Newspaper Page Text
Tec. 12, 1872.
Elder JU .i"KVTAV-B o;vp...r5
mtttch-nt-rt SuMhUh " he Christ:
-""i.i:rr'i . oil this tci.1: "AnSibev stoo
Jc'vci-j- hifr'piarfw roTjacTTTboiii
the camp." .
Religious Notice. Count.
Be Kind To The Poor.
Ay, be kind to thsm I Ye who have
never felt the bitter pangs of hunger,
who have never passed through drea
ry winter with shattering teeth and
limbs palsied with cold, who have ne.
"ver prayed for the sweet forgetfulness
of bleep, to shut out for a brief season
the frost whose icy breath struck a
cSifll to j our heart, and who havene
- rer been a prey to the canker worm
of grief and misery, which all these
--'Bufferings entail, we pray you, be
kind to the poor I
Be kind to the poor. Yes, for the
. "blessings of prosperity which Heaven
"has showered upon you, will yield
Jon no true happiness, if others are
starving. Heaven has placed you on
earth, has exposed you to like chances
of want and wi'etcheduess. In a Phar
isaical spirit, then, thank not God
.""that yon are not as other men but
father with publicans sue humbly for
mercv. and enhance the efficacy of
prayer by charity and kindness. A
-satisfied conscience sheds a peace and
" - -comfort through the heart and soul,
"without which the immortal spirit
cannot be satisfied. Follow uot then af
ter the selfishness of the world around
.you, unless like'Divcs, thou wouldst
-hereafter reap his fate, and view amidst
, , 'iy torment the poor 'man oil Abra--ham's
bosom. Be kind to the poor.
Earth has more sorrow than the heart
can .-Contain, more of suffering than
frail nature can bear. The widow left
to toil and struggle alone amidst the
desolation of bereavement appeals in
- 'tones more eloquent than words, for
your '-sympathies and aid. The help-
. less orphan, brought into the world,
and left alone by the relentless hand
of death claims your guardianship and
' protection. VAnd as you expect a con
tinuance of the mercies and blessing
. of .Heaven, so in this wise be merciful
to others jthen shall the gates of pleu-
. ,ty and honor be open to thee, and the
pillow of peace kiss thy cheek.
Without a Newspaper.
2"otliing presents' a sadder commen
tary upon the present unhealthy con
dition of our loved and once prospe
rous countiy than the large nftmber
of families, both in town and counti y,
Ybut more especially in the latter, that
--subscribe to no paper of any kind.
Hundreds and thousands of families
are thus growing up in utter ignorance
" of what is transpiring in the world
' 'around them, and ignorant of the
mighty events' of the day. But who
can tell the vast amount of injury that
. 5s being inflicted upon the rising gen
eration those who are to take our
places in the busy world at no distant
- - day growing up withoutany knowl
edge of the present or any study of
the past, this ignorance, too, being
: imbued into them by the action of
tho3c who should and doubtless do
know better, did they only think of
the injurious -effects of their insane
course. Let the head of every family
.: think of this, and place in . the hands
of those for whom he is responsible
the means of acquiriug some knowl
edge of the moving panorama in which
"we enact our different parts.
Yes, you pass it along whether you
.beliove it ov not; and that one sided
whisper against the character of a vir
tuous female or an ' honorable man,
. . you don't believe it, but you will use
your influence to bear up false report
and pass it into the current.. Strange
creatures are men and woman. How
many reputations have been lost by
surmise. How many hearts have been
. bled by whispers. How many benev-
' olen't deeds have been chilled by the
shrug of a shoulder. How many indi
viduals have been shunned by a gentle
mysterious hint. ; How many chaste
bosoms have been wrung with grief
by a single nod. How many graves
have been dug by false reports. Yet
you will keep it above water by the
wag of your tongue, when you might
sink it forever. Destroy the passion
for telling. Lisp not a word that will
injure the character of another and as
far as you are concerned, the slander
Some time during the late political
campaign, having so much confidence
in the honesty and good sense of the
people of this country, and confident
that they would prefer Horace Gree.
lev as their President for the next
four', years, we offered the Eaton
Democrat to all who would take it
and pay $2 for it when Honest Horace
was elected. Only three had "sand"
enough to accept the offer. Two Rad
icals and one Bourbon Democrat:
Capt Folkerth, of Camden, Frank
Whitesides, Esq., our county Treasu
rer, and John Armstrong, Democrat.
TVe are sending them, and when the
spirits" get conversing with Horace,
we will inform these chaps wheur their
flubscripiion will expire !
. Going the Old Year.
Coming the Holidays.
The nights are long and cold.
Nobody froze to death as yet.
Our devil will soon graduate.
Jen of feeling Pickpockets.
Au absorbing question. Who will
ict the Post Ollice.
Indian Summer was a failure this
A uuwuilgMmongera have
coannenced a vigorous campaign
' " Don't want sleighing yet the h6T-
pes all have the epizooty.
The Devil of this office is saving his
inies to buy his girl a Christmas
General Grant is a philosopher ; he
things as they come, takes them
easy, takes a good many -of them.
The person who refuses to eat mince
pies on account of the brandy con
tained in "them, must have very fine
and delicate sensibilities.
If you wish to find out whether a
newspaper has any influence, just let
a paragraph appear in print which
some one fancies hits him.
Mrs. O'Leary wonders "if thim
Bosting spalpeens will be ehwearing
that it was her poor baste of a cow,
that burned their city."
. It wa3 George D. Prentice who
made the philosophical remark that
"men are shiftless, but women are
"We heard of one of our farmers
who hitched his horse about oue mile
from town and footed it in carrying
a bag of corn to mill and on his return
he found the horse had the epizootic.
The boys have it. Wc heard a dot
ing mother say to her son, "John my
daar, take your kerchief and remove
the epizooty from your nasal appen
dage." It's too bad ! .
Persons who desire to see marriag
es or death notices of their friends in
the Democrat, must send the facts to
this office. ; "We have no time to hunt
up news which should be promptly
. A Louisville expressman buried his
faithful ' equine with the following
charming epitaph :
Here lies the bones or all T had
Todragr me on through life aud daty .
Be tooR to feelinsr very bad.
And finally dioa with euAooty."
A "muss" occurred at the Saloon of
John Frazier, on Monday , evening
last. The cause thereof we know not,
but suppose "tanprle-leg" had some
thing to do with it. ; The war of fish-
market slang was outrageous.
Our farmer readers, having occa
sion to visit town, need have no fear
of exposing their teams to the horse
disease by so doing, as their animals
are fully as liable to contract the
plague in their stables at home, as on
This place was never so dull at this
time of the year before. Our town
has always been noted for its life and
stir, but now every thing seems pros
trate ; Court being in session and tax-
paying times, do uot seem to give our
streets a prosperous appearance.'
Some of the Radical journals, not
thinking that the people are burthen
ed enough With taxation, want to raise ,
the salaries of the officials at Wash
ington. This is Radicalism certainly.
Its whole object is to crush the people
and establish au aristocracy.
If you have aught against a man out
with St. Never stab in the dark do 1
not crawl from bud to blossom fro-ai
blossom to fruit of life, like a snake ;
in the gr:.ss, making others shudder
at your approach and leaving a track .
of slimy scandal to make your route
"Boston sufferers" are already in
festing -western towns and cities.
Thuy appear in rags and largo quan
tities and don't mind taking your cold
victuals or your pocket book. They
are blessed "With glass eyes, wooden
legs, alabaster noses and other ac
complishments, and are all direct from
the "Boston fire."
When We see men gathering up
riches, grinding the face of the poor,
refusing to contribute to the aid of
suffering humanity or the spread of
the gospel and forgetting to do unto
others as they would that others should
do unto them, we think of; the rich
man, who said soul, thou hast much
goods laid up, take thine ease, but
God said unto him, thou fool, this
night thy soul shall be required of
thee, then whose shall all these goods
be? Remember man, you who are
grasping after the almighty dollar,
forgetful of your duty to your fellow
mortal, that naked you came into the
world and naked you shall go out of
it! After death yon will have no
more than the poorest of earth's crea
tures 1 What a reflection for grasping
wealth. . - -
There is no necessity whatever for
our citizens to go abroad-fcr thut
which they can easily obtain at home.
Dry goods, provisions, millinery,
hardware, and household furnishing
goods of every description cau be ob
tained at home upon as liberal terras
a3 could be had elsewhere. Patronize
then, the business men among whom
you reside ; they deserve your patro
nage," for they substantially aid in
buildiugup and beautifyingour town.
Her merchants and business men have
ungrudgingly used their means in ex
tending their accommodations iu ca
tering for the public taste, and as the
membership of every community is
held together by the law of matual
independence, it is but fair and just
to give the business men and mer
chants of your own locality the pref-erence.
A Temperance Lecture.
Here is an article which we clip
from an exchange and publish for the
benefit of some of our very rampant
and persecuting temperance advocates.
aud advise them to read it calmly and
soberly. Yv'e believe in temperance
and have always advocated it in re
ligion, in politics and in drink but
always held that persecution and per
sonal abuse will never bring about a
reform or correct an evil, of any kind
"Smelling committees" might have ar
rested, prose-cutedjfincd and imprison
ed the subject of this notice for years,
and he would have still been the poor
drunken and debauched wretch, still a
slave to his insidious destroyer. Kind
ness will much quicker win a man
from his faults, than abuse and perse
cution, and the sooner a majority of
'Our temperance reformers get this idea
engrafted into their fanatical brains,
the sooner will those who have no
control over their cravings, for this
curse of so many of our brightest in
tellects, be snatched from the fearful
end that awaits them. Here is the
It has come to our notice, says the
Jersey City "Standard," in spite of
anything to the-contrary, that all men
engaged in the hotel or liquor selling
business are not to be placed in the
category of "of take your money and
then kick you out.' We happen to
know ot a person ensrasred in that bus
iness, seeing a man some few months
ago who he had known to be a most
inveterate drunkard for some eighteen
years in his usual state of intoxica
tion, made a prop- sition to the effect
that if he, ,would abstain fr)m
drinking anything intoxicating for the
space of six months, ho would make
him a present of a good overcoat for
the winter; he was taken at his word,
and only yesterday the man, true to
his word, called on his benefactor and
was taken to a clothing store and pre
sented with a $25 overcoat. How ia
this for a temperance lecture? The
now sober man, however, said thst he
would never aarain be found under the
influence of liquor, and expressed his
nearttclt uiaiiKs to liis mend, saying
he had every reason to believe that
his life and soul had been saved by
the kind action of his friend. The
man was overtaken by kindness, and
although never signing any pledge.
has proved himself true, and all throu
the good feeling of a tavern keeper.
Now that the season for snow has
set in, we hope our citizens all will
have the goodness to see that their
sidewalks are shoveled off with each
fall of the "beautiful snow." It is
decidedly unpleasant to be obliged to
wade, through snow, and we see no
good reason why any of us should be
obliged to do, it. A half hours time
immediately after each snow is all
that any housekeeper needs to shovel
off the foot freezinar article from in
front of his premises. And don't
you forget it.
In another part of our paper will be
found the Auditor's statement of the
standing- of the Phoenix Insurance
Company, of Hartford, Connecticut
The Phoeuix lias passed through the
great fires of Chicago and Boston, and
comes out sound and reliable. It is
one of the best and safest Companies
in she country, 'and those insuring in
it can feel at ease. Hesey Fash is
the Agent at Eaton. ..
Some "poic" . has been spreading
himself on "Mr. Weiss, Engineer Of
our Steam Fire Engine, as the follow
ing will prove, which was picked up
on the street a few days ago and hand
ed to us :.
There la a man lives In oar town.
His name is Daddy Weiss,
He talks a heap, but vrhnt is strange.
He tells the truth , an a ney er lies.
Sow Baddy Weiss is verv old.
Two hundred years or more.
And yet )ie cRiCMl.-itrs 1o live.
At least another score !
He Is the Engineer that rttns.
His Enuilie o'er the dirt.
And always manages to clve,
A most trciueudious "SQUlIir!"
3Jnt this Is not so very strange. '
Aspeople migJit suppose:
Tor lie always does the thin? np best.
When he gets it up his nose!"
A Tribute to Life Insurance.
The undersigned desires by this Card,
to say, that she has this day received in
full from the Penn Mutual Life Insur
ance Company, the Policy on the Life
of her late husband, Julius A. Eoleus,
late deceased, of Lewisburg, O., amount
ing to $5000. A widow- thus promptly
relieved desires to recommend the Penn
Mutual Life to all who would leave help
to their families in time Ot need.
JULIE H. BOLENS.
JULIE H. BOLENS. Lewisburg, Nov. 29, 1872.
Agents Penn Mutual Life of Philadel
phia : R, S. Huey &r Co., General Agt's.
No. 78 West 3d St. Cin. O. II. M. Her
man and AV. A. Swihart, Preble Co., O.
Dec. 12, 1S72. 2v.
LOOK HEKE All persons knowing
themselves indebted to the undersigned
are hereby requested to call at once and
square up. I am now closing up my
business and want immediate settlements
with all mv customers.
JULIE H. BOLENS. Lewisburg, Nov. 29, 1872. C. W. LOCKWOOD.
PETERSON'S MAGAZINE, for Kovember is on
our table, ahead of all others. It is au unusually
pood number, even for this flrst-class lady's book.
The principal Steel Plate, "A Oume Two Can Play
At," is from an original picture, and is a capital
Ulustration of one of the best stories we have read
for months. A prominent feature of this Magazine
is its copyright Novelettes, two of Which appear in
this number, "Lindsay's Luck," by Fauny Hods
eon, and "Bought with A Price," by 3Irs. Ann S.
Stephens, both very far superior to the continued
stories to be found in magazines generally. But,
as a cotcmporury says, the stories, the fushions.tiie
the patterns, in short, everything in Pe
terson is the best of its kind, The price of this
Magazine, too, is another thiu in Us favor. It is
but Two Dollars A Year. The Prospectus for IS73
is published with this number, and we find tliat
the -prices to Clubs are astonishingly low; Tiz.,
three copies for 1,50, with a superb Mezzotint (16
inches by 30), "Christ Weeping Over Jerusalem,"
to the person getting up the club; or six copies for
$9,00, and a copy of tho Magazine for 1S73 as a pre
mium to the person Betting up the club; or eight
copies for $I2.0J. and both an exira copy lind the
premium engraving to the person getting up the
ciuh. For large clubs the prices are even lower, a
choice of six splendid premium engravings, for
framing, is given lor tlfly cents extra, to subscrib
ers for "Peterson" for IS73. specimeus of ihe Mag
azine are sent, gi atia, if written for. Subscribe to
nothing else unttl you nave seen a copy of this
popular Magazine, Address, Charles J. Peterson,
300 Chestuut Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
The Januarv number of Vick's Floral Uulrle is
beautiful, giving plans for making rural homes,
designs for dfnin? table decorations, windo'.v par
dens. fcc, and containing a ma so of information
invaluable to the lover of now-crs One iiuiidr,.l
and fifty pu'jrs on line tinted paper, some rive
hundred engravings and a super'! colored plate
and chromo cover. The first editiou of two hun
dred thousand juct printed in English and German
and ready to send out. James Vlck, Rochester, N,
Y. Price, 2i cent.
On the 21st ult., by Rev. G. Baugh
man, Mr. Samuel C. Parks, to Miss Mar
tha A. Davisson, all of this county.
On the 28th nit., by the same, Mr.
John Winklernaii, to Miss Sarah Hoois,
nil nf this f onntv.
In West Alexandria, on the 5th iiist.,
by Kev. B. J. George, Mr. Frank O.
Dunlap, to Miss Mattte Johnson, all of
The printer was not forgotten on this
pleasant oees.sion. usxt evening
after the marriage a large number of
the friends of the couple assemtle;! at
the residence of the parents of the groom
and were feasted at a table that literally
gi-cauud under its burden of roast tur
key, nice meats, cakes, confectioneries,
&c, after which the Eaton Band treated
the guests to some fine music, aud the
"light fantastic toe" was tripped by the
young ones. May the ways of Frank
and Xettie be ways of contentment and
all their paths be peace and happiness.
In Eaton, on the 1th inst., by Rev. B.
J. George, Mr. John B. Klainc, to Mrs.
Mary L. Glassford, all of this place.
John found that to do business he
must have a partner, and he forthwith
went and took one. Wc trust that the
union may be perpetual, and that no
cause may ever exist to make any day
less happy than the one that saw them
At the residence of her son-in-law,
W. II. Kline, Esq., in Eaton, on the 2d
iiist.. of Cancerous Affection, Mrs. Eli
zabeth Gardner, relict of Judge James
Gardner, deceased. The deceased was
born at King-gold Manor, in tlie btate ol
Marvland. on the 6th of January, 1S02.
She came with her fathers family when
an infant, iu May 1S02 to Butler couu
ty, Ohio, where she-was married to her
late husband on the 24th of November,
1825. shortly after which they came to
Eaton, where she resided up to the time
of her death. She United with the Pres
byterian Church at Laton, in the year
ISiO, to which she has since been attach
ed as a worthy and consistent member.
She bore her long and painful affliction
with patience and christian fortitude.
She leaves a large circle ot friends to
mourn their loss.
Gen. Maksii was born in the County
of Esex, and State of A'cw Jersey, on
the 21st day of July, 180G ; and departed
this life at his residence in Kafon, on the
Cth day of December, 1872. When quite
young, the deceased- with his father,
Sipiire Marsh, moved from the State of
New Jersev, and settled at Camden in
Preble county, in 1319. Heie the de
ceased was reared and received the first
rudiments of an education. After at
tending the common schools he com
menced the study of Latin, in 1824, un
der the preceptorship of Jonas A. Men
dal, a line classic scholar.
In 1826 he entered College at Oxford,
where he pursued his studies for some
years, lie was au apt scholar, especial
ly in the languages, and early in life
showed great powers of elocution and
declamation. When at Oxford, he took
a leading part in the exercises of the
Erodelphian Society, consisting in writ
ing composition, reading declamation
and debate. These efforts of the several
members were reviewed and closely
criticised by the Society, which exercise
afforded powerful means of impiove
meut to the participants. The dece:iset
kept up with his class, participated in
all Collegiate exercises, and was seldom
if ever marked deficient.
Of the Sophamore class, forty-two in
number, of which the deceased was a
member, only three of whom now sur
vive, Kalph P. Lowe, of Iowa, Daniel
Major, of Lawrencelrurg, Indiana,
and Abucr Haines, Sr., of Litton. At
the time referred to, these forty-two
voung men were in full lilts aud very
hopeful of the future, but soon after
leaving College, they began, one after
another, to pass away"until now they are
all gon except the three named. Such
is truly the sad picture of human Mfe,
filled with earthly hopes and anxieties,
which -sooner or later must be extin
guished in death. What an uncertain
tenure to build on, but the j-oung and
thoughtless as they come on the stage of
action, from age to age, are continually
erecting similar structures for them
selves, in the hopeful future. Perhaps,
it is well that it is So, for if youth put
forth no bloom, in muuhod there will
be no beauty or utility in life. But if
this life were so assimulated in early
youth as to secure a more happy one to
come, it wouul be of infinitely more
value, than the usua- estimate placed
upon it with all its adornments. .
Gen. Marsh read law at the Law School
iu Cincinnati, and was admitted to the
Bar in 1S31, and soon became a good
Lawyer and a tine advocate. He repre
sented the County as Prosecuting Attor
ney, Senator and Kepresentative, with
credit to himself and to the entire satis
faction of his constituents. His leading
traits of character as a public man, were
his literary attainments and fine decla
matory powers, warmed up by a spright
ly imagination. But he is gone, and it
becomes the brethren of the Bar to emu
late his geuious and cast the mantle of
charity over his imperfections.
A Membeh of the Bar.
Death of Gen. Felix Marsh.
At a meeting of the Court of Com
mon Pleas, and members of the Pre
ble County liar, held on the 7th day
of December, A. I. 182, the follow
ing preamble and resolutions were
Whereas, Death has again taken
another member of the Bar in the
person of General Felix Marsh, who
departed this life at his residence in
Eatou, on Friday morning the 6ih
day of December, A. D. 1872.
Therefore, Resolved, That as a
member of the Bar, Prosecuting At
torney, Senator and Kepresentative
of the County, the deceased discharg
ed his duties taithtully ; and while in
full practice he was an energetic ad
vocate, and delighted in forensic dis
cussion both at the Bar and in poli
tics. Iiesolved, That in the death of the
deceased, the profession has lost a
useful member, and the community a
Iiesolved, . That the Bar out of re
spect lor his memory attend the fun
eral iu a body, aad on that occasion
wear the usual badge.
Iiesolved, That a copy of the fore
going preamble and accompanying
resolutions, be presented by the
Chairman to the Court for entry on
the journals, and that copies be pre
sented by the Secretary to the widow
of the deceased, and to the County pa
pers for publication.
A. HAINES, '
J. FOOS, r .
B. HUBBARD, ( Ccm
tetters remaining in the Eaton Post O'aice un
claimed Di ceiubi r in WT2: . . . .
Rev J M BTP'ir:'; Clmrles F Bancs; Mary J necli-tol-
Thomas Fox; AIwTt McLaughlin; J.evina
Mil'lem Mr-; Mary C McB-e; Catherine GftU'eth;
Si iks LuVinrta kilter; Jani- ilackilie; John Mc';.-e:
Henry r-ottinger; A eSlilincman; W Ulie Turner;
W H Smith; J X Snipes; J A Ware. .
BENJ. NEAL, P. M.
Pittsburg, Cincinnati & St. Louis
Pittsburg, Cincinnati & St. Louis RAILROAD.
CONDENSED TIME CARD.
CONDENSED TIME CARD. RICHMOND & CHICAGO DIVISION.
OCTGDi:U 271 hs 1ST2.
U O I N d N U Lt T
Anderson, ...... .
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CONDENSED TIME CARD.
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they k- p a fn!l. :;i:ti (.-oiit'Kt'i stock :it
their oKl f-t:i:i I on
ISi&roii hfs'cvi ZZitlen , O.
We flatter fmr-U'lvf that we -:'.'i: pel;
ns low as any other house in town, anil
will keeo alwa vs on hand the Lost bra nil
VmETA ISLES, ALMONDS
C ii KT SK.
FiSIiLY i-LOt ll, COH-?: MEAL, oc I1ICE ttc
Bait by tiie a,rrel.
The patronage of the public ia solicited
J:in 11. 1S72 yl.
J. L. QUINX I N. J. (jUIXX
EATON STEAM ELEVATOR
d-RAIN AISfD SEED !
SD -.!' ALL kjx aa
From tholrloifj: r-xpt-ritnee tliey cir.iiu to un,hr
sland tlitf bumti anl to lieaule thPi-tihy t, curry
it on so as to be sufp to tlipn'?f-lve unci p olltnhlf to
farmers. Call in their warehouse, west ttuilroud
J. L. QTTI A SOJT.
1. S. The HI Oil EST CASH VKt i'AID VUV.
LI'-A V TOBAWJ. an. H.j
FOJl AX ITFEB Oi. i.OVER
At the Dental Onke of TUTTLE &
WKt-Sil, Minor's Block, Katon, O.
Persons calling ICaisly in the
morning cau have their teeth iu the af
tornooiik Special attentiou given to preserving
RESSLlRj3 cld s r a h d,
K ester & LangOj
Tiiey would o ': t't ittont1un of l)i-!r frifluds and
tilt pul.li j t,'i-iiti'a'Iy l; examine thcii
Of Carriages, Buggies &c.
Eoa re i-uretfiSlli elsry.vhere.
Srecial attcEtka ydd to Eepairlng.
VlI Work. Warranted.
tSrGIVK US A CALL.ST
February 25, laTi yi-1
MERCHANTS TAILOR !!
Cor Main & Cherry Sis., Eat on, O
r tf b e r ! Jjimebe rJ
To Th2 Public.
E03INS02T CHAHB3SS & CO.
KEEP for !--!c r.t LOWEST MA1XKKT PRICKS
1JINF, PO;L-,'.'.l f.nr! ASfl VI.1:t:m Pr'"?F.il
I'ino atiQ l'i.i-.ii:i.-Sideing, rrc.Tii:a Ash Plus ar.2
rorr.AR FiM'siriNii lt; mblh,
imri.ri-o. s":rrvor.K. t .-i rr,
SXAIli 1S.-1LLL'TI:IUJ, XHV.'EL POSTS, Ac.
Are also prepared to furnish
noons, wf.N now frames, .sash paxei.,
anrl l!;ttti ll l)."Mi :ind t: SAW up, JUK'J.ll OH
TUr.X I.L'M f o onlor. We tnt,'nl to ir.ake it
to t:ie lutor.'st of liioso needing aaylhln-j ia our
line to deal with us.
highest MAnKKt r'r.icis patt) fob dbt
POI'l.Alt AND AH IT LTMLJU.
KOBIXSOX, CIIAMHKKS & CO
E.ston, April J, 16Ti. tf
Bf.xj. HUiJliAKD. I. K. FHHEMKS,
Attomo73 & OcxiGsolcrs at Law.
WILT, attend promptly to till busi
ness entrusted to their carp, in the
various courts of thi.-i S:tte: Ollice in
Marsh & Lock wood building 2d story
Main Street, Katon. O. Jan-17-yl-tf.
BEXJ. 1-LKMIN4,. has opened a
JCew Blacksmith Shop on Main Street,
on the lot south of Steven's I-irerj- Sta
ble, where lie w:!l hi HorsetSfloc:ii in
all its varU r- brnncht aiid !n tlie most
satisfacti ry insuiior: iMtit-k.inh'hir of
every il"s riMifii will he done ;ir very
liberal prices'. B. X. FLEMiTG.
Eaton, AiJjr. 15, 1872-tf.
NEW THIS WEEK.
X-.;',v rccidvliifr a Larg iui-1 Bciia
tii'ul Stock t.t"
Of tVery dcRcription for Order
Baron str's'bt, Eaton, O.
I'hird lij.-x4 door of Main 'rrwt East.
Hnll 0 U nfnil
I iiiuii uUuliu
WINTER OF 1872.
a .-lvl kis lam a a Ji of
200 Fino Aiortpd. Cais-
100 Blue Brown Beav
ICO Heavy COATS of all
kinds and Mako. - -
Bin, Cloth Coats!
-Tht luteal St7ll
SUCH A3 ' '" '
ecotcli ' -
Woolo a Under . SHrt s,
" ' " Drawers,
Cant era . Flannel
Aud a Full Assortment of
My Stock O
Gents' Furnishing- Goods,
'Ceiapleic'. and I Defjr Oomvotttkio.
ESats ;& Cap:
Comprising all Color thnt Can b Tonna.
1CEEP WaXASTITON HXJCD TII'3 ITjr..
Baukj Sheep, Dogj Kid Wot
illllxinds of SJloirei,
Ti'uiiks & Valises
Supeudera, Collars, Uatfs, Tier
2?" Would utost respectfully Invi
the publlU to cull and and examine u .
Stock aad learn prices..
"SMALL PROFI T '
Stepbcns' Building, Opoilin C
Hou, Eaton, Okl.