Newspaper Page Text
Aug. 26, 1875
"Dried up" the rain.
Ou Uie slune Old Sol.
Cool mornings aud evenings.
Cider Will bo cider this fall.
Don't go dear "Jakey," don't go.
The Base Ball epidemic is raging.
We are in favor of ice-cream-ation.
The melon-cholic days have come.
The inevitable politican is 'round
To remove stains from character get
rich. .." .. . .. ,'. .'
Grain elevators, the extracts of corn
Do take him dear Cobby, do take
him. . .
The sprinkler gets a job occasional
ly here of late. 7
Money is what I want I will give
yon the full value. M.STUKAI
The fly and mosquitoe crop is large
" Sturm keeps the largest stock of
Clothing in the county.
It is an impossibility for a womau
to kick you now, when in full rig.
Simple denials on paper were, al
wiys very cheap. s
M. Sturm has the largest Stock of
Trunks and Valises.
The public schools open on the 6th
of September. Trouble begins then
Vice Is transient virtue immortal,
Pay your subscription and be' immorta
lized, i .-:'
Pants, Vests, Coats, Collars,
rr:- c....nlM llata flam Triinlra
and Valises, at stukm s.
A ne w definition for an old maid is
a woman that has becu made for a
long lime. V- "'. "
Ere many weeks the "sear and yel
low leaf season will be upon us.
TEMPDb FCGIT. -
The Cincinnati Industrial Exposi
tion for 1875 opens September 8, and
continues uutil October 9th.
The weather has settled. ' We wish
we could iuducc those,owing us to, do
the same thiug.
Garden truck is having a good rnh
but iiot quite so good as some of its
patrons. . ' -
The camp meetings at Urbana and
Davton were failures.' There is ooi
good in camp meetings any way.
The "farmer will not lose a great
deal. The increase in price will make
up for "the amount destroyed. .
a "Cigar", last week that was nine
months in the stocks! It weighed
several pounds !
You've pinned it back, he cried
with grief, much further than you'd
orter; .your front stands out in bold
relief, my darter, oh, my darter 1
AllC WUIIUH NIC UCOLlvlLig fcuo ww-
bftge heads. The same varmints are
destroying some aspiring politicians
around Eaton. ' ; ' ' '
Women are fearfully and wonderful
ly made these days. About 25 pounds
of human nature, and 100 of other con
nivances. - .
Now let the farmers and others
prepare articles for exhibition' at the
coming County Fair. Let all assist
in making the Fair a success. : : .' 4
Our Schools are now property sup
plied with the teachers and equipped
for active labors at the commence
ment of the next session. . , v
The men who don't rush out aud
take the Demochat will miss some
interesting reading between this and
the election. We 6ha!l publish about
two papers in one. ' -
- Certain it is that there are people in
this worM, known as fools, who'can't
keep a secret. Their excessive green
ness, like that of . green wood x makes
The best cordial for children is pro
per food ; the finest sirup is through
cleanliness, and the most efficacious of
all "soothing" medicines la good man
agement. ' ' ;
Some of the leading Republicans in
this county are kicking in the traces
badly, owing to -the dissatisfaction in
nominating candidates for county of
fices. Rings have had their 'day in
A poet sees it after this fashion :
- Tha melancaoly days mre come '" '
The hottest of the yean
And candidates are shaking hands ;
And setting up the. beer.
"Bag babies" taken in payment on
subscription, advertising and job work
at this office. The incorrigible' little
cusses must be encouraged. They
make mighty fine nursing, as one
might say, the big fellows and the
little ones, too.
Last summer it was extremely hot,
and very little rain, followed by a
most intensely cold winter. This sum
mer has so far been one of continued
rain, and it is predicted it will contin
ue to rain nntil cold enough to snow,
and then not be so extremely cold but
will be a winter of almost continual
snowstorms. ' ': j
In a largo number of towns quite
an excitement has been raised con
cerning the flour supply. JIany per
sons have beeo buying up -a year's
apply under the impression that there
will be a total failure of wheat. That
will not occur. The rain area has only
extended through a portion - of the
Ohio Valley,' and that does not con
stitute the entire country. . ;
An observing street corner idler
gays he has learned ono thing by the
opportunities offered by the pull-back
style of dress the garter is now worn
above the knee. Eaton Democrat. .
That style is not universal. ' It is
only resorted to by the slender-shanked
ones. The "pull-back" gives us a
chance to see and know whereof we
Harkrader, you ought to be asham
ed of yourself to talk that' way. We
would like to know what yon could
see in German town.
LOCAL DEPARTMENT. Natural History---The Cow.
tie Zi'&sfrL. 1
THE COUNTRY COW.
The ' cow is ono of the most useful
animals that man has subjected to his
use She gives largo quantities of
sweet milk, butter milk, cream, but
tcrand cheese, Without the products
of the cow, no table would be regard
ed by a good housewife, as "set" and
many a child would go supperless to
bed. It is difficult to state the quan
tity of milk that can be drawn from a
well regnlated cow, per day, with cer
tainty. Much depends upon the con
dition of the cow, and much, upon the
size of the pail. Thegeneral rule may
be given however, that if the pail
holds just the quantity of milk the
cow wiM give, then she will give one
pail full. If the pail holds oue-half
the quantity she will give, then she
will give two pails full ; if one-fourth,
then four pails full, aud so on, down
to the smallest fraction of a pail full
By remembering this general rule, the
owner of a cow cau always tell with
accuracy, just what he may rely npon.
The cow is an animal of a dual na
ture Le. ... She is an animal of two
kinds. 1. Mammal. 2. Ruminantia.
She is called "Mammal" because she
is mamma to all herown children and
step-mamma to a large number of the
children of other people. When this
last relation is carried into practical
operation, it is called "raising by
hand," for the reason that the milk is
drawn from the cow and poured into
a bottle by hand before being ready
for the step-calf. It will be remem
bered by readers of Dickens, that
Pep," the) hero of "Great Expecta
tions," was thus raised, with the aid
of Mrs.. .Joe Gargcry. She (the cow,
not Mrs. Gargery) is called "IIumi-
xaxtia, because she is not satisfied
with eating her food once, but swal
lows it half way, when it stops in a
sort of haversack till she gets time to
go over it again, which last operation
is called "cuewiug the cuu. Whilst
chewing her cud she reflects upon the
events of her past life, and speculates
upou the future; in short, she rumi
nates; from whence the name. , ,
The cow is a female eise of an ox.
She is not so good a draught animal
as the ox from the fact that most of
her streugth is expended in manufac
turing the articles of produce above'
The cow is indispensable in the
dairy business, though it is somewhat
astonishing with what a small num
ber of cows an energetic milkmau
will supply an unlimited number of
customers with milk, cream, batter
and cheese, during a season when his
well does not fail, or where his dairy
is located upon an unfailing stream,
such as Rocky Run.- All dairymen,
aud o hers owning cows, should be
very careful never to kill a toad, as it
is a well known' fact in Natural lTis
lory, that such a mishap, however ac
cidental, would cause all the cows
owned by the unfortunate toad de
stroyer to give bloody milk.
The cow is not, as a rule, a vicious
animal, but a cow, otherwiso a model,
has beeu known to give down a large
pail full of the richest milk, and then
step in it with a great deal of compla
cency. We have on rare occasions
known cows to be afflicted . with a
sudden contraction of the muscles of
tho right hind lc during milking
time, w.bfch caused the leg to fly pro
misciously upward ' and outward,
sprawling the milkmaid upon the
ground in an exceedingly ludicrous
and embarrassing manner, after which
the cow" would pretend that, she was
Sniy ridding herself of a troublesome
insect. We have heard of one in
stance in which a portion of a hoop
skirt was found in a cow's stomach,
that could only be accounted for on
the hypothesis that she had swallow
ed the milkmaid. It is but just, how
ever," to-add that the discovery was
nradc after the cow's death. Had she
been living, and given the opportuni
ty, she might have been able to ex
plain the circumstance on some theo
ry wholly consistent with her inno
cence. The xow has been known to
be the innocent cause of pu ting whole
villages and neighborhoods upon
their ears, through her ignorance of
the Ohio Stock Laws, and her failure
to recognize Surveyors' lines separat
ing the lands of her owner from those
of his neighbors. We understand
that Capt David Kumler has succeed
ed in the feat, of pressing several eows
averaging seven huudred and fifty
pounds into one "pound." The Cap
tain we understand U willing to trade
his interest in cows for a new wagon.
In some countries the cow has been
annoyed" 'with opposition from the
goat family, the latter assuming to
compete with her in the milk trade,
but the result in most countries has
proved disastrous to the backers of
the goat, and in tins country tue cow
has enjoyed a monopoly' of tho busi
nessthe greater number of the goat
inhabitants having retired to the Odd
Fellow and Free Mason Lodges,
where they are utilized as valuable
abjuncts in tho process of initiating
new members. In the cow, as in the
do? and the hocr. (the subjects of
former sketches) there is a broad dis
tinction to be drawn between the
character and habits of the country
cow, whose picture heads this article,
THE TOWN COW.
A town cow will not only live com
fortably, but grow fat, where a coun
try cow would let down in every
thing but milk, sud die. The conn
try cow has little to do but rove in
pastures green, during tho summer
months, and turn herself into
straw stack for winter quarters
whilst a town cow is compelled from
the force of circumstances to bo live
ly in looking up her liviug, and, with
the exception of a pinch ofbrauand
salt, by which she is defrauded each
milking time into the idea that if she
will conie t;p next time sho will get
more, she is throwti exclusively upon
her own resources; hence thesuperi
or acuteucss of intellect found in the
town cow. While, a country cow
would 6tand bawling over a garden
fenco at a row of cabbages, a town
cow would untie a ropo with her
teeth, lift the li.tch of a gate with her
horn, and devour cabbages enongh to
furnish herself cud for chewing for
two days, and the owner of the cab
bages a subject for "cussing" for dou
ble that time
There is yet another distinction be
tween members of the same family of
cows; which it is somewhat difficult
to account for. Wo refer to the fact
that a cow is occasionally found with
out horns the rule, being, that each
cow is furnished with two horns.
(John Robinson has one with three
horns, but that cow is an ox). Horn
less cows aro known as "muleys,"
(possibly from tho fact that tho first
one of the kind was rendered horn
less by the kick of a mule) and do not
seem to differ in other respscts from
their horned sisters. Naturalists have
not given us any well founded reason
for this phenomena, but in our opin
ion, it 13 the result of an occasional
abortive attempt to get up a "corner"
in the comb market.
Thero is an exceedingly rare breed
of cows known ae Stump-tails," of
which but little is known except that
their utter inability to defend them
selves, renders them the prey of all
carnivorous insects in "fly time,"
which so curdles their blood aud
sours their temper as to cause them to
give sour milk exclusively. This
seems to be a provision of nature
whereby our women are supplied
with "sour milk" with which to make
buckwheat batter aud other esculents
requiring an acidulous ingredient. .
The cow will be found by the care
ful student to be frequently mention
ed in history. Moscow, a somewhat
celebrated city, doubtless derives its
name from the fact that Napoleon, or
some other invader, stripped the
country of all forage, and drove the
cow to a subsistence unon moss.
whilst the Mos-cow-bell is the largest
cow bell kuown in ancient or modern
history. Thenjhere is the cow with
crumbled horn that tossed the do?.
that worried the cat that caught tho
rat, that cut the cord that tied the
sack, that held the malt, that Lay in
the house that Jack built that' will be
remembered by every lover of juvo
uilo history, to say nothing of the
cow that assisted in, exciting tlie risi-
blc3 of the dog byvaulliug over the
The accidental slipping of a cow
upon a plant, till then unknown, gave
the name "cow-slip" , to one of our
earliest spring flowers. A cow at au
early period , of the world's history,
in a playful mood, licked a boy over
the forehead, and sinco that time
many a boy, aud many a girl, too, has
been tortured with that pestiferous
"cow-lick" that never will lie down.
Ono of the plcasantcsl recollections
of pur boyhood is associated w.ith a
cow's tail. We do not refer to pleas
ant hours spent in -hanging on to that
useful appendage, but to tho conun
drum that puzzled our youthful
brain, and with which we in turn
racked tho brains of other b'oy
"The longer it grows tho closer it is to
the ground what is it?''
fNo picture of a village street would
be complete without a load of hay
surrounded by cows, in tho fore
ground, and a cow with a small boy
hanging on to her caudil extremity,
in the distant perspective. Those
give life and. uaturalncss to Iho i-ccnc,
and add greatly to the iutriusic value
of the sketch.
Never before, n r for years after THURS
DAY, SEPTKMBKR Sill will our renders
have a ebaiicc to see such a grand, imposing
exhibition as will be given o that day bjt Rob
inson's Great World's Exposition. TIs immense
proportions this year, are said to baffle, .descrip
tion, and It bewilders au ordinary mind to com
templatfr the vast concern. Mr Kobluson, Is no
doubt, the wealthiest showman in the world, and
that he may not by excelled by any one in the
professlon.he has this season outstripped every
former effort by making numberless additions to
his Menagerie, Aquarium and Circus. Tlie brill
iant splendor of the entire outfit Is described tui
something dazzling, and the press everywhere
seem loud In tlielr praises of tbe gigantic enter
prise, while clergymen' churcli members, teachers
and families have Indorsed It as an exhibition of
unprecedented merit. Tbe street parade will re
pay a day's jouuey to witness it, and we expect
people to come to It from miles around. Do not
fall.to see tbe gTMid exhibition, and remember It
will be In EVTOX, onTilUBSDAY.SEPTEMBEB
9th, for oue day only.
Tlie funeral of Christian Smith, took
place Sunday afternoon from the Pres
byterian Church. The sermon was
preached by Kev. Baughman in the Ger
man language. A large number of Odd
Fellows from Camden and We-t Alex
andria were present.
. Money I want and will sell Summer
Goods at and below cost.
In another column will bo found the
Law Card of L. C. Abbott, Esq., who
has hung out his shingle for business,
in the Odd Fellows building. Mr. Ab
bott is a youug man of more than ordi
nary legal talent, and any business en
trusted to him will be promptly aud
carefully attended to. Give him a call
if you have any legal business you
want promptly despatched.
Go to Sturm for No. 1 Clothing.
Go and examine Sturm's immense
Stock of Hats.
Paint Creek Church.
A "Service of bong" will be held in
Paint Creek-Church next Sunday Morn
ing at . past 10 o'clock. Sunday School
at 3 P.M. Mr.AMkle will kindlv fur.
nish a "Superior Standard Organ" for
W. STROUD, Organist.
Go and get one of the latest styles of
Members of the Kaptist Church are
pressingly requestedto attetd the ser
vice next Sunday Morning.
B. J. GEORGE.
bturm neon ninimr
Go and buy of
him ; he sells cheai .
The ladies of the tmverslist Church
litend holding a Fair and Festival on
c o - -u i mm - 1 :i oi
ne evenifiire f h.. o., i ..t
y.., annul icy Halt. The Hall will
He kept open both day and nisht free
til the evening. The evening entertain-
lllAllt- .-ill I. . .
V. "c liuersperceu jwth Wax
ligures. All th.-if t f , 1 ...
. - v t.ji. nil n ii
evenine i Ic-.-n.-mtit- ti.nui.i r,...
money will he used in aldof the new
on the 10th inst- Sev. n';rAnnwnHtni.
Glaiuler, at the age of 50 years. 11
months and 18 days.
She was n faithful wife and a kind
mother. Htr lnea will u. ,inniH rii. t
. , , ,vy UTCUIJf llt, 111
the community, as also in the Lutheran
viiuix-M.ui wmcn sue was a consistent
and faithful member. A large con
course of sorrowing friends followed
ner eartuiy remaius to their rest in the
Peace hu n-!fti iiot nA no.. r
. . . . ..v.., ii 1 1 ii viiv. jri.u.-v VI
our Lord Jesus Christ Le with our be
reaved Brother and his stricken family.
PLI7M Ml?!? Til rnfmi n Hw, DIM.
inst., of Jaundice, Elisha 'piummer, in
.i. n-.i. . .
me inn j-ear oi ins age.
SMITH TllT-itYln. fn tlx. 91t !...
Christian Smith, at the age of 49 years
" minibus huh j; iiavs. .
lie leaves his wifn nml fnur nlilldr-Aii
to mourn his loss. ...
JONES WILSON On tlie21st. inst..
by Kev. B. J. Gconre. Mr. Jchn W.
Jone, to Miss Mary J. Wilson, all of
irreoie uo., u.
Corn, pV-r bus ..
IFhMf no- In.
.ii re; . H-r uui.
vuu, fier mis
ye, w;r hits
VP. iwr Int. ...
Timothy-sited, per bus! 11" '""."" .T
Flax-seed, uer bus
Ed. Democrat Phase announce the
name of W. P- Dugginsasan Independ-
ent candidate for County Treasurer,
subject to the decisiou of the voters at
the October ilection, and oblige
Editor of Democrat You will please
announce to the voters of Preble coun
ty, that John It. Beaty will be an Inde
pendent candidate for the office of
County Treasurer, at the next October
election, aud oblige Many Voters.
Editor Democrat Please announce
my name as an Indepedeut candidate
for re-election to tho ofllco of Clerk of
the Court of Preble county, subject to
the decision of the voters at the polls on
the 12th da v of October.
W. D. QUINN.
Everybody says Sturm can sell cheap
er, and more Uooos than any man in
the Country. Call and sco 'his Nkw
I will sell my Summer Goods at a sac
rifice to all. Kemeniber.
M. Sturm is the only man in Eaton
who keeps a full line of Men's and
Youth's Collars and HATS.
Go and get the EATON BELLE Col
lar, at Stthm's.
M. Sturm will come before the Citi
zens of Eaton. and surrounding country
onco more, with a nf.w link of IlatH
and Caps all of the latest styles and
variety. He will sell his Summer Stock
SO.per cent, below cost, iu order to
make room for his imuceuse Fall ai.d
Winter Stock. ,
Go to Sturm, 'if von want to buv
very CHEAP GOODS.
M. STURM. NOTICE.
riHE tax-payers on the Eaton and
1 Somerville road improvement will
take notiee that the forth installment
of said tax is due and payable before the
1st day or Sept. 1875. Will be In
Camden" Vcdnesdav Sept. 1st .
i W. Whitside,
Aug. 20, 1S75-U Treas. P. C. O.
Worth its Weight in Cold !
Undoubtedly the greatest modern dis
covery in medicine is DaCosta's Radi
cal Cuke for Dyspepsia, Sick Head
ache, Sour Stomach, Costiveness, Bil
iousness, Loss of Appetite, distress after
eating and all disorders caused by iudi
gestiou or a di ranged liver. Its results
are astonishing, and sure relief is guar
anteed iu every case where it is faithful
ly used. It tones up the stomach, reg
ulates the liver, restores the natural ap
petite, strengtl ens the delicate and ex
pels all morbid humors from tlie sys
tem. Typho'd and Bilious fever might
iu almost every cose be prevented by its
timely use. A very few doses will re
lieve, and a littlo perseverance cure
you. Sold by Michael & Sox.
August 20, 1875-lm
-' Bridge Letting.
Notice is hereby given that sealed pro
posals will be received at the Audi
tor's Office, iu Eaton, Preble Co., Ohio,
up to 12 o'clock, noon, of Monday, Sep
tember 13, 1875, for the construction of
the abutments and superstructure of a
Bridge across Bar ta's Creek,. n the
Eaton and Lewisburg Free Turnpike,
3 miles North East of Eaton.
The abutments wi'l be of the best
quality ruble masonry, laid irr good
lime mortar, and will contain some 300
perch of masonry'. Tho superstructure
will be of wrought iron, CO feet clear
Specifications may be found on file
for inspection, in tlie Auditors office,
on and after September 1st.
The Board of Commissioners reserve
the right to reject all bids if not deemed
By order of the Board.
ft. I. BAKNHISEIt,
Aug.l 9, 1875-4 w. . Aud.
Farm Fcr Sals !
THE undersigned will ofTer at private
31 1-4 Acres of Well Im
ten acres of which is well timbered, sit
uate in Twin Township, about one mile
and a quarter north-east of Lexington,
on the free turnpike, known as
a part of the estate of Fayette Wysong.
The improvements areatwo-story brick,
with summer kitchen and wood houe
attached, log barn, corn cribs, a good
well of water, and two first rate orch
ards. The above land will be sold on
reasonable terms. For for further in
formation, &c, apply to either of the
subscribers. PE11RY WYSOXG,
Eaton. July 8, lS73-lui
c - '
: .2 o
Which, in addition to the half million
. ager uas ever presenteu k
Each complete and unsurpassed in itself, and, taken together, the immense concern is so vast in its proportions, that it does not move by the common'
means adopted by smaller concerns, but requires, instead, several special trains to transport it from one city to jtnother. .. '. "
',.T M E Hil l E ;M:E,:lf."A:::'lsW:iTE'. , :
Among its myriads of rare, expensive and wonderful Animals and 3Ionster3, contains generous contributions from Land, Sea and Air, and from eveiy
clime in " . - . . ,:.
EUlfcOSPE, ASIA, AFRICA AND AMERIC A .
Showing the marvelous nd awa-aspiring handiwork of the All- wise and Omnipotent Creator.. Among the special novelties will be exhibited . -
, T' r j
And many other unsurpassed Curiosities that are special features, and not owned or controlled by any other traveling exhibition in the world. In ad
"'""' ditionisthc , .
S T Hi OT LY
Whore the talent employed is uncqualed, and comprises the highest order of Brilliant Kqnestrians, Daring Gymnasts, "Wonderful Acrobats and Beauti- ,
ful Trick Horses in the land. The public, and particularly schools and families, are .-mured that this department is without a blemish, and nothing is
said or done that can offend the most fastidious taste of a refined or high-toned caniii'i-nty. It-s cli.ishc and classic performances have received the
patronage and fullest endorsement of d ivuiii. .i:id wili-kuovv.r , . ...
CLERGY MEN, SENATORS, STATE SM K N, TEACHERS, j..
And Heads of Families throughout the entire Union. Among the illustrious and world-faim-d AttisU iu this department are the incomparable
Tha mnol finicViorl anil rrrnr.fnl
and the Champion Double Somersault Leaper of the World, having receiv- .-r.
ed the first prize medal at the
The most craceful, charming and
sion, who will appear at each
Manege Act, introducing her tamous thoroughbreds, "JJuKe Alexis, '
Trick Pony "Emir," and the great Leaping Horse "Bonnie Scotland."
FOUR GREAT OLOWES:
VISAS. llc C.lll THE I
ARCHIE ' CtlJlintEEE,
JOHN LOWLOW'S Performing Does and Monkeys,
These extraordinary animals have been trained to a degree of excellence hitherto" unattcmpted. . '. ;
The current expenses of this vast concern, with its many hundred Beasts, Birds, sixty Ponies, one thousand Men and Horses, forty Musicians, fifty
Male performers, fifteen Lady Ridcrs,"and other features.. 'too many to enumerate, amounts to a
DAIIST EX1PEIIITIJKE F .NEARLY,: $S,0S. ;:v,.-
' i Agreeable to a long established custom of giving a , ' ' .
This Monster Show will, on the morning of the day of eaeh exhibition, between the hours of nine
Unsurpassed as a Moving Panorama of brilliant Chariots, Wagons, Cars, Cages, Carriages, Decs, Animals, Bands
Moving Pictures of bewildering beauty, representing a lavish outlay of
Tico Performances Daily,
One Ticket Admits to all, and tho
25 cents extra. Don't forget the d:iy
ITS OMILY P AH AILIjIS !L.
dollars already invested, renders it
h. puuuc. xuis mammotn ouow
IWJ Till C
Annpistrinn nnrl croneral tfrfnrmpr now livinor.
Great Paris Exposition.
daring j-oung Horsewoman in the profes
performance in her astonishing Challengo
A JIILLIN 15
price ofadinissionisnomorelhan charged by smaller shows, with onlv one or
and date, THURSDAY, SEPT. 9th, 1875. "
- r t-i SIS aaa avsa i i
the mo3t complete, attractivs and remarkable exhibition the veteran Man-":
comprises, among its mo3t promtneut
11111 D Or110VSTEI 1R.1IJY12D ESjEritJlJ9TS
that cost $40,000 in Gold.
JLEVIJYG GlIliFFE, that
IZOS, weighing Three Tons, and costing $15.0 OX)
Mrruvc oi jr im ly-ivcu mriiiitmiii ce m vines.
Giant If rican Ostrich, Twelve Feet High.
i Mfrote or uromeaaries, vameis ana sacrea vazue.
tociiooi ot fsonster ea Jjions and seats.
Jast Collection of Rare and Expensive Wild Jlnimals
HERD OF MONSTER ELEPHANTS,
Draining a Golden Chariot.
Besides an almost unlimited number of the most remarkable and expensive .
Wild Beasts, Sea Monsters
.lh.jijm.,iiisjuhii m.LJii,iua sjjiw
leatarei, a complete ana ,
cost $!?, in Cold.
and Yonderful Bisds
and ten, form a
of Music, Horses, Wild Beasts, and
' " g i H'.' '
I ii i
'Ii Ii A SI 8 .
Boors open at 1 and 7 I. Jtl.
two tents. Reserved Cushion Seats
Aug. 2G, 1875 2t