why don't you
[Columbus Dispatch.
The Enquirer says it is un
derstood that the German vote
in Hamilton county, Republi
can as well as Democratic, will
be cast solid against Judge
Welch, who heads the Grant
office-holder's State ticket for
Supreme Court Judge, at the
election in October.' Judge
Welch decided that the Adair
Temperance Coercion Law was
constitutional.
President Grant has appoint
ed since the commencement of
his term two collectors of in
ternal revenue for the Second
District of Mississippi. Both
of these gentlemen were carpet-baggers,
and both have be
come defaulters one for the
of $6,629.20, and the other for
$58,314.48. This is the way
the civil service is reformed. -
Colonel Forney's paper says:
"Notwithstanding all its mis
fortunes' and follies, the Demo-.
cratic party has shown remark
able vitality, and still retains a
strong hold upon many thought
fuLpien, as well ns upon men
who are not thoughtful." Not
quite dead yet, it appears.
Southern Iowa now rivals
the Blue Gra93 region of Ken
tucky in its stock of horses-: '

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