Newspaper Page Text
THE WEEKLY DEMOCRAT.
L, Gr. GOULD, Editor. Thursday, Jan. 30, 1373. There ia a law j ending before the Ohio Legislature which ought, in justice to 'out agricultural friends, be " passed. It divides the State into ten agricultural districts, and authorizes the farm ers of each district, at the time they choose the officers of their . County Agricultural Fairs, to vote for one man torepretsent them in the Board. This gives the farm era of every. part of the State a local representative iu the Board, which now . might all be located atone point. It would popular ize'it by bringing its wants and .- necessities home to every district. and be every way more satisfact ory to the people. There is less supply of flour at New York and most of the grain and market centers or our coun try by some three huudred thou sand barrels than at the same . time last year, and also less than for any year since 1867, by an equal or larger amount. Flour, wheat, pork and products are ad vancing in the principal markets of - the ' country. Whether al: this will be sustained remains to be seen, but the indications are that a foreign demand for our surplus is the chiefest cause of the advance, and as this is true of European countries, we can sea no reason why prices should not be well kept up and lively Consistency. ! Ad exchange says: A great , many Temperance men can re- solve,very mournfully, that iu the death of Mr. Greeley, the Temperance movement has lost an earnest, consistent and faith ful advocate. " And yet they vo ted for Grant, who is "half-seas oyer" most of the time, and com pletely' "aeasover" the balance, besides being done up in a vol ume of tobacco smoke. Such is consistency! If it wasn't a sen og b object, a fellow would" teel like enjoying a -hearty laugh. " ; Isn't it humiliating to the na tion at large that fully one-half of the newly elected United States Senators ; stand openly charged with having secured their . election by fraud and bribery. It was not always thus. The evi dance against some of these sena torial frauds is overwhelming bat its they are all on the side of the Administration they will be nicely whitewashed," and the peo pie made to believe if such a thing be possible, that they, instead of being the guilty are really the injured parties. A number. ' of Credit Mobilier witnesses have been allowed to , revise their testimony given be fore the committee , with a view to correct or adjust the glaring ' discrepancies between the state ments of Oakes Ames and sev eral other Congressional witness es. The sworn statements made by 'Messrs. Ames, Alley and Brooks have all been revised, and the injurious reflections of the latter upon McComb have been stricken out. - - - An amendment to the school bill now before the Ohio Senate, and which will probably be adop ted, provides for only one local director in each, sab district in place of three; the term of office - one year iu place of three; and these constitute the township board. By the amendment each director has only the power to nominate the teacher in his eub diatrict. The intention of the law is to pat an end to the con troversiea between township boards and local directors. I . ': - a h Notwithstanding the increase stringency of the English license law, more spirituous liquors were drank last year than in 1871. In England the quantity of home made Bpirits entered for consump tion as beverage in the first three quarters of 1872 was 1,163,449 gallons more than the correspond ing period of the preceding year. Scotland shows an increase of 578,741 gallonsand Ireland 331, 106, being an increase of over two million gallons for the United Kingdom. This ia a rather de pressing showing for temperance legislators. Doctors Diiagreeing. The Clergy of -New York are having a very warm time at their meetings and expressing much dissatisfaction at the little interest manifested in rraver- meetings. One preacher Gaid he held up eternal damnation and preached "Horror" with great earnestness, but could make verv littlu impression. He said it was harder to convert fifty sinuers to day than five huudred, fifty-five years ago." He wanted to know the cause, for ministers, he said. preached better sermons now than then. One ministe1 thought .1. - ii i i t- i. n J flr-nMiohorg nn.rio dr not nnt nnnah of that in thpir sermons: thev preach fancy ser mons. Another one said he was sure the editors were writing enough of hell and damnation, if ministers didn't preach hit. Miss Catharine Beecher, he said, pro claims eternal damnation in one of her earlier essays, and he con sidered her more competent to give an opinion than any of the rest of her family. One of them who is very ;.TOuch dissatisfied with the way the Churches are conducted, asked the question, "where is the boundary line be tween thcehurch and the world?" and then related the lollowing anecdotes: I was once called to the bed- side ot a dying young man, whom 1 found in great distress of mind. He had once been a light and a pillar in the M. E. Church. He was unprepared to die. Why was this? It. was because our church had been moved on to or over the line. He attended a do nation party at the church, paid wenty-five times its value for a piece of cake, and drew a gold ring. This created an appetite for gambling, which he continued till he bad spent five hundred dollars, all his hard earnings, and now lay upon his death bed in the greatest agony of soul, a sub- ject ot charity. Attending a church show, where money was wanted or a new carpet, we saw over a round glass "View of Flats on the Rhine,", ten cents. Thinking it cheap, we paid the money and looked in and saw several fiat- irons on the rind of a large cheese. Can Bamnm - beat tba IT Ques tion. Where does the church leave off and the world begin? Draw the line, and convictions will be deep enough. Sinners will know when they are convert ed, andean tell the congregation for themselves without troubling the preacher to do it for them Should Christ appear among us with the scouraffe of small cords and visit our temples we faar there would be a terrible I scrambling among . the money j cnangers to get out ot the way. I I i A Washington correspondent, in describing the extensive prep- arations for the inauguration cer- emonies on the 4th of March, at wi,i'nM..-ninn. x-reparauons ior tne inaugural ceremonies continue, and trom present inaicatioiis tbere will be more brilliant display than ever before ABucvi.i tuio w ub made of the military parade, which it is expected will be of each a character as has not been witnessed fcince the grand review 01 lobo. Ih enorce at torts Me Henry, Foote aod Washington will participate, and large volun teer acceseions are already pro vided for from New York, Penn sylvania and Maryland. . J3y the 4th ot March the army will be clothed in the new uniform, which is very much Lke that of the Prussian army. The officers wno caiiea at tne wnue House . i yesterday wore tnis unirorm tor the first time." The above is significant. The "military parade" is to be the t i- . . , special ieaiare or tne secona in- , , n. ii d ii i .1 i imii 1 1 1 iipn i-i ru 11 1 III i course! As we are last adopting the Mexican principle of Govern- ment, we must have the military as the big thing. It will bo a military Administration. It will be conducted unon military nrin- i mi u . ... r ciples. The old civilian ideas of ,r , . , meionnaers oi me yovemraeci are exploded or out of date. It is highly interesting, in this connection, to be informed that the new uniform of the army is "very showy," and is "very much like that of the Prussians." The brilliant military display and the showy uniforms of the soldiers on the induction of the President into office mark a new phase in the country's history. Senator Caldwell, of Kansas, paid out $60,000 to be elected to the U. d. beuate. lb at is noth ing for a pupil of -Simon Camer on. "Uieeding ivansas" is get- ting up her reputation in that Mn line. t ------ F j to The very men who with a enow ot indignation Iaet summer de nied any knowledge or or oon nection with the Creirt Mobilier are proven to have lied not by the unsupported testimony of Mr. Oakes Ames, but by the w cord evidence, the checks and re ceipts, and written memoranda, about which there can be no mrS- take ana which cannot be con troverted. Every one ofthenu is proven to have held stock in the Credit Mobilier, and to tiave received each his share of its enormous dividends. Even though the tronaap!inn hnn liftt worn thft worn i i e . a , lltc.f badge of fraud froui the outset in being held by Oakes Ames in trust for men who were ashamed or atraia to appear as eiockdoici .i . . , t u"u""'lcu debarred from pleading that they m. c : I r:-. were innocent u: vu imcmiuu by the eagerness with which they j washed their hands of it last summer, mat ot itseu was con rial . r fessicn that it was dishonorable and corrupt. They stand before tne country now branded with falsehood and covered with diss race- The verv least that Con- gress can do is to expel them. i Items of News. o - Bills ou intemperance, similar to those adopted in Ohio and 111 nofa, have been introduced in the Missouri Legislature It is stated that a new horse disease of dangerous character is prevalent in New York City. The surgeons pronounce it spinal meningitis, and it is believed, to be the -outgrowth of tne distem per recently prevalent, caused by s-i.: .. v.y v.m-ss.a KnPvo ti.iT , . Tl u . ' , fQ(, QCO alraAv J : . The Louisville Courier-Jour- nal says: "A manufactory of Cardiff Giant's has been estab- Hshed in Iowa. This will enable Grant to secure a new Cabinet quite as cheap and quite as able as the eld one. But the dencc of iC is Cardiff Giants never buy their way into Presidential Cab- nets. Col. L. V. Bogy, the new Sen ator from Missouri, is a geutle- man of French extraction, about fr. l J l l -! .1 I Ill L. V fctjll n 1)1(1- 1 1 1 1 III hi I V t irif'MM 1 .t nli t.' " i;. n..u ui vut. ijcutuii) cniuuo vci lu u - i lie in religion, and an old line Democrat in politics. His expe- rtence in political matters is not very extensive, but he is repre- canrar oa a man at hnriA! unrl dignified character. . , 1 7 3 . t7 , A large meeting, held at Fort Scott, Kansas, adopted resolu- tions declaring the re-election of Jfomeroy to the united states Senate would be a disgrace to the State As soon as Conffress is throuffh tiona ifc ia eailj Clayton of Ar kansas, will be next in order. His case is a dark one. If this ar- raining o radical senators uoq c come tu an euu buuu tuai 11TT1 hn.it i.in tn nftAnfl tr tno' hnfii'nPBH nf 7ficrislf ion. ' nui: AvnnBnrp of Hi-nl!. fy and unaiit,gated ecoundrelism of Radical offiee-holders which are daily transpiring, is a hamil- latmg spectacle tor the people of other nations to look npon, to say uotning ot their demoraiiz- ing influence at home The Pennsylvania Constitn tional Convention will very like ly incorporate a provieion re quiring that State elections shall hereafter be held on the same day as the Presidential election. Our Constitutional Convention should do likewise. An Tniana man hn nr,Rpt -II . r' - the theories of the teetotallers bv killing hiaieeli with dnnkins iced water, of which he imbibed 24 tumblerfulls in twenty-tour rinnrs. This Rhnws the necessi- ----- --- .. --- - of m-ideration in the use of v any unaccustomed beverage, for, ag lhe friends of the deceased ob serve, an equal amount of whis- ky wouldn't be thought anything 'n tdac P"iox ine country. There is do end to Radical lesr- islation the managfra of that party are never satisfied. Thev J. , , . J spend the people s money in pass- aWBi and then tum around and favor a repeal. A bill has just been introduced in the Ohio Legislature to repeal that part of the Criminal Code passed last winter which allowed Prosecu ting Attorneys to be present at the sessions of tne Urand J uries. Ben. Butler only received $5,- 000 for counsel fees as a lawyer the Credit Mobilier Ring, be sides an extra thousand for one day's work during the Fisk in vestigation. There was no bri bery in tins. JNo! Ut course not! Ben's skirts are as pure as the "beautirul snow. 7 Hon. Oakes Ames, who man- euvered the Credit Mobiler arlair Congress, is now dubbed Hoax Ames. Turn Him Out. When Clay, Webster, and Clay ton led one party in the Senate, and Calhoun, Benton, & Wright led the other, would such a man as Alexander "Caldwell of -Kan-Fas have beep allowed to Temain in that body any longer than it would take ope of these eminent statesmen to dralt a resolution for his expulsion, and have it put to vote? - This person Caldwell has been proved before a committee of the Senate to have been euilty of the most corrupt practices in ob taining his 6eat. He paid ex Go v. Carney $15,000 to get out of his way as a candidate, and J ' he distributed bribes of from 1, AAA C.A . t 1, .. .. .. , . . . ,. , . bers ot tne J-iegisiKture tor tneir tuw. All this has been shown by which..annot be aues- - - . , . , tioned. And yet Caldwell still as a Senator. In the face of the damuing fact? which have been proven, why is he allowed to re main in the Senate a single day longer? Do other Senators hold their places by such a tenure (hat they are-afraid to grapple with Caldwell? : The people have their eyes on both Houses of Congress, and are waiting impatiently to see the work of expulsion commence. A negro in Indianapolis, lad., has been convicted, under the laws of . that State, of the crime of marrying a white woman, and sentenced to three years m the penitentiary an i $1,000 fine. The Credit Mobilier party in New .Hampshire -. are . rallying their forces preparatory to the liSi'.itfl election in Anrit. It looks a!m if the nwns there were LlArmed - Senator Hakt, of this district, has introduced a bill giving stu- dents equal votins; privileges with other men. No good reas- on can be urged against this. Akron Beacon. Have uot students always had the same votiDg privileges "with other men?'' Other men are re quired to vote where they actus ally reside, and students should d-O the same. - - , " . The Internal Kevemie-Uice reports two niumrea ana sixty niue distilleries in operation in tDe United States on the 1st inst, w- h a prodociDg capacity of 530, . v . ooo sauou uanj. . au 4unu.? U18U1UUUUU Ul UII8 UIUUUUK HUU1U . , , . . . , . ,vo each of the voters of the country- CINCINNATI MARKETS. CINCINNATI MARKETS. FROM DAILY ENQ'R OF WEDNESDAY, DEC. 12TH BUTT EH.. J..23iffi35 MOT.ASSES .7S 75 4W: ......2!f?2S ....iWn'TS JIIBHSK... REFIKKD UH'FEE UfftiH l'ETBOtEUM. C'flA T. .Ua.21 LAKOOll. Kuan UNSEED OIL. , XS(I wi.ni'R isu:vts30 POTATOES 8oa85 nr.bosh ,.-... - ll.'IIL , T CO : (1 UVP .tl u fi'. FAMILY ..&40(.ea MESS POKKS..12 7iol3.',0 WHKAT.i SI 7m 78 HAMS 12W1S 2- HHOIXDEIW . 4 1-4 OATS 3SCU0 KIDJ'-S C R V K.Vtfi'MI 1AK J i 1-2 SUGAR ...4 (&10V HOOS, GKOSa J,30i5?4,4n BEFIX,l)..llk-4lj! 1-4 " NET .5,5 Notice Lease of Preble County Fair Grounds. Sealed proposals will be re ceived by Wm. C. Brookine, Treasurer of said society "until Febrnarv 1st, 1873, until 10 o'clock, A. M., for renting of said Grounds for one year from said dav. Term and conditions shown by Lease in said Treasurers hands -right reserved to reject" any or all bids. EXECUTIVE COM. By order of the Board. Jan. 23. 1873.-w2. Free Turnpike Road Notice. T0nr.( in horpnv irivi-n tnat a netmon win nenrc. sriited to the ('odimisal incrs of Preble county, O., mi iii nivt(i(w;NiT.tnli lipid on the first Mon day of March, A, l?., lftVt, Tray inc for the erstnblish n:ent of a fr're? Turnpike Honrt Klonif the following describe! route in said Comity, to-wit: Bt-sinninir at a point on the jNew .exinj?ion ami i-yrmoni. t ree TnrjiDiKe noa'i near tne tenant nuuse ni -u- o.non Mockley iu Sec. -'7, town ranse 3: thenee north following the meariderings ot 1 win creek on the County Iio;.d to lite Xurth boundary litteot'the .n,,tTi Mat nf i-tiin in snid tnvnhln: thrnce c.t l.nifr Rn ill road to the nortli east corner of .aid h'j and there to terminate. MANY rETIT!OSBS. Jan. SO, 1373.-W4. pd. Attachment Notice. John Y. Saylor, pl'tff. ") Before asainst S a in nel Benjamin Iimlsay antl Paul Grillitb, partners trading un der the firm of Lindsay and Gulick, j.p. of Twin tp. preb. Co. U-i'imtn. Olno. On the 13th, day of January A. D., 1873, said jn?tice issued an order of At tachment in tne aoove action lor the sum of $44,75, and $10 probable costs. January 18, 1373.-W8. AT RESSLER'S GLD S TAND. K ester & Lange, Carriage. JSuggt, ana Spring Wagon Manufactory. They would call the attention of their friends and tne punnc generally i examine meir .NEW STOCK Of Carriages, Buggies &c. Before purchasing elsewhere. Special attention paid to Repairing. .Ill Work Warranted. SGIVE US A CALL.. KESTER &LANCE. February 25, 187-- yrl RAILROAD TIME TABLE. Cincin, Eaton & Richmond R. R. RAILWAY LINE. Pai38nger Trains will mil on this Eoadt loarbg . ' th several Stations aa follows: 7 arces Effect Sviirfay, December, 1, 1872, at 3,00 P. M. tpward Trains. Downward Trains. Mail Tkaix lbavks a. M. Cincinnati Hnmiiton o.ift pevpn "Mile . . 9-17 ColliMsville !".: Soiiiprville 9r 'HiuIen .10-01 I'.unicfs W.10 K.itoti Kl.31 Ni'v.- Hope 10.40 Florence- 10.47 Wostville. . . . . .10.M I). & V. Junction ..11.03 Arr. ut Kiclimoiul ..11.10 Chicago Exph's p.m. 'in-i:inntl.: 8.0? H.-uulllon 8.0' Spvm II1 o.i Colliiipv-Ule .:) Somnrrille ....! Caniilpn 0.48 Darnel's 0,iS Katon 10.13 Ki-w Hi,ic -I.O.2.! Florence 10.r.l Weatvtllc 10,3S T. & W.Jnnction 10.W liiclunoiiJ 10. Mail RIain Li ivt. I.M. Klchmoii I-.30 1. W. Junction. ..fl.ni Westvlllc C.4S Klorcnci: fi.SO New Hope Raton 7.00 Barnefs 7.-J8 Crmi'len 7.43 Soiner-ille 7.36 Colliilf vllle 7.40 Seven Mile . '. ." . . .'.7.64 Hamilton Arr. at Cincinnati .. 9.35 I'llIOACiO EXPK'S. A.M. Picljmoml 5.40 t.JtV,r. Junction ... 6.4K "VVestville. .6.52 r loreinre New Hope... Katon Tlarnet's. ... Cam-leu Somerville. . . OoUinsvllle.. Scviin Slilc .. llnniilton ... Cincinnati... ..ti9 S.23 6.30 0.40 6.47 7.01 .t7 S.' 7,15 8J5 Accommocfatlon Freighl. M A. M Rlclimonci .7 40Kiclmionrl 9 01) ll. . W. JiiCctloi 7 3'iD- & w. Junction n 08 w estvuie, Florence .. New Hope Eaton. Barnet's Cunuien Somerville;..... 7 o;.-V'cBtvilie 9 2.". c, JttFlorence .9 3" .ti JtNfw Hope M . osKaton 10 31 5 33Bnrnet's 11 05 ... jst'iiniiten :.ll 25 r. njStinifrville 11 43 I oiiinHvine ... , 4 Wollinsville. ,. 1 03 Seven Mile . 4 SSSeven Mile-- Hamilton.. 4 oolianiilton.. .13 50 Cincinnati, .Cincinnati,. D. UfLREX, Pittsburg, Cincinnati & St. Louis RAILROAD. Pl-HANDLE ROUTE. CONDENSED TIME CARD. RICHMOND & CHICAGO DIVISION. OCTOBEU 27th, 1872. ti O 7 N S O U T !!. I No, a 1 iSJo. Itf Cincinnati 8.1 " a. ni. 8 .00 p. in. Itiehmoiifl,. ... v w 11.30 a. m. ( 11. (U . m. ItiiSi-rsl-wn, 14.17 p. m. 11.45 p. m XewCstI 1.10 p. ni. 12,15 a. n. A ndcrhou ... 2.1S p. m. .!.". a, m. Kokomo 11.14 p.m. 2.00 a.m. LograiiKporfc,.... . 5.20 p. ra. 4.n0 a. m. fii Crosse, ... o.'iO p. ni. 5.2s a. m. Chlcn'jro. 0.40. m. 8,00 a. m. ii O 1 N a a O V T IT. I V. 1. I ?To. 3. Chtrasro Ta Cro&fte, JjntiTtF.y.ort Knkonio., A nriei son. ........ .J. Ni?w C.i-tlA . Hacerstuwh, ....... Cincinnati , ?.4 p. m. 8. a. m. p, m,.l 0.50 . ni. li.Ar a. ju. 1 1.C0 p. ni. 1.- 0 a. n. ?.z.r p. m. y.LS a. ni. I 4.11 p. lut 4-17 a. tii. j 5. 1') p. ni. 4.17 a. in. I 6..t p. ni 5.:o a. ui. r..-;o p, m. 8,"J5 a. r.u 9.S0 (I. m No. SarrTves $tate T-'lPPfit o.vlv. ?,.. nnd No. 1. at C.lM A. M. No. 10 leaves 4'n.c.iTO Dilit oxop'0 SAturdiiy. All oilier Truins tart Duily, exepet Sun.iny. ; CONDENSED TIME CARD. Columbus and Indianapolis Division. GOIK6 WEST. Ko. (I. .No. 10, I'lttfbnnrli. i.Cn p. m, I 1.45 a. m.-1 9.10 a. m Colnniln... i 12.0in. m. M.10 a. m. 8.20 p. m. Milfor.1 Center. I 1.17 n. m. Fuliana. j 2.10 p. m. Plqua I 3.i5 p. m. Bradford Jnn., 9.:&.p. ni. O-reenvile m 4.31 p. ni. Richmond 1 5.40 p, m. Oainbride. ti.. 6.S0 u. m. u.l n. in, 12.01 p. m. 1.08 p. m. l,3i p. in. S.17 . El. 3.2:1 p. m. 4.04 p. m. p. m-. 8.12 p. m. 9.15 p. ni. ft, 40 p. m. 10.23 p. m. 11J!1 p. nf 13.1-4 a. m. 1.10 a. m. 2.40 n. m. Kn'srhtstown,. 1 7.15p. In. 4.4 i. ra. Tndlaiiapolia. 8.ro p. tn. 6.-j5 p, m. OOINO EAST.' - Ko: 1. I Xu. '.. I Xo. 7. Tndlanapolii... KniiclitHtown,. C.imbriilse RiebmoDit Greenvin. ftrailford Jnn, Pionn .m a. m. m.oo a. m. 5.5o a. m. j 11.10 a. m. fi.32 a. m. I t2.t)j m m. 7,?0 a. m. 1 1.04 p. in. R.24 a. m. I 0.17 p. )n. 8.5 a. m. i 2.45 p. ni. 9.33 a. m. I ' 3.15 p. m. 7.00 p. m. 8.2A p. ni. 9.1:0 p. m 10.15 p. in. 11.19 p. ni. 15.5(1 p. in. b?.23 p. m. Ur ana, 10.32.1. ni. 1 4.21 p. m. 1.24 p. m. Milforrt. Cen't I H.I5 a. m. I 5.' p. m.i 2.08 a. tn. Columh:f,.. 1 12.10 a. m. a.2o p. nui 3.15 a. m. Pittabugh, 8.15 p. ni. I a. m. 1 12.35 nl. Nos:ln.7 rnu Iinily; All other Trains Dally, except .Sunday. F. BMvrr. - ' Gen: Vuu & Tlok.t Ag't Jannary 3d,-isra-ly : T, BOOK CHEAT ILUSTRIES Of the United States; ' ' . 1800 Pages and 500 .JSwgraviwgs, 'NVrittt'nby 2o Fiulneut Aotbors, tnciudtng. John B.Goron & Horace Greet.ev TuIh work is n cnmrlrte Mstiu-y of all brunches of iiwluairy, prorei-se.s of jii.iiiHiaetarp, etr., hi nil arfB. It a complete encyclopedia of arts aim tnr.nnrHCiiires, ml in rlie niost ent?rt;iinin' na Vrilnyble work of Information n snl.Itts :r;'ner al interest or?r ofTercd to tbe public. V wmit Ani8 In evf.'ry town of the XJnitwl tatt s, and no Aer.t can fail to do well with this Kook. Oni Afiit ewiltl 1SJ copifb in ibt davs, another Kt.ltl 368 in two weekH. Our Aj.-i'Lt in Hartford sold in i;ie week, Specimen hent free on receipt of stiinip. AGENTS WANTED For The FUNHY SIDE CF FKYStC 800 J agesy and 250 Evqravings, ' An interesting nd amniinc treritise on tbe Medi cal Humbugs ot the pat and present, it exposes Quacks, Jjript-storB, Traveling Ioctora, Patent Medicine. Xoted Veinalefheiiis. Ft.rtune Tellern nnd Mediums, ond jrlvea imerestintr accounts of jNorci I'nysicians ana marraiivet or meir nves, It reveals startllntr secreia ana instructs ail how to avoid the lies which flesh is heir to. We give exclusive territory and liberal comrnls.slons. For circulars and terms address the publishers. J. B. BUltK & HYDE, Hartford, Conn,, or Chicago 111 Jan. 23, S73-tf. In.iito attention to their took of fam ily c ROCKKiF.s and produck, of which thev keep a full and complete stock at their old stand on Baron Street Eaton, O. We flatter ourselves that we can sell as low as any other house in town, and will keep always on liund the Dest Dranas of PHOVISIONS. VEGETABLES. ALMON PS fcUMCKS, TEAS, C'OPKEE. BATSIN'R. liUTTFK, C1IHESE, HAMS. BliOlTLPEHS. FAMiLY.FLOUll, CORX MEAL, 1UCE to ALSO Salt by tlie SarreL The patronage of the public is solicited. Jan ii. lSiJ yi. JOHN B. ELAINE, Dealer Is Groceries, Provisions AND Vegetables, Of all kinds. t"East Main Street, Eaton, Ohio. Dec. 19, 1372-Tl. HOUSE & SIGN. PAINTERS, GRAINERS AND GLAISEES.Z rtnniihfufl niilldlnor. nn Stairs. Main Street, aton, Ohio. MERCHANTS TAILOR !! Filbert's New Building. Cor Main & Cherry Ste., Eaton, O 1 2 TRADE WAGON! Is a iliree-:-ii'iiig wagon intended for general purpose?, where a light wagon is reuiied. It nmkes a very i-eat STisiness Wagon; la suittthle for hoth fai'iiieHaiid grocbrii and excels as a SEWING MACHINE "WAGON, Being lighter than the ordinary kind, and is made of the oest quality of mater ial throughout and All the principal carriage makers keep them. Send for descriptive catalogue to the manufacturers. S. N. EEOWN, Dayton, 0. Feb 8, ..18 New Hardware House JN EATON. Boner SzlM&ler, HAVE JUST OPENED A FULL AND WELI Select etl Stock of m a mm are u Xron, Cutlery, Agjr ic altural Carpenters Tools &c. which they have purchased ; . ' Directly from the Manufacturers : and -Importers, jiiid now oifer SpeciaTlndTicements ! . in that line. CF" They have also added largely to their stock of . . . . . AS If u c vj s ware And claim toiare the largest and best supply ever kept in one honse in Eaton, and invite the trading public to before purchasiiur elsewhere. - iiONEK & MYLEK. . May 9,1872 tf. : -- - Hollovay's Fills. -. AND . "I. - ' MoIlo-arayVOintzn't TH K pra:irt i-!pct;n that operates In these wnh ilerfiti hio;i!riuea, it Miw power that they oftes Iu EuriiVtuir the turgl.I MtKxl, and ezpell.ng currujit union- from tin nvsirm. ElH,!X'VAY!.-i i'iLIcoi:?Istff a carefnl and pecul ar .i'lnilxtiirc ur thn tinrt Vegetable xtract. Herns, and M erf ici n aT : !i ms. Po3es .in noi a Kiin uf mineral In Uir otiiiii narlon, they i:cvtar e pop; tlwat who nse them to aiy rtiinser. at any time or season. No tuother ncf'l he-ii;.tte to p'-eiibe the in. Xo her c!iiMrn. ani! the niosi fifltn fon'sf tut,on, can them with us pTf-ut a 1. n iit.aa the m M vigorous aat powerii:! iVarue. - . . , , . Ko!lov.ay-s priiiinurt Ointm nttirK ollat"i' ctn iMils. an-1 ;1 nrr tux or KU A. gruat ftu lnj i made by buyins die large size. Sf)LE PROrKIETORS. ' :" ' ' ' 78 Mulira I iif. Voik. JOHN )I.ANIEB!; V.'IIOLESALE t '"' AlHB RETAIL DEALER Provisions, -. Ac, Ac. Ac . CC-.1.4ERCJAL CLOCK, EATON", OHIO. .- - JI - Illijiieil price in. casli or trade, paid for all kinds of ; ... Country Produce. 7 " Eaton, Sov..itl,tl' S-txrOB. , - BKX.T. Ht'IlB.KD. I. E. FREEMEN. riti Tibard& Freemen Attcrnsys Si Counselors at Law. 7 attend promptly to all usl V i ness entrusted to their care, iu the various courts of this State. . Offlcs in Marsh & Iockwood building-, 2d story jjiain strcetj r-aton, O. . Jan-17-yl-tf C. BROWN, Maron Street -Maton, Ohio. Keeps constantly on hand a full Stock of all kinds ui ijja H.UJ1) ci iu iua tv a uci t j style! of BOOTS A' SHOES, GAITEES,SLIPPERSl&c. Hew rrantsall his work to he Just what he re- com menus it, an sous as low asauy snop in town. Ke):;iring-done on short notice, and custom made work; of every description, always on haml April 18, 1S7J yrl. Jutzmber ! Slumber? To Ths Public. ; F.CEINSOIT CHAMBERS & CO. KEEP for sale at LOW EST MARKET PKICKS VINE, POPULAR and ASH Floartnir, Dreased l ine aua i-opuiar siueirm, .ureauea asu iioe ana POPLABPISlSHDrO LUMBER, MOrLm.NUS,8HlGLES, LATH, 8TA1IIBALLUSTEHS, NKWIL POSTS, Ac. Are also prejiared to furnish DOOES, WINDOW FRAMES, SASH PANEL. ami Bnttfii Tl.ior and to SAW up, MOULD OH TURN LUMBER to order. We intend to make 1 to tlie interest of those needing anything in our line to deal with cs. HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PA IT) FOR DBT I'UIXAK A.UArt Ll'MKKK. KOBINSON, CIIAMBERS & CO IS afon, April 1, 1872. tf P. COOK. I . J. D. MILLER. Cook & XVlillcif, rEMI DEALERS. EAST MAIN STREET, Eaton, Preble County, O. xVLL KINDS OF JOB WORK NEATLY AND PROMPTLY EXECUTED AT THIS OFFICE ullUuijllliju! Columbus and Indianapolis Division. NEW THIS WEEK. 1872. 1872. rjow is tlie rimci i FOK-- i . i . Jos.WOEENER'3 IS ercliarat Tailor., A Large' 15t(K-k : of Ueaily-AIftd , OliOTHINQ fur, ' SCCH AS-s Gloth. d ; Cascc . mere Suits. ,..,f Plain & ysmcyCas- semcrc Pants , Vest. " . r Itin cliilla licav erSrIclt on Over1 Goats. . 0T You can Save Twentj five percent.. r And satisfy yon r self in regard to - '.- Prices. ' - Also a Large Stock of gloves, ;.. Fupfiishi ng Ooods- CLOriiiiNbr maae to Urder. JiWOERItTER Baron street. Eaton