Newspaper Page Text
Cct. 21, 1875.
Dog Tax is elected.
"CoiS" weather this. ' :
Stove dealers tire hnsy.
The epizootic is around.
The 1'ope's toe is sound. ; ; ' '
It looks "Ilasey" around.
We have been "contracted."
Talkers are not good doers.
Now go to church and quit politics.
Hio Rotary Stove is tho popular
The Crusade has been voted for in
Suspensions will be plenty this win
ter. Bondholders are not taxed, but dogs
The political elements will now
subside. ' .
There was an election in Ohio last
Comfortable quarter twenty-five
Honey and newsitemsscarce. Tbey
both need inflatiou.
It is an error that fopd for the sick
shouldn't be seasoned.
In bowing to a lady, three inches is
the altitude to lift your hat.
The result in this county is some
No one has paid their subscription
in gold or silver yet. ;
One of the first symptoms- of the
Clean up yonr griddle i, buckwheat
eakes will soon bo in order.
The frisky squirrels are ripo and ye
uimrods are "taking them in."
We have a Town Clock now, and
every body is pleased. ,
Mr. Dog Tax was beat in this coun
ty by No Oopposition, 445.
We are ready for that silver chink
to drop into our pants pocket.
The Germans can get along with
out their Sch(i)rtz's now.
Read the seventh chapter of St.
Matthew, especially the 12th verse.
Sqnirrel hunting is in full blast a
great many hunters, but few squir
rels. For a weekly season of real enjoy
ment, during the wiuter, take the
Every doggoned one of our roosters
are sick, with disease resembling the
Ilere is yonr home: you cannot im
prove it by taking your money away
to spend or invest. ..
The time for hand-shaking and
smiling, ana enquiring auer your
""health is now over, and candidates
caunol but feel relieved.
It does bother us to be twitted
abont onr business, by a man who
learned to mi n a newspaper iu a Coop
er Shop I Lut sicli is life.
Church festivals arc beginning, and
those sanctioned lotteries, the "grab
bag" and "post-office" will deplete
pockets of nickels and quarters.
We have tried Dr. Bull's Cough
Syrup in our family, and can assert
that it is the best. remedy for a cough
or cold ever introduced. Price, 25
Forests are changing their color
leaves are fallin:, and but a short
time will elapse before the last vest
age of autumn gives place to crisp
It takes "nerve" for a man who
hasn't money enough to pay his hon
est debts, to march up to the polls and
vote that there is too much I But we
have 'em I -
Because the people of this connty
voted greenbacks "worthless rags,"
we wish it distinctly understood that
we are slill receiving them ou sub
"Mush and milk festivals" and "ap
ple-butter parlies" are socisl events
frequently chronicled of late in Penn
sylvania papers. We'll take mush
and milk now.
In reply to the question how we
feel, we would siate that we might
feel worse if the Radical majority had
not been reduced 114 in this county,
and we elected our Senator.
We know lots of men in Prebleconn
ty, who voted our money "cabbage
leaves," "corn stalks," "rag babies,"
who will be devilish glad to get some
of them before wiuter is over.
A good many now hats and boots
will be worn on the result of the elec
tion, and the demand for oysters will
be enormous. Another gentleman
will wear a pair for us. They won't
It is said to be a mistaken idea that
the spring is the proper time to set
ont shade trees. This is the best time
of the year. Try it once, and see if
the experiment will not work satis
Now that the election is over we
will have more time to devote to local
and miscellaneous reading. We will
endeavor to make our columns inter
esting to all classes of readers during
" the winter months.
- Jennie June is outwith herOctober
letter, saying that trousers of a single
thickness have no right to criticise
tight skirt of several thicknesses.
These women aro getting to sass
Voir i: topII ns "null-back." Next.
UBbB) " " K
rin the 12th inst. an election for
Justice of the Peace came off in Mou
roe township. The candidates were
Clinton Shurley and J. Y. Erwin
both Republicans. Mr. Shurley beat
v 11ft vntpcl Pltnt. mfit-Ac
Ills uypuiiu"". "- -
a first-rate Justice, and we believe
could outrun any man in the town
ship in the tame party.
Everybody looks forward to Satur
day evening with a feejiiig of thank
fulness. The week's work is done.
There is a gathering in of the loved
o;ics. There is no anxiety or care for
the morrow. A feeling of quiet satis
faction overshadows every happy
household. It is perhaps the laboring
man who has spent the week in uure-
mittiug toil, who can look forward
to Saturday evening with the greatest
pleasure. It is to him a time of rest,
of relaxation. For the first lime in
six days, ho feels that his time is his,
that at least for the next tweuty-four
hours he cau be his own master. We
have sometimes thought that a mau's
family was nearer and dearer to him
on Saturday evening than at any
The family that really knows how
to make tho most of Saturday and
Sunday will throw aside as far as
possible all thought of the business of
the week, and instead of a dull rou
tine of work filling the miud and oc
cupying the attention, they will read
and chat merrily with the children,
and lay aside the week-day sober brow
and bo sociable with themselves and
the rest of the world. All talk about
work as well as all work will make a
life dull. Work, to be enjoyed, and
to be readily profitable, must have
somo of the spice of fun and zest in it
Then Saturday evening, when the
day's work is dene, go home merrily,
give the baby an extra kiss, throw
aside dull care, drink your cup of tea
cheerily, and read the Democrat, and
The long looked for Town Clock
has arrived and been placed in posi
tion in the Cupola of the Court House.
In point of mechanism it is beautiful
and seemingly perfect, and its deep
sonorous tones lound pleasantly dur
ing the still hours of the night and
the busy day. Both town and coun
try people will find the clock a great
convenience, and should bless the
Democrat for its long persistent de
mands for this useful addition to our
Some one hua well said that "par
ents who spend money judiciously to
improve tho house and grounds about
it, are paying their children a premi
um to stay at home and enjoy it ; but
when they spend their money unnec
essarily ou fine clothing and jewelry
for their children, they are paying
them a premium to spend their time
away from home that is, in places
where they can display such orna
ments." Iu other words, parents of
sense set a sensible example to their
children in dress as iu everything
If a man cheat thee once, shame ou
him ; if he cheat thee twice, shame on
thee. If a man deceive thee, trust
him not again. If he insult thee, go
away from him ; if he strike thee,
thrash him like smoke. 'If you have
lost your credit, be indus rious, and
you will regain it. If yon have lost
your property, be industrious, honest
and frugal and you will acquire more.
If you have a good wife, take care of
her; if you have not, get one imme
diately. If yon don't take the Demo
crat, subscribe for it at once.
It is a good plan for parents to visit
the school. Teachers like visitors and
it wears away the timidity of the
scholars and teaches them to appear
without embarrassment before strang
ers. Visit the school and make the
teacher's acquaintance. It requires
the combined effort of both teachers
and parents to accomplishthe most
The "Rotary Coal Stove" is said by
those who used them to be the best
ever invented. Roddie Reynolds has
them for sale, and you should call and
That best of all Magazines Godey,
for November we find on our table.
Interesting in reading matter, and el
egant in fashion plates, Godey heads
the Magazine column. . Terms, $3,00
per annum. Address, L. A. Godey,
North-east c lrner Sixth and Chestnut
streets, Philadelphia, Pa.
We heard one lady tell of the pecu
liar make, trimmings, and lies of a
dozen bonnets, that she saw in church
on Sunday, but where or what the
text was, or what tho preacher said,
was a mystery to her. She says her
t'inemory tor sermons is not very
We notice a difference in the im
portance of dogs already. They are
property now. We'll bet there is not
a single one ill Eaton that would con
descend to bark at the editor of the
Germantown Press if he was to drop
The difficulty with these dime nov
els is that the boy who reads them is
inspired with a more consuming de
sire to grow up and become a pirate
and wear six pistols in his belt, than
be a minister aud wear a white necktie.
The Rotary Stove.
The "Rotary Base Burner" and self-
feeding Coal Stove, i beyond doubt
the best, most comfortable and cheap
est Stove that has been manufactured
and sold for years, naving tried one
we can speak from "the book" with
out the fear of contradiction : and
when we state that Mr. Reynold's,
who is sole Agent for this popular
stove, has already sold twenty-eight
of them in this place, no one will un
dertake to dispute their popularity
and the satisfaction they render
all who have tested their superior
qualities. The price ot this stove
ranges from $22 to $2G, and we advise
all who want to save fuel this winter
and sit by a comfortable and pleasant
fire, to go to Roddie's and purchase
one of these popular Stoves.
The last end of the Premium List
was handed in too late for this week.
The Rotary Stove. TO YOUNG MEN.
The young man who has an ambi
tion tomake a great noise in the world
should learn boiler making. He can
make more noise at that trade than
at anything else ho can engage in.
If he believes a 'man should strike
for wages he should learn black
smithing especially if he is good
If he would embrace a profession
in which he can rise rapidly he
should become an aeronaut. He
couldn't find anything better for
He certainly could do a staving
(and perhaps a starving) business
at the cooper trade.
If he believes iu "measure, not
men," he will embark in the tailor
If the one great object of his life
is to make money he should get a
a position in the United States mint.
If he is a punctual sort of a chap,
and anxious to be "on time," he
should put his hands to watchmak
ing. If he believes it the chief end of
man to have his business largely
"felt," why of course, he will become
If he wants to get at the "root of
a thing" he will become a dentist
although, if he does, he will be often
found "looking down in the mouth."
If a man is a bunglar at his best
he should become a physician, and
then he will have none of his bad
work thrown upon his hands. It is
generally buried out of sight, you
Should he incline to high living,
but prefer a plain board, the car
penter's trade will suit him. He
can plane board enough at that.
If he is needy and well bred, he
will be right at home as a baker.
He shouldn't become a cigar mak
er. If he does all his work will end
in smoke. '
The young man who enjoys plenty
of company, and is ever ready to
scrape acquaintance, ' will find the
barber business a congenial pursuit
The quickest way for him to as
cend to the top round his calling is
to become a hod-carrier.
A very "grave" young man might
flourish ae an undertaker.
Don't learn chairmaking, for no
matter how well you please your
customers, they will sooner or latef
get down on your work.
And don't become an umbrella
maker for their business is "used
If he would have his work touch
the head of the nation, we know of
no way he should sooner accompl:sh
such an object than by making
The young man who would have
the fruits of his labor brought before
the e3-es of the people will become an
optician. The work, being easily
seen through cannot be diflicult to
In a prize essay on tho Sabbath,
written by a journeyman printer in
Scotland, which for singular power
of language and beauty of expression
has never been surpassed, there oc
curs the following passage. Read it
and then reflect for a while what a
dreary arid desolate page would this
life present if the Sabbath were blot
ted out from our circulation:
"Yokefellow! think how the ab
straction of the Sabbath would hope
lessly enslave the woiking classes,
with whom we are identified. Think
of labor thus going on in one mono-
nous and eternal cycle, limbs forever
on the rack, the fingers forever
straining, the brow forever sweating,
the feet forever plodding, the brain
forever throbbing, the shoulders for
ever dropping, the loins forever
achincr, the restless mind forever
Think of the beauty it would ef
face, the merry-hcartcdncss it would
extinguish, of the giant strength it
would tame, of tho resources of
nature it would crush, of the sick
ness it would breed, of the projects
it would wreck, of the groans it
would extort, of the lives it would
immolate, and of the cheerless graves
it would prematurely dig! Sec them
toiling and moiling, sweating aud
fretting, grinding and hewing, weav
ing and spinning, sewing and gather -
mar, mowing and. reaping, raising
and building, digging and planting,
striving and struggling, in the gar
den and in the field, in the grai nary
and in the barn, in the factory and
in the mill, in the warehouse and in
the shop, on the mountain and in
the ditch, on the roadside and in the
wood, in the city and in the country.
out at sea and on the shore, in the
days of brightness and of gloom,
What a picture would the world pre
sent, if we had no Sabbath ?"
THE OLD TIMES.
There is a strange pain in coming
suddenly upon some relic of one's
lost youth some lock of golden
hair, cut when your hair, gentle lady,
was golden, which is so white cow
some portrait, painted when life
was young, when lips' red charm and
the pride of the brow were in their
prime, when the skin was satin,
which is now parchment You feel
it, too, strong man, though you are,
and your lip curls half sorrowfully,
under your grizzled moustache, as
you look at a face of boyish bloom
which a wandering artist painted a
quarter of a century ago. . Was that
you that young face, with the frank
fearless eyes, which no cate had
made dim, the tell tale color, the
eager mouth ? What were the ambi
tions of that old life ? How different
were those day dreams from the so
ber schemes of to-day! How you
hoped how you trusted with what
sublime faith you are old and the
world is cold, and the rose of your
youth has faded into the sober gray
of middle aire. This is a better
thing, you may try to think yon
are wiser, you are stronger but
there a little pain, nevertheless, a
sigh of longing for the "something
Followed you wilhflying feet,
And can never meet again.
The opinion is gaining ground
daily that the next Presidential con
test will play havoc with the old'
party lines. Commenting on this
state of affairs, the Chicago Times
"Long enough, and too long, have
the people endured and suffered un
der the faithless guidance of self
seeking demagogues, as devoid of
honesty as they have been destitute
of principle. There is a feeling ab
road that the time is come to shake
off this incubus of a thoroughly de
magogue partyism, to break throngh
the senseless crust of form and tra
dition, and to strike hands once
more for the substance of things
true, or at least believed to be true.
There is that in the air which gives
forewarning that it needs but a few
bold untrammelcd and sincere lead
ers to sound the battle-calls which
will bring forth out of the corrupt
ing body of past and dead partyism
new forces of political vitality that
will constitute in the rapid sweep of
events political regeneration.
The Governor of the Choctaw In
dians recommends forty acres of land
to be given to each of the negroes
formerly belonging to that tribe, but
says nothing about the traditional
mule so long associated with the
The Plymouth Pilgrims, who were
chietly distinguished fortheir dispo
sition to tear to pieces everyone not
as narrow as themselves, and who
used to burn defenseless old women
to death, are to have a monument in
Massachusetts. If the people of the
present day were as ignorant aud
wicked as these old pilgrims showed
themselves to be, the monument
might be torn down as soon as it'- is
The ungodly would have a hard
time of it if they dealt with the
sacred Almighty as familiarly and
flippantly as do the increasing band
of what is called the latter day evan
gelists. One of them is raiding the
northern part of Pennsylvania with
his revivals, and the bulletins with
which he announces to new places
his coming, has the following:
"I come to skim the cream for Jesus."
The question as to the right of
woman to vote nnder the provisions
of the Fourteenth Amendment has
been decided adversely to the claim
by the United States Supreme Court.
The case upon which the decision
was rendered originated in Missouri.
The Court were unanimously of the
opinion that the Constitution docs
not confer the right of suffrage upon
any one, that being an affair of tile
Hope for the Despondent.
If you have been couching a long
time aud begin to despair of recovery,
or if you have taken a recent cold, go
at once to the Drug store ot JUicnaei &
Sous', Eaton, and get a bottle of Dr,
Morris' Syrup of Tar, Wild Cherry and
lioreliouud. Take it and be well. AO
other medicine acts so promptly and ef-
lectually m cougn?, colus and all dis
eases ot the throat, lungs and Chest,
leading to Consumption. Hundreds
who once thought thev had that diead
di-iease have been restored to health, by
the use of those almost magic remedy
It is also the best known specific for
Croup, and never fails in Whooping
Coiigh. Trial size 10 cents. Call for a
Oct. 7, 1875-1 m
VOCE MYERS On the 30th of
Sept., by Rev. G. Banghman, Mr. Pe
tcrick Vogo, to Miss Margaret Myers,
both of West Alexandria.
LAXGE EITLERS On the 14th
inst, by Rev. G. B:iughman, 31r. Ileury
Lange, to Miss Anna Ehlers, both of
SEALED proposals will be received
at the Auditor's Office, in Eaton,
up to 12 o'clock, noon, of Thussday,
November 11th, prox., for the super
structure of a Bridge acros3 Paint
creek, on the line between Somers and
Gasper townships, about four miles
north-west from Camden. The span of
tliejBridge is about sixty-live feet. Pro
posals are invited for botli wood and
iron superstructure. Bidders are re
quired to furnish full specifications and
plans, &c. The Board reserve the priv-
lege ot rejecting any or all bids, u not
W. I. BARNHISER, Aud.
Oct. 14, 1273-W4
Jefferson & Flpming. Frop's
THE proprietors would announce
that they have refitted their old
stand, and are now prepared to accom
modate the hungry with
at all hours, Hot Coffee, Sandwitches,
iges anu Fresh OVSters in any
manner desired. Give us a call, when
JEFFERSOX & FLEMING.
Eaton, Sept. 30, 1875-tf
ShertTs Sales -
Case No. 3064.
A. P. Young, Adm'r. &c.,J Order of
vs. - V S a 1 e o Q
Joseph McDonald & wife. ) Mortgage.
f Y virtue of a third plurius order of
U sale Issued from the Court of Com
mon Pleas of Preble eounty, Ohio, in
th e above stated case, and to the Sheriff
of said county directed, I will offer for
sale at public auction, at the door of the
Court liouse, iu Eaton,
t .0)1 Saturday, Nov. 20, 1875,
betwe5n the Iiorrs of 1 and 4 o'clock, p.
m., tho following premises, situate in
Preble county, Ohio, and described as.
Being 40 ncres, stiict measure, out of
the west half of the south-west quarter
of Section numbers, Township C, Range
2, east. It being the east half of said
quarter and out of the south end of the
Also, the east half of the said south
west quarter section, except however
that portion of said east half quarter
that is situate on the east side of Paint
crei k, being about four acres of ground.
Appraised at $35 per acre.
TEltMS One-third of the purchase
money cash in baud, one-third in nine
mouths aud the residue iu eighteen
months from the day of sale, deferred
payments to be sscured by mortgage ou
the premises, and to bear 6 per cent, in
terest from day of sale.
JOHN TOWNSEXD, Sheriff.
Foos & Fisiif.k, Att'ys.
Oot. 21, 1875-tds prf $7,80
Case No. 3637.
H. B.Payne, )
vs. 5- Order of Sale
Jas. Wilson & wife.) on Mortgage.
BYvirtud cf2nd plurius ordor of
sale issued from the Court of Com
mon Pleas, of Preble county, Ohio, in
the above stated case, and to the Sheriff
of said county directed, I will offer for
sale at public auction, at the door of the
Court liouse, iu Eaton.
On Saturday, Oct. 30, 1875,
between tho hours of 1 and 4 o'clock,
p. m., the following premises, situate
in Preble county, Ohio, and described
as follows, to-wit:
JBeinz a nart of Lot number 21. in ttie
Town of New Paris; bezinnius at the
north-west corner of said Lot: thence
east 141 feet and 8 inches ; them e south
ioj leet and it inches: thence west 141
feet and 8 inches to the nortu-west cor
ner; thence nerih to the place of begin
ning. Also, the following described Real
Estate, Lot number 113 in John K . Ire
land's addition to the said town of New
Paris, beiuff 4 rods and 10 feet front
and 10 rods deep. Appraised at $2,900.,
JOHN TOWNSEN0, Sheriff.
Foos & Fisher, Att'ys.
Sept. 30, 1875-tds prf $6,80
Case No. 3736.
Rachel B. Marsh & J.H.")
! oos, AUru rs., te., lUrueroisale
vs. f on Hcrt-
Joseph Garver. ) gage.
PURSUANT to an order of sale is
sued from the Court of Common
Pleas, of Preble county. Ohio, in the
above stated case, and to the Sheriff of
said county directed, I will offer for
sale at public auction, at the door cf the
Gourt liouse in Eaton,
Un Saturday, Oct. 30, 1875,
between the hours of 1 and 4 o'clock, p.
m., the following premises, situate in
Camden, Preble connty, Ohio, and da
scribed as follows, to-wit:
Lots numbers 83 and 84, in Felix
Marsh's addition to the town of Cam
den. Apr-raised at $75. Terms cash.
JOHN TOWXSEXD, Sheriff.
Foos & I''ish;:k, Att'js.
Sept. 30, 1875-tds prf $4,80
Mary McDivitt, ) Preble Common
vs. V Pleas. PaiLion
Edward McDivitt. ) for liivorco.
EDWARD McDIVITT, whose nsi
! dene.; is i nknown, is notified that
Mary llcDivitt did, on the 5th day of
October, A. D., 1873, file her petition
in the office of the Clerk of the Court of
Common Pleas, within and for the
county of Preble and State of Ohio,
charging the said Edward JIcDivitt
with wilful absence and gross neglect
of duty fi r three ycar3 last past, and
askii g that she may be divorced from
the said Kdward llcDivitt, which peti
tion will be for hearing at the next
term of the C urt.
CAMPBELL & GILMOKE,
Att'ys for Fl'tff.
Oci. 7, 1875-wO prf 4.25
fTHE undersigned, on the 2Sth day of
X ttcpteinDer, l7o, louna a norse
hitched to a stake in the woods, near
the residence of the undersigned,
Washington Township, Preble County,
O.. three miles' north-west of Eaton.
Said horse is a brown ; supposed to he
15 years old, 10 hands high, right hind
foot white, blind in the right eye, no
other marks or brands perceh eable.
When found the horse had on a new
bridle, half worn saddle and martin
gals. The owner is requested to come
forward, prove his property, pay
charges and take possession of- said
property. aiaLi&h Aftauiiu.
Oct. o, 1875-3t
NOTICE is hereby given to the
Landholders of Dixon township,
Preble couutv, Ohio, of the proposed
location of a Ditch by the County Com
missioners, lieginning at the north
east corner of Section number 20, and
the north-west corner of Section 21, in
Dixon township ; running thence south
on the !inc between section's 20 and 21
to the south line of said section's to the
Fourmile and State line frcepiite, and
there to terminate.
The lands of Simon Parks, Samuel
Eaihart, G. M. & M. Stack, John Gor
don and Jacob Kiccum will be benefit
ted by said Ditch, and will also be as
sessed lor its construction.
Obiections. if anv. to the location will
be considered by the Board of Commis-
sioners on auiruay, ua. u, .ioiu.
W. 1. UA-KiNJUlSIHK, AUU,
Sept. 30, 1875-wl
IRON & HARDWARE
Commercial Block, 2d door, Main St,
EIDS0N" & DEGRO0T
A NNOUNCE to th
T friends and the pub-
laiiJaiic that they have on Land
and intend to keep a constant assort
IRON. STEEL NAILS &
which they will sell on- reasonable
terms for "
They have an unlimited supply of all
Also exclusive Agents for the celebrated
rroROAD & SPRING
The best of
BLACKSMITHS' YOUGHIOOHENY COAL
al ays on hand at the lowest marke
prlc . .tiiiouj a uiiunuui,
Eaton, Feb. 11, 1875-ly
PR O D UCEEMPO R I U ft!.
INVITES especial attention to his
-stock of FAMILY GROCERIES &
PRODUCE, of which ho keeps a full
and complete stock at his old stand on
Baron Street Eaton, O.,
lie flatters himself that he can sell
as low as any other house in town, and
will keepal ways on hand the bestbrands
PROVISIONS, VEGETABLES, ALMONDS
KPICES. . TEAS. .
8 SUOARS, SYRUPS,
BUTTER, ! CKKE8B.
AJtitTFLOUB, CORN H2AL, A MCE.
Salt by tho Barrel.
The patronage of the public is solicited
dan m. ib yi.
Lumber! Lumber !
To The Public. .
, EOSINSON CHA1IEEES & CO.
KEEP for Mile HWWUST MARKET PRICES
l'l.SK, l'Ol'ULAU and ASH Figuring, Dressed
Pine and T'opularSldelng, lirpjweil Asli Pine aid
POPLAR FINISHING LCMBEIt,
STAJH BALLUSTERS, NEWEL POSTS, Ac
Are also prepared to furnisli
Factory Doors for $2,00 and $2,50.
POORS. WINDOW FHAMEs!sASH PANEL
anil Bau.-n Doors and to SAW up, MOULD OB
TURN LUMBER toordcr. Wc Intend to alike it
to the ImereHt or those Deeding anything In onr
line to deal with ua.
HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PAID FOR Pin
POPLAR AND ASS I.l'MbEI
ROBINSON, CllAMMtS & CO
Button, April 1 .167;.-'.f
I. M. ANDERSON,
JIANUFACTUREK AND DEALER IN
Harness, Saddles, Bridies,
COLLARS, WHIPS, &0;
And all goods generally found in a first
class Saddle-and Harness establishment.
Fins Harness a Speciality.
3V IS "W SHOP
BROWN & HOY
HAVE opene ' a Shoe Shop cverLong
neckcr's Grocery, and solicit a share
of the public patronage. VtTe call spe
cial attention to our Cuitcm Made Sew
ed Boots & Shoes.
Al. Work Warrantee.
to fit aud suit, ileiidiuj done with
neatness and despatch.
BROWX A LOT.
Eaten. Oct. 14,1875
RAILROAD TIME TABLE.
Cincin, Eaton & Richmond R.
Ptueng Train! will ns on this Koa.il, leaving
the teveral Station! as follows I
No. 14 ITo. !8 No. 4
Accom. Chicago Ex C&Ft W.
Cincinnati .. 7(0 p ro Jll am
Haraiiton...w 4 IH p. ni. S 5 p m 9 52 a m
SomBiville..... SCO p li IX p rutdicm
Uuiden,. 6 20 p ru 8 3 p m 9 17 a m
F.aioo. , B 58 p ni 10 p m lis in
Florence..,.. 6 41 p m 9 io p oi ID 01 an
Richmond.. 7 40 p ni 9 55 p m 10 S5 a in
No. 17 No. 29 No. 31
Chicaxo Ex C. & Ft. W. Accom.
Itlclimond.... 535 i nifiio p m730am
Florcuce.. 5 M a ra S 41 p m 8 15 a ni
Eatoa , 111 a uiCuS p intf55am
CamuVn.. 4 3H a ru7i5 p ra9 48 ani
Momvrville 43 a ; I !i p l.i 10 19 am
Hamilton 7 !a a ti 8 t5 ; ui U ?:J p m
Cincinnati 8 u u, 00 p El pn
Jj. WILLIAMS, Gen'laupt.
G. C. NELSON.
STOVES L TIN WAKE!
TT'EEPS constantly on hand a full
stock of til kinds of Stoves. Tin
Iioojing, Guttering and Spouting,
promptly attended to on call, together
men iepuinug, ciieap.
J. U. A tl.SON.
ESTStore in Gard's corner, on Main
street, opposite the Danser liouse.
June 10, 187o-ly
Fll BOOT 8. SHOErU
Barron Street, Eaton, Ohio
KEEPS constantly on ha;:d a large
stock of first-class
BOOTS AND SHOES,
which he will sell at reasonable prices
for cash, lie will do all kinds of Re
oairing promptly, and on the most
liberal terms. G ive him a call.
Christ. Brown's old stand, Canon
St., E:-ton, O.
Eaton, 1 et. 4, 187o-u
$20000 YORTH OF
MEN. YOUTH AND BOYS.
2COW ON HAND AT THE
And offered at prices that will suit-all
Trunks, Hats, Caps, &c,
The Largest Stock Ever in Eaton!
And will be sold down to the lowest
THE BOO OS MUST BE SOLD
And the only way to do it these hard
t'mcs is to make them .
for everyone to buy.
Xow is your
CALL AND SEE
llv stock before purchasing elsewhere.
Opposite Jail. Stephens' Block, Ea
ton, Ohio. M.STURM.
E aton, July 1, 1875-ly
Cash Capital: 100.000
Bank of Discount & Deposir.
HAVIJfO removed to ar.d occupied
ocr old room In the Odd Fellows'
Building, which has bern greatly en
larged and thoroughly r furnished with
a view to accommodating onr business
wants more thoroughly, tve no
A General Banking Business,
in all its various forms : Receive Depos
its for either long or shout time, mid
allow interest on T.3IE Dcj osits as
per special agreement with parties mak
ing the same.
. C. F. BROOKE, Cashier.
June 11, 1874-tf
PREBLE COUNTY BANK,
H. C. Hiestand,
John P. Acton.
I!. C. HIESTAND & CO.
Bank cf Discount & Deposit
Government and County
Bonds, Coin and Esc hansjo-
MONEY TO LOAN
CS LIBERAL TEE1I3.
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS.
Eaton, Feb. 4, S75-ly
THE EVER POPULAR -
HOWE SK UIE
CAX he seen at our office as below
specified, xihere will always be
found a full stock; also, a good supply
Silk Thread, Cotton and
Everv person wishing to buy a first-
class SEWIXG MACHINE should not
fail to call and examine our stock and
prices before purchasing elscwlcre.
We claim lor tins maenme
af vflore Elastit Stitch,
and better adapted for allWnds of work
than any other machine now in the
market; and will guarantee entire sat
isfaction. tW Sold on easy terms, in monthly
payments, if desired.
THE HOWE MAKE
DAXIEL, WI1CEL, Jr.,
Eaton, l'robie Co., O.
Eaton, aiarch 11, 1875
mil fttisMi & co.,
Have received I rom A ew lorK
A Large and Splendid Stock
CARPETS OF ILL KINDS,
Oil Clothes, . V
Wool and Cotton Yarns,
Window Shades and Fixtures,
n e r .! rv. f n r o
U5, uaoatmtj. uof
Cottonades, Umbrellas &
Parasols, Hats, Shoes,
KNIVES & iFOIIKIS
And a great variety of other Goods,
Our old customers and the public gen
erally are respectfully luviteU to call
and examine our gooas.
Wcol, Buttor, Eggs, Pe&thers, Bags,
Are taken in Exchange for Goods.
Oct. 8, 1871. 40-tf
Dr. A. A. CHURCH8LL,
AVlN'G- permanently located
DcutalOiUce in this dIrcc, is now
prepared to do all kini s of first-class
worK on snort nonce, au wors war
ranted to nivesatisfacl ion.
Cilice on Barron St., over Eossman &
Eaton, June 24, 1875-tf
Wholesale ManuCac'.iircrs Dialtttla
Main Street, Eaton, Ohio.
January 1 5, '74 lVj
TilZ CKLY STOVE MADE
vvlth Sliding Oven Doors.
Fitontwl 8. 1SS3. tui Etpt i, 1869.
Tin k Sheet-Iron Ware
Galvanized Work of all
Crestings, &c, Ceo.
' ESPRepairlng promptly and neatly
Old Rags .1 Iron Taken
Shop on Barron Street, opposite the
Eaton, May 27, 1875-ly
A LAKG-2 ARRIVAL
FALL' .& WtHTER
ffa i m m m
Philadelphia and New York-
HAVE SOW, THE
Hats, Caps Boots, Shoes, and-
e er brongl; t to this market, which have
all been bought for CASH, at the
Lowest frSarket Prleo,
and will be sold at a very small profit
to Cash Buyers. I have afuii
of the very latest desigus and patterns.
Also, a full lins oi
BLEACTTED A ET?OWN PniHTIVGS BItOWH
MUSI-1NH I'? VAKH'l' MlAlf V. IV
aliJiKTIVdS, PILLOW CASK
STRIPES. TICKINGS, UlXSr
HAJIS. CUKVIOTM, TABLK WATER.
Every Thing in the Domestic Line;
A LAKGE STOCU OK
BLACK ALPACAS, BIiILLIA XTINR, CASH--
PLATHS, TAP.LH T.tXKXS,
ham nvitti i:rn
. ti:s x r i;;sKitT-
"TNGS, ItlliEOSS AX1I CMUnELLAS,
of ail Grades sud Sizes-
Tweeds, Jeans, Cashmeretts, Cassi-
meres, Bombazines, lilank' ts, usu
Spreads, Window - Holland,
I.ace Curtains. Also,
A- LARGE STOCK. OP
CarpetsS. Floor Oil-Cloths.
RUGS, and every thing yon can call for
in the Notion line. Also, a large stock
BOOTS AND SHOES,
which will be sold at bottom prices,
The highest market price paid
in cash or trade for WOOL.
Do not forget the place :
Opposite the Court House
Wit, M. WILSOJt.
Eaton, April 8, 1875
fllHE un Jersigned would respectfully
L inform the citizens of Camden and
vicinity, that he has opened a
NEW DRUG- STORE
In Camden, On Main Street.
He offers to the public a con plete as
fERFnrERT, TOILET ARTICLES,
LAHi'S & IXTnEES,
Choice Cigars ' Tobacco.
Pure Wines and Liquors,
for medical purposes, and all the Pat
ent Medii incs of the day.
Pre rintions carefully compounded
stall hours, day or night.
Grartieular attention given to ail
ing Family Bectipts.g3
Also, have ou hand a choice line of
btaply and tain y
Family Grcoories !
All of which will be sold at LOW
PRICES, lie would respectfully so
licit a share of public patronasre.
joiii if. wvuumuE.
TS. B. Parties desirous of purchasing
PIANOS and ORGANS will do well by
callirg on me before purchasing. Ex
tra inducements ottered. J. if. YV.
Camden, Juiie 10, 1875-ly
.JHE PARKER CUB;
SEHD STAMP MR CIRCULAR
A H (1 RETAIL DEALER
ca-Ittghest price in ccali or trade, paid lor al
Eaton, Nov. SI. .-71.
E. L MERAGH,
AND DEAI.KE IV
Alefalic, Walnut, Imita
tion IJoco Veod Coffins
Ms, nl Irismisgs!
. constantly on hand.
In all styles, attendt.l to on short no
tice, at lower prices than the same work
can be had anywhere else.
JSadies SZepl any JLength
without change of color cr decay.
No Extra Charge for Long Drives
of all kinds at low rates.
Varmers and Granger will do well
to ca'.l ou n.e for Undcrtnkiiiframl Fur
niture. E. E. lai;kagii.
Post Oilice BuiliUf s, Eaton, Ohio.
Eaton, fccpt. 2, lS75-iy .
All kinds of Job Printing
executed at the Deuocbat otlice. -
m m un
fc w w
H HI H I
sW Wsriato aar m