Newspaper Page Text
THE WEEKLY DEMOCRAT,
Ij, a. GOULD, Editor.
Mr. R. M. T. Hunter is orgd
for the Conservative' nomination
for Governor of Virginia at the
coming election, by a correspon
dent of the Richmond Whiff.
?l'he Memphi Appeal says the
Hnrlioal Coiigrecsmen vl; re
cently visited New Orleans, are
live i th;ir expressions ot' opin
ion that DureU ad Kellogg are
political scoiiffjtlreL of the worst
type, who- ought to- be removed
from ouiee. ...
'Tie new law in Illinois, doing
away with discriminations as t
m t be election or appoint
ment of school officers, takes ef
fect on July 1. At that time all
4istiftction9,of or on account ol
oa olItriKilit tr to' nv
DO AMI w v....-.- -j
school office in the State is cou
eerned, will cease to exist.
Ihe sobieet of holding a Sta'e
.Convention ot the Farmers of
Ohio is being extensively agita-
I.,. nnnr Thfl (an IB ft f'flll-
ital one. The time for. the far-
' o w uuuv - ' .
merit ot this kind has come, and
Ct.tii f!an xr ait t inn if rondncted
. aa n n tt a in a nrrpfl f mAVP
in the right spirit, would b pro
ductive of great good. .
The Stark Conntv . Democrat
ays: Now that the Radical par
ty of Ohio, in their Convention,
endorsed, Grant and hia Adminis
tratio'i, the organs must all come
op to the scratch. It' puts a
question or two for their consid
eration, which we copy for the
benefit of Isaac, of the Register,
and hope he will answer them
like a little man:
, L Did not President Grant ap
prove the Salary Bill and thus
make it a law? " "
- IT TWA Ua. An. ylrrU in fJiia?
AA. va u v v - " o " -
. . I 1
111. ta vrrani reiurnea nis
. . .i a i m . j i . tw
. PUCK poy mu mo J i ciuki.i uu-
Itation of many honest Congress
men of both parties, who have
done so? -
IV. If not, should he retnrn the
. . r. . ;t
Vv...Will the-organs continue to
' pi afn pi on Grant and. his admiu-
!atinn of hr hnst rrJMnnpil the
K.I V. mj -V -ww - - -
"swag" into the Treasury?
v natever advantages arise
from protection are exceptional
and unequally distributed. If
the rich are n.ade richer by it,
the poor are certainly made poor
er. As a poliiy it does not pay.
It is not for the greatest good of
the greatest number, and Ehonld
therefore be ignored and repndi
ated by the toiling millions' in
our land. Keraove all artinoiai
restraints on commerce and the
exchangeable value of a bushel
of wheat in the West will be
double what it is at present.
UonsmeraDie excitement nas
beerr created in Bangor,Me., by a
; sermon ' preacnea Deiore a post
of the Grand Army of the He-
rnrtlij Kir iYia Tfav lawman
Smylhe, of the .Congregational
church, in which he severely de.
nonnced the corruption of. the
Administration and called upon
the ol 1 soldiers to wrest thepow
er from the corrupt hand by
wliich It is no wielded. Mr.
43 .1 i .1
rdent Republican. ,
, . . ii '
. The blackguard Nast, who has
ntraged the good sense of the
American people by . his vulgar
caricatures of every man who
would not 'How his knee to the
Radical idol, was sent as a Com
missioner to the Vienna Exposi
tion, and writes back that he will
probably remain in Europe for
all time. -Nact did a great deal
of dirty work for Grant m the
last campaign and expected in
return some position of profit
and gain. lie was put off witli
tho appointment of Commission
er to Vienna, and now makes a
Horry month over Grant's ingrat
itude, 'ile gets just what he de
serves, and Grant for once plea
?n us iiv igoo-ing the villifier.
The Cincinnati Enqui-cr urges
President" Grant to appoint VVi 1
liai P. Groesbek, of Ohio, Chief
.lustice of the Supreme Court.
Mr. Groesbeck would bring lear
ning, eeniu". and digniy tothe
offij-'p." Among th mort eminent
ci'izens ot the country there in
none worthier than he to be
Postage and Salary.
Just on ihe eve of adjournment
the last Radical Congress passed
a law making it obligatory on alV
pu bl i&hers to1: pay postage
their ixohmigee; and llot conten
with this thrust at the press,they
also repealed the clause allowing
weekly newspapers to be deliver
ed to subscribers ic the county
where they are printed, free of
postage. This law was originally
passed for the purpose of facilita
ting the gathering of news and to
encourage publishers to make
their papers as valuable as possi
ble. At that time. CoDgresa look
ed pon the diffusion of knowl
edge as oe of t! e safe guards of
the republic, and,, therefore en
couraged the "publication and.
circulation of newspapers as the
readiest and easiest way of ac
complishing that end. The last
Congress, by its action, proposed
to curtail the circulation of news
papers, and struck the firBt blow
by repealing; the free Exchange
law, and also compelling subscri
bers to pay postage-on their lo
cal papers. This - waB for the
purpose of. gratifying a petty
spite, because the press had ex
posed the shortcomings of Con
grees and denounced the corrup
tions which existed in that body.
A censorship over the press was
freely talked of, but fearing the
storm of indignation : that was
sure to follow, the plot was aban
doned. Were it not for the press
Congress would be worse than it
now i. This blow.' is' the first
step to a censorship, such as ex
ists in France. A free preBS once
destroyed and the liberties of the
people are endangered. .The law
will fall heavily on every country
newspaper and seriously cripple
its resources. The large city pa
pers will be benefitted, because
they have more means at their
command. It is hard to conceive
of a more nnjust law, or one that
will work more t powerfully
against country newspapers. It
will take effect on the first of
July, and preparations must be
made to meet it.
Th prena, in order to be reliev
ed of this burden imposed upon
it for the pnrpose of crippling its
energies, must continue to advo
cate its repeal immediately on the
assembling of the next Congress'
and we have no doubt it will be
accomplished. Congress cannot
afford to be opposed by a united
and powerful press.' The spirit
of the age will not tolerate the
crashing oat of newspapers, and
the s oner Congress makes its
peace with the people and the
press it will be better for it. The
conduct of the last Congress
should'serve as a warning to the
next. The people are in no mood
to be disgraced any longer by
Credit Mobilier transactions and
great salary steals. . "
A correspondent writing from
the interior of Mississippi thinks
that the people ot the North can
have no idea of the real condition
of affairs in the rural districts of
that State. lie complains that
white residents when they, go to
the polls find themselves shut
out by crowds of. negroes, who
act and vote under the direction
of carpet-baggere, and who are
taught to believe tl-ey will be
severely punished if they refuse
obedience to their self-constituted
leaders. The citizens are taxed
to the point of confiscation for
the emolument of a set of adven
turers without either character or
conscience. - The county offices
are all filled - by carpet-baggers
aiid their negro supporters. If a
negro becomes offended with
white man all be has to do is to
bring a suit against the latter on
some .frivolous pretence, file a
declaration that he is unable to
pay coots, and leave the matter in
the hands of hia political friends.
The white man U summoned to
answer and the cae is given to a
jury, two-thirds of. whom are ne
groes. Whatever the evidence,
the plaintiff in such cases always
gets a verdict, and the unfortun
ate defendant, after being pluck
ed in court, returns home to find
that his pigs and poultry have
been raided on during during his
absence. From all parts' of the
South similar complaints are
constantly sent us. This is truly
an unhappy state of things; but
the carpet-l-aggerA are the most
active supporters of the Adminis
tration, and for their partisan
services they appear to be rewar
ded with the unqualified favor of
the Federal Government. '
The intemperate habits of the
President are still the theme of
severe cTiticifm. On his late
viat to th'West his conductwaB'
sOOthoroughly at variance with
every ruler of propriety that his
. . . . . i . it-
most intimate trienas were Dotn
grieved and humiliated at the
disgraceful spectacle he exhibited
As a specimen of the manner, in
which be conducted himself, the
Indianapolis Sentinel says: uIn
Chicago the President attempted
to receive the gnests at a recep
tion given at the Pullmans'. He
was so laden with liquor that he
could not recognize a friend, and
his condition was so plainly re
cognized by the guests, that the
ladies were forced to keep away
from him. ' This is no hearsay.
The disgraceful and humiliating
fact can be and is attested by
hundreds of the best citizens of
Chicago, and even Mayor MLedill,
who always- championed ' the
President, wasforced to admit
his gross misconduct. It Berves
no particular purpose to make
these grevioua exposures, but it
may convince the people that
this business of leaping to the
party laeh is asking too much,
under what' purports to be a Re
publican forru of Government. If
the people, under the dictation ol
a party, may be forced into elec
ting a drunkard, where is the
line to' be drawn? What manner
of creature will next be fastened
upon us?" And all the prohibi
tionists and great temperance ad
vocates of Eaton, voted tor this
man knowing these facts about
him. Eveu Isaac Morris that
blows and strikes so hard about
whisky drinkers, : voted tor -this
national disgrace and indorses
him, salary steal, drunkeness and
all ! Is not that, consistency!
Candid. Alexander 11. Ste
phens, says of the increase of the
President's salary: "We are can
didly of the opinion that $50,000
is none too . much as the Presi
dential Balary."-Eaton Register.
Yes "candid" you are, Mr. Reg
ister , to now. admit that all the
worst elements Of the old polit
ical parties are in harmony with
Grant. . Oameroh, Morton,. Cald
well, Murphy & , Co, and their
frightful stealings and corrup
tions. The - great lights of the
Republican party to-day, are
Longstreet, Mbsby, .Ackerman,
Alcorn, Stephens, Wise & Co.,
and the next acquisitions, will be
Jeff, D.avis and Simms. Those
worthies conldn't fight the Uniou
to pieces, with the demou"'of
war, but now are on the "Peace
Policy" to accomplish their de
vilish ends, by giving aid to the
most corrupt set of men that ever
cureed any Government. Thus
Stephens indorses the big steal,
and the '.Register . indorses Ste
phens. - ' , - -. . .
. - - - i I. - . . ( .
Mosby, who used to hide be-
hind bushes and shoot stragglers
while Jordan and Hampton were
facing the Union forces, is now a
boson), friend of . Grant. Mosby
disposes of the Federal patronage
in Virginia. But he is still a ha
ter of negroes, and the colored
loyalists of t the . Old " Dominion
complain that he ia not dividing
fairly, and threaten to get square
in the approaching election. The
freed men of Virginia are better
educated and more intelligent
than' their. brethren of . the other
Southern States, and it will be a
difficult job to convince theril
that Grant and Mosby are their
especial protectors. ..." - ,
Carpet-baggers- are coming
North again though the South
ern people would rather have
them stay. The last one to leave
behind a circle of mourning ac
quaintances is Fergnsson, of Sel
ma, Alabama. Fergu6son.ran a
bank, and about $150,000 was de
posited with him by the trusting
poor of Selma. Fergnsson is
missing. So is the $150,000 all
but $4,773.22, which was found
in the vault when opened by the
United States Marshal. :
SenatorAlcoru & Congressman
Harris of Mississippi have not
returned their stolen money 'as
reported. -.Alcorn has the money
invested and is defending his vote
on the stump. Congressman Wil
liams of Indiana gave his share
of the swag to hia wife. This was
doing a deal better than many of
his fellow plunderers hare done.
A New Departure.
The Democracy of Allen Coun
ty met in Convention on Mondny
16th irist., atrd adopted aperies
of,resolbtionsyhtch will opea a
new, era-in the'politic'al 1 affairr of
the State of Ohio. They go tor
C. N. Lamison, the Democrntic
Congressman, for voting for the
salary Jgrab and pocketing hia
portion of the swag. We se3
nothing'particularly in the reso
lutions that we can object to.ftnd
if a party can be forniei,or plans
devised: by which hom st ond
good men can be put into our
places of public trupt, it will cer
tainly Lave our undivided sup
port, we care not by what name
it is called, or und er what baiiiiet
it fights. Reform is w.'mt we
ned and what we must have.
The following are the resolutions
which sonnde the issue :
"Whereas, The events of the
past decade have demonstrated
the fact- that the tendency o;
tbote intrusted with the urYairs
of Governmentis to disregard the
interests of the people lortl: at
tainment of selfish purpose-; ami
"Whereas, The open, high
handed and glaring corruption ot'
the servants of the people, in
squandering the public 'bonds
upon pet corporations, in the
Credit Mobilier frauds, and in
the action of the Congress of the
United States in and about the
passage of the infamous act coin
monly called the. "Salary Bill,"
by which, the servants of th
people purloined from thepulIio
treasury a vast sum' of money
over and above the amount" for
which they agreed to serve thnin
it now becomes 'the duty of the
people, made Imperative by every
consideration of manhood, eelf
respect and self-preset vation, i.t
arise in , their might,' irrespective
of former political alliance, and
hurl rom power and posi ion
every man whose honor hut been
so cheaply exchanged for pelt, as
no loneer fit to be intrusted with
the affairs of a free and enlight
ened people; and
'Whereas, Corruption, in ap
palling proportions, pervades all
the political avenues of the coun
try, so that public confidence is
almost, entirely- obliterated; and
whereas, the sole purpose of the
Democratic party is,, and qght
to be, the promotion of the public
interests and. the, preservation o
the. honor of the. ; people ; and
whereas,,;both of the political
parties have demonstrated that
they are powerless to check . or
control the existing tendency to
ward the utter demoralization' of
the politics of the country; there
fore. - ;., .
Resolved, By the Democracy
of Allen County, in Convention
assembled, That we invito the
people of the State of Ohio, with
out regard to past political aseo
ciations, to meet at Columbus, in
Maes Convention, on. the 80th
day of July next, to take such ac
tion as ; the , exigencies of the
' "Resolved. That ail Govern
ments derive their just power
from theconsent of thegovcrnoil,
and tb.at a Strict- cotiBtruction 'of
the Constitution, coupled with a
rigid observance of Its provisions
in the enactment df all laws,, is
our only, protection against cen
tral'zatipn- .and consequent dee
potism- i f -; ' " 1 f.i
"Resolved That .men elected to
positions of honor, trust and pro
fit do not thereby : become the
rulers of the people, but" are their
servants, and therefore amen :ib!e
to the people xf every breach to
confidence or-violation of trosf,
anc should be held to the stric
test account of their official con
. "Resolvedi'Th&t the President
of the United States, by his rea
d.uesB to -apprbve a bill by which
he has been enabled to pocket
$25,000 per annum extra pay, ba"
published himself to the world as
the most eorbid of all who wor
ship at the shrine of Mammon. .
"Resolved,' That we have with
pride viewed the official career
of Charles N. Lamison, our mem
ber of Congress, as a trae repre
sentative of the peopIeYup to the
time-he gave his countenance to
the Salary Bill.
"Resolved, -iThht after mature
deli leratipn,'; and ..without any
feeling of passion, we do hereby
declare as the unanimous senti
ment of the people of Allen Co.,
that Charles N. Lamisonr by his
action in voting, tor and accepting
an inereaeeof his salary, has for
feited the Confidence of the peo
ple; and we demand of him that
at the next session of Congress,
be do all in his power to effect
an unconditional -repeal of the
law; that he return to the Trea
suryof the United States the
money by him received in excess
of the contract price of his ser
vice, or that he resign his seat in
CongresB.n . '
Try the Democrat.
SPECIAL BARGAINS !
LADIES SUITS IS K VERY
QU A 1. X Jl "V
.ljem than tho price of making
' 1 ' - t tlie
New York Store 1
They have also commenced their
CLOSING SALE !
GOODS will be' marked down in
every ' Department, that . will
greatly surpriae all
Who will call aou esarnine their
A.s we must raise
HAVE TO BE SOLD
R eor dl ess
JOHNSON & CO.
RAILROAD TIME TABLE.
Cincin. Eaton & Richmond R R.
Fusecnr Trains wU ran on thii Ko&d, leaving
a a-: .nM.
ins MTHnu Diauum ma iuuu mm
lakes Effect Sunday, December. 1, j
1872, at 3,UU f. M.
T7pwar Trains. Downward Trln.
Mail Tbain iiatis
Mail Taix L
a vs. .
- f. M.
D. A W. Junction.
Somerrllle .. .
A.rr. at Cincinnati
Seven Msle 8.81
Kew Bope 8.iS
!.. W. .Innrtlon . . 9.49
Arr. at Klclimona .. .
Chicago Iiri'n. a.m-
T. AW. Junction ...
pn Mile 9.!1
Kew Hope w.ts
D. W. Junction 10.49
. .8 J"i
X. A w. junction...
7 30D' A W. Junction
....8 so Florence .v..
8 ilNew Hope .
S rtf Faton
irew aope.. ........
,...4 8.ieven Mile ..
D. HeLRES, 8ur.
L. WILLIAMU Aast sum. .
Pittsburg, Cincinnati & St. Louis
CONDENSED TIME CARD.
RICHMOND & CHICAGO DIVISION.
, OCTOBEK 27th, 1872.
O I N O KUBTK. . "
I No. 8 I No. "10
New C&stle, ...
ie.00 a. l.. nl.x ti. in
7 OA 1. , I ! rtfi n ...
"0 47 a. m ' i.t5 p. m.
ii.fi a. m. 1 ix, u . nt
U40 p. n.J l.lta. m
t R0 p. m. i.tf. a. ni
S 3i.p. m. t 4 a. m
7 W p. m. I' 7 01 1. m
8 40p. m. I H,4Sa. m
I Ko. 1. I Si. 3.
Chicago.... i -
La Crosse,.... .
New Cast a.
'8.0 p. m. I a. m
9.rs p. m. I .rn a. i
12.45 a. m. I l.o n. m
, i. l.0 a. m. I f .i t. m.
c sti. m. 1 p. m1
IIfi.G-erst.uwii, , : j 4A7 a. m. I fess n. m
t.i a. m. i i.u
jnicnmona, . 1 s.: a. m. I xjn 'u m
Clnobinatt ,. ...... ?,a5 a. m. j.a a. m
No. 8 ar-!ves State t-lne at msr. M.. Ttrt Kn. 1
at 0.10 A. M. No. 1ft leaves Ohtcaro InJv. pswtifl
Batnrday. All otlirr Trains vtart Daily, exrpi-t
Sunday. ; '
CONDENSED TIME CARD.
Columbus and Indianapolis Division
(JOING WKST. .
t No. t. No. ft. "NfTliir
Pltta'b'q -irh I J.tKi p. oi. I
I. ss a.
II. 13 n.
i;omroo i.iiu a. m.
Mil ford Venter. I -.'.tea. m.
XJuhana. . I l.li a. m.
Plgaa ... I tfls. m.
Bradfo-d Jim..- I u.Qn.a. nt.
Oreenvile ( ".so a. ni.
Plphm Alt t LVLRI.
Cimbr C 7. is a. to. I
Indian polls... I I0.m a. m. I
Mllf rrt, On't
. I 7
S.48 a. m. I 8. 9 a.
4. a. m. I 7,oo a.
1 . i
a. in. I .' a.
1 f.!3 a. m. ( '1.01 a.
I 8.'.s a. m,l 11. I a.
.'7 a. iw. I IJ.;s p.
10. Wa. nr. I l.H p.
I !!.: a. m. I ''.U p.
I tt.J a. m. I Li p.
I i.r, p. m. I 11.10 p
I d..w a.
m. 1 I'.
n a. 1
JJo.;nl7 run laliy: Ail ofier Train lUlly
... . r.BMTtM.
Oaa. Pan A-Swk.t Aa't.
' . C ARPETINUS, &o. l;
1873. : .
VanAusdftl & Harman,
S3 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
"We -are now receiving direct, firm
Factories large invoices of English and
American -- '
WNtwest deirtgna in, ''
- ;.. . Axminster, ' '
' :': Body Brossel, '
With Border & Star to match
New and Handaome Palterna in '-
Three Ply, '
Ex. Sup'r " .
Med cant l ' " .'
New PTiced 4t V ; ,.
Vet etian, Woo), Dotchr . .
Rag & Hemp,
TlowrOH Clotha, all wldtaa. ; . ;
Raas, Slata dt Haaaocka.
" Coir A Canton Mattlnsra,
An Eleaant Stock of
. ' Table Linens, Towela, Npi
. . Doyllea, Ac.. Ac,
.' W WblcH we retail at Wboleaale Pricea,
Elesant toe Curtains, : - ..
Kottingham, Lambreelna roaae' ertfer,
. Walnut A Oll window Comlcea..
Window Shade In great Variety.
Linen A Cotton Sheetings.
Quilts. Embrod'd PUni) Coer,
White A Colored Carpet Mutts. .
Cotton Yarns and Patting.
tar Special attention ia caned to enr targe stock
New Style Stamped and Brtmae Tinta,.
to and 40 Inrb Tints,
French, ts itln nhd Common,
Kew and Elesrant Decorative Paper Wanirlngs.
Gilt Hooldinga put ap In Kew and Original
designs, by expertencrd workmen.
Wnnr etock.w'll always be found lsr nd
complete In every d-partroent. Prtcea coroprlna:
favorably with any In the Went. We eerdially In
vite an Inepeotlou of oar stock.
Van Ausdal & Harman,
13 8 rath Main St., (Opp. Market Hoase.Dayion.O
March 1, 18T3.-mJ.
Ia a three-spring wacon intended fo.
general purposes, where a light wagon
Is suitable for both farmers and groce.
and excels as a
SETOT0- 1IACHI1TE WA602T,
Belnjr Herhter than the ordinary kind.
and is made of the oest quality of mater
ial throughout and '
All the principal carriage makers keen
them. Send for descriptive catalogue t
S. N. SHOWN, Dayton, 0.
Feb 8. ..18.
New Hardware House
I1AVK JUST OPJiNED A TVlC AND WKXJb
Selected Stork of
SI ardware !
Carpenters Tools. &o.
which they have purchased
Dint-liy fronr ttio MrJunfacturt-r
and rinportt11". ,
and now offer
Special Inducements !
in that line." V'
t3 They have also added largely ta,
their stock of .
( n e e f. s yv a r o
And flaim to hnrc the largest and 1et
supply ever kept in one house in Eaton,
and invite f!t rrarfiiifr public to
CS-ivc ill em a. Ca.ll !
before rurcliasinp elsewhere.
BONER & MTI.ER. .
Mv J). 1872 tf.
A H BET AIL DEAL!.
Previa jisv ,
-.. tr.. r.
:tov. omo. ,
llijhet pfu:i- in iMi.tki;. crd, paid fi-r H
Countiy " Fr-dtice.
Attorneys & CotmEelors at Law.
,r I attend promptly Uy all buJ-
nct entriTHtml . their care, in t
vnrioiw i-ouvt of thin State. Office i
Alur.-h &. lxktvwxV bnlMing, 2d stoiy
.htln Stiect, Katcn. O. Jim-17-j-l-tf
BOOTS & SHOES.
. ;v:,..; c.'brown, . : ;;.
"''fiTro'h t J uli ti. V-ii.
Ke-ps coiituni'3 ii I nl a i-jll MwK at all kta
'or I,BAT1IKU, anil nic Ju ..roVr rttr.
: C OGTs'tf i ISO ES
Hi rrxnm: IV-i nTk.t J ra
c.iriTni nii il,n.vlW : low nanny ehoi. in vw
MC-KJ 'alrlna i.)i -"in iix-rt nniw, and etjtoi.
mn-.le work ofeTi-ry i nTrip:on, aiircya en a a
lor ai ciil.
Antil H. 17J yrl. ' ' ' ' ' ' ' .
To The Public'
K ERi' f..rileat tWKT MARKET-PWC1W
1'IXK, POPrJl-K ar.l AftH..pwarin. Diw.
Vina ! Pppnl.-r 8idHNr, TJreaawt . Aa.na
POPLAR FITHINO I.UMBFJV .
MOTJI,PrNr:a,SHI.NOI,TiS, LATTI. .
" Are also prepared to ftirnifh
noons, window pp.ame8.rash PAjnrr
and Bittw D')(ir nd in PAW up, MOTJI.D OJ
?-itoX- iinreVR tnor.1er.' We Intrnd toaak
to in inwrent ni thoae needing, any tnin .
line to deal witli na.
HIOHKST MiRKCT PRICK PAriiPO
POPLAR AND ASH I.VMEKR.
KOBIXSOX, CJIAMBEBS CO
" Baton. April 1.187S. tf .
3. D. JIILLDt-
Co oil & Hlillcs.
V; KAST MAIN STREET,
Eaton, Preble County, O
HOT. 15. g7Vtf.
m i -n
JOHN B. KLAINE,
' ' - 'AND '
i ''. Of aix kinds.
G-East Main Street, Katotr, Ohirr.
Dec. 19, 1872-yl.
HOUSE & SiEN PAIIITEBS,
rwoahe Pnlldlng. opSUIra. -
Main Street, Laton, Ohio.
W. C. NELSON,
i&ctwra! gl rlitf n ttt,
KATON, O. . ;
' M.. Soli all kinds ot property at Aartloa. atia
fncuon gnarsnteed In all cases,
Feb. . l7-tf. W. C. msOa-