Newspaper Page Text
L, G. GOULD, Editor.
Nov. 11, 1875,
Small pox arc in Ciiu innati.
Beeehcr indorses Moody and San
key, but who indorses Beccher.
Elections have come to be classed
withtho great uncertainties of life.
The Diptheria is gathering in the
children in some iiarts of Indiana.
The Day to a uuze- apers are a
loving trio, especially the two Dem
Why don't gold go down? II ayes
has been elected for several weeks
and still it advances a little.
What a jolly crowd the three will
I) the President, old Zach, and
the quart bottle !
The Indianapolis San is decided
ly the spiciest and best paper now
issued from that burg.
The Marshal of Oxford was put in
a cave of glr.om for getting a little
drunk. Nanghtj- Oxford.
There is honor among thieves, but
none in a man who'll sell his vote.
We know of several in this countv.
GowAllex has issued his Procla
mation appointing Thnrsda-, the
25th of November, as a day
Thanksgiving in Ohio. -
' What is the difference whether
whisky illegally taken out of a bond
ed warehouse has the tax paid on
or not? Not a bit. -
The President states that he has
no intention of abandoning the peace
- policy in dealing with the Indians.
- Happy Indians.
The bummers of the cities answer
ed for Haves! The farmers of the
country for Allen. ' That's the differ
ence. " '
The smart Clerk of Wood county
has been arrested for refusing to re
ceive the vote of Perrysburg .town
The immortal J. N. ought to go
California and assume the pressure
on their gold currency Banks, and
save them from suspensions.
If anybody complains about the
hard times, ask them which party
has been in power for the past four
teen years. ' - ,
It said that the man in Dayton
who shot Bollmeyer during our late
unpleasantness with the South,
about ready to die. Let him die. .
The Browa County News proposes
Gov. Alixx as the Democratic can
didate for Congress, in Brown, High
land and Boss district next year.
"Who made an assignment yester
day?' is now the popular morning
greetings anion? business men
throughout the West.
It is understood that the Presi dent
has in contemplation the reraovrl
all Federal officers in Utah who hold
to the Mormon faith, whether poly
gamist or not.
Brooklyn, New York, gives the
Democratic State ticket 6,000 major
ity, and elects the whole Republican
"city ticket. ' What odd thinsrs
A woman by the name of "Jolly,'
at McArthur, 0., went into the "jol-
, ly business ot teedmg her young
ones to the swine, and now she is
very happy, because the authorities
interfered in her amusement.
A revengeful feeling seems to
rankle in the manly bosom of
brave and gallant Colonel of the Ea
ton Register, because of the expos
ure of that little free whisky affair.
which occurred some time ago around
the Distillery of the Turner's,
Lewisburg. It is sad.
"Bolly Lewis" a well known sport
ingman of Cincinnati, Las presented
to the Tabernacle congregation
that city, a handsome set of silver
communion "service. Whether "Bol
ly" is playing a "flush" hand
expects a "call," oris simply "bluff
ing the Lord, is a conumdrum
Mississippi gave a large Demo
cratic majority. The people of Mis
sissippi were beyond the influence
bonds and money rings and
inclined to be honest.
The Republicans kno ing that t!i
Democrats would bave carried
but for tie fraud which they palmed
off on the people about the schools.
are fortifying themselves for the
ture against the hand writing on
wall; which they see in the immense
vote for Allen, by lying about
present statue of our leading men
Feeling their inability to resist
demands of the people that contrac
tion shall slop and the ruinous
act of 1875 be repealed,
they are representing that Allen.
Pendleton and other Democratic lead
ers of the party in this State
abandoned the currency plank of
platform. This is a falsehood.
Ohio Democrats have not abandoned
their positions, and next year wi
sweep the State on the issue.
THE STATE ELECTIONS.
The result of the elections held in
twelve States on Tuesday the 2d inst,
was not so disastrous to the Demo
cracy as the first reports indicated,
and from an impartial reA icw, the
outlook for the election of a Demo
cratic President is very hopeful.
The issue is now fairly made between
Labor and Capital, and if the South
and West will stand united, we feel
confident of success. - The New Eng
land Bullionists, Bondholders and
Bankers have ruled the policy of the
Government long enough in their
exclusive interest, and tr the preju-
ice of Labor. They are a monied
aristocracy and therefore feel but
little or no interest in the welfare of
tae great laboring masses of the
South and West. The issue between
Capital and Labor and between them
and us, is now plainly defined, and
in the result depends the Presiden-
al election. Grant will be the
ominee ot the money power, lor
they know their man, and with a
western man running on a liberal
financial platform we can defeat
him, for as contraction goes on and
the people's currency is retired,
the industrious pursuits will become
more and more depressed, and as
this takes place many 'liberal Be
publicans, feeling the iron grip of
the money power, will break ranks
with their party and rally to the
support of the people's candidate.
Either this will take place, or the
Government, to the disgrace of man
kind, will practically pass into
The result of these elections may
be summarized about as follows.
In Nc.t York the Democrats elect
Bigelow, candidate for Secretary of
State, by from 15,000 to 20,000, but
the Republicans secure the State
Assembly. New York may be re
garded as a Democratic State with a
policy not in the interest of the Wall
street gold mongers.
The Republicans make a clean
sweep in Pennsylvania, erecting-HiiFT'
tranft. Governor, by from 6000 to
7,000. We are not disappointed in
this result. If the Republicans had
committed themselves to specie re
sumption, the Democrats would have
carried the State, for we are satisfied
that the sentiment of the people of
the "Old Keystone" is largely against
such a policy. Pennsylvania will
vote for a democratic President in
1876." Mark that down on your slate,
The Democrats carry Mississippi
clean for the first time since the war,
electing their entire Congressional
delegation of six members, and both
branches of the Legislature, which
gives us a gain of a United States
Senator. If it should be Jeff Da
vis,' it would be a terrible calamity
to the Radical robbers and plunde
rers. The State, however, is now
free from the thieving grasp and con
trol of Badical carpet-baggers and
dead beats, and will henceforth en
joy peace and prosperity.
Ia Virginia the Conservative or
Democratic party is triumphant.
The Democratic State ticket
elected in Maryland, and she remains
true to the interests of the country.
In Massachusetts Gastox, the De
mocratic candidate for Governor
defeated by Rice, by from 4000 to
6000 majority. If it had been four
times greater nobody would have"
been particularly disappointed.
In Wisconsin the Republicans
elect their Governor by a greatly re
duced majority, while the Democrats
elect the State Treasurer. The State
may therefore be set down as demo
cratic in 1876.
Minnesota goes Republican by
reduced majority, and the Democrats
gain four or five members of the
Legislature, which will .make that
body very close.
The Democrats, Independents and
other opponents of the Republicans
in Kansas, make large gains in the
Legislature, and show a healthy im
provement in that State as regards
its political complexion.
Alaska,that good-for-nothing snow
field which we bought from Russia,
is at present the cause of some un
pleasant feelings between Russia and
America, on account of our fishers
transgressing on Russian rights that
were reserved. It is hinted that
Russia feels inclined to buy back
again, and well for all concerned
would it be if she does. We have
no use for the tract, and Russians
arc at home tbere, so let her have
whenever she is ready to pay in
neighborhood of first cost, and
the experience be to this government
a valuable lesson, and one not soon
to be forgotten.
When you are told that these times
are prosperous and business flourish
ing, stop and think that during
past nine months there have been
eleven hundred and seventy-four
more failures than there were in
corresponding time in 1874. Con
traction is doing its work. The sons
of toil will sutler the consequences
of the policy of financial mismanage
ment that is sinking the commercial
industries of this country.
Ine importance ot one vote
illustrated in the election of J.
Monahan, of Jackson county, to
Ohio Senate, by one majority over
Robinson, his Republican competitor.
THE STATE ELECTIONS. WOES OF THE WORKERS--TOO
The times are growing worse. In
the midst of peace and.plenty, with
exemption from var, pestilence and
other public calamities, business
grows more stagnant, thousands of
ntelligent, active, and industrious
mechanics are being daily thrown
out of employment or having their
wages reduced, and the people are be
coming poorer. Republican extrav
agance, waste, peculation, corrup-
ion, misrule and malfeasance in ad
ministration of every description
have brought the country U. this de
plorable condition. Taxation and of
ficial spoliation are robbiug industry
of its rightful earnings and enter
prise of its just reward, and the daily
ecurring news of the failures of mer-
hants ar.d manufacturers which fill
the columns of the newspaper press.
is more eloquent than all the lieing
Radical, speeches made f:om the
stump. There can be no other rea
son assigned than the result ol the
policy of resumption. The silly cry
of "too much money," "over-produc
tiveness," is now being realized in
its true light. The "fixed and de
termined policy of the Republican
party " is fast hastening the financial
millenium and in bringing ruin up
on the business interests of the coun
try. The harvest has commenced,
and ere the time arrives for specie
payment, as indicated by the Re
sumption Act, the entire business of
the West will lay prostrale, and thou
sands of mechanics, laborers, clerks,
manufacturers and other business
men will be hanging on the "ragged
edge of despais" and begging for
bread. And still poor men vote for
a continuance in power of this party,
that has dragged the country into
the mire of robbery and corruption
We continue our list of failures cans
ed from "too much money," with the
additional fact, that as winter is ap
proaching, the laborers and the me
chanics over the country are having
tfreh- wattes luatTctiJ'o'ffn'Tfftlrt'
lowest stipend, while that of the
Bondholder and Banker is being in
creased through the Radical policy
of contraction. These are facts,
stubborn facts, which will be more
fully realized before the winter
'75 and '76 will have passed away:
Trot, November 1. The opera
tives of the Harmony Mills at Co
hoes, numbering five thousand, have
accepted 12 per cent, reduction in
New York, November 1. The
Hudson River Railroad Company
has discharged over one hundred
track-laborers, and it is expected
that further dismissals will be made.
Pittsburg, November 1. At
meeting of the manufacturers and
pnddlers, held at the Iron Associa
tion rooms on Saturday last, the pro
position of the owners to pay $4,75
per ton for puddling was rejected by
the puddlers. An agreement was
made that the manufacturers pay $5
per ton for the next thirty days, af
ter that the price to bo regulated by
that paid by Eastern manufacturers.
The manufacturers claim the East
ern puddlers receive but $4,50, while
the workmen state they receive $5
per ton. During the thirty days the
mills will be run at this compromise
price, and the matter of Eastern pri
Chicago, November 3. Richard
M. Hooley, well-known proprietor
Hooley's Theater, filed a voluntary
petition in bankruptcy to-day. His
schedules show his unsecured debts
are about $50,000, of which $20,000
are due Backson fc Waterman, New
York, on account of land purchases.
Assets are in theater and land
which is built worth about $175,000,
but encumbered to the amount
Ira Holmes, formerly President
the defunct Manufacturers Rational
Bank, went into voluntary bank
ruptcy to-day. His secured liabili
ties are $261,000; unsecured, $112,
000, and his assets are unsecured
notes amounting to $46,000; a large
interest in the Clifton House which,
however, is mortgaged to nearly
full value, and stock of the Manu
facturers' National Bank worth about
$12,000. His other assets consists
mostly of personal property.
San Francisco, November 1. The
National Gold Bank and Trust Com
pany did not open this morning.
crowd assembled before the opening
hour, with every indication of a con
tinuance of the run, and the officers,
as a measure of safety, refused to.pay
checks. The efficere vouchsafe
little information. They claim that
the bank can pay every thing in full,
and will resume as soon as possible,
intimating no date, but they have
been considered weak since the fail
ure of the Bank of California, pa-ing
small deposits only in full, and
taining an extension on larger ones.
No excitement apparent at the other
The Middleport, Ohio,' Salt Com
pany has been contracted, and
gone Hayesing for a large amount.
Tiffin, O., November 5. Since
Tuesday two firms of our city
a clothing and the other a jewelry
establishment nave made assign
Circleyiixe, O., November 7.
Isaac W. Stage, a farmer and stock
dealer residing north of this town,
made an assignment yesterday.
.Lovers oi the weed who are con
templating a sacrifice of their
on account of economical considera
tions should wait a little. Should
Cuba be stitched on to this great
country, prime Havauas will be cheap
and smokers correspondingly happy.
Moody and Sankey are progress
mg only finely in their efforts
christianize and civilize the Brook
lynites. They recommend a day
fasting and prayer. After they
through in Brcokly we invite these
christianizers to "come west."
THE CUBAN QUESTION.
Considerable speculation has been
indulged in within a few days past,
touching the policy of the adminis
tration toward Cuba and Spain.
Dispatches from Washington indi
cate that the President has deter
mined to urge upon Congress at the
coming session the duty of recogni
zing the Cuban insurgents, at. least
as belligerents, if not the recognition
of Cuban independence. The rea
sons for this course are stated to be
a desire to stop the sanguinary war
that has raged on that Island for the
last seven years, in which the rights
and even the lives of American citi
zens have been sacrificed, and be
sides our commercial relations with
that island very much hampered and
embarrassed. There are also unset
tled matters growing out of the Vir
ginius affair, not satisfactorily settled
by Spain, which gives cause of coin
plaint, and absolve our government
from any special obligations to fur
ther endure Spanish bigotry and in
solence. And then underlying all
other considerations, there is the
traditional policy of our government
by which it is pledged to resist any
attempt by foreign powers erect
and maintain a despotism upon an
unwilling people contiguous to our
shores. The fact that African sla
very is maintained in the island of
Cuba by Spanish bayonets, directly
contravenes this American doctrine,
and now that our skirts are cleared
of the stain of human bondage, it is
insisted with much force that these
constitute additional reasons for the
enforcement of the Monroe doctrine
in regard to Cuba.
The National Gold Bank and Trust
Company of San Francisco has fail
ed. This is a national bank of issue
on a gold basis. Again we have an
illustration of the "soundness" of
the specie basis' system. Banks of
this kind are what the so-tntKid spe
te-Uasls"'" advocates denominate
"sound," and bank notes founded
upon the fugitive fraction of specie
are what they call a "sound curren
cy. How long, oh, Lord, will the
people permit themselves to be gull
ed and robbed by a systematic brazen
fraud that is so palpable as to be de
tected by' a thild at first sight?
How long will the people suffer be
fore they demand as with one voice
the instant and perpetual abandon
ment of a system of currency issues
and banking, which with unerriD
certainty robs them of their earnings.
bankrupts them in their business.
and spreads commercial disorder and
ruin all over the country? If a spe
cie-basis bank cannot live in
state where gold is produced and
circulates in larger proportion than
is possible in any other part of the
country, where can it live?
"Not so; the Republicans of Ohio
made a square honest light against
the inflation of the currency and the
division of the school fund and won,
In the first place no one advocated
an inflation ot the currency beyond
what the necessities of the trade and
commerce of the country demanded.
In the second place, there was
question at issue concerning a divis
ion of the school fund, because
parly wants any such a thing, unless
it is the Radical party, and;,conse
queutly that part of the fought bat
tie was a lie and a fraud. But sup
pose it was an issue, as the Register
claims, in what light does it place
people of Ohio? There was 294,735
votes against 297,813 for Gen. Hayes,
adding the Prohibition voto to
Democratic, which then leaves 3,078
as a majority for Hayes, or in other
words, against a division of the school
fund! This is the logic of the editor
of the Register, which is simply rid
iculous to the mind of any sane per
son. Who believes that there
only 3,078 voters in Ohio opposed
a division of the School fund?
one but an idiot. It was no issue
except as a "bloody shirt" to fright
en a few Protestants from voting
Democratic ticket, and by which
piece of knavishucss the Radicals
carried the State, and now the more
sensible part of them are laughing
in their sleeves at the sap-heads they
"Bolly Lewis," the boss gambler
of Cincinnati, is preparing his
for an easy exit out of this wicked
and perverse world, by making valu
able presents to the churches of
city. "Bolly" understands the kind
of material whereof to secure
prayers ol the pious and sanctified
here, but we doubt there will be
How do you reconcile the fact
many Catholics voted the Republi
can ticket on account of the financial
views of the Democrats. They
they were voting in the inter
est of their country at the sacrifice
of church faith. Isn't there a good
deal of a 'bugaboo' after all in
Not a single County Fair in south
ern Ohio paid expenses the present
season. The Greenfield Society
the first time since its organization,
running back nearly 20 years, failed
to pay a dividend to its stockhold
This is a mistake. The Preble
County Fair paid a good deal more
than its expenses this season.
THE EXTENT OF THE CORN
A 'letter from a corn grower in
Champaign county, Illinois, to the
Country Gentleman, gives some very
suggestive figures as to the corn
op of 187o ; and to those who never
looked at the aggregate results of a
crop so common as this, the figures
will justly seem enormous.
1 he county of Champaign, Illinois,
to begin with, has, according to the
correspondent, an area of 758,000
acres, and of this amount, the Asses
sors return 218,000 as being this year
in corn. .there are 102 counties in
the State, and he estimates that 75
of them will, this year, have as large-
an area ol corn as Champaign, and
the oth( r 26 will average at least half
the amount returned from that coun
t3'. This would give an aggregate
of 19,702,000 acres, or, say in round
umbers twenty millions of acres de-
oted to the growth of corn in that
one State alone.
The appearance of this crop
throughout Illinois may be classed,
without any aggregation, as magni
ficent; and the correspondent refer-
ed to declares that he is putting the
average at an exceedingly low figure
when he puts it at thirty bushels to
the acre. The average will, beyond
all doubt, be largely in excess of this
figure. This would give a total for
Illinois of 600,000,000 bushels.
Then it is safe to say that Iowa,
Indiana, Ohio and Missouri will each
have a crop nearly, if not quite as
large as Illinois. But putting Ohio
at half, 300,000,000 bushels, Indiana
at 400,000,000, and Iowa and Mis
souri at 500,000,000 each, and we
have for these five States, a grand to
tal of 2,300,000,000 bushels. Besides
these States, Michigan, Minnesota,
Wisconsin, Nebraska, Kansas, Ark
ansas, Tennessee, Kentucky and Vir
ginia, all are large corn-producing
States, and it is safe to put the ag
gregate of these nine States at 1,100,-'
000,000, bringing up the aggregate
to 3,400,000,000 for the entire Un
ion. It i3 difficult to grasp such figures
as these, and comprehend fully their
import; but we may get at a practi
cal result by valuing this enormous
crop at fifty cents a bushes. At that
price the crop would yield $2,000,
000,000, or enough to pay off the Na
- And this is but one item of the
year s product, mere are wheat,
rye, barley, oats, potatoes, hay, to
bacco, fruit, hemp, and other various
smaller items, to say nothing of cot
ton, sugar and rice. Leaving out
these three articles last named and
what an enormous aggregate is pre
sented ! We have no means of ascer
taining even the approximate totals
of the grain crop; the wheat crop of
the country, alone not the exporta
ble surplus, but the entire yield
would certainly come very near the
corn crop in actual value.
In the days of the discussion over
the various aspects of the slavory
question, the cotton crop was exalted
into great prominence, as to value,
because the bulk of it was exported;
but the census returns were invoked
to show that the hay crop ot tbe
country was equal to it, and excelled
it ia value. The hay crop was con
sumed at home, and hence did ne
enter into the statistics of produc
tion to any extent; but its actual
worth was as great as that of any
other product. We may infer, there
fore, that the various crops which
enter but little of not at all into the
export trade are none the less of im
mense importance iu computing the
actual value of the total agricultural
productions of the country.
The capacity, the productiveness,
and the real wealth of the. country
have never yet been fully compre
hended; and it is only when we get
down to the details of such a crop
the corn crop, for instance, that we
get a glimpse of the actual facts. The
countty is rich, beyond all question,
in the "immensity of its productions;
and a country possessing such abund
ant sources of wealth has no good
excuse for not being prosperous.
The Eiton Register is still at the
bus:ness of charging that John
Thompson, Chairman of the Demo
cratic State Executive Committee,
sent a telegram to Mr. E. S. Dodd,
Toledo, informing him that one thou
sand Democratic majority in Wood
county would do a great deal of good.
This, in answer to a telegram from
Dodd, when the State was in doubt,
asking whether one thousand major
ity in Wood county "would do much
ffood." Mr. Dodd, in the Northern
Ohio Democrat, thus disposes of
"We owe our readeis an apology
for recurring to a matter almost pure
ly personal to the writer; but
peisistence with .which WikofTs
Committee adhere to their thrice-told
tale demands this notice. Both
Thompson and the writer have spe
cificallv denied the telegraphic cor
respondence as reported by Mr.
Wikoff, and we are now authorized
by Mr. McNamara, the telegraph op
erator in charge oi tue loiecio ouice,
to say that 'no such telegram from
Mr. Thompson was received at
Toledo office as alleged; nor is there
on file such a telegram as is repre
sented to have been sent from
writer to Mr. Thompson.' To this
Mr. McNamara is willing to make
affidavit. And he further says that
he has been interviewed on this sub
iect by a half dozen leading Repub
licans of Toledo, to all of whom
has stated his willingness to make
affidavit to the above facts. Will
the Republican Central Committee
produce the Columbus sneak-thief
whose ingenious invention has alarm
ed Jake Donaldson and possibly ira
posed upon the guileless Wikoff?"
The activity in our navy, induces
some to believe that Grant is con-
templatiuar a descent upon some
neighboring power. They forget,
however, that in matters of war,
Grant has at last a master in
house of Representatives. That
body holds the purse-strings
sinews of war.
A rope was extended across from
the Court House to the opposite
of the street on Tuesday last, and.
fool walked over it.
Toledo "Democrat: The result of
the late election, brought about by
bribery and fraud, should make De
mocrats draw closer to each other
than ever before, for while the fruit
of victory is in the hands of our ene
mies, the Democrats are in the con
dition of that Union forces at Cliick
amanga who while being compelled
to leave their dead and wounded on
the field, were strong enough to re
organize and win victory at Mission
Ridge. We have in the late election
the proof that we are strong enough
iu Ohio to reorganize at once and
bear the Democratic flag to victory
in the Presidential battle. Let no
Democrat be discouraged because
the Republicans have elected a Gov
ernor by one fourth of one per cent,
of the whole of the vote cast, and
obtained thcir bare majority by base
ly lying about the Democratic party
on the school question for just as
certain as the sun shall rise and set
the Democrats will carry the State
of Ohio for President, if the party
remains intact and nia!;es no change
of base. If the party sticks to the
cause of the people, the industrial
masses will give it victory.
General Garfield, who is now in
Washington, is reported as saying
that the law increasing the postage
upon newspapers was recommended
from the Committee on Appropria
tions of the last Congress under an
entire misapprehension, and that it
was understood in Committee that
the increase of postage was intended
only to apply to merchandise; Blaise
is credited with similar utterances,
and they are now promising to make
it right. The- found out that they
had made a "mistake," sure enough
after they got home, although they
paid no attention to the clamor of
the press at the time.
Contraction is the method resorted
to by the Rads. in order to plunder
the people and enrich the money
changers. The -Radical party'stole
the country poor ia the name of "loy
alty," and now propose to carry out
a system of legalized robbery. And
still there is no government like
America and we guess there isn't.
It is nonsense to suppose that any
member of the Cabinet thinks of te
8igning on account of Chandler's ap
pointment. Having borne so long
with the immorality cf Grant and
his keepers, it is Puritan bypocricy
to feign repugnance at the coarse
ness of Chandler.
China is doomed at last Doomed
to be civilized. She has consented
to the building of railroads, and con
tracts have been made by English
capitalists. This is the sentence of
her barbarianism; no country with
railroads can long remain unciviliz
The fraudulent issue, a division of
the Public School Fund, gotten up
by the Ohio Radicals for "political
effect" during the late canvass, didn't
influence half a dozen votes in this
county. Up on the Reserve, where
idiots are more plentiful, it served its
inventors a good purpose.
IRON & HARDWARE
T O I 12.
Commercial Block, 2d iloor", Main St.
friends and the pub
lic that they have on hand
and intend to keep a constant assort
IRON. STEEL. NAILS &
which thf y will sell ou reasonable
They have an unlimited supply of
Also excluxive'Asents for tliecelebrated
ROAD & SPRING
The bct of
BLACKSMITHS' YOUGHIOG1IISNY 'JOAL
al ays on hand at the lowest m.-irke
pric . EIDSOX& DKGKOOT.
Eaton, Feb. 11, 1875-ly . -
SAVE YOUR MONEY
BY BUYING OF
Gents' Furnishing Goods-
A choice assortment of
ready to be made up to older iu Gents'
Clothing. Al-o, a large stock of
of ditlerent styles, which lie will sell
low as nny house in Eaton. MAT!"
and CAPS of every style at small
profits. Call at the old stand, 2 doors
east of Cherry street, in his New Block.
Taton, O., April 22, 1875.
SEND STAMP FOR CIRCULAR
PARKER BROS .
9 WEST MERIDEN.CT.'
L. C. ABBOTT,
Attorney at Law I Marj Fublic.
Office in Odd Fellows' building, south
west corner, up stairs.
C2T Legal busiurss promptly attend
ed to. .Aug. 28,
M STOCK IS
Embracing an immense variety of
READY MADE CLOTHING,
PIEOE GOCDS, HATS, CAPS, and
O-iiirl's iriiT'iiisliitig' Goods.
Please remember I agree to sell First Class Goods cheaper than any
body else. - Therefore it will be to youf" advantage to "call and examine
Goods and Prices before purchasing your Fall and Winter supply., Don't
forget, "The proof of the pudding is the eating." JOS. WOERNER.
Barron St., Eaton, O. -
HOW COMPLETE FOR
PELOUBET, PELTOH &. Co'. STMDABD ORGANS!
BECKER & BARNES, STEIHWAY & MATHUSHEL'S PIANOS !
Is prepared to furnish them on as reasonable terms as thev can be-
bought anywhere else, as he is buying them directly from the manufao-
OFFICE O.V JtlAI.V STREET,
Eaton, March 18, 1-873
Just 1? eceiired, .ns3 os? Sals
ALL KINDS OF TINF- LUMBER,
Rough ard Di esscd;
Timber... Joists and .-.Scantling;. .
ASH & POPLAR FLOORING;
Ce&as, Oak and Locust Fence Pests.
bors? S&.kIiji 3Laih
Linda- of Finishing
kinds of ESuildiiig
I, timber cat! If Order,
JLuvihcr tut lo Cider.
Agents fcr the S'udy "baker, Milbcrn
H'ghest price paid for Walnut, Ash Lumbsr, and Tirr.bsr.
Office and Yard Opposite the repot, Eaton, Ohio.
E-.toii, Ohio, May 6, 1375-6m
Second Judicial District of Ohif
miES OF COMMENCEMENT
COMMOJT 1'LEAS COURTS.
Butler countv, January 10, May 15,
October 1G. Preble county, February
21, May 15, Xovemt er 27. Montgom
ery countv. January 10, May 15, Octo
ber 1. Miami county, January 17,
May 15, Oetotvr 10. Champaign coun
ty, February 14, J' nc 5, November 27.
Cl:.r!;e countv, January 17, May 29,
October 16. Green toimty, February
7. June 5, October 10. Warren county,
January 10, X ay 29, October 10. Clin
ton county, January 17, June 5, Octo
RULES OF rlUCTICE.
It is lierebv ordered that in all casrs
on error in ttie District Court, Counsel
shall be required to file written briefs
on the first day of the term of said
D. L. MEEKER,
ALEX. F. HUME.
JAMES M. SMITH,
JAMES S. GOODE,
Tue State of Ohio, Tkeblk County, ss.
I hereby certify the foregoing tobe a
true copy of the original now ou file in
. . Witness my hand and seal of
kal. the Court of Common Pleas,
' this 22d day of Oct., 1875.
W. 1). QU1NX, Clerk.
By B. F. Larsh. Dep't.
' Nov. 4, 1875-4w
C. G. SCHLENKER,
GOLD AND SILVER
Clocks and Jewelry!
Silver and Plated Ware!
GOLD PENS, SPECTACLES
&c, &c, &c.
Main Street, Eaton, Ohio
Call and sec the finest selection in
tW AH kinds of Repairing promptly
attended to and warranted.
Eaton, April 23, 874-Gm.
For Diseases of th
ssciiaa Coostis, Colds,
The reputation it has attained, In consequence of
the marvellous cares it has produced during the
last half century, is a sufficient assurance to the
public that it will continue to realize the happiest
results that can he desired. In almost every
section of country theirs are persons, publicly
tnown.who have been restored from alarming and
even desperate diseases of the lungs, by its use
All who have tried it,acknonrledge its superiority ;
and where its virtues are known, no one hesitates,
as to what medicine to. employ lo relievo the dis
tress and suffering peculiar to pulmonary affec
tions. Ciierev Fectobal always affords In
stant relief, and performs rapid cures of the -mildcrrarictiesofbronclualdisordertasvfell
the more formidable diseases of the lungs.
As a safeguard to children, amid the distress
ing diseases which beset the Throat and Chest of
Childhood, it is invaluable ; for, by its timely uso,
multitudes are rescued and restored to health.
This medicine gains friends at every trial, as
the cures it is constantly producing are too re
markable to be forgotten. Ko family should bs.
without it, and those who have once used it.
Eminent Physicians throughout the country
prescribe it, and Clergymen often recommend it
from their knowledge of its effects.
Dr. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.
Practical and Analytical Chemists.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
NOTICE is hireby given that a peti
tion will be presented to the Com-mis-ioners
of Preble county, Ohio, at
their regular session in December next,
prayii ; for the appointment of Com
missioners to lay out and establish a
1 ree Turnpike along the following
route, to-wit : Commencing at the South
cud of the Ilumbui g and Eldorado Ira
proved road, ou the line between the
townships of 31omw and Washington;
thence cast on said line and between
said to nship 5 to the Monroe Central
Free Turnpike, there to terminate
Nov. 4,1 875-w4
Michael & Sons,
Dnigglsts - & Bookseller
(Orroslte Ceaxt Hum, EATUX