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The Eaton Democrat. (Eaton, Ohio) 1875-1903, November 18, 1875, Image 2

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L, a. G-OULD, Editor.
Thursday
IToV. 13. 1875.
The whisky Sings
trouble.
are again in
Moody
country.
and San key will save the
Erigham refuses to pay Ann Eliza, I
and he languisheth in jaiL -
Whenever, there are.any.whisky
frauds unearthed, they generally
smell close to the White House-.
The editor of the Eaton Register
ought to correct his election news
and not leave his readers is the dark.
Small pox, typhoid fever, dipthe-
rla and spelling match mania afflict
various localities of Ohio.
Kansas elected tweuty Independ-
ents to the legislature. The leaven
is working out there.
A general revival of religion seems
Vice President Wilson had an at
tack of something similar to apop
lexy last week, but Is doing well.
to be spreading over the country.
Let it come, there is need of it
The Prohibition candidate for Rep
resentative in Harrison county voted
for Hayes for Governor. Jess so!
The election of Hayes was to re.
store confidence,
is it?
lt is a pity about that thing in
Mississippi. Carpet-baggers and
niggers should not have been over
awed by white voters. -
Small pox has been declared an
epidemic in Columbns. It its spread
ing consternation among the. in habi
tants of several large towns in Ohio.
VVliere, O, where
A dispatch front Washington savs
Farmers of Henry connty have
been swindled out of least $100,000
by the.i'cloth package" men.- Far
mers of Preble should keep their
eyes skinned.
it is incredible that Orville Grant
General Babcock should have
been indicted in St Louis. So it is.
But it ought not to be. -
The election of Hayes has brought
all the old State House rats out
their holes. Thev are turning their
noses towards Columbns for the pur
pose of assisting to eat the malt that
lay in the house that Jack built.
It must gratify the voters of Ohio
to know that a majority of them were
submissive and obedient to the wish
es of the money lenders of England
Those Englishmen love us. We
ought to please 'em. ''
Business men who are overran
-r;tK i,f f-
"s" ,
.uP.., o w.
remedy against a surplus of cash,
It is not quack medicine either,
Plymouth church dropped Mrs.
JUoulton but Mrs. luton is .still
"bright particular star" in that con
gregation ol tLe pious. Mrs. Mol-
ton objects and her "true inward
ness" is damaging to Henry Ward.
it will effect a Radical cure.'
Prohibitionists are already begin
ning to assert a sort of "prior claim'
to tne republican party. Tuere
fun, if not breakers, ahead! Read
the article in another ct lumn of our
paper from the Miami Ifclmit.
The last issue of the Register gave
no account ot tne late elections, but
ieiu us reaaers unuer tne impression
; mat tne results it puuusnea tue weeK
previous of a clean Republican sweep
were an correct: it goes upon
-
principle that, "where ignorance
bliss, 'tis folly to be wise!" Very
enterprising journal, maeea:
The Dayton democrat gives
account of the arrest in that citv
a picture taker, by the name
Crossman, who married a widow
the city of Hamilton, by the name
Rich, and who had a wife and "two
wee'uns" in Canada.- He took one
picture too many, and is now "incar
cerated for the truth."
Skilled mechanics by the thousand
are anxious for employment at $1,00
per day. Thousands are idle for
lack of employment at that beggarly
price. Three hundred dollars a year
upon- which to support and educate
a family. Think of it.
The ptblic attention and stomach
should be turned to the fact that
there are at present strong probabil
ities that cholera affected hogs
killed in the larger cities and sold
consumers. The facts have appear
ed undeniable in Cincinnati.
. The unusual number of marine
disasters recently reported are suffl
cient to cause a shudder throughout
the civilized world. Formerly, rail
roads were the great means of
destruction of human life and prop
erty, but the sea has taken the place
again.
The President in his recent sere
nade speech, speaks contemptuously
of the greenback, yet the same con
sistent gentleman, in his-message
Congress in 1873, declared the same
to be the best currency we ever had.
O, tempora, Ac. .
FIRST PRINCIPLES
In looking over the iolitical situa
tion, it seems to us the part of true
wisdom to look at the pasU- When
our fathers formed the framework'
and adopted the Constitution of onr
country, two parties appeared on the
stage of aftiou. " One, the old Fed-
eral pnrtv, was for makinz a strong
government; the other, the Demo
cratic party, was for making a gov
ernment of the people, for the people
and their posterity? forever.'-' The
advocates of a strong government
when in power, enacted the old Alien
and Sedition' Laws. The one fore
shadowed the Know Nothing or Na
tive .American idea; the other pun
ished men by fine and imprisonment
for supposed "sedition," in the utte
rance of sentiments obnoxious to the
administration for the time being.
Now we humbly conceive that these
ideas are still the main, spring of
action eren at the present time.
Those who constitute the present
Republican party are not bastards,
but the lineal descendants in heart
and mind, in political sentiment of
.1 l-i- .1 c l il T.
their political forefathers. It crops
out in a thousand forms. They be
lieve in a strong government, a gov
eminent not trammeled and restrict-
ed by Constitutional ties. They be-
lieve in the Know Nothing, or as
they choose to call it, the American
idea, and would if they dared, modi
fy the naturalization laws. In pur
suance of their ideas they have re
modelled the Supreme Court of the
United States, because it resisted
conslun"ODal"i' 01
me-igai lenaerAct. in me pur
Of the same ideas some have
suit of the same ideas some have
even advocated the wiping out
; State lines, believing that the sove-1
reignty of the States interfered with
their idea of a strong government
This was carried out in part by
recent enactment of Congress, where-,
by they made a bold assault upon
the liberty of the press, assuming
that the United Stales Courts should
have the power to try for imaginary
offences citizens of a State in anoth
er and distant State or territory.
These are but a few -of the mani
festations of the greed of power that
re constantly being exhibited on the
part of the Administration party
to day, going to prove the fact that
oi
the spirit or federalism is not dead,
nay, that it is alive and active
this time. On the other hand, the
Democratic party is the party of
people.. We believe that govern-
ments were instituted by the people
and for their good, and not for
especial benefit of the favored few
in office. We believe in the sove-
reignty and , independence of
States in all lo ;al matters, and
all things not expressly delegated
the General Government. We be
lieve that the right to speak and
proclaim the truth about and con
cerning all official misconduct and
rascality should not be questioned,
We believe that the naturalization
laws are just and humane. We
J
lieve tDat tne naturalized Citizen
- '
everywhere the equal of t':e native
American, and we fully sustain
loharicil, tfc Moo n,f f-fW-
iuwaouvuv -t VUMU VU1 lauucio
.......
waiting mis country tne reinge
tI1e oppressea oi every cumc, cua
wise thing. Our unexampled pros-
for perity in the past is but a foreshad-
a
is
We believe in one currency for
for the day laborer and the capital
ut- hnnoeMr nn Dmnmr :
government, and a careful and
administration of the lawful revenue
tne ,.f ti.o c.o .!,;,.!, ;n
j VUVf UUKUV) VTUaU Mill wiiug u
is U state of affairs that will make
sumption possible. To this end
: people can do much in the wav
aid
owin? of the future, and that frnr na-I
...... f. . ,
HOU IS Still to De Oiessea in a llDeral
policy toward the stranger who comes
to our shores for a home. We
lieve that there is no party that
,, , r ', ,
..v.vo..v ...uu,,
tne luture prosperity ot our country
so well as .the Democratic party.
an al(1 by voting Jpr those who in
of PS8t nave been laitniul to the Con-
of
stitution and the laws of the land.
in
of
the
are
to
the
to
We notice that several of our
exchanges are pressing the name
Hon. John G. Thompson, Chairman
of the Democratic State Executive
Committee, for the position of
geant-at-Arms of the next House
Representatives. Mr. Thompson
a man of honor, ability and perseve
rance, and eminently qualified
deserving of the place, and we
he will be honored ith it. No
selection could be made. .
While the wages of mechanics
laboring men all over the country
are being reduced from 25 to 50
cent., the bondholders profits are
ing increased by the advance of
and Radical contraction. This
some of the sympathy with the
terest of the workingmen about
which radical orators and newspa
pers prated so much about before
the election. , .
Congress will soou meet.
House is Democratic and the
Monarchical. Let the Democra
cy elect a Speaker without delay
proceed to work. The first business
will be to repeal the resumption
Make the war aggressive and compel
the Republicans to show their hands.
There was too much money in
country before the election. How
it now?
FIRST PRINCIPLES "TOO MUCH MONEY."
ters anj financial distress" shows out
As time goes on, hard times are
closing in and all industrious pur
suits are almost at ra stand still.
Failures are reported from all qnar-
descrption are perambulating the
ou all sides.. The pioducU of labor
are sinking in price an 1 there is no
thing to do, for no one can afford to
employ. Wheat is comparatively
worthless and corn is nominal. No
thing but meat commands anything
like a remuneration, and. this article
is on the decline. Able-bodied men
in farm labor, are employed at thirty
cents per day and their board. Many
others can .obtain no ;' employment
even at this price. Tramps of every
country, stealing whatever they can
find. The jails are full to overflow
ing with petty thieves, and still they
come, winter is closing in aim
many indigent persons are on the
verge of starvation, and if they can
not receive employment are either
COmpelled to steal or starve. Such
are the legitimate fruits of the radi-
j ty who haye had control of
I r
the government since the close of the
war.' The regulation of the curren
cy has been given over to the bond-
holding monopoly, which has no in
terest in common with the laboring
masses. The people are dupes to a
monied power which controls the
value of labor and chills all indus
trious pursuits of the country. Con
gress, in the interest of these aristo
cr? ts, has adopted the policy of eon-
traction, with a view, as it is claim-
ed, of returning to specie payment at
- omrW Aav Thia iw U r.,in-
,,. t- .innrtnstrinna rmranita nf-th?
tr
people, and is sow beginning
show itself in unmistakable terras
a
the laboring dasses, while it creates
a real harvest to all who deal in mo
ney. . . ' " - ' ; -
How long will the people bear this
monied imposition and permit them
selves to be ground down to poverty
and want, by this heartless monopo
ly? How. long will they vote in the
interest of such a usurpation? The
government belongs to the people
and should of right be administered
in their interest, for as they produce
all they should surely rule .all., But
of the bondholders have saddled them
and selves upon the radical party, and
each ', election succeed in exciting
at party prejudices for the sole purpose
of maintaining their own ascenden
cy in the councils of the nation,
the result is "dull times," failures
and suspensions go on, and we con
the tinue our list
Ottowa, Oxt., November 9. Jas.
A. Gowan, proprietor of the Russell
House, made an assignment to-day.
Liabilities, $100,000. The Albion
Hotel also succumbed to hard times.
Neiv York, November 9.
I failure of Solomon Meyer, 589 Broad
way, dealer in ladies' hats and trim
mmgs, was announced yesterday,
Assignments were filed with
the
in
to
County Clerk, by Joseph Pollok
by James and Wilbur JN. Wlckham.
The Receiver of the Peekskill
an.d Mini"f Company has closed
mines and furnaces which he worked
IS drinr the naat mnnth in
I B 1 T 1
tion that the Company would get
and extension from the creditors.
5 liabilities amount to $lbO,0OU,
til I . T . . i, ,
tne receiver expects to sen tae prop
oi rf : 0i,,.r tSma f. n, hnu
a the bondholders. The bond
mortgages on the property amount
10 $350i0 and when these are
all,
wise
it u
re-
the
of
.
the creditors.
RrtcTnW Xnvemher 1ft The TTor.
aid announces the. failure of F. Gel
be- dowsky, among the most extensive
can lurnl"? v VZ-n A
I places his liabilities at $3o0,000,
' assets at $100,000.
the
of
Ser-
of
is
and
hope
bet
ter and
per
be
gold
is
in
The
and
act.
the
is
Newark, N. J., November 10.
The private banking firm of A.
Reynolds & Co., of this city,
pended yesterday. It is believed
assets exceed the liabilities.
senior member of the firm has valu
able property in the city. . The
hope to resume at an early date.
New Yokk, November 10.'
E. Way, tea jobber, ' Water street,
failed yesterday. Mr. Way refused
to make public his assets or liabili
ties.
James Wyekam & son, commis
sion merchants and jobbers in
ter, Reade street, have made an
signment. Ihetailure is an impor
tant one.
Oxford, November 11. The
niture, bakery, etc., of the Oxford
Female College were levied on to-day
by execution on two judgments
favor of Miles Greenwood and Alex
Guy. The judgments amount to $-4,
000.
New York, November 11.
failure of S. M. Beard, Son fc
tea merchants, with liabilities
$350,000, is announced.
New York, November 12.
failures in the butter and cheese
trade are announced, Armstrong
Morrison, of Chambers street,
T. S. Doremus & Co., of Greenwich
street
Bondy and Schwarizkoff, of Water
street, tobacco dealers, have failed.
and will probably pay twenty-five
cents on tne dollar. Iney say
tobacco trade has been depressed,
they have sustained bad losses.
Boston, November 12. The Com
mercial Bulletin's list of failures
suspensions for the past week
nineteen in Boston and other places
in New England. At a meeting
the creditors of Cutter, lower &
Boston,- stationers, their liabilities
were slated at $180,000, and nomi
nal assets at $138,000. It is thought
the firm will pay thirty-five cents.
P. C. Hall & Co., boots and shoes,
Boston, offer their creditors
cents on the dollar, and a settlement
will probably be made. The
England Carpet Company, and
tavus Abbott & Co., carpet dealers,
Boston, are reported failed; liabil
ties said lo be $100,000 each. W.
Lancey, lumber merchant, of Pitts
field, Maine, has suspended; liabili
ties between f 50,000 and 1100,000.
W. C. Brown, merchant, of Cheshire,
Massachusetts, bas failed; liabilities
$50,000. ' " - " I
THE PRESIDENTIAL OUT-LOOK
FOR 1876.
The great Centennial race for
Presidency , nesr year will be the
. 1 , 1 m , .1
mosi qeaiea anaacrimonious contest
ever neid in America, ine election
of this, and the past rear, unmistak-
ablv show that the Democracy with
. ... ..
a goou cauu.ua upvm .uiUUBriuy
toned platform can and will carry the
election by 2d majority in tne fclec-
toral College, and this too, after giv
ing the Radicals all the doubtful
States.
DEMOCRATIC.
Alabama,
Arkansas,
California,
Connecticut,
Deleware,
Florida,
Georgia,
Indiana,
Kentucky,
Louisiana,
Maryland,
Missouri,
Mississippi,
New York,
North Carolina,
Oregon,
Tennessee
Texas,
Virginia,
Total,
10
6
31
4
11
15
8
15
. 8
35
10
3
12
8
11
196
REPUBLICAN.
to
Colorado,
Iowa, . ,
Kansas, ' .
Maine, Massachusetts,
Michigan,
Minnesota,
Nebraska,
Nevada,
' Pennsylvania, '
Rhode Island,
South Carolina,
Vermont,
, : ..Total,
106
11
13
11
29
DOUBTFUL.
Illinois,
New Hampshire, r .
New Jersey, .
Ohio,
Wisconsin,
at
and
.Total, '-(
But the Republicans cannot suc
ceed in all the States above marked
doubtful, so the Democratic Presi
dent of the Centennial year will have
from 50 to 60 majority of the elec-
toral votes at the lowest fair compu
tation.
The
the
and
the
an
The
and
f
and
sat-
The Washington Chronicle, John
W. Forket's paper, has come out
favor of Grant for a third term,
takes the ground that "Grant was
necessity to the Republican party
1868 and in 1872, and that he
be equally a necessity in 1876 to save
it from defeat !" Of course he
be a candidate and the nominee
th.t. rf,r .nd .ni 1 .Tiw
'
readily m 1876 by the poor dupes
the Republican party as he was
1872. They may just as well
preparing for the dose as it is
sure thing. ' He is' a tool ' of
Money Power, and the people have
showed themselves to be under their
control. The election of Hates
the entering wedge. The Eaton
Register will soon be forced to
clare for him or make a change in
nominal editor. '
.
and
M.
sus
the
The
firm
Geo.
but
as
fur
The
Co.
Two
and
and
the
and
and
gives
of
Uo,
forty
New
Gus
R,
About two hundred Republicans
are aspiring for the places in
gift of the Ohio Legislature, Cin
cinnati, Columbus and Cleveland
furnish a plentiful number.
Legislature it is said, will repeal
of last session and re-organ-
ize the Penitentiary and all
charitable institutions, so as to
the Republicans control of them,
Gov. Allen under the old law,
pointed one Republican on
Board, but that does not suit
leaders of the Radical party. They
do not want a Democrat as Director
in any Board.
The Chairman of the Democratic
State Executive Committee of Penn
sylvania says that Pennsylvania
lost to the Democracy through
opposition and treason of the
York Democrats. They helped
defeat Allen in Ohio, and thereby
prevented Pennsylvania bv one
dred thonsand majority. This
bald-headed fact which should
be forgotten.
The St Louis whisky ring is
tiDg into an interesting predicament
Prominent parties are involved,
the report says that the government
will spare no one. This may be
but wait till after the-trials before
giving the government too
praise. Somebody may be "seen"
yet
In 1860, under Democratic admin
istration, the tax per capita
$1,78; in 1874 the tax per capita
was $3,98. It is the frightful system
of taxation, produced by waste,
travagance, corruption, malfeasance,
and peculation, which is sucking
marrow out of the people of this
prosperous country.
Economy in expenditure, reduc
tion of the heavy burdens of taxation
and relief from the waste, extrava
gance and corruption which prevails
in the administration of the Govern
ment can alone bring substantial
to the people. This can he
only by burling the
party from power.
THE MISSISSIPPI ELECTION.
The most eratifvina result of the
hte elections is the Democratic vic-
jor y in Missi ppi. It takes that State
out of her troubles. It hrinirs her
into line with the other States of the
South. Previous to this election,
thergnorance. indigence, fraud and ras-
p"" ""V -"" iu
CD X
taxation upon tho8e who did. Xhey
imposed them to a degree that virtu
ally amounted to confiscation. A
Large amount or the property or tne
.State was in the market atthebher-
, AinBt violeIlce.
either pf life or property, there was
little protection. X he Wealth and in
telligenee of-the community had no
representation id ine passage oi mws.
who voted tne
from other States
negroes had every
thing their own way. This condi
tion of things became intolerable.
The white population all opposed it.
But that was not somcient. I here
is now a large negro majority in the
State. The negroes themselves felt
the evil effects of this legislation
While they did not own property,
they rented or leased it, or were in
some manner or other interested in
the prosperity of the State. They
could stand it no longer. Thous
ands of them, for the first time, vot
ed with the property owners of the
State, and thus a magnificent victory
was achieved. It has passed. into
the hands of those to whom the trov-
ernment naturally and legitimately
belongs, and who will give it a good
administration. Tnis result in jus
sippi will be of a permanent charac
ter. ' Where once white intelligence
obtains supremacy, experience has
shown that by its wisdom and abili
ty it is able to maintain it The
excuse for military interference in
elections will now be taken away,
Things will resolve themselves into
their normal condition, just as they
have done in other states. 1 bis
the true reconstruction of Mississip
pi. She has had one reconstruction
from Washington.-; She has now
another and better one, from her
own citizens.' &ne is now remanaea,
for the first time since the war,
the control of her own destihies
that destiny to be shaped by those
1 nave uuut up mu uwu tuts owsmc
I
61
7
5
3
3
5
Valifornian,
21
.5
9
22
10
67
Tilden will amount to nothing.
The daily Alta
San Francisco, has a double leaded
leader, calling upon the Democracy
of Ohio to - rally to the support
Allen G. Thdrmam as the Democra
tic candidate for President in 1876.
The Alta says:
Take him for all in all, Senator
Thurman still seems to us the most
available candidate the Democracy
have for the Presidential race.
Unless we are mistaken the
in
and
a
in
will
Democrats have been too unfortunate
with candidates from New York
accept another, and especially
so entirely without experience
national politics as Tilden.
Moreover, the west wants and
think will have the candidate,
as between Thurman and Hendricks
the South will prefer the former,
who is a native of Virginia, although
for many years past a resident
Ohio.
His personal character is beyond
will
of reproach, his ability is acknowledged
.p and he is probably the strongest
I 4-1 s TYnmswtAft noli n rA i r niota
of I mnaiffn ainst the Republican
in nominee, and the latter will have
be call out the full strength of his
a ty to carry the day against such
the
was
de
its
competitor.
Bessie Turner, the chaste
beautiful "Bessie," has written a
vel which has made its appearance
in public "Bessie" is a fit subject
for a novel no doubt it is ing.
A person that can sleep sound
enough to be carried from one
to another, certainly ought to
original ideas in her head! It
have a run smong the Plymouthers
an account of its flavor.
the
The! Several ocean disasters nave
the curred during the past week, involv
laws ing terrible loss of life. The sinking
the of the Pacific and the burning of
give Waco, were almost simultaneous,
with the total loss of crew and
ap- sengers; and theu the ship Calcutta,
each from Quebec to Liverpool. Twenty
the two men and a lady of the crew
drowned. Like the small-pox,
marine disasters seem to be catch
was demand for
the the supply.
Postal cards have become so
ular in the United States that
them greatly exceeds
They are manufactur
New ed at Springfield, Massachusetts,
to and we are told that the postal
factory at that place is unable
keep up with the orders. In
is a week one million cards were ordered,
not nd the factory before that time
get
and
so,
much
was
ex
the
once
re
lief ac
complished pre
sent three millions behind, lhe presses
run day and night to their
capacity.
We are now enjoying the
times" which the Radical stump
speakers promised us before the
tion of Hayes. How do you
them Laborer. Mechanic and
ness men? But then wait for Grant'
"third term," and then the silver
jingle in your pockets.
The Republican press claim
are better, and that there is plenty
.of work. 50,000 idle laboring
in Ohio, unable to find employment,
stand ready to pronounce it false,
The iron market is dull and
less. The latest Pittsburg dispatch
es say "there has been no life to
trade for the past week." Probably
the mill owners haven't heard
Hayes election.
Hon. John McSweeney, of Woos
ter, has been retained as one of
attorneys to look after the interests
of the people of Wood county
event of any litigatioa oyer the
y vest (juesirtOB.
[From the Miami Helmet.—Prohibition.]
[From the Miami Helmet.—Prohibition.] HOW TO RETAIN ITS ASCENDENCY.
The Cincinnati Oazette . makes
mention of a few things which HI
thinks the Republican party ought
to do if it would retain its present
majority in the Legislature. -It
must abolish all useless ' offices,
re-instate all the officers improperly
removed by Gov. Allen, be honest
and economical, and repeal the Geg-
han bill.
Is that all? Did not thousands
of voters ' cast their -vote for Gov.
Hayes and Republican members of
the Legislature because they be
lieved that the Adair Law woutyl be i
restored, and the Pearson bill re
Lpealed. ..We think so. We know to
a certainty.' that many votes of that
kind were cast in Miami County.
The vote for Jay Odell shows that it
was so throughout the state.
pow while we regard the items or
reform mentioned by the trazette
as being important, we do not think
them, altogether, so much so as that
which we have mentioned.
The overtoppling, crying evil of
the day cornea from the improper
sale of intoxicants. If the Republi
cans do nothing to mend what the
Democrats did last winter, then,
good-bye Republicanism. We don't
want it It is not itself sober: nit
does not legislate in the interest of
sobriety and sober men, it is not
needed. The people will spew it
out as they have the ' Democracy.
Look at the increased Republican
vote 76,009 over last year. That
was the expression of the people for
sober men and sober laws. Let the
Legislature pass it by unheeded if it
dare!
is
to
of
of
cry
The
to
one
in
we
and
We pity the poor man who voted
the Republican ticket on the 12th,
under the promise that his family
would be taking care of the coming
winter. Mt. Vernon Banner.
Ana we pity tne poor simpleton
who voted the Democratic ticket
under the expectation that money
would be plentier. In fact we have!
no doubt enr nperienced' f'i1fn.d..of
the Banner thinks, with ns, that the
man who votes one way or the other,
with expectation that the victory
eiiuer partY wuuiu iimucunreiji
make the times essentially better,
a very great fool. yieveiana uer-
ald.
We think nothing of the kind.
The Republican party has been
power over fourteen years, and
fact must be patent to every man
of ordinary understanding that dur
ing all of that tims our country
been in trouble, confusion and ex
citement and even now, at a time
profound peace, business is prostra
ted and devastation and ruin pre-
vail on every side. We claim that
tne policy Ol tne ncpuoucan party
not in the interests of peace
prosperity, and that the effort
bring about forced resumption of spe
cie payments, whire it will benefit
one but the money anarics,- will
further prostrate all the industries
of our country, and produce general
bankruptcy and rum throughout
this once happy , and prosperous.
[Mt. Vernon Banner.
of
The following is Governor Allen's
Thanksgiving Proclamation
man
to
par-
a
and
no
J
Thanksgiving Proclamation:
coznizftiK an established custom,
regarding it as proper, l aesignate
the last Thursday of this month
NnvAinher. heiner the 25th dar there-1
of, as day Tor thanksgiving
nrvr Tj&t ns hone that the people
SiptnXfaK
fer devout thanks to God for
biegsbesoftheyear.ond while
i . i 3 J:fc
engagea may tne poor auu uiaur
ed be rememoerea ana
WM. ALLEN.
loom
have
will
oc
the
pas
were
these
pop
the
card
to
one
was
fullest
"good
elec
like
Busi
will
times
men
life
the
of
the
in
conn
Leo Wise, a prominent Israelite
Cincinnati, denies the statement
the Cincinnati Gazette, that at
recent election the unbroken vote
the American Israelites was given
,1 IT. - J
to tne KepuDiican party, tie
nunsentiy:
ThPr i no neoDle in the world
It.t ,..mnsl an. rnnnkfrnniw.
buuu uos ouucicv to
ligious bigotry as Israel, ana
therefore, that so mucn arenas
mittin" any religious element
our political contest. The howl
Catholic supremacy was only raised
butter on the Western Keserve,
deamagognes who would enlist
Vioorfiil1ir if t.her thati"ht
j o
1.1
J
The Republican Grangers, all
ni,i vntAl anlid for Haves, the
ker and bondholder, in prelerence
Allpn who for twentv-five years
: . .. " .. ,
been identihed by pursuit anu
dence with the agricultural interests
VI WUUV.J.
eis will not be apt to forget this.
If the coming Republican Legis-
I. a th Vanrsnn
JHI.U16 UUvB HUH 1 v. v..w
Bill and amend the Adair Liquor
Law, the confiding Prohibitionists
who voted for Hayes, can sing:
"Good IiOrd I're thrown myttlf ,wj.
Without sufficient cause. "
Afarmer in Sandusky county
to several methods of curing
cholera among his hogs without
until he took two of the
animals, cremated them, and
the ashes with the food of the
hogs, which resulted in a perfect
cure.
Bessie Turner's new novel is
"A Woman in the Case," and
is understood to be a graphic tribute
to the memory of the woman
slept when she should have waked,
and waked when she should
slept
The Young Men's Christian Asso
ciation of New York have rented
Hippodrome for the month of Janu
ary for $1,300 per week. It is to
occupied by Moody and Sankey.
iS '
Herbert & Simmons, extensive
furniture dealers of Ironton,
suspended. They hadn't hoard
HayW election..
hy STOCK IS
.Please remember I. agree to sell First Class GoodB cheaper than any-
body' else. Therefore it will be to your advantagejto caH and examine
Goods and Prices before purchasing your b all ana v inter supply, uon i
forget, "The proof of the pudding is the eating.'? , Jfibj jWO-LR-NLK.
Embracing an immense variety of
READY MAD E CLOTHING
PIECS GOODS, HATS, CAPS, and
ill's lwr nisi sills' Goods.
1
I
Barron St., Eaton, O.
DAJNIEIi OTIHISI, Jr.
i V '"""
Oai Sfii,.t lit.,',
' " ' ' '"'" "' .' ' - - k I -;u Jls.,:-:
-J rv:
PELOUBET, PELTOH k Co',
OJT W.ffJT.V STREET,
? . ; :" ;'; . OH IC .
' ' ' ;' ' i wi s .m &. "
DECKER & BARKSS, STEINWAY & MATKUSKEL'S PIANOS
1 , . ' ... -
I jB preparcd to furnish them on as reasonable terms, as they i can be
ol bought anywhere else, as he is buying them directly from the manufao-
i nrers. . . ; : , .-It 1.1 , Hftt ;
is OIFICE ,0T W.ffl.V STREET, - j., ,
in
I
Has
of I
l
. , T Tmnnci AW tnrVLV l H it 8 K T
A lilj IV 1 11 ifij f' ' lJ J t U L4 ,
is
and
to
no
still
EatoB, March 18, 1875
AGTO
Just B ecslved, &nd Xos?' Salo
fjj . "i EG! fEU Iba Ws
' - ' I -i :- ' lo i. ..-i-.x!
llllll I H ' ...... ...: ...
RongA ard Dressed;..; .i-r-! --'mo:
Timber,', tyists and ScanUing;
PISE. MI & POPLAB ; FL00SIH8:
Cedar, Oak sad IiCcrt Fcnco Pests. s
Doors, Sask, ItatEi 'Siiingles.
fir
kind of Finishing
kind of Building
Emmber
Eumher
ml to Order.1
iHl to Order. ...
.Ill
Ke-
and
of
- ' V:lil'1 ":;
Apwrtg for the Study Daxer, xauDcrn,' ana .Biiicneu
1 -m ixr.-i
H ffhert price paHfor Watout, Ah LurnbeandTimb
the
thus Office and Yard Opposite the ' Depot, -lEatdn,, Qhlo.
I -r . - 1 1 A 1 OT
iiion, unm, u, ioiu-uui
Secoad Jadlclal Distrtet ofOhlo
OF COMMENCEMENT
Of TflE
wmw cm m Musis
FOR 187.
of TIMES
of
the
of
.1
auun district cocbts.
I Miami county.
i;nampaign ou..ij,
J '
nen rnnntT.
Montgomery county,
aa- Warren county,
into luunton county,
of Butler eoanty.
i March 13
March 16
Mareli 20
March 37
April 3
April 12
April 18
April 24
: May 8
May 11
CouUty,'
oy common pleas courts.
Sa I Butler county, January 10, May 15,
he (Vtnhpr Ifl. Preble county, February
i - : ,, ' .
191. mv la. Novemrer juiihsuhi-
I nt-it oniintv .Tnnmirv- 10. 3l.iv lo. Ueto-
i-... IK Mmml MIlinTV. I:Ill II. 11 V II.
over M 15 October 1G. Champaiirn coun-
ban- ty, February 14, Ji nc 5, AovemDcr 47.
. Clarke countv. January 17, May z,
to Q ,.t0Der jg. "Green comity, February
has 7. June 5, October 16. Warren county,
.T-miiarv 10. Mav29. October 16. Clin-
resi- wn cou-ntTf' jan'uary 17, June 5, Octo-
ber le. . : -.,)
o RC 0F pRACTICE(
It u hereby ordered that In all cases
. on error In the Uistrict court, counsel
saau be required to file written briefs
on the first day 01 tne term oi sam
" j r.
H. ELLIOTT, 1
D.L. MEEKER,
AT.KX. F. HUME.
JAMES M. SMITH, I Jcdges.
A. DOAX,
JAMES 8. GOODE,
K. FULTOX,
MOSES BARLOW,
Thb State or Ouio.PbeblkCocstt, ss
I hereby certify the foregoing to be a
true copy or tne original now on me 111
m v ftffife.
. . Witness my hand and seal of
J.skalV the Court of Common rieas.
' ' this 22d day of Oet., 1875.
W. D. QU1XX, Clerk.
Bv B. F. Larsh. Dep't.
Nov. 4, 1875-4W
re
sorted suc
cess, dead
other
enti
tled it
who
have
the
be
have
of
C. G. SCHLENKER,
DIALER IX
GOLD AND SILVER ,
Clocks and Jewelry!
Silver and Plated Ware !
GOLD PENS, SPECTACLES
Main Street, Eaton, Ohio.
Call and see the finest selection in
Eato 1.
tar All kinds of Repairing promptly
attended to and warranted. 3
Eaton, April , 8?4-m.
1
Car Ifunlymgi
Ayer's Cathartic iPHls,
For all the purposes of a Family Physic,
ma lor curing voetiveness, aunaice.
Indigestion, Foul -Btomaob, JBre&th,
Headache, Erysipelas, Rheumatism,
Eruptions and 8 kin Disease, Bil
iousness, ijropay, -rumors, w arms,
a vmner irui,
tne Stood, ,.
Are the most ef- -
fective and conge-'
Trial pnrgative er
discovered.1 They
are mild, .bat- ef
fectual.; ia vthfir
opcration, moving
the bowels surely
and without pain.
Although gentle
in their operation,
they are still the
most thorough and
tic medicine that can be employed : cleans
ing the stomach and -bowels, and even the
blood. In small doses of one. pill a day,
they stimulate the di"i-stive ..organs and
promote vigorous health. '.''.''"
Ater s triua nave- been xnown lor
more than a quarter of a century, and have
obtained a world-wide reputation for their
virtues.. They correct diseased action in
the several assimilative organs of "the
body, and are so composed that obstruc
tions within then- range can Tareiy wun
stand or evade them. Not only Uo tboy
cure the every-day complaints of, every
body, but also lornudaoie ana aangeroat
diseases that have baffled the best of
human skill While they produce power
ful effects, they are, at the same time, the
safest and best physic for children. -. By
then- aperient action they gripe mucn less
than the common purgatives, and never
give pain when the bowels are not inflamed.
They reach the vital fountains of the blood.
and strengthen tne system by treeing . ; it
from the elements of weakness. .
Adapted to all ages and conditions in
all climates, containing neither calomel
nor any deleterious drug, these Pills may
be taken with safety by anybody. Their
sugar-coating preserves them ever fresh,
and makes them pleasant to take; while
being pnrely vegetable, no harm can arise
from their use in any quantity. " ' .
PRKPAUED Bt '' " '"' '
Dr. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowelf, Mass.,
Practical anrt AnwrrHcal Oimfrt.
SOLD BY ALL DKULIGISIS XVEKITWHEBE.
Road Notice
NOTICE Is hrreby given that a petl-
tion will be presented to theCom-uiis-ioiiers
of Treble county,- Ohio, at
their- regular scssiouiu December next,
praylrjr for the appointment of Com
missioners t Jay out antl e-tablish a
I ree Turnpike along the following
route, to-wit : Commencing it the South
cud of the Hiimbii guild Eldorado Im
proved road, on the line between the
townships of Monro- "and IVashingtt n ;
thence east 011 said line and between
said to ushiD 5 to the Monroe Central
Free Turnpike, there ifc terminate.
' MANY JEiTT10XERS.
Nov. 4, 1875-W4 -
llicliael & Sons,
Dniggists Booksellers
MINOR'S BLOCK,

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