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The Eaton Democrat. (Eaton, Ohio) 1875-1903, January 13, 1887, Image 2

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cmocrat
L, G-. GOULD, Editor.
Thnntdny, Vllan. 13. I8S7.
John Roach the great ship build
er is dead. ; . V.'.
C. L. allandingham has been
retained as' clerk .of" the Ohio Sen-1
ate. " btrange, isn't it 7 -
It locks now as if the Ohio Leg
islature, would be in session when
thn Jnne buss arrive.
The health of President Cleve
land is improving. - He will live
"his term out. ' t
,- The illustrations of the country
. 1 .. iov,n
'ought to he abolished. - :
.-i Clermont county (O.,) has the
gold fever, and a large sum has
been Bubscribed to dig a mine.
. The Indiana Legislature is a fine
body of ! Open our idiotic
Asylums for Representatives here-
after. .' .' '
' v This Legislature will not abolish
the Springelections. The "heelers"
ore uuuuiiiiuunij' iu jiuv-
ing it doiie. . -.:: .:
" . Speaker Carlisle says he will ac
cept the Scnatorship of Kentucky,
to succeed Senator vBeck, if ten-
. dered him. ; Of course. -
, It is thought the present Legis
lature will do something for the
"tax-dodger." That is to prevent
his "dodgings."
The liars who invented the lie
. 1 x T"v T- l :' . 1 .
udoul ut. -Laoney, are now asking
"a disgusted public to believe some
. new lies they have invented. "
" The" Ohio Southern 6hops
.Springfield, 0., were burned down
last Saturday morning, incurring
- a loss of $100,000. '- - "? .
1 The indications are that the next
presidential election will oe lougnt
. -on the ouest.ion of tariff reform.-;
Give us tariff reform by all means.
The cold weather in Florida
endangering the orange crop again,
but like the Delaware and New Jer
sey peach , crop, it will come
smiling in its season.
The New York World
six favored estates in that city are
allowed to' escape taxation on per-
sonal property , to the amount
fifty million dollars.
The salaries and mileage of the
: United States Senators last year
amounted to : $384,637.58, and the
salaries of officers, clerks and em
ployes of the Senate to $334,201.60.
- Both the successful Democratic
and the unsuccessful Republican
candidates for vice president
1884, have now "joined the great
majority."'
The German ship Elizabeth was
wrecked on ..Virginia Beach, four
teen- miles south of Cape Henry,
on last Saturday; All her crew,
twenty-two in number perished.
Liquor bills and Spring election
- bills bob iip . nearly, every day
. our Legislature. ; It looks '.now
if -Spring elections would be abol-
ished and liquor license go higher
aa. y o iu
. Professor Tosso, the old violin
ist of the. west, died in Cincinnati
- on-. Friday last and was buried
Sunday afternoon. He had many
acquaintances and admirers in this
considered the most remarkable
larceny since an Ohio man niched
the-Presidency.
f utc v.i, w..m
ivusamuKiicir i.uio. rIU,i,u,
that an Ohio man has been arrested
for stealing a locomotive. This
Under Republican'rule privilege
W been constantly encroaching
upon rights, under the plea that
favors granted the few would ben
efit tbose ;who were robbed.
great robber "of the people has been
the Republican party. ,
The total number of saloons
ported in Ohio for taxation is
V 830;--tax at $2,144,128,71. Just
' how many, will pay is another
question. " But it is supposed
nearly two millions will Igc raised
. jnmatWaj.
Senator . Stanford, of California
has a ; $20,000 stable for his horse
at Washington. " The Zanesville
Signal thinks that horse ought
be thankful that he was not
to be a factory hand Under a
protective tariff. ' '
The Siark County Democrat
the whole policy of the Republican
party is base and selfish, aiming
aggrandize some by plundering
general public.
-The whole history of the Repub
lican party during its lease of pow
er confirms this charge. It is
party of class distinction ; of favor
itism in government ; of privileged
classes ; of monopoly, and is hence
the enemy of honest labor and
:
The number of failures for 1886
are 800 less than -for 1885, with
liabilities $10,000,000 less than for
1885. Tho Democratic admin
istration caused the restoration of
confidence in business circles and
made it possible for this "good
showing.
Mr. Hardacre has introduced a
bill in'the Ohio legislature which
provides that eight of a jurv of
diet in civil cases. It ought to
pass, and then one to abolish the
Grand Jury humbug follow it
twelve nltmbers may render a yer-
Th PhJInlnWa ri.minrt
x
that: "In the hearts of his coun-
trymen John A. Logan, without a
i,i,;,i io
behind,
than that numerous bod of states
men who -have become million
aires at five thousand a year.
The republican party has receiv-
I ed the following warning at the
hands of the New York Freeman,
the organ of the colored people of
that State: ' .
"Mr. Blaine may receive the nom
ination, but if he should, the defeat
of 1SS4 will simply be repeated
even greater emphasis."
Colonel George vv. Jlooker, a
leading Vermont Republican, says
that "the Republican party can on-
lvAvinin one direction-" that it
yAVinm one direction that it
"must face" about;", must -stop la-
voring monopolies, banks and cor-
iporations at the expense of the
expense
people ; '.that "it must resolve upon
doing things for the masses." ' .
" 1 "
"Ruthless extortion" is Ihe
phrase President Cleveland uses in
characterizing the operation ot the
w i tit-
tarin law. mis aescnption, says
I . -m- . x
the INew York Tunes (lnd. Kep.,j
I "la Twtatr I v n rrii n frY m ci rot
v-xx., ,VUwi.s
overflowing with meaning and sug-
at
gestion the whole truth about the
tariff in two words."
havetobesuprem ely cautiousof his
I w
Mr. Blaine proposes to visit Ire-
land next summer. It is a bright
nolitical scheme, savs th Atev
-.i,
Times, much, the smartest that
Blaine has invented yet. But he will
is
up
speech' there. He will find audien
ces wherever he goes who .will take
rio revised stenographer's notes in
explanation of a mistake.
of Fillmore's grave is in Forest Lawn
in
in
as
!
amount of property destroyed by
n 3 , .
fire during the year about ending
"
;ti, ,,nV0
""' wciiuuo irauo.
-
Ut the twenty presidents who
have passed away, four lie buried
,'r, W VnrV-tt Art.W fllps
a l i in tiiu iiiuau v vcuictci v xtacii 1111
TT T 1 1 1 1 1
vanuuren was Duneajntne Dury-
ing ground at ivinaernooK, iviiiiara
cemetery, Buffalo, and General
Grant's, remains lie in a tomb at
Riverside. James Monroe was bur
ied in the' old Second Avenue cem
etery, New York city,- but the Vir
ginia legislature had his remains
removed to Richmond.
There is no diminution in the
as compared
Tho total sum will foot, nn about
al110.nm.nnn-:' The maohinerv and
methods for combating the flames
but
r.-r.j
is perhaps inevitable from the very
conditions of our modern life, and
improve irom year to year,
there is a steady increase in the
value of property destroyed. This
we must lace tne inevitable witn
the best grace we can.
on
The New York Times says : "The
c.hrp. of Mr. Mathews, the colored
lawyer whom Mr. Cleveland has
again nominated to the Senate for
tr?finffif l.nWinV
- - " "
tuu, i0 uuvvu ..mvuivuuuij,.
tors oi parties nave tanen a poEi-
tion that is absurd and disgraceM.
i?0ra,w;pnT imw noVnmvlP.ltrpd
o
that their opposition to him was
is due to their reluctance to see ne-
have acknowledged
groes receive office from a Demo
cratic President." The Times states
the whole thing in a nutshell.
. Aotlang shows more conclusive-
y the enormous wealth and growth
the of this country than the last report
01 tne commissioner 01 Agricui-
ture. The cereal product for the
The
re
, present year is 53 bushels per cap
ita for the whole population.
1850 the product was 38 bushels
per capita. Yet our tariff system
is calculated to prevent us from
disposing of crops in markets
where they would yield us large
returns. France is thinking of m-
that
increasmg u,e duties on American
Kv.iilT in iwfnlintinn fnr
Ul V. ilUOtli aa, axvua!. v a. v a
heavy duties we levy on imports
from that country.
to
high
to
the
the
bus
iness. The New York Freeman (negro
organ) says : "Mr. Blaine may
the nomination, but if
should, the defeat of 1884 will sim
ply be repeated with even greater
emphasis. The party
the contest hand
offensive candidate and with such
issues as such a candidate would
necessarily stand upon. It
only win with a clean candidate
and progressive issues : and
,nH vMnnn(nfr
v.. 'a ,...-ti,
.11.1 7t. U. It 1.11
Blame is neither a clean man
the exponent of progressive issues.
Colored men who will be members
of the National Republican con-
vention should bear this fact
mind'
WASHINGTON LETTER.
[From Our Regular Correspondent.]
[From Our Regular Correspondent.] WASHINGTON, D. C.,
JAN., 10, 1887.
After'having indulged in.its us
ual Christmas .vacation, Congress
is at work again : the President is
almost well of his rheumatism :
Mrs. Cleveland has begun holding
semi-weekly noon-day receptions ;
there is an organized fight against
tne confirmation ol reformer iien
11CTT J. UUJIU J. IIIUVI , UH
founded rumors of Cabinet chang-
es continue to float throueh the
air, and there is a good deal of
r. " .',.
xne iarin question dv no meauo
received a quietus in the recent
vote against discussing revenue
bills. aDd a number Ot Uians were
spoken ot tor getting it up in Jon-
gress 3ret before the close 01
that it is an eiement 0f life, abso
with if0w irri;Hr,r,!.W almost as
session. when .Hon. b. . cox
was asked what was now the para
mount question, before Congress,
he replied, "The Tariff unques
tionably. Never since I have been
in Congress has the 1 antt ques-
lion asfiuiueu buuii uruuuiuv"Ui
He thinks a maiority in the House
of Representatives would vote for
a reauction of the tax ot sugar.
The reason for sugar legislation is
the
lutely indispensable, almost as
much of a necessity as bread it-
self. The amount ot tax upon
mamniuie uuuugu iuc m
easily be estimated by those who
choose to figure on it
oom, ...
iur. v,ox wiuuKu i. "V
n le was a.n" ,n ttT . 1
i T "TV iwi;
t. w-e... -r
to. take an aggressive part in try-
ing to bring about a reduction of
this session. . It is said that he
nas an jdea Gf bringing about a
cwirpromise by which enough
votes can neoiaio
i liTi t.fih nnnsinprni.imi fii i.iik inr
wf
I U UCOklUlii
j the genate alg0 iti gaid that
la x TT x "11 ix J
oenator vesi win buou "Hrouuuea
resolution asking Congress to take
some step tnai wm Dnne auoui
oringauoui,
1 1 i j r .1
nlus. . It is understood that the
President is seriously urging the
t"'. BUU ""
UU. Will LJtJ HU11C tt 11 13 BUliiiCOtlUll.
The President has said that unless
something was done, he would be
and the forma-
may begin as
compelled to caU an extra session
. .jt . . .. .
of the Fiftieth Congress shortly at-
ter the exniration of this. The im-
pression grows, daily that one may
.
newsnaner corresnonrifints
. . . , ,
uwt.. no-Pr-oAt nio-.r-1,
"",v- "va w u.o. ivoiui, xx.
land a dangerously sick man is as
as are the attempts of
the same inexorable pen drivers to
break up Mr. -Cleveland's Cabinet.
Kumors about Cabinet changes
that begin with the resignation
y-v-f Cannif niTT Mnriwinrf -f vl 1 - r irriT
'-J iuamuug, 4v,uv.,
the retirement of Secretary Bay-
orj j ot,j i Aia-Jjan.
ard, and end with the displace-
iucui, w awuiuci utumuvi,
ga w,.v; f
aTJ""' "Z"""KZ"ZZ7
u'uw, cici; .iium uj. ..wa,
,nd are as often denied Tb a latest
. ' "
I n ttow
tuooiu uuuirati-uuiuuui """'-"j
I . . . - .
be called, and in that event the ap
pointment of a successor to Colonel
Morrison as Chairman of the Ways
and Means Committee will soon
take place. The organization of
the Dext Congress
i , i i
I " "vww-.
The persistency with which cer
tain
of Ohio, the successor of both Mes-
ser.s- Manning and Garland.
Congress goes on adding to the
12,000 bills already on the calen
dar, piling up a new batch every
week, just as if its life were going
to last forever. A large number
J
"J,."""; .," v .
3irr3u"
rresmem oi me American uni-
ry Association is here for the pur-
stations in the different states and
aituuugu 3 oeeu
uuuui iuCm un,3 01 ixio Baxue
jvina conunue 10 pe presented.
isxr. rveaii, oi iew iorK, wno la
me iiesmcuioi uie Aiuenran wai-
nrnmAnncr nrfi-inn tm-ol in.
Cons m
YtlT
b "lc"D"iCD T' T -oou
vv-v "
1 UA -e-
"V, tuIV:
11. nnii t.rh mn inr t irrinn iTnTn 1 1
: ' ' " Z. ' . o"-nave
jCiXpcnment Dtations. Mr. Keaii
holds that the Oleomargarine bill
has already proved itself to be the
most uselul piece 01 legislation
ever enacted by Congress in the
interests ol agriculture. It is stat
ed that the law has so far saved
over SI (KM) (lull t.n t.hA dmrv tnv.
merjj rksM alone.
The Senate ig wrestiing with the
Interstate Commerce bill now, and
" o Btuu oeuawr uvurui musuua
opposing it on the ground that it
vj.uiiH.CB, 111 8UU1B wav, Uie imaiv
In
fho
a.a,v
01 wasnington. liecently, m a
group of Senators, which was dis
cussing their associates in the Up
per House, it was asked why the
able Wm. M. Evarts had made
such little impression in the Sen
ate, lie had expressed no posi
tive opinion on any important
question since he entered it. "Ah,
Mr. Evarts has been engaged all
his life in cases where he was paid
by a retainer to form his opinion
on one side or the other," was the
reply : "There is nothing of that
kind in the benate and consequent
JUNO.
he
can
Mr.
Dayton Vemocrat: iho peo-
pie of the United States will stand
RfinnTolv behind each and everv
Hpnisn rnmfffmn, i.irlcrA
L .... ,...,.:..
till Ui llltj liaTV. 111111.11 Lll
wise conclusion that it is time to
call a halt, and whether it is a boo
dle alderman, a railway king, or a
bomb thrower, the future will see
a more rigid enforcement of law in
the interests of the honest masses.
nor
Those who have believed that it
was "a flurry and would soon blow
over" will find their mistake. The
in people have tired of Republican
' class legislation and extravagance,
with all the ills and wrongs begot
ten of such offense against, the peo
ple. " Reform may come slowly
from the thorough ' organization
and opposition of the Republican
leaders, but jt will come. The boo-
dlers, the' offspring of Republican
foster Barents, must go.
,
I
learned
,
From the managers of the Citrus
fair of northern California, it is
that the California wine
-, , . , . . , , 1
. B"""D i'".v
two-thiras was produced norm 01
San Francisco, in which section all
new vineyarus are oeing.piM out
m, , , otc.j -A
i.wimtmwu '
one nunarea mnes norm 01 oacra-
meuw, me lartcsi, viucvam iu iuc
world, comprising over 3,500 acres
of raisins, brandy and shipping
grapes. The yield'is expected to
double in three vearg
f u V;D ,a vjpi,i
. , D , . . ' , ."l, v ,
year o: about six nunarea inousana
gallons of wine besides quantities
California
wine vintage of 1888 is estimated
at 33,000,000 gallons.
Sleepy Tom's Fate.
The following sketch of the once
famous pacer, Sleepy Tom, is from
the Cincinnati Times-Star:
Riiflfcrl n ignominious nWh Tn-
Sleepy Tom is no more. sHe has
rr i T .i t
sunercu an ignominious aeain. in-
stead of dying and being, buried
with race-track honors, covered all
"Mover with tri-colored ribbon and
Po1 tickets. long since cashe(1 be
rtaH'W'l.tlM'
ashes and charred timbers ot
an
old Indiana cow-shed, which had
furnished him shelter through the
melancholy days of November and
December. He was -burned up.
in his day no horse
known than poor old blind Sleepy
m m .
xom. 10 nia owner ne was as a
I IX i ; AJ. 1 X X - XI
c a T PP""1" - T
I "uw mvuwi . iutuiy xaauv
P i- v. oa n
For ' the . gi Me8a
k,. j- v. -v-;
. , . wWB(m "Xma
"f 7 c7 A ,1u?
e
these
that attracted tha,attentiori
papers, ana n was -me spienoia
Degan maiane- oetween
two poin-ts as a. draught
! ucuuuw
m sporung men, ana nnany nrougni
him out on the race track, Where,
" -i--
neniea lime nr z z. inoncnTO-i
ViT 2 a rZh Z Vn7A J
blmd e 0 d fellow, co u,ld B?f
"nAe of b s dr.h ulnT
"lhey are eaimne on you, Tom;
whoop 'em up a little Phillips
lT i m 11-1-1
wouia say, ana lorn would dash
r : c t . i 1.
lorwara as u nrea irom a carapuu.
-oiack up a trme, 10m; no use dis-
tancing inem, and tne old blind
-win 1- aii r n 1 I .n V - ,-. i v 1-1
' """""o p"" iCiUO
Txrrmlrl Ariair r hfl xrryria r Vita hmvion
wvv viu uuu
enmmmon. io wnm or Rirar waR
.1 1 - I 1 '
aa r.: iZ.
1 ir-r-i 1 1 i,i 1 111:11111 iiA'tf 1 1 1 1 1 1 in 1111 1 i 1 n
, 0 , ,
oest. iney are on you now, 01a
boy," again would come from Phil
ludicrous lir,R "there thev romr thiv arp
within a length and a half of hc
sulky wheels : give 'em your'dust,"
ani Tom would sive them the dust
and invnrinWv o-o nndnr thn Rt.rino-
I . f i i 1 i i e.
as II a nunared aeVUS Were alter
him and he had seen them all It's
n . l"em , 11 ?
a reflection on American sports and
grjortsmen tnat tnis o n racpr was
... . . T
" . " CUJUJ
LnQ StaDieS OI a UailgUia
Lwm v A
IT I M I I 1 IliLVK 1 lf-t" I I I IIIIK 1 1 1 l I VI II 111 1 1 I I
1 1 , ,. -
a veteran ot nieenv inmsinte 1-
i 1
Sleepy
gence and virtues.
Prohibition in Georgia.
a v, u
tenally and . permanently decrease
consumption of liquor. - The
ne otate oi ueorgia seems to De
adding its testimony to, that of
xuaine ana otner jn ortnern states
that prohibitory laws do not ma-
whr rf
capacity of old ones.
bookg of the ReVenue Cdlleettin
Georgia show an increase of. regis
tered gtm within two years, of
nearl 8ofrom thirtv to fiftv.
n, ,'nra,ca i i
nrmW nf now 0,-llc V.y,f V,
. ii
? ?aw 7 acco ?or by tlie
?act that persons who formerly
bought small quantities from whole
sale ana retail aeaiers now pur-
chase a ten-gallon package from
distiller. In this way they
i ii. . ? jt t
inc arucie in tne nouse.
111
Georgia appears, therefore, to be
repeating the failure of Prohibi
in Maine and other States in which
it has been partially tried. In
Georgia Prohibition was the result
of local option in counties, and it
j. Ti.;-i. j 11 i i i
l"5Jn LZJl
De drawn" from the failure of the
law is that people vote for Prohi-
bition who-are riot in favor of it.
If they are in favor of Prohibition
ot g t io ho i oViol gm.Ur tn
somebody else. Very few people
seem to want Prohibition for them
selves.
New York Sun.
Fourteen "years ago next Febru
ary, Mr. Uox arose 111 the House ol
Representatives to protest against
the infamous salary-errab which
the Forty-second Congress was
then contemplating. In denoun
cing the proposed act, he was al
most, if not quite, alone. He vot
ed steadily against the great steal
at every stage, and he voted against
the bill in which the steal was m-
cornorated. when the arab went
through he was among the first to
return to the Treasury the five
thousand dollars which became
HIS Bliare Ol U1U lu-goueil SPOHS.
This record of unscrupulous intcg-
I fjtV J
nty 111 tne matter oi nis own pe.
I cuniary relations with the Govern
ment he served, ought to be enough
to prevent Ohio editors, hebetudi-
nous or otherwise, from slandering
Mr. Cox. For no man in Congress
works harder to earn the salary
tnat is nis mst ciue, no man
Congress is quicker to refuse
draw from tue Treasury money
that does not properly belong
him for services rendered
' Subscribe for the Democrat
Promises Fulfilled.
Toledo Bee.
At the Rational Democratic Con-
vention in 1884 -the great party of
the country Dromised' reforms in
the government and an economical
administration Of public affairs it
the party should once more be. in
trusted with power, and upon a
platform pledged to economy and
honesty the partyi,vUlaced JNew
York's true and tried Governor.
Mr. Cleveland was, elected and the
Republican partj : receded to its
place in history as the' relic of Fed-
a snarling
" " J -
eraiism ana vvmggery,
party or opposition to progress
kvery step taken' by Mr.1 Cleve-
j,, icpuuiu,au puj vigcui?,
and every honest effort to reform
the pubhc KerviCe and conduct gov
cmmeui, auaira nuu iue same uus'
mess naenty maisnouia marie pn-
vate and personal transactions was
made an object of . derision by the
whining Republieans who had been
voted out of power bV the people
of the United btates. lurning
neither to the right nor to the left,
honest endeavor the s
mination to faifully
neonle. aa in th, . fira
p- -vv.v, v
rnenced .h1
rt'.t""" t-
but pursuing a straight-forward,
honorable way in the direction
blazed by the convention that plac
ed him in the nomination, Presi
dent Cleveland made appointments
with reference ; to a faithful dis
charge of duties and a determina
tion that a Democratic administra
tion, now in the closing years of
the century, should show the same
devotion to principle, the same
same deter-
serve the
people, as in the first half of the
century when the fathers of the Re
public were steering the young
ship of btate through the breakers
of experiment into the haven of a
federation of States where the peo
ple themselves ruled, governed and
prospered,
President Cleveland s adminis
tration has fulfilled every promise
made by the party at Chicago. In
point of economy the figures speak
tor themselves. Ihe Democratic
administration of finances com
"i.r?,. r.JZZ
" must be borne in mind, too.that
Arthur's administration was the
iefln(st ;n th v,;Rt;nrv nt t.vp. He-
L..,; t,- u ;a t. i?a
I offomnt ot crnmi mnrt that, (inmnar,
isong are now made The receipts
frojn customs and internal revenue
lor the year ending July I, 1880;
on.- nnn nnn an . ii
were )Z4.0, w ' Ior ine nrBl
year of Democratic administration
663T?J
OYT,OT,QO iia mama
mAv Tinmot omn;atrofinn
I yv.uivun uauiiJiionuvi-.i
wa9 $4o0.B08 less than the vreeed
t -1 ----- - i
in and $155 044.99 less for
inttrn!1i MmnM An-untinna
Th fiXTeT1Sp nf rnaintaininer the
I
Government the first year of Mr.
I , .
Cleveland's admmisiration was
omn oor, r i n. n
I .T 1 I I 1 ir3HU 1 I I "1 1 1 T rin ! Kl. V'MMr
v...
I Jr s A .11 T . . l z j i
01 iur. Annur s aaminisirauou.
V,aq -rocsnprpd and the administra-
? ?r?fPeref and tne. admmistra
tion is honest, economical and fear
i000 ; j;'u wuti.
j Ti i j r
ous recoru uieveiana is masmg ior
Democracy ! Honest men are car-
nnr Intn effort- linnoct monW
?PnS into effect honest, manly
I T I - 1 mi. -
democratic principles.- ine con
t..u xi.. i
ki. .iiT.inn ik 1 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 l i.rii. imwkh i i i y-
spected, the glorious destiny of the
What volumes this speaks for hon
esty and economy I The surplus
in the Treasury July 1, 1880, was
$30,492,817.20 more than on July
1, 1885.
This is the Democratic record
government finances. The country
maiiBii
ocracy wiU be
whole people.
I -' -
before for a Quarter of a centurv
and the American Remiblic is nros
-pering under a patriotic Democratic
President. His wisdom, his states
ma.fi Rhin. bin conrflEre and his Dem-
endorsed by the
Democratic
fulfilled.
promises are being
Fewer Elections.
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
in
to
to
The Plain Dealer was one
the first papers in the State to call
attention to the evils attendant up
on the too frequent recurrence
elections in Ohio and to suggest
remedy. It is pleased to note,
therefore, that a 'movement has
been made in the legislature
provide against this admitted evil
and that it is made upon the lines
suggested by the Plain Dealer.
is altogether different from the pro
ject subsequently put forward by
a gang oi office holders and ward
heelers in this city to avoid an
swering to the people for their mis
government and to perpetuate
themselves in office. ,
The plan proposed is contained
in a resolution offered by Senator
Williams and contemplates a con
stitutional amendment. It is pro
posed to so lengthen the terms
Btate officials and arrange the
terms that there would be a state
election once in two years instead
01 even' year, as at present. It
provided that the official terms
governor, lieutenant-governor, sec
retary of state, auditorjof state and
attorney general shall be four years,
the supreme judges ten years and
the other state oihcials two years,
and have elections for these offi
cials so timed as to fall on the even
years between presidential elec
tions. That is to say, on presiden
tial years there would be an elec
tion, of course, and the governor,
lieutenant-governor, and part
the other state officials would
chosen, together with members
congress and members of the leg
islature. The next year there would
be no election at all, and the peo
pie would have a rest from the tur
moil of partisan warfare. The next
year, midway between the presi
dential elections, there would
an election, when congressmen, leg
islators and minor state officers
would be chosen. Then another
interval of two years would bring
the presidential year again with an
other state election, bo there would
always be one year of rest,
number of elections would be
duced one-half ami much time,
money and vexation saved to the
people.;.
1 his plan does not contemplate
any change in spring elections, and
if the fall (elections were doubled
up in the ' manner proposed j theTfe
would be no necessity of 'doing
away with the comparatively "un
important and to a great extent un
partisan elections - usually held in
the spring. It might be . advisable
to provide that municipal elections
in the larger cities like Cincinnati,
Cleveland, Columbus and Toledo
should be held in the fall, but oth
erwise the spring elections might
better be lelt as they are. "
Senator Williams' proposed con
stitutional amendment embodies a
plan for holding elections that will,
we think, be generally commended.
It is in line with a reform that the
Plain Dealer has been laboring
long time to bring about, and the
amendment as proposed will, if
submitted, receive popular indorse
ment, it is a lair plan, hon-parti
sari and ought to succeed on its
merits. .
New York will have its beer : and
it is estimated by the Sun that
there are 6,000,000 barrels of beer
consumed annually in the city,
The brewers receive $8 a barrel for
this beer, less a discount to the
dealers ranging from 16 to 20.
Supposing all to receive the high
est discount, which would allow
for an occasional bad debt, the re
ceipts of the brewers would aggre
gate ij38,4UU,U00. This beer is now
substantially all furnished by the
members of the Brewers' Exchange.
The sum stated is what the dealers
pay the manufacturers for it. But
the price to the consumer is vastly
more. The dealer in retailing his
keg of beer expects to double his
money. An expert beer jerker will
get from a keg three times its cost,
while exceptional cases are found
where four-told the first cost is re
ceived. But allowing the sale by
the glass to be merely double
the cost by keg or barrel, and it is
seen that the beer drinkers, of New
York pay $76,800,000 annually for
this single article "of refreshment.
Akron Times.
Dear brethren of the press it is
about time that the "$7,000 a day
pension" chestnut should be lain to
rest.- We plead guilty to starting
the thing several months ago, but
by a mistake of the compositor our
rough estimate of $7,000 per hour
was made to read "$7,000 per day."
This statement was caught up by
our exchanges, and at present there
are twenty-eight of these journals,
containing our little wane copied
verbatim and with credit. We
trust that these papers, as a matter
of simple justice to their thousands
of readers who have read the article
will correct the error. This Govern-
ment paid m pensions last year $63-
404,864.03, whickis $170,972.20 for
every day in the year, Sundays in-
eluded; or $7,237.99 per hour for the
year, counting twentjwour hours
to the day and 365 days to the year.
Notice of Appointment.
of
Estate of Zeri Wyatt, Deceased.
OTICE is hereby given- that the nnder
' signed have been duly appointed and
qualified as Administrators of the estate of
Levi Wyatt, late of Preble county, Ohio, de
ceased. . MARTHA D. WYATT,
EUWLX L. WYATT.
. dec30-3t .
, FOR SALE I
rptfE PROPERTY on south Barron street,
-- known as, the Dr. Scott property, and
consisting of a Two-story Frame Dwelling,
Stable, Carriage House and Out-buildings, is
being offered at a bargain on account of the
present owner having permanently located in
nansas. rorparncuia
JAS.
Eaton, Nov. 4, 86-tf
For particulars applr to
SAXLKtt & SOS.
of
Teachers' Examinations,
fTTHE EXAMINERS of Preble Countv.
J Ohio, will meet in the South School
Building, in Eaton, hereafter, to examine
teachers, on the 1st and 3d Saturdays of
uct., jnov., jcc., ian., eD., March and
April ; also on the 1st Saturday of Mav
and June, and on the Saturday following
tuu Huunni xuBiuuie in August.
E. P. VAUGHX, )
F. S. ALLEY, V Ex'ra.
FRANK DeMOTT, J
. Eaton, O., Aug. 31-1 v
of
a
to
It
of
is
of
of
be
of
be
the
re
to be made. Cot this out and re
turn to us. and we will send you
free, something of great value and
Importance to you. that will start
you In business which will brlnr
you In more money riKhtaw.iy than anything
else in in i won a. Any one can ao tne worK una
liTeat homr. Either sex; all aues. Something
new, and just coins money tor all workers. We
will start you; capital not needed. Thin is one
thetrenuine. Important chances of a lifetime.
Tlios who are ambUlons nnd enterprises will
not delay. Grand outfit free. Address Tuci &
Co., Auguuta, Maine.
LOOK! LOOK!
I Lave in stock a full line of
Cooking and Vapor Stoves
for the spring trade, which, in price,
will guarantee to be as low as the
lowest, according to quality. I -also
hare a full line of
Firs Brick, Imt Pips I firs Clay Fh
and am also prepared to do .
Eoofing, Spouting, Light and Heavy
Sheet-Ircn work
on short notice. AH work guaranteed to
give satisfaction.
GIYB'ME .A. OJLXjXj
and be convinced.
C. S. PRICE,
marlO, '85-tf Eaton, Ohio.
STEVEN'S. COOVER,
S. Corner of Main and Barren Sts
HEADQUARTERS FOR
FAMILY GROCERIES
"Will keep coustautly on hand a fresh
supply of
COFFEES SUGARS, TEAS,
nan,
MEATS,
SALT,
QUEENS WARE,
and everything else kept in a first-class
grocery,
PRODUCE
taken in exchange for groceries. Give
me a call, and try my prices and goods
S. B. COOVER.
Eaton, Dec. 20, 'S3-ly.
flcT.la tt-m frre. Yrat those who write
Stiuson ft Co.,rortlaiid, Maine, will receire
j frvc. fall inform tion about work which
' they can do and liroat bome,that will pay
them from $o to $25 per day. Kom he
earned nvrr in a day. I.ither io.x. younK-nr oin. tupmi
tint reuHlrrd. Ymrtari"d f". Thw whr .rtart at onca
ie abioUitelj ure of bung ltme lonuncm.
C-OL
All b sew.
TAKE THE
TAKE THE Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton
TAKE THE Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton —RAILROAD—
Which is the Best Route between
CINCINNATI
—AND—
Toledo, Detroit & Canadas,
Eaton, Richmond, Logansport,
CHICAGO,
And all points in the NORTHWEST.
Oxford, Conneravllle, RasliTlIIr,
INDIANAPOLIS,
Terre Haute. Van&alla, Mattoon,
ST. LOUIS,
DANVILLE, BLOOMINGTON :
PEOSIA,
AND ALL POINTS IN THE WEST.
Trains of this Company pass ' '
E ATON--
NORTH.
No. 6.-9:29
AS FOIXOWS :
, SOUTH. '.'
2o. 5. 5:30 a. m.
a. m.
No. 18.-6:21
No. 26.-9:10
No." 15.-10:38 a. m
No. 29.-5 :4l p. m
p. m
p. Pi
For Mans, Time Tables and other in
formation call on Station Agent, or ad
dress G. T. A., Cincinnati, O.
SAM'L STEVENSON,
- Gen'l Ticket Ag't.
New Krocerfl
South Barron St., opp. Court House.
Where I intend to keep a full line of
GROCERIES,
Queensware 1 Glassware
FINE CIGAES AND TOBACCO.
Fruits and Berries in Season
D. SHARKEY.
Successor to Bailey & McNeal. . ,.
uly9'85-6zn
C. O. SCHURTZ.
lhj"Ician and Surgeon."
OFFICE One door south of Church
ill's Furniture Store. Night calls an-
jan24-6m.
swered from office.
Knia"hU of Zabor Labor Assembly 3439.
K. of L., meets every Taesday evening at 7
o'clock, at Odd Fellows' Building.
And all points in the NORTHWEST. Cin'ti, Jackson & Mackinaw
And all points in the NORTHWEST. Cin'ti, Jackson & Mackinaw RAILROAD.
No. :
TIME TABLE.
No. 2.
To Taka Effect Friday July 23, '86.
Nn a o.l. "- " ''--. iMa.j ! N0.4
Cln'if : STAT10SS. Chi go
Mall. Bx. -Mail. R.
P.M.
S.-I0
47
.S.IO.
3.16
.3l
S.S1 '
I.N
5. tS
4.0;
.!
4.58
0.39
4.4$
4.S7
(.11
6.21
3.37
(.49
(.(1
8jjj
6.1S
6.S0
e.3i
6.35
e.to '
.8 .
6.51
6. U '
7.04
7.10
7. M
P.M.
A. jf.
6.0)
(.09
(.20
(.30
6.36
6.49
6.03
6,16
6.30
6.25
6.34
(.17
'VW7"
6.56
7.01
7.1
7. IS
7 .SO
7.43
7.31
7.3S
7.44
7.50
8.20
A. K
W..St.I.. AI'.R.R
Uecll.i
....Kuroace
JMIT..
Fo) trer
Hcott
Caret!
.Vn Wert.
felomps
wKnteiprie.
.tlialcrs. ..
Shanes Crowing;..
.- .Ccllna
PtlUotba.
..St. Henry
. ...llberta.
Weuon
. . ..Maxtiua,...
BtrBTille
A nsonla... ..
Mken,
.U. A U. C'rosslDK
.MGreeovllle
a, St. L. A I, ft. V
. CrcMn
.Fort Jerr.'rson
Grarel Plt
.Tecnmseh
. ,mHb -
Manchester Cross'ft
: Lewlabarg-..
P.M.
1.31
1 ii
KOI
11.41
1! 3j
11.17
11.51
.!3
11.16
11.00
10.46
10 U
0.tt
10.05
.60
0.44
(.36
0.53
O.W
5.0i
8.54
8.46
iZX
J1
8.14
8.1l
8.05
7J
7.50
7.20
A.M.
P. M.
50
6.41 '
.i7
9.15
9.07
8.54 -
6.41
8.36
8.80
8.19
S.M
i.vT"
7.47
7.39
7.87 .
7.ii
7.1
7.11 -
7.0t
.CIS '
6.46
6.40
6.1 '
P.M.
H. B JOHNSTON. G. P. A.
IVo. 124
West .,.. Jtlain Street
IS WBEBB
WEST END O-ROCERY
is located, where yon will always find.
GOOD COOD3 '
sold at low prices, for' cash or country
produce. Call and see. . . .
. S. II. IICBBELL.
aug8'78-tf ' -
JAS. SAYLER 8c SON,
Office, Odd Fellows' Building-,'
EATON. OHIO.
Money to 1 jan in sums to suit on one
to five years time. ' Farms and town
property for sale. Fire Insurance Agents. .
oct21,. '86-ly
Money to Loan. -
Money to loan in sums to suit, at lowest
current rates of interest, on one to five
years time. A number of valuable farms
for sale. Also town property in Eaton.
Office in Schlenkcr's bnildinfr. j ' '
aog26-tf : M.L.HOLT.
R. E. LOWRY,
CoBBty Sarreyor and Engineer.
OFFICE at Court House. All work
promptly attended to. f jan7-86-Iy.
, "We are offering plain window 6hades, mounted on rollers
and ready to hang, for 50c. Dado shades on spring rollers :
for 75c, 1.00, $1.25 and 1.50.
In picture frame ' mouldina we have all the laf pst. Rtvlna
and are prepared to frame and mount pictures in the" very
Kpcf mirmiv - J
r , - -m , ' . ' .
Uur stock f Blank Book3 contains complete lines of,
Ledgers, J ournals, Cash, Sates, and Day, Books ; ' Draft,
Hbte, Order and Receipt Books: Pass, Memorandum,
Time and Pocket Account Books. i . . " ' .
Subscriptions taken for any length of time'and single
copies furnished, of any periodical published.
.Wall paper at factory prices. : - " 1
"VVe have a full stock of everything in our line at Bottom
Prices." ' '" ' '" , - - .
TV. A. EIDSON,
Opp. Court House, EATON, OHIO."
1
B. F. JOHNSON. - E. E. STEWART D. D. S.
Resident Dentists
of
Treatment and Preservation of the Natural Teeth a Speciality. '
For promptness and style of work entire satisfaction guaranteed. The people of
Eaton and vicinity have for years been compelled to pay outrageously exhorbitant
prices for their Dental work. 'Quit paying war prices, by coming to a reliable of
fice where yon can get your work done at prices consistent with the times. v .
Cas administered for the painless Extraction of Teeth .
Night calls answered from residence, 241 East Main street. - ' -
. sept30'86.1 - -
SHELL&BERGER'S
I
to
LT '-ri-Tl.- UI .7 Ji-, i -7,..-JT,i..r'...i-ji,hfh..M
Ii 13 I Jfri I II I
i
ODffllBOISaraOEl'.IFilia!
a
D
1. It is eighteen times stronger than plank fencing. ; -
2. 'It will last three times as long.
3. It does not injure stock, being visible as plank ; horses can sec it, and do not
run into it. v
4. It protects all your crops from all stock bred upon a farm, from the smallest
pig to a mad steer. -.
5. It will protect your orchards from the ravages of rabbits and saves your fruit
from the pilfering of small boys.
6. It is dog proof, protecting sneep irom iogs. - .....
7. It is endorsed by 200,000 of the best farmers in the West, as fully filling every
claim we make of it.
McCormick and Escelsior Self Binders, McCJorniok and Excelsior 6-foot
Center Draft Mower; also, tha Manny- Mower a wonder, see it.
Little Giant Riding; Flo-w, what erery farmer wants to See.
Western Moline Cultivators, Wear Corn flows and Drag Harrows;
Faii-bank Scales and Eclipse ana Iron Turbine Wind Engines.
Economist, Champion and Anderson Breaking Plows ; Red Jacket and
Buckeye Force .Pumps; Uast, Jtcos uo.'s urnamcntai iron f encing;
Iron Drive Grtes; C. O. Cooper & Co.'b and Eag'e Thrasherj
and Engines ; Rubber Hose, Gas Pipe and Fittings;
the New Castle Farm Wagon Best on Wheels.
WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE. CALL AST) SEE US.
SCHURTZ 'Ac
March 16, lS84tf
WILLIAMS.
WEST MAIN ST., EATON, OHIO.
Commercial Sleek, Eaton,
-DEALER IN-
GOLD k SIM WATCHES !
Jewelry, Spectacles; &c
KEP AIRING DONE AND WARRANTED-
Eaton, Aug. 12, 'SG-tf ... .

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