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The Eaton Democrat. (Eaton, Ohio) 1875-1903, June 10, 1875, Image 2

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L, G-. GOULD, Editor.
rhursda7
JtmslO IS75.
DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION.
The Democratic Central Commit
,tee deem it unnecessaiy to make any
special appointments as Delegates to
the Convention, which meets at Co
lumbus on' the 17th inst., but ie
quests every Democrat or Liberal
who can attend, to consider himself
a Delegate and represent the County
on this occasion. Half-fare trains
will be run on all the roads to and
from Columbus.
By order of the Dem. Cen. Com.
J. V. CAMPBELL.
Chairman.
Chairman. L. G. GOULD, Sec'y
There are 230 Granges in Califor
nia an increase of 200 since last
year.
The Cincinnati Commercial says
the Western Reserve can go to work
and elect Hates without any aid from
the southern counties of the state.
If Senator Seargant tells the truth
when he says General Grant is arix
ious to retire, why do all the office
holders oppose resolutions declaring
against a third term?
A parsonage, or residence of a
minister or priest, whether attached
to a chnrch or not, is subject to tax
ation, by a late decision of the Su
preme Court.
--
One Sam Strong offers in the
Washington Republican to bet $500
that Grant will be the next nominee
of the Republican party, arid $5,000
that if nominated he will be elected.
The defeat of Judge Taft was
rejoiced over ia Eaton, by the crusa
ding elementf by a magnificent dis
play of American flags ! . Of course
no liberal minded man could com-mand-the
support of the crusaders.
The Republican Convention of
Ohio indorsed the administration of
Gen. Grant, with his salary grab of
$50,000. his Credit Mobilier, his land
grabs and usurpations!
"Gen. Gbaxt don't want the third
term any more than he did the first!
Now ain't that satisfactory to 'every
howler about the third term? Of
coarse it is. He wants it bad.
All of Grant's office-holders want
" him a third term. Of course they do,
and any resolution passed at the Co
lumbus Convention doss not changa
their wish.
When the political outlook begins
to hang on the "ragged edge,"
Grant's office-holders declare they
wouldn't hold office a third term.
Such patriotism deserves to be re
warded !
An office-holder under the present
administration declaring his inten
. tion not to accept again under Grant,
would induce a person to believe that
the "grapes are beginning to look
sour !" Wouldn't such a person baa
good subject for Barnum?.
The Dayton gentleman has declar
ed his intentions, to-wit: To become
a citizen of Baton, and not to accept
another "posish" under Grant ! That
ought to settle the political status
Preble county and unsettle Mont
gomery. We understand that our neighbor
ing town of Camden will soon launch
an Independent journal upon the
public, and that its editor will be
gentleman living in the city of Ham
ilton, but not a Grant office-holder.
Success to it.
The Xenia 2feics says Charles
Darlington, Esq., of that city, will
be a candidate before the Democrat
ic Convention, for Attorney General.
We know "Charlie," and a more
competent or better selection for that
position could not be made. He
a gentleman and an orator, and would
. add strength and popularity to the
ticket.
RADICAL TICKET.
The following is the Radical ticket
which the .Democrats and Liberals
are called on to beat: "
For Governor Rnthford B. Hayes
of Sandusky.
Lieutenant Governor Thomas
. Youcg, of Hamilton.
Supreme Judge George W. Mc
IIvae. Auditor Jas. Williams, of Frank
lin. Attorney General John Little,
Urecne.
Treasurer John M. Millikin,
Butler. .
Board of Public Works Peter
Thatcher, of Cuyahoga.
We hear the question frequently
asked, "when will good times come
back?' Indeed, it is in almost ev
erybody's mouth, for all are interest
ed. If we-knew to a day, or week,
or month, or year, - or even a decade,
It would make us supremely happy
to tell all about it. We know this,
however; Good times can never re
turn to this country till after the Re
publicans are banished from power.
We must have new measures and
new men at the head of public
fcefore public confidence can
re-established, and the sooner
people effect this change at their
elections, the sooner may we expect
belter times than wo now enjoy.
THE RADICAL CONVENTION.
of
a
is
L.
of
of
af
fairs be
the
' The Radical Convention whtch
met at Columbus on the 2d inst., was
a large but not very harmonious
body, consisting of the fag ends of
Radicalism which gathered there for
the purpose of doiirg something to
bolster up the desperate and sinking
coudition of the i Republican party,
under the" corrupt arid usurping ad
ministration of their salary gcabbing
President. Closely analyzed this
Convention would bo found to con
sist mainly of three elements, to wit:
Those who want office; those who
supported the crusade against the
whisky influence and are in favor of
a crusade against the Catholic reli
gion, and those who want Grant for
a third term.' The first and second
element controlled tho Convention,
and may be put down as the main
spring that will run the "crasade"
machine in the coming campaign in
the interest of the present Radical
riartv. The busies of .-.on were
sounded all over the State for the
friends of the crusade and religious
bigots to meet on this occasion, and
prevent any. concession in the nomi
nation of a candidate for Governor,
end the slaughter- of the liberal
Judge- Taft, shows how well they
succeeded, and proves that they in
tend to fight the campaign on
ruthless and political crusade against
everything that is liberal and pro
gressive. Ruthfokd B. Haves was
nominated for a third term against
his repeated protests, over Judge
Taft, simply because the latter op
posed the Crusade and gave a deci
sion against mixing religion with
the alphabet in ourcommon schools,
and-the rejoicings and, display of
banners in our place,' by the leading
spirits of the crusade element when
the result was known, is satisfactory
evidence of this conclusion and
:f they succeed in electing Hayes in
October, the. Crusade will be opened
in the spring again, the.AlcConnells-
ville' Ordinance- re-instated and the
Adair Liquor law, with its black
mailing objections, put upon the
statute books. Mark that '
Some parts of the platform adopt
ed at this Convention we indorse as
clearly democratic, but other por
tions of it smacks of Ccesarism and
centralization. For instance, it is
announced that' "the States are one
as a nation." This declaration is,
true with certain qualifications. The
confederation of the States consti
tutes the Federal Government, and
one State is equal with another in the
compact and has a right to act in
dependently within its own territory,
in all matters not expressly delegat
ed by the people, under the Consti
tution upon the national government,
and that in these respects neither
Congress nor the Executive has
right to interfere in the domestic af
fairs of any State. In other words,
we are for the maintainance of all
the powers' delegated to the Federal
government under the Constitution,
and for all tlie rights reserved to the
several States, and a strict, construc
tion of the Constitution as it is. This
we understand to be democratic.
The next plank in the platform
financial, and in our opinion "is
against the interest of the . toiling,
millions, but eminently to the advan
tage of the Bankers, Bondholders
and those who deal in money as
trade and business. "That a policy
of finance should be pursued, which,
without unnecessary, shock to busi
ness or trade, will ultimately equal
ize the purchasing capacity of the
coin and paper dollar." This means
a specie basis to be reached, regard
less of the interest of productive la
bor, and to the manifest advantage
of the bondholder. What a great
departure this doctrine is, from that
which was announced in Congress
Thadeus Stevens, Sherman, Morton,
and all the prominent 'Republicans
when the actauthorizing the issuing
of the 5 20 bonds passed? Thissame
doctrine for years, was announced
both national and state platforms
the Republican party, but such
financial policy has been pursued
Congress by tho Radicals, in retiring
legal tenders and substituting black
backs, that the bonds have been rcn
dered equivalent in value to gold,
and now the Republican state plat
form goes back on this just and
wholesome doctrine of paying the
bonds in legal tenders, and boldly
declares for a specie basis. This
indeed one of the most gigantic swin
dies ever perpetrated upon a free
people by their representatives, and
is unjust and infamous.
The 4th and 5th planks refer
free education, no division of the
School funds and no connection be--
tween Chnrch and State, which
heartily indorse as wholesome and
good democratic doctrines. The
democratic party lias always stood
firm and done all within its power
.render these effective. .
The 6th and th planks of the
platform, iu reference to the patent
laws and a grateful remembrance
the services of the soldiers and sail
ors in the late war, is all very good,
but the laot that Gen, (Lrraut went
back on the soldiers on the bounty
bill, which would have helped many
a poor and needy veteran, shows that
Republican "remembrance" is only
on paper to catch their votes.
As to the 8th plauk, we Jieartily
agree with the words therein con
tamed, and have always believed
"that the public domain shall be
scrupulously reserved for occupancy
by actual settlers," but the announce
ment of the doctrine comes with an
ill grace from a party, that has squan
dered and given to rail road monop
olies the ..'most valuable portions
thereof, amounting'.-, to
nearly, one
half in quantity. --The, people wun
i v 11. J., if i .i r a .1
naruiv coniiue in tuesc lanci pirates,
.. !,:. .i en
. M
uissimuar.
I
"ine ueierminauon oi uie govern-
ment to collect the revenues and to
prevent and punish frauds." looks
well on paper.but more than half of it
. t
has been stolen by the appointees of
the present corrupt administration,
ana wno lias Deen punisuccir xuorc
than double enough of internal reve-
nues nave been couecieu irom me
people since the close of the war, to
have paid the national debt, and
what has become of it? In the
hands of Grant's pet office holders,
and the public debt stands as undi
minished to day, as it did at the close
of the war.
As to the third term plank in the
platform, it is deceptive, non-com
mittal, mean and contemptible, and
will fail to commend itself to any
Liberal Republican. Why not have
said in so many words, that the Con
vention was opposed to a third term
without any circumlocution to fall
back upon. The fact is, the Repub
licans intend to run Grant for a third
term,nnd the non-committal platform
taken, in connection - with his recent
letter upon that subject, clearly es
tablishes this view of the case, but
for the present they desire to conceal
"
their ulterior intentions.
But the most unblushing and bold
piece of effrontery In the whole plat
form, is the 12th and last plank,
which contains an indorsement of
,the salary-grabbing President as "a
distinguished success," a "capable
and judicious statesman," which "cn
titles him to the gratitude of his
country!" Great God! Shades of
the immortal Washington, Monroe,
JpfFersnn and .T.aclc Ron. stnnfl jitrlinst!
Language fails to express the shame-
lessness of a body of men, that will
so attempt to outrage tho. common
sense of the people with such swag
gering stufTj and we. leave it in dis
gust, satisfied 'that the honest and
independent masses will not indorse
at the ballot box, the actions of such
a body 'of political charlatans.
a
a
by
in
of
a
in
is
to
we
to
of
: - "
The condition of the Republican
party at the present time, ia search
of some popular issue to win on, re
minds us of tho boy who was found
by a minister digging for a wood
chuck on the Sabbath. The minis
ter reprimanded the .urchin for his
violation of the holy da-, and by way
of apology said, "you can't catch
him.". The boy, in an excited tone,
replied: "Can't catch him! My God,
Mister, I must catch him we're out
of meat !" So with the Republican
party. The "Ku Klux" humbug has
ceased to deceive; the "Southern
outrage" business has failed to draw;
the "Crusade" . fanaticism was
boomarang, and now comes the at
tempt to stir up a religious war
gainst the Cathol:c3, rather than al
low the rascalities of the Republican
party to be discussed.' Truly that
party is "put of meat."
The Methodist ministers of the
T)itrirt. of Cnlnminn eiiii tn Tin
getting up a movement to oppose
the power of Roman Catholicism
this country, and prevent it from
getting control of the Government
This is a very silly movement, as
will onli creato ill fpelina- The
Methodists themselves control the
Government in a certain sense,
General Grant is a prominent adhe
rent of that faith, and has just given
Dr. Newman, his pastor, an extensive
tour around the world at the public
expense.
The sons of Zion from all over the
State attended the Republican Con
vention at Columbus, last week, and
worked hard against the nomination
of Judge Taft, because they claimed
he had . "kicked the Bible out of the
Schools," and opposed the Crusade!
So the liberal minded voters can
what they may look for should
Republican party succeed next
in electing Hayes.
Our neighbor of the Eaton Regis
ter is anxious to progress backward,
and reinaugurate the scenes of
and '55. Democrats and liberal Re
publicans do not believe in proscrib
ing a man on account of birth-place
or religion.
The gentleman a citizen of Mont
gomery county and editing a paper
in Preble three fourths of which
devoted to the interests of the mer
chants of Richmond and Dayton-
chattering about the "patent out
side" of the Democrat, is rather
an amusing "goak!"
There is no further use for
Republican party. The South has
becu plundered until there is noth
ing left. . The north won't stand any
more stealing. ' Therefore the
thing had better die.
There is a difference between
outside of a newspaper being printed
elsewhere, and the inside being edit
ed from another county. Of course
there is, but some are so smart that
thev can't "see it."
"CATHOLIC CONCESSIONS."
The howl about dividing the school
funds and "Catholic influence," is to
be the "raw head and bloody bones"
of Grant's satraps, to frighten the in
dependent, '"oppressed and robbed
tax-payers' of Ohio, into an indorse-
menf-of the Lepubliean party ana.
its .puritahjpal crusade against the
. -r- i -I ...
nrivnte nffiits oi every irce uorn cm-
V.rr,. ,,., , fi, nAminx
, , , , . ,
tration "oreaci anu uuimr uriuuuu
18 already so long, iouu anu vioieni,
that a person unacquainted with the
motives from which it proceeds.
WOuld almost conclude that the whole
. . . ,
nation was in a state of mingled out-
rage ani indignation in fear of some
dreadful calamity lrorn the rope.
But don keys make more noise than
a lion, and if it is 'not so clear, it is
more clamorous and frequent. And
what is" the cause of all this terrible
fear of woe and warning to tho peo
ple, not to put their trust iu the De
mocratic party? Simply that a prin-
ciple which lies at the very base of
our Democratic system has triumph-
i ,nnni,-,i n, r,m,it;nn nfn
Democratic Legislature! That and
nothing more. And what is the
principle? That each person shall
have the privilese of selcctins: for
liin nr horsolf t.hoir rpliainiis nflvis-
or, whether Methodist, Presbyterian,
Episcopalian, Baptist, Catholic, or
any other denomination ! A princi-
rin nnvwwvrn,;! nnH nntP
v , .' ,. f, , ,.
"i "J "
to crusade and puritanical views. It
is a principle just iu itself and equal
its application., but because it was
tS ,i i fwr
ijl'iuuc Hutu iiiiu nuaauu tue jam ui
.
the religious bigots ana puritanical
crusaders, it must be oenouncea ana
a
a:
used as a scare-crow to again mislead
thn ,nlfiinto tho support of the
11
most corrupt auu .muuiuua v t
that ever existed in any country.
Let us look a moment what ground,
these mouth-pieces' of Grant's rob-
i ui-'t, i ' ti
lor tueir taiK about democratic iavor-
itism to the Catholics. Bishop Pur-1
cell and Gen. Rosecrans, ths Caiho-
lie Bishops of Ohio, are both Rcpub-i
, , ci
ncans, ana oenerais oiicrmau a.m
Sheridan,. the General and the Lieu-
tenant .General of the United States
Army, are also Catholics and Repub-
licans! When these persons receiv-
. 1
ed their appointments and had charge
of our armies, ' was there any howl
about '-"Catholic influence?' When
rt,,, o-nri Aivh.
, ., , . ,. ".v., ,.
hichAn TlftrpViAa fnnoa Ilia I .othrtlin
"'""1' ""S"
influence" in Europe, in beliait ol tlie
in our civil war, was there any
howl about "Catholic influence?"
When a Republican Administration
intrusted its cause to Catholic Gen
erals and Admirals and, Catholic reg
iments, and brigades filled up the
Union armies in response to the ur
gent calls of a Republican President,
did these "shaky" satraps of Grant
warn the people against "Catholic
influence?' Oh, no! It was all right
then. There was no necessity
the cry of "Catholic influence" to in
duce voters to continue these rob
bers and plunderers in power "dis
loyalty," "butternut," "traitor" and
"rebel sympathizer" was their capi
tal, and honeyed words and phrases
for their Catholic citizens! These
have become threadbare, and now
the hope of being their own successors,
tite cormorants of the Republi-
sors tlfc cormorants ol the Jiepubii-
can party are doinj their lcvelest
stir
sur UP a crusaue ol Protestant pre
in J""ice against "Oatfiolic..infl.iPnc,
just as they did a year ago a crusade
agaiast the "whiskj influence." Are
it not tlle same organs and the same
individuals engaged ia the one that
as
see
encouraged and aided the Other?
Tl.- ,,1 ,,1 na.r to
" . . . T. , , ' .
j.o
n we are not correct r uo yon want
another crusade? We don't believe
I-,! i
independent,
that when their voice can be heard
at the ballot-box next fall, it
onnnlr in nlnvSnn t ,m!nCi
. , . - ti ?i.
the wickedness of the Republican
party, ana tue tolly ana Digotry
puritanical crusaders. They have
never failed to do so heretofore,
their past history iustifies our hope
,., .
of the future.
'54
is
If the Republicans are put in pow-
er again in Ohio, they will re-enact
the McConnelsville ordinance. They
will rpstriro t.lin . A rlnip TUni-b Mail
law, and the' crusade will bud
blossom again next summer;, taxes
will be increased, and they will stab
at tlie Constitution by passing
Know Nothing religious bill.
you want this condition of things,
then vote the Radical ticket.
The editor of the Register will
come a citizen of Preble county
years hence, provided Gen. Grant
not the third term nomination forced
n.,. . t i,.
him, just as th6 Republican
ft upon Hayes!
old
the
upon him, just as the Republican
Convention forced ft upon Hayes!
That should satisfy the voters of
county, and is sufficient arsunipnt
in favor of tho continuance in power
of the Reiublican party.
For '.'stale news" see outside
Eaton DcjiocRAT-for very "interest-
ing news, see Jt.aton Register! Yon
pay your .money and j-ou takcyour
choice.
Why did the . Republican Convention
leave out the Crusade plauk?
It must be in 'favor of it?
DEMANDS OF AMERICAN LIFE.
Abstract of an Address by Pres.
Abstract of an Address by Pres. Edward Orton, of the Ohio Agricultural
and Mechanical College,
Delivered in Eaton, May 23d, 1875.
The subjects named will seemcom-
monpla'ce, , but whatever, is worth
niost to the world requires to be re-
peatcd, line upon line aud precept
I.i ntr rtmnrniY
"i'" i ...
I The first demand is in the matter
of education. Popular government
,i,ir, tc ,,.
1 UVUIUUU9 JJUJiUJUl UUlKUtlUUi J.1 JAJL-
it,Cal functions are entrusted to all,
all must be qualified to meet them or
te body politic will sutler Harm
Jh5s neetion has been recognized
from the first in the practice of the
count The Comm( Sehool is tUe
central "feature of the American sys
Item oi pub.ic education it is an
outgrowth of the social and political
needs of our communities. How
much education is required for citi
zensliip? certainly, the citizen must
be able to read and write, and he
must also know the common process
es of arithmetic. Here the State
might rest, but it has not confined
itself to this narrow range. Two
branches have been every wliere add-
ed that give even to the Common
School a liberal character. These
8mdv .taking in parts of naturnl His
tory and Astronomy and leading to
the study of human history and civil
P..lltlCa!?.W.011
Grammar is essenti-
nllv ri drill in Tnpt.nnhvsic.ql nnd lno-i-
cal snbjects. It fails signally; as
commonly taught, to give the child a
knowledge of the English language;
reunemcnis are ueyoncitucciiiiu s
capacity, but the maturer students of
tue schools get realservice in this
introduction to abstract thought
The common school cannot be suff
in ked to lose its place in America. The
main objection to it is that it is se
i .. i . . ...
, cuiar. j.i nas always Decn essentiai-
j an(1 must be d consistent
iy so. Jvo
Iy so. No division of our School
Fuud will ever be tolerated by the
American people; better to give over
entirely the education of the people
than to resort tQ thia str;fe.begeUing
scheme. . We can see in Europe what
we are likely to get if we make a
change, but we nndjiotlung it Italy
or Spain to make us willing to give
Tll0 1IigU School is a natural and
necessary addition to our Common
Schools - The necessities of our pros
Perous communities have obliged
j 1 people to educate their sons and
clashterg more' thoroughly. The
training so ftir given has been taken
up by the professions and the high-
departments ; ot commerce but
. J ,
demand, and many young men are
waitin2 for work in insjlor ious leisure
or else resorting to the lower walks
of commerce which arc already over-T?o,-,,,i,i;,nn
crowded. The remedy lies, not as
some empirics teach us, in educating
l l.
less, but n count n? a larser num
ber of vocations as worthy of educanorth
ted men. Let the farm and shop
and quarry, receive a part of our
high school and college graduates,
and the problem is solved, and splv
ed iu harmony with the American
doctrine, or rather, the Christian
doctrine, that privilege and opportu
nity belong to the many and not to
the few.
The necessity of scientific schools,
colleges and universities was briefly
dwelt upon. They., too are .needed
for the many and not for the few
for though but few receive their serv
ices directly, the whole community
is aftected by tlieir work; they keep
our knowledge from becoming thin
and superficial, they make the whole
tone of society higher. Among the
other demands of American life, the
need of patriotic sentiment and
religious and moral principle were
also named.
EATON UNION SCHOOLS.
Names of pupils present every day
to during the term, and those absent
one daj-, on account of sickness,
HIGH SCHOOL.
Wm. Campbell, . Martin Fisher,
Wm. L. Stephens, Leven Siler, Liz
zie Truax, Mary Tingle, Mary Gould,
Kate Huston, Ella Huston, Dora
Kaylor, Lou. Lockwood, Alice Sliver,
I L ' 1 1 " ii, ... T . . " '1 1
Pame oHwn, xnompsoa.
1ST, 2D AND 3D GRADES.
I Oscar Acton, Jos. Achcy, Charles
v (jonradt, Chester Morton, Edmund
Quinn, Luther Abbott, Frank Fass
nacht, Chas. Holt, Christian Smith,
Ole Tuttle, Edgar AVhitinjr, Eliza
i. iisrannon, Jmmaeue ueane, rrancis
and Fassnacht, Emma Rowe, Matilda
Reichell, Jennie Zeek, Mary Aker,
will Zoa Bunger, Ida Bunting, Martha
. Beanc, Alice Chrrstman, Chap. Clat
terbuck, Mary Day, Mary Mitchell,
r,. nfvi-f ' Ti... r.: ai
ot Runnyon, Anna Smith, Nancy Smi
fey, KutU W inters.
4TH GRADE.
I U01La ngman, jiuoie.Jirannon,
John Douglass. Charlie Evans -Willie
T- ... n tj. a..i.
iiuauiJL-i, Tf line iiiuaun, iu,i xuiitrj,
TVfoMio Alltann ATorw Ttmnn TTito
Blintin- u' Klemmer. Lizzie
Luenberger, Laura Ressler, Ella
Smith, Estella Show, Alva Stephens,
Bertie eiSS.
5TH GRADE.
a
Do
Chas. Fleming, J. B. Gans, Wm.
I Loy, Grant Lockwood, Wm. Miller,
Oscar Myler, James Morton, v alter
Reynolds, Martin tliver, Jac. Smith,
Sterling Tuttle, Mary. Fassnacht,
Anna Herold, Levina Kaylor, Eva
Kcrlin, Tena Rowc, Carrie Rehfuss,
Robert Sturr, Margaret Stevens, Ma-
rv W ftfrn-nnor. .Tonnorn. V nlkor.
'
5TH GRADE. 6TH GRADE.
two Harry Abbott, Frank Bloomfield,
has John Brannon, Wm. Gusrel, Griff
Rennsman, Lizzie Aukerman, Ella
Abbott, JJclla Clear, Annaunambors,
U . ',, . t.m' n., t
VUllllUl ty X- J1U1U1U9, ioru
irinp.,;,! Ann.i Kn.niber Amanda
this Luenberger, Hattie Pryor, Cora Sur
1 face, Nettie V eiss.
7TH GRADE.
of
Frank Acton,Nathaniel Lockwood,
Frank Lanius, Marion Miller, Ed
ward Pryor, Henry Straw, Geo. Sha
fer.Wiu. Stokes, Louie Achey, Daisy
BaJ.tchj Jodie ciayUm, Jennie Car
rol, Nellie Carrol, Mary Campbell,
Emma E. Hubbell, Kate C. Lanius,
.Lizzie JKentuss, JLinme htockton,
Miriam Tuttle, Hattio Truax.
8TH GRADE.
Present d'rij (he Tern.
Geo, Riley, Elmer Rukia, Jennie
Aukerman, Mary Brannan, Hinda
Corman, Minnie Gabel, Mary Jeffer
son, Jennie Kester, Lizzie Larsh,
Gertrude Marlay, Laura Odell, So
phia Rehfuss, Eilcn Show.-Effie Ste
phens, Mary Shields, ilorence Ste
vens, Mary Thum, Truax Olive, Ed
ith Whitridge.
9TH GRADE.
Frank Chambers, Cassins Milam,
William Sliver, Albert Thum, Liz
zie Allison, Maggie J. Cox, Emma
Kayler, Dosia Longnecker, Addie
Tracy, Fannie Van Doren, Sarah
Frase, Mary Reynolds.
10TH GRADE.
Cassie Aukerman, Maggie Kline,
Florence Stephens, Ruth VanAus
dal, Julia Lake, Essie Chambers,
Eddie Albright, Charles Morton,
Millard Michael, Nattie Stephens,
Elmer Welsh, Julia Bender, Daisie
Clinc, Flora Donahoo, Louis Dona
hoo, Caroline Frazer, Lollio Goings,
Lizzie Herrlich, AnnaKinkaid,Susan
Loy, Martha Loy, Laura Myler, Lojie
Nation, Luella Quinn, Anna Ross-
man, Cora Sample, Lizzie Stephens,
Cora Stephen, Einma Smith, Laura
Smith, Dora Tlmm, Thomas Ayers,
Perlee Bartch, Charles Brown, Lake
Clear, Edward Corman, Fdward
Chrissman, Harry Frazer, Charles
King, Peter Koppe, Charles Kester,
Warren Longnecker, Jan-is Mullin,
Harry Miller, Lewis Ressler, Charles
Uchtuss, Joseph hhver, George Stro
ble, Charles Truitt, Frank Truitt
W. L. SHAW, Sup't.
COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS.
Monday Evening, June 7, 75.
Council met in regular session at
Council Chamber. Present J. H.
Fcos, Mayor; Wm. H. Ortt, Clerk;
J. L. Chambers, M. Filbert, Thomas
Fulton,. Jas; Gable and S. H. Hub
bell, Conncilmen. Council called to
order, minutes of .previous meeting
read and approved. The following
bills were presented, found correct
and orders directed to be issued for
the respective amounts.
E. Weiss, 19 nights serv. as St
Lamp lighter, at $2 per night,
as per contract, $36,00
Tim Kelly, 9 days labor on
streets, at $1,50 per day, .
W. II. Stephen, 9 days do
S. S. Dix, freight on 4 bbls.
Gasoline from Cin, O, -
R. W. Hosford, pruning shade
trees, 1,55
On motion the Judiciary Commit
tee was instructed to draft and re
port an ordinance for the issue of a
Bond for $450, due in 1879, for the
use of the Fire Department.
The Judiciary Committee was al
so instructed on motion to draw up
resolutions requiring the Dayton &
Western Turnpike Company to re
pair their road running through the
Corporation within ten days after
notice, according to law.
, Bids for street sprinkliug were
read and laid on the table for one
week.
On motion adjourned to Monday
evening, June 14, 1875.
13,50
13,50
2,66
W. H. ORTT, Clerk.
Gas Machine.
Mr. W. R. Ross, of Dayton, arrived
in Eaton on Tuesday last with his
portable Gas Machine, which
proposes to-iutroduce to the citizens,
It manufactures a very cheap Mght,
and is much safer than Cnal Oil, and
wherever it has been used gives, en
tire, satisfaction. Call and examine
it in Fisher's room, on Main street,
whsre it will be on exhibition
several days.
of
The rope and dividing the school
finds, is the "Little Red Riding
Hood" of the Dayton city editor
the Register, and he sees the devour
ing wolf all the tunc.
i
R0D01E REYHQLQSi
THE ONLY STOVE MADE
With Sliding Oven Doors.
Patented Feb. 2, 1868, ud Sept. 3, 1869.
DEALER 1
Tin & Sheet-Iron Ware
ALSO
TIN GUTTla I
Galvanized Work of all
Hinds,
seen as
Window Caps,
Cornices,
Brackets,
Balustrades,
Crestings, &c, &c.
(Sritepiiiring promptly and neatly
executed.3
Old Rags f Iran Taken
in Exchange.
Sliop on Barron Street, opposite
Crurt House.
Eaton, Jfay 2", lS7"-ly
I. 11. ANDERSON,
MANUFACTURER and dealer in
Harness, Saddles, Bridles,
COLLARS, WHIPS, &C.
And alt goods generally found in a first
class Saddle aud Harness establishment.
Fine Harness a Speciality.
CAMDEN, O.
March 4, 1875-um
TO BUT INDIAN RELICS ofall
kinds, Ceological Speci
mens of everv description. Trilo
bites, and all kinds of Petrified
Subslances.
T i-TT.tl.tf-1...
-1. a. Sli.l
Jan. 2S, 1S73-W 6
Gas Machine. FIGURES TELL !
GfilTS' FURItflSHIXSG GOODS
RETAILING AT ' : ' . . ' . '
WHOLESALE PBICES !
- . It ' '
Shirts, at 95 cts., $1.00, $1,25, $1,40, $1,60, $1,75: ortli $1,50, $l,7o.
$2,00, $2,50.
Summer Undershirts at 30 cts., 40 cts., 50" cts., 60 cts.; worth 60c. tofl.'
Socks 4 cts., 7 cts., 9 cts., 12 cts, 15 cts, 18 cts, 20 cts. ; worth 10 to 35c.
Gents' Necktie 3 cts, 5 cts, 8 cts, 10 cts, 20 cts.
Gents' Scarf 50 cts, 65 cts, 75 cts, 85 cts. - - ' .
Call and satisfy yonrsclf that'I MEAN BUSINESS. A big stock of
Hats and Clothing at very low prices. .' ' JOS'. WOERNER, y"
April 29, 1875-"lt ' ' . . " Barron St, Eaton, O.
DRUGS, MEDICINES, CHEMICALS.
Bifillf
ill! IppBiiP
'-J tTS; -;5i'ji rifi
mm
fl 'tt-; PS?;rt. v'r
mmmmmmmmm,
Spetial attention giten to the filling of Prescrip
tions and Private Recipes.
SCHOOL AND r MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS?
Chromo Sc Picttire Frames of all Styles made to order
PAiiffTs oils Arab ir artjishss.
Painters Supplied at Wholesale Prices. .
.winow'5lass;;,;::7:!i:'
MICHAEL & SOK",
Eaton, April 22, 1875-ly ; - .. . i- i ,ii .(:.-, ,.
DAZfflEcIa WIK1SL, Jr.
of
3 . r . . - -- - ... - - .
ti.11 '.tkfit.n- f . :
v., .
DEAIiERIIiT .
- - . . . .,i ' ..- '
PELOUBET, PFLTBS 1 Go's. STAfiDARD ORGANS!
DECKER &, BARNES.tSTEINWAY & MATKilSlitLS PIANGS1
.-,.--:' I '
Is' -prepared to- furnish them on as reasonable terms as they can be
bought anywhere else, as he is buying them directly from the manufacturers.-'
' .
OFFICE O.V .T.1.V STREET,
Eaton, March 18, J875
EAT02ST, OHIO.
ACT
Just B eccived? and for Sale, ; ;
ALL KINDS OF PIN F LUMBER,
Rongh and Dressed; '!'' u
Timber. Joists and Scantling;
PINE, ASH & POPL&E FLOORING;
Cedar, Oal$ and Locust Fence Posts.
Doors, Sash, Lath and Shingles,
All
kinds of Finishing
kinds of Building
Eumher cut to Order.
Eumlur cut to Order.
Ml
Bssl.Tagkgky,- CaapWs Greet aad.. Cs.iiiiel.CQAL. .
Agents for the Study baker, MiTborn, and Mitchell
' Farm Wagon.' -
H ghest price paM for Walnut, Ash Lumber, and Timber.
Office and Yard Opposite the Depot, Eaton,' Ohio.
Eaton, Ohio, May C, 1875-6m - ' ;-; ' "' ' ' ' "
FAMILY GROCERIES
AKD ' - '
PRODUCE EMPORIUM.
FT. C HILL
INVITES especial attention to his
rock of FAMILY (UJOCKKIES &
rROUUCE, of which lie kpeps a full
and complete stock at his old stiind on
Baron Street Eaton. O.,
lie flatters himself that he can sell
as low as any other house in town, and
will keep always on hand the best brands
of ,-
PROVISIOXS, , VFfiETABLES, ALMOSiJS
SUGATCS, bYRUPS,
COFFEK. KAISIXR.
BITTKR. CHK?E.
HAMS. SHOULDERS.
A3HJ.Y FLOUU, TORN MEAL, Jt K1CE.
j
'
!
.
wlo."a41ci,l
The patronage ol tnc public is solicited
Jan II. 157S-J-1.
Lumber I Eumberl
To The Public.
EOBINSON CHAMBEES & CO.
KEEP for sale at LOW K-ST MARKET PRICJ
PINE, POPULAR nl ASH Klorlnft. I
Pine and Populr.Slrtelng, Dresnod AshTliiemO
POPLAR FIXIHHIMi LUMBER. '
MOULl)IXOS.SlIIXtn,ES,LATn,
KTAIRBALLUSTEKS. NElllL POSTS,e
Are also prepared to furnish
Tr.ictnrr Doors for J2.00 and $2,5.
DOORS, WINDOW FRAMES, 8 APHPA NEL
nrt Batton Doors nil to SAW DP, MOULD OR
TUBS LUMBER to order. We Intend tonske It
to tlie Interest of tnose neeojng nywE
line to deal with us. . , ' -
HIGHEST MARKKT PRICE PAID FOB DRY
VOPLAR AND A6H LtMBtR.
KOBIXSOX, CUAMBKS CO
Eton, April 1.187J. tf '
Michael & Sons,
Druggists &
oo
TlIINOR'S BLOCK,
o-nxwito court how, ' ' KATOy.O.
Fc!. 30, 1873-tf .... t .. -

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