Newspaper Page Text
L, G-. GOULD, Editor.
Thursday July 1. 1875.
Democratic State Ticket.
WILLIAM ALLEN, of Eoss.
SAMUEL F. CARY, of Hamilton.
FOR SUPREME JUDGE,
THOS. Q. ASIIBURX, of Clermont.
FOR AUDITOR OF STATE,
E. M. GREENE, of Shelby.
FOR TREASURER OF STATE,
JOHN SCIIREINEH, of Meigs.
TIIOS. B. POWELL, of Delaware.
JIF.UBElt BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS.
H. E. O'HAGAX, of Erie.
There will be a Common Tlcas
Judge to elect this fall in the Judi
cial District composed of Darke,
Montgomery, Butler end Preble
counties, through the election of
Judge "Gilmore to the Supreme
Bench. It has been agreed by the
several Democratic Executive Com
mittees in the District, that Judge
Hume, (now filling the vacancy by ap
pointment until the election,) be de
clared the Democratic candidate for
the position without the formality of
a Convention, which action of the
Committees we feel safe in saying,
will meet the approbation of the vot
ers of the District. That he will be
elected by a huge majority there is
Last year the crusade, this year
'the Know-Nothing and crusade a
gainst the Catholic.
The demand of the hour is: that
. Grant shall give a name to the "cir
cumstances" which miiiht make it
an imperative duty to accept a third
The Republican newspapers will
never forgive the Democratic State
Convention for utterly destroying
their scheme to arouse a religious
excitement over the school question.
Governor Hayes wants the people
of Ohio to build and furnish a Gov
ernor's mansion at Columbus. It
will cost only about $300,000. Gov
ernor Allen says the people should
do nothing of the kind. The Gov
ernor should pay his house rent the
same as other people.
THE FOURTH OF JULY.
As we draw close upon another
anniversary of the glorious day
which gave birth to our nation, amid
the preparations for its celebration
with due .honor and enthusiasm,
thoughts of the struggle of our fore
fathers for the liberty we now enjoy,
and the self-sacrifices and daring
deeds by which it was obtained,
crowd upon the mind. And fore
most, most prominent, because the
first and most important of all
stands the action of the Third Con
tinental Congress, during the first
week of July, 1776. The tyranny, op
pression, and misrule of the British
Crown over the American colonies
for a long series of j-cars, had ren
dered the yoke of bondage distastc
' ful to them, and for several years be
fore the decisive action of Independ
ence Day, the leading minds of the
colonics had resolved that after ur
gent appeals to the ruling powers for
redress a.d protection, if their peti
tions were not responded to, they
would renounce allegiance to the
crown of Great Britain, and estab
lish an independent government.
When the Third Continental Con
gress assembled in 1776, Richard
Henry Lee, of Virginia, offered a res
olution declaring the independence
of the united colonics, which he sup
ported by an eloquent and forcible
speech, detailing at length the tyran
ny and grievances to which the col
onies had been subjected, and urg
ing the dissolution of the ties which
liad so long held ' them under subjec
tion. After much free discussion
the resolution Was. adopted, and
committee of five was appointed
prepare a Declaration of Independ
ence, which consisted of Thomas
Jefferson, John Adams, Benjamin
Franklin, Roger Sherman, and Rob't.
R. Livingston. The drafting of the
Declaration was assigned to Jeffer
son by the committee, who thus be
came the author of the most memor
able document which history records.
The document was slightly amend
ed, reported by the committee of
whole, and agreed to by the House.
It was signed on the fourth, and
dcred by Congress to be read to
assembled multitude in Independ
ence square, and was immediately
proclaimed throughout the colonies.
It was received with shouts of
and every demonstration of approba
tion. This immortal manifesto
been esteemed by every true-hearted
American as the charter of our coun
try's freedom, and posterity not
delights to honor the event which
teemed with such mighty results,
the memories of these glorious fifty
six who affixed their names to
document, which . was to consign
. them to destruction or render them
immortal, are revered and cherished,
and live green in the hearts of
HOW THEY DIFFER?
While the champion crusade organ
of Preble . county would make the
people believe that the Democrats
have turned a complete somersault,
and gone over to the crusaders, the
Miami Helmet, a rampant Prohibi
tion paper, and edited by Isaac Mor
ris, late of the Eaton Register, thinks
quite different!' and speaks thusly
of the temperance plank in the Dem
ocratic platform. We frankly admit
he is very nearly correct:
"The fourteenth and last, says, as
plainly as it could if it used the
words: Drink what yon please; keep
the Sabbath asj-ou please; sell whis
ky as you please, this is none of our
Of our candidate for Licntenant
Governor, who. seems to be the great
bugaboo for the crusade organs -to
frighten the whisky influence to the
support of their crusade part', the
editor of the Helmet says:
"As to Gen. S. F. Cary, our say
shall be short We know hiin ier-
sonally and well. As to
Temperance, we believe him to be
an entirely sober man, but he has no
i .. : : . it.. .1 u .1 . i- v . .
i..ii.ij iu e uuu t U1 N ..
does. That, he savs, is none of his
business. For such a Temperance
man who would make his ballot tell
for sobriety and good order should
We give Bro. Morris credit for be
ing entirely correct in regard to Mr.
Cary's temperance views. Like ev
ery other sensible and reasonable
man, Gen. Cary would of course, pre
fer seeing all men sober and indus
trious, but is not in favor of "crusa
ding' the whole country because a
few will violate the law of decency
and propriety in the use of liquor.
He is no bigot or fanatic on this
question, hence the Helmet will not
support him, but will go for Gov.
Hayes, the $a00 contributor to the
crusade movement. Let the Dayton
city gentleman have this Bickham
ized for the benefit of his Preble
Let every Republican in Preble
county take the two platforms and
read them carefully and candidly
, ,, , . .,
aud then contrast them. Upon the
I 1 1 At t
unauciai piann aione now ao ine iwo
parties stand? The Republican. par-
ty have declared in favor of a con-
t-n,.; r ti.o ,...,. i,f ;
. , . , ,
declares in favor of an expansion
according to our necessities. The
Dy au uy this time, ihe past couple
of years experience have taught us
something that we think many of us
will not soon forget A more com-
plete paralyzation of the industries
of our country never before in the
history of living man was experi-
pnrpd. than lm Wn trithln H.n t.i
3Tcars past lhe infirmaries, soup-
with tramps and laborers seeking
employment. Do the people want
houses and calabooses of the land
can tell the tale, and should the poli
cy advocated by the Republican par
ty be put in operation, business
would again be prostrated and the
whole country would be overrun
this condition of things continued
mm tcn-iowr it mcy ao, let mem
vote for the party of contraction,
and if they do not let them vote the
The whole Republican party is at-
lacked to the Credit Mobilier Swin-
dies, the Land Grabs, the Railroad
Schemes and the Salary Grabs, be-
!f ;,,,Wcol tlin nrl.n.-r,;
tration under which they were com-
mittori nrwi tho Pi-pcMpnt wnn Vino
Rjinctionod them.ns a "enn.ihlp. and in-
dicious statesman !" The Third Dis-
Revenue Collector and Dayton
editor of the Register, has the same
grounds for flying in a passion and
using ungcntlemanly language
this statement, as he had about that
which mentioned him with being "at-
tached" to these swindles. Our po-
sition is pleasant, Cononel, consider-
ing the heat!
The thirteenth resolution of
Democratic platform settles the howl
of Grant's organ-grinders about any
division of the School Fund or "Cath
olic influence," so far as the Demo
cratic party of Ohio is concerned,
and knocks the bottom out of
slop-bucket that held their only pol
itical capital to run the coming cam
paign. But, notwithstanding
emphatic language expressed there
in, the howl will continue for want
of other material.
The Republicans in their platform
indorsed Grant and his $100,000
salary -grab as "capable and judi
cious, and now ask the honest
independent voters of Ohio, to go
the polls this fall and stultify every
principle of manhood they possess.
by sactioning this insult. If
tax-payers of Preble county feel
giving encouragement to, and uphold
ing barefaced robbery in high places,
they should support the Republican
If the Eaton Register keeps on
will soon become as loud for
whisky influence as it was a year
for the crusade. However, it
only last until after the election,
when if the $500 contributor to
crusade be chosen Governor, it
then become the champion organ
for that element, which
bloom and blussoni iu and around
The Catholic Universe, published
in Cleveland, has the following in
the editor of the Eaton Register,
who has "jim jamed" himself and
terribly bored ins readers, oy
savage diatribes npon this question,
and heart-rendin? appeals to vote
the Republican ticket, keep him in
office and thus save the country from
bcins: completely "chawed" up bv
I - -
y d d . its dishonesty
relation to the charge that the Cath-
olies intend to attempt to destroy
the common school system, to which
we invite the prayerful attention of
"Time and again have Catholics
repudiated all intention of destroy
ing the public schools. Time and
again have they denied all affiliation
with the Democratic party for this
or any other purpose. Yet our Rad
ical contemporaries, and conspicu
1 ----- -ri.
ously among them the Cleveland
Herald, insist on fastening on them
that intention and this affiliation,
But our journalistic friends have
overshot the mark. We call them
friends, for though their daily at-
tacks upon us seem otherwise, yet
are some of them friendly to us.
The people whom they would influ
ence are beginning to sec their ol-
litical capital is their aim. Truth,
honesty, sood-fellowship must be
sacrificed if the party that for fifteen
rears has ruled the eountrr. ana
. . - .
srrown arrogant in the possession of
the spoils of office, can only retain
power and patronage."
The Universe, in further remark
ing on the alleged "alliance" of Cath
olics with Democrats, says :
"But whence this bugbear or a
Democratic alliance? The sayings
of individual Democrats and journal-
ists are cited to sustain it. - V hat
right have individuals to speak for
the great body of Catholics? But
was not the Gesrhan bill passed by a
Democratic Legislature i True; but
lnere were ePuullcan8 pieageu w
ed And now that tho excitement
of the moment has passed away, that
preachers and journalists have shout-
that the Constitution had not already
secured them, it is strange that it
should continue to be made a matter
of reproach to the Legislature for
having passed it Minnesota pass-
ed f th te and th
Northwest is still secure; Massa
chusetts passed a bill of the same
tenor, and the home of Puritans did
not disgrace itself before the world
by howhngs about Romanish aggres-
ed themselves hoarse about Romish
aggression in connection with it, and
that men have come to hud that it
- . i t : " 1 : ..:!...
sives vaLiioiics uu ciiiuane iiguia
sions. and encouraffins a resuscita-
tion of dead and damned luiownoth-
lugism. uaxi uiuo liiuso ue an ca.-
ti. . ti. . : . r f.. (1. .1 :
Democrats is true. But they are so
because the Know Nothing tendency
and the Puritanic spirit of Republi-
canism have made them so. We
sPe;lK not ln tne ""erest oi any par-
f it- T-f wa nnnnnf luil ! oaririfr T 1 ",
Repubiicanism Yivc3 bv aggressive
hobbies. It first hobby was hatred
of foreigners. Its second hobby was
abolition of slavery. In this we be-
lieved, but not in the means ot ac-
tmi-1 icli! ntr it. Tta tliiivl llf'lX7
was a crusade against all kinds
intoxicating beverages. In this too,
we belive, but not the false doctrine
mat tnose beverages are oaa in mem-
selves, or that men snouiu not oe li
censed for the sale of them. Its
nresent hnbbv is proscription
Catholics. But like the temperance
hobby it will find that this will not
work. If Catholics join, and have
In tlio nnct Irunnil thrt Itnm Adl-o t
rank ,t isJ and was bccause of the
meddlinsr. encroaching spirit of Pu
Our position in regard to the edi-
tor of the Register being attached
the party of Credit Mobilier swin-
1 dies, Railroad Schemes, and Salary
Grabbers, is pleasant to us, whether
it. ei.ita him nr Tint. TIip nrnnf t.hnt.
he is attached to them is, that he
TiPYor rp.t rnndpmne.l n. Rinorlp.
of those committed under
Grant dynasty, but hold an office un
trict der the national robber and indorses
all his usurpations and plunder.
Williams is attached to them,
for whether he has received any benefits
from the robberies, we have not said,
and don't know whether he has
has not that is for him to answer.
But had the writer displayed a little
common sense, he might have discov
ered that saying he was attached
the Rings did not imply that he
stealing, and consequently he reach
ed a little too far, and exhibited
much "true inwardness" in denying
what had not been charged upon
him. However, "if his present posi
tion is pleasant we are content
he shall enjoy it."
The Republican papers are labor-
ing to stuff the people that the Dcm-
ocratic party is running a Prohibi
tion ucKct. ii any man is "green
enough to be gulled with such
sense, after what a Democratic
Legislature done last winter in
the statutes of bigoted
we pity hira, and advise all such
vote the party in power that
The resolution on the School
question in the Democratic platform,
replace the objectionable temperance
laws again, and open the crusade
soon as the election is over.
.1 4-1. T 1.1:
u.m me .aw Luub our xvepuuucau
Senator from this District, Hon.
B. Corwin, voted for the Geghan
bill, is rather a deaduer on the
ton city gentleman's political capital
for the campaign. If it wasn't
the absurdity of the thing, by
pousing the whisky influence,
might make up a little of the
but alas! who would confide in
poor old crusade organ's professions,
with such a record behind it?
Take the Democrat.
[From Mr. Bonner's New York Ledger.]
[From Mr. Bonner's New York Ledger.] THE GREATEST INSULT EVER
[From Mr. Bonner's New York Ledger.] THE GREATEST INSULT EVER OFFERED TO THE AMERICAN
"But I was made to believe that
the public good called me to make
the sacrifice. But it must be
remember.ed that all the sacrifices,
except that of comfort, had been
made in accepting tne 'nrst term.
f General Grant's letter to Gener
A few years ago there was a man
who had been educated in our West
Point Academy at the public ex
pense. He had dropped out of the
army and become a hauler of cord-
wood to the St. Louis market. Coin-
mon report says he used to be found
dallying long by the roadside on his
Later he was a clerk in a leather
store in Galena, very poor.
He was appointed a (Jolonel in the
army, and promotea anu promoted
prou.un.-u, uuw. "
manu oi an our armies, inuiy pci-
sons always thought tnat mucii ,,vcry
much, of his success was owing to
me superior opponuuuea iuu, e.e
riuaiiy, a ran, uuu uuo uci uC-
.ore cumeiieu. in mia wuuwj " wv i
created especially for him. He was
made the General of the United
States Army. Then he was nomi
nated for President of the United
States and elected. Next he was re
elected. Elected and re-elected to
wimtr iume uiurairaTtuiiu,c
l i. ii i rf n:
ever creaieu uy man: xo au o.ucc,
to hold which, in the infancy and be
ginning of the Republic, George
Washington was proud! An office
which Thomas Jefferson and James
Madison and John Quincy Adams
and Andrew Jackson gloried in the
privilege ot filling. And. now loot
uixn the beggar on horseback the
penniless wood hanler-
then, not for his poverty, but lor his
gross weaknesses and faults, coming
out in a letter and spitting in the
face of the whole American people,
and insulting them in the most oui-
ons ana onensiv4 manner, anu P;u
ces," that's the word-which he-he
he Ulysses S. Grant uses the
sacrifices he made in becoming their
I Chief Magistrate! Out npon the
poor fool! Who does he imagine he
hsf Let the contempt ot the wnoie
I i. a : 1 l. ;o,lf
greuu -H.weru.au peuinc uc u.io mou
eu cover uim cuuuuieao
This is a pen picture oi tne, man
that the Republican Convention in-
A.r.A j!f:;i,,i .n,.M
, . .
ana a -capawe anu jnuicious
man," drawn by one who knows him
aulc ,"M3,ll,:u luc l"-'v
national anairs, let mem vote me
.- ... ... . i
well. If the people of this county
dnairo tho fntitinimnep nf such "can-
UM1.M - r
able statesmen" at the head of our
Republican ticket and we will be
sure to have them.
a i. : Tt 7?
n nmiib liiiiic tXiSJ buc Ausu
TTof rn 7?pft.
a ell ,1
isier was me cnampion organ in me-
temperance vrusaae, am now n
speaks very flippantly about the
temperance life of Hon. Sam. Caret,
and undertakes to make some capi
tal out of the fact that he was once a
temperance orator. That is about
twenty-five years old, but here is a
"""l' "l ""J'""-"
Fremont Jfessenger, a paper pub-
Hshed at the home of Gen. Hates,
M if1 1, jntorpstirxr n9 tn
of Ilenister, and for the beneht ot that
1 class we hope it will find a place in
"Governor Haves dare not deny
that he contributed $a00 to the cru-
memorable crusade, last year, that
Iia fnpnichflrl tliA Tn o w I r ra xi'ith
to ... fe th mectins, and with as
to liht said hall, free of expense,
and thereby aided in keeping up the
fanatical crusade m this city.. ;
I At WOUld DC more consistent lor
has e Register to sticK to its crusaae
nnp doctrine, ana aeienu its crusaue
saders of this city for the purpose of
carrying on the crusade. Governor
Hayes dare not deny that Xlunng the
The New York Sun has ciphered
out the exact amount that Grant has
"sacrificed" by giving up his posi
tion as General for that of President
It finds that eight j-ears salary
the former office would have given
him $108,000, while his eight years'
salary as President, exclusive of per
quisites, will come to $300,000,
that it would have taken him until
1891 to draw as much money on the
pay roll as he has drawn on the civil
list When we add about $75,000
for household expenses and such,
not to mention rail road passes and
presents, it does seem as though
had almost made it up to the "capa
ble and judicious" General.
The Long Branch lounger charges
the tax-payers of the United States,
$25,000 extra to keep him loitering
on the sea-side and driving fast
horses, and the Republican party
Ohio approve his conduct a3 "capa
ble and judicious," and all the organ
grinders, satraps and minions of
administration sing out "great
King Grant!" and ask the poor rob-
ber-ridden tax payers to vote on
as this kind of "distinguished success"
and Republican rule! Can the peo
ple do it? Will they?
Thp nrnbnbilitv ia t.li'it. ll.P nrnlli-
1 . . .4
bitioaists will also nominate Sam.
D. Cary for Lieutenant Governor.
the money to keep it up,
It would bo better to take Gen.
Hayes, as his "crusade" against
whisky influence is not quite so
as Mr. Cary's. While Gen. Cary
nounced the late crusade as foolish
and bigoted, Gen. Hayes contributed
The Wayne County Democrat
came to us last week in a new dress.
It looks well.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
fcaturday the 10th inst.) Judge
IIcME na8 disposed of business as
McFadden vs. Simmons,
to court. Judgment for
A. P. loungvs. McDonald,
L B. Price vs. Miller. Tried to
court. Judgment for pltff. $3.03.
Fudge vs. Blackford, et nl. In
partition. Partition ordered.
JU. JL. t are vs. Auzsperer, ct al.
Demurer to reply sustained ns to re
ply to 1st and dd defenses and over-
ruied a3 repy to 2nd,
Elliott vs. Elliott, ct al. In parti
tion. Order of sale granted.
Foster vs. Ryan, Constable. De
murrer to answer sustained. Leave
given to file amended answer.
E. Haupt vs. Haupt, et al. New
. . - - -i
j.-. Mm Fowler vs. Chrismer, et al,
Judgment for plaintiff .$154,49. Ex
edition first to issue a-ainst Chris
mer & cooper in Montaomerv co.
Pottenger vs. Townsend, Sheriff.
judgment for defendant Excel)
Bradstrect vs. Nichodemus. Sale
confirmed and distribution ordered.
Stockton vs. Adams, ct al. In
partition. Partition sale confirmed
and distribution ordered.
Elliott vs. Allison & wife. Issues
found in favor of plaintiff. Order
of sale granted; exceptions saved.
JslcOuiston vs. Am. Bible Society.
al. Sale of real estate confirmed and
distribution ordered as provided in
the will of Martha Caldwell, dee'd.
U. B. ten ton vs. C. J. Day. Pe
tition in error dismissed. Record
partition; exparte. Report of Com
missioners confirmed: Guy Bloom's
election to take premises at appraise
ment coniirmea. Deed ordered and
Seibert vs. Brown. Costs ordered
to be paid by Receiver.
W Ukinson vs. Gangher, et al. Is
sue between Rachel Overpeck and
Gaugcr tried to court. Amount
found due Rachel $935,54. Mortg
aged premises ordered to be sold.
Mary E. Smith vs. George Smith,
ef ftl For divnron and nlimnnr
I .. - .. .
1,'aso continued on aim icntion nf rip
lendant. Alimony allowed pending
suit $50, July 15; $50 Sept 1, and
$oO JNov. l, 1875.
Welsh vs. Brown, et nl. Sale of
I i 1 r. i
mongageu premises connrmecu
Plaintiffs claim purged of usury
leaving balance due hira of $1097?10
Amount found due G. II. Eidson,
tion dismissed. The court found
r,.nm ti,t ,ip,i fn,.
rine Griffis had permitted some tim
$611,46. Distribution ordered.
Niswander vs. Griffis et al. Peti-
ber to be cut that ought not to have
been; taxed costs against her.
Kobinson, Chambers fc (Jo. vs.
ijiuusay ao trrunui, et ai. incu to
I " - .
1 Will W A7oHIV 1UU11II au iu VI Ufc II
A Specgl Seh- Dist Exceptions
saved by plaintiff.
Della Gans vs. D. B. Morrow.
Motion for new trial overruled ; ex
The following cases were discon
tinued for various reasons:
King vs. Burnan.
Hoover vs. Shaw.
Chrisman vs. Jordan, ct al.
A. Haines, sr., vs. James Ireland,
A. Pottenger vs. Townsend, Sh'ff,
Quite a number of cases were con
tinued, which are not noticed in our
State V3. Austin; manslaughter.
Continued on defendant's application
State vs. LU Thompson; 2 indict
ments. Continued on application
c.,toT, SfMn-nhnW St.nt.amnn
McDonald and Swingle & Thomp
son. These were indictments for
cutting timber off School lands
Monroe township, that have been
pending for some years. The Pros
ecuting attorney entered nolle pros
eqnis to all of them.
state vs. Julias Davis & i eter Da
vis; assault and battery.
State vs. Lhas Davis; same. These
two cases were tried together to
Court and resulted in a finding
guilty in each case. Elias fined
State vs. D. C. Ramsey. Teace
State vs. James Marshall, assault
and battery. These two cases grew
out of the same "skrimmage" and
were submitted to the court. The
court having heard the evidence dis
missed the peace warrant case, found
Marshall guilty -and fined hira
and costs. To be paid in 90 days.
Court adjourned until Monday,
July 12, when the balance of
docket will be disposed of.
The Democrat man seems troubled
about the amount of business
we Register is doing. Register
Not at all ; on the contrary are
ways pleased to see our neighbors
prosperous, but when you undertake
to criticise the outside of the Demo-
ckat and throw slang about it,
only intend to show that three-
fourths of your whole paper is print-
of ed for the benefit of business
and merchants in Dayton and Rich
mond, which is certainly no money
in the pockets of Eaton merchants.
However, it is your own business,
it to suit yourself, and allow us
Last year the Republicans insert
ed a splendid plank in their platform
on the temperance question, this
they have left that space blank,
that they could .blow cither way
suit temperance and anti-temperance
localities. The dodge won't win
a crusader at the head of their
The campaign has now opened
we want the Democrat to circulate
more fully in every nook and corner
of the county. Our friends will
sen-ice for tho party by sending
large lists of subscribers,
the documents. Subscribe for
It should be borne in mind that
the Prohibitionists placed a ticket in
the field in this State before either of
the other great parties. To the end
that sincere temperance people may
know who they are expected to vote
for this full we print the ticket in
For Governor J. Odell, of Cleve
land. For Lieutenant-Governor II. A.
Thompson, of Franklin county.
For Auditor of State Belmont
Locke, of Lawrence county.
For Treasurer of. State Edward
C. Young, of Champaign county.
For Judge of the Supreme Court
David C. Dwight, of Montgomery
For Attorney-General S. E.
Adams, of Cleveland.
For Member Board of Public
Works John R. Butchcl, of Summit
The Maine Republicans "unload
ed" to use the phrase of President
Grant In the platform adopted by
their recent Convention, they ignore
entirely the third-term letter of his
Excellency, and tell it not in Gath
they- don't say a word about the
administration of the "capable and
judicious statesman." This looks
very much like a desperate effort on
the part of the Maine Republicans to
avert the fate that befell their party
in other States last fall, by washing
their hands clean of Grant, his ad
ministration and all its iniquities.
The Ohio Republicans will endeavor
to .carry the load and force it upon
the people as a "distinguished suc
cess !" i
It is remarkable how well ( !) post
ed in Preble county political affairs
the gentleman is, who resides in the
city of Dayton and edits the Eaton
Register! The correctness ( !) with
which he scoops up the political sit
uation of his opponents, stamps him
as a keen scenter of astonishing
events! It is a pity this genius had
not been turned to use long ago in
the steerage of a hand-organ for the
Long Branch loafer. 'Scat!
Last year the hobby of the Repub
lican party was temperance and the
crusade, and the Eaton Register was
its organ in this county,- supported
and encouraged the whole thing.
That didn't win, and it is dropped
and "Catholic alliance" is its hobby
this year. Proscription is the cardi
nal doctrine of th is party.
Here is another patriotic carpet
bagger being persecuted one who
has been "driven from home." The
Hon. C. P. Leslie of South Carolina,
firm belie ver in Grant for the Pres
idency, "first, last and all the time,"
embezzled $440,000 while Land Com
missioner. For this innocent act, a
Sheriff started out to arrest the Hon.
Mr. Leslie, who had to fly from home
to preserve his liberty. Ihus are
the saints continually persecuted.
The action of the Democratic State
Convention relative to the School
question robs the Radical party of
seven-eighths of its political capital,
and gives them a backset that makes
them feel terribly blue.
The 'Bethel and Campbellstown
Grange will give a grand celebration
on Saturday the 3d of July, in the
grove near the New Hope School
House, known as Jacob Cline's woods.
All Grangers and other persons are
coidially invited to attend and bring
their baskets well filled. Good speak
ers will be in attendance to entertain
By order of the Grange.
THE BEECHER JURY.
Up to the time of putting
forms to press the Beecher Jury were
still hunting a verdict, with but lit
tle hope of finding one. Poor Beech
THE ONLY STOVE MADE
With Sliding Oven Doors.
Ftkatei Feb 2, 1869, and BeptH186a
Tin S. Sheet-Iron Ware
Galvanised Work of
Crestings, &c, &c.
tSTTJcpairing promptly and neatly
Old Rags Iron Taken
Shop on Barron Street, opposite
Eaton, May 27, 1875-ly
THE BEECHER JURY. HOW IS THIS !
THE BEECHER JURY. HOW IS THIS ! FIGURES TELL !
CEBITS' FUEHISnnJC GOODS
WHOLESALE PRICES !
Shirts at 93 cts., $1,00, $1,23, $1,40, $1,60, $1,75; worth $1,50, $1,75,
cummer Undershirts at 30 ets., 40 cts., 50 cts., 00 cts.; worth 60c. to $1.
Socks 4 ets., 7 cts., 9 cts., 12 J cts., 15 cts., 18 cts., 20 cts.; worth 10 to 35cV'
Gents' Necktie 3 cts., 5 ct3., 8 cts., 10 cts., 20 cts. . . ;
Gents' Scarf 50 cts., 65 cts., 75'cts., 85 cts.
Call and satisfy yourself that I MEAN BUSINESS. A big stock of
Hats and Clothing at very low prices. . JOS. WOERNER,
April l87o-lt Barron St., Jiaton, U.
DRUGS, MEDICINES, CHEMICALS.
m. -1 sN?ISIk lil t! t p. ml
Special attention given to the titling of Prescript
Hons and Private Rettpe.
, SCHOOL AND MISCELLANEOUS ECOKS.
Cliromo & Picture Frames of all Styles made to order
OILS iirJD TTARKISHES.
Painters Supplied at Wholesale Prices. .
,oc10,.1 MICHAEL 5 SON,
Eaton, April 22, 1875-ly
ME PELTOH &. Co's, STM
DECKER &BARNES.'STE!NWAY &. MATHUSKEL'S PIAKQS!
Is prepared to furnish them on as reasonable terms as they can bo
bought anywhere else, as he is buying them directly from the manufac
OFFICE 0V JJ.II.Y STREET, -
Eaton, March 18, 1875
JusiHeceivedj, cmd for Sale,
ALL KINDS OF PINE LUMBER,
Rough and Dressed;
Timber, Joists and .Scantling;
IB. ASM & POPLAR FLOORM
Cedai", Oak and Xtocust Fence Posts.
Ucors, S&shf Xt at b, and ShingZes
Jill kinds of Finishing
kinds of Building
Eutnbcr cut to Order.
Eumher cut to Order.
M laugkgky, C&apM's Cresk d Casnsl COAL.
Agents for the Study "baker, Milborn, and Mitchell
H'ghost price paid for Walnut, Ash Lumber, and Timber.
Office and Yard Opposite the Eepot, Eaton, Ohio.
Eaton, Ohio, May 0, 1875-Cm
FAMILY GROCERIES .
r n J u w w k k ivi r n v ivi .
ir er,.,f n?,tL. rk
tS ft toil street MaiOn,
FT. C HILL.
INVITES especial attention to his
stock of FAMILY GKOCEIUES &
FKODUCE, of which he keeps a full
and complete stock at his old stand on
lie flatters himself that he can !ll
as low as any other house in town, and
will keep always on hand the bestbrands
PROVISIONS, VF.rjF.TAEI.ES, ALMOND3
S SL'UARS, OVULPS,
lit 1 1 Kit, Ljn-.l-.si-;
AMiLYFLOl K, CdRX II
Salt by the Barrel.
The patronage of I he public- is solicited
.tan II. 1-7.. yl.
Lumber! Eumbcr !
EOBINSON CHAUEEES & CO.
KTCEI' fnrRleatLOWEST MARKET PRICKS
PIXE, POPULAR ami ASH Floarlnff, Dremf
Pine and PnnulnrSldrinfr, DrMsi-d AnbPiueaud
POPLAR FINISH ING I.UMHKH,
STAlRBALLLSTEKS; XGWKX. POSTS, 4c
Are also prepared to furnish
Factory Doors for $2.00 and $2,50.
DOORS, WINDOW FRAMKS.SASH PANKf.
and BnllMi Doors anil to SAW up. MOULD OH
TURN LCMBkll toorder. We Inland tomato It
line to deal with ns.
HIGHEST MARKET PHICF. PAID FOB DRV
POPLAR AND AS!! l.I'JIBER.
KOBIXSOX, CHAM BUS & CO
Michael & Sons,
Druggists 6 Booksellers