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THE JEFFERSONIAN : FINDLAY.
OHIO, FRIDAY MORNING. JUNE 21, 1872.
" Street, Pint Door JSatt of Pott Offlet
PUBLISHED EVERT FRIDAT.
THIS: 12 CO Per lma, li Italics.
F rlcUy. Mwmlai, J 21, .11 1812
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
Republican State Ticket.
BxrtUtrw of State T. WIKOFF.
w Amnw Omrf JOHN WELCH.
JSrmber BdPub. Worts BICHD- R. PORTER.
JOBS C. LEE, ALPHONSO HAST.
"FORBEARANCE CEASES TO BE
A waggish old democrat, the other
day. on being accused of Greeley
proclivities, indignantly retorted that
Democracy, as Ton now a days, is
low business. To ask a life-long Dem
ocrat to vote for each a man as Gree
ley, reminds me of a little anecdote.
Jin old gentleman, who had been for
years engaged in the coopering trade
very suddenly shut up shop and re
tired from the business, much to the
astonishment of his neighbors. Meet
ing bun. one day, soon after, one
them asked him his reason for aban
doning his lifelong occupation.
WeH, said he, to tell the truth,
coopering has got to be a devilish low
business. There is altogether too
much repairing about it. One cus
tomer brought me a barrel to put
bead in it; another brought a barrel
in which he wished three or four new
staves. At last one d d fool brought
a bong hole, and insisted that! should
put a barrel to it. That disgusted
me. and I shut up shop. Its a demed
low business, when its got to be run
that way. Now,'' aaid the old Dem
ocrat, "in tlie name of Democracy,
1864, If voted for McClellan, a war
Democrat on a peace platform.
the name of the Democracy, in ISC
I supported Seymour and . Blair.
Now, they ask me, in the name
Democracy, to support Greeley,
it is a little too much like making
barrel to match a buns-hole. That
style of Democracy is a little too
to suit me, and I mean to support
Grant, if I mut go for a Republican."
There are a good many old Demo
crats in this part of the State who
in the same boat
GREELEY OR NOT.
heard a very ardent Democrat
charging that the Republicans were
very much interested in regard to
Baltimore Convention, and were urg
ing the Democracy to make a straight
nomination instead of 'endorsing
Greeley. That gentleman never made
a greater mistake. The Bepublicans
feel that they are masters of
situation In any contingency, and
Grant can overcome any combination
that can be formed asrainst him.
Democracy expected that the nomi
nation of Greeley would split the
publican party. They find now, how
ever, that the Republican party
gained strength by the operation,
while they have been divided and
Btracted. It reminds ua of the
who in answer to the question
which of two roads should be taken
to get to a certain point, said
"Stranger, you can take which ever
road you darned please, you'll wish
you had taken the other before
get there.". Oar Democratic friends
may endorse Greeley, or nominate
man of their own. It "don't make
diff of Utterance" to us. If they take
either horn of the dilemma, they
wish they had taken the other, after
the election is over.
It la well known that the action
the Cincinnati Convention was
satisfactory to many of those who
participated And that some of the lead
' era of the Liberal Republican move
ment, who were disgusted with
trickery by which the nomination
that convention were brought about,
called a meeting at the Astor House
in New York which was to meet yes
terday. Their action has not
transpired, but as an indication
what ft was we clip the following
from the New York Evening Pott,
the editor of which was one of
signers to the call :
Weal the gentlemen who are
come together next week may
or do, neitner iney, nor we, nor any
body else can telL Bat what they
will not ssy and what they will
we can predict with the most entire
confidence. They will not make that
meeting a meeting for the ratification
of the nominations at Cincinnati
What else they may do, tbey certain
ly will not do that. They have been
made fools of once by others : tbey
do not propose to come together now
with a deliberate intent of making
fools ot themselves in precisely the
cam way. So much, at least, we
may be perfectly sure of. In other
words, the meeting is called with
purpose, whereas it would be called
without one if those who signed the
call could possibly reconcile them
selves to what has been done at Cin
cinnati. It may be cruel to disturb
the sweet tranquillity of to-morrow's
Kabhath ei Phappaqo ; but if Ilope
U whispering the flattering tale
those primeval forests that aid and
comfort is to come from the Fifth
Avenue Hotel to the Astor House-
then Hope ought to be ashamed
Hani is the wsy the southern
pens commend the Greeley and Brown
ticket to the irfollowers. The extract
is from the New Orleans Picayune
of a recent date:
Could he be for pinnfhg with United
States baronets upon Louisiana
Dlundering and abhorred administra-
tion OI annoiu, ui ujwu uuuu w
olina the almost obnoxious adminis
tration of Scott t Could he refuse
taction the appeal of those States,
mm k last resort, to the remedy
peaceable withdrawal from the juris
diction of the Federal authority ?
Certainly not His record would
belie such a suspicion. Be is a very
timid old gentleman is Mr. Greeley
and had he been President when
Mr. Buchanan occupied that position
he would bave recognized the validi
ty of tha ordinances of secession and
would no doubt have issued his proc
lamation declaring the Union dis
solved. Pa a aovwaigtt state to the
American Union b, UyoseUJ Why
blesi yon, no. He baa expreaal- de
clared himself to the contrary. TkaCt
maC$ the matter.
Cash paid for W9l l Fwdlay
STOOPING TO CONQUER.
We attended a meeting, last Tues
day evening, at the Court House,
called by the "Committee of Arrange
ments' (if any body knows who they
are) at which it was stated that
Hon. Wm. Mungen would declaim
upon the Presidential issue. The as
semblage consisted of about a score
and a half of ptreons, perhaps a half
dozen of whom were Bepublicans,
and the remainder, for the most part
the old party hacks of Democracy.
These latter were obliged to man
ufacture all the enthusiasm for the oc
casion, as not a Republican partici
pated. When we arrived the "ethnological
giant' had launched out into the
field of oratory, that is he was
reading very rapidly from a manu
script which he held in his hand
He assured as his premises that Grant
was a tyrant, and that it was his in
tention to establish an emp'ue in this
country, and assume the title of roy
alty. This was the ground work of
his speech, and if he had spent a few
moments in endevoring to sustain his
premises, the deductions he made
therefrom might have had more
weight. Indeed, If he had establish
ed beyond a reasonable doubt that
Grant has imperial intentions, he
might have spared himself the flow of
words which followed. The first
r jle in logic is to prove your premi
ses; but the lion, gentleman ignoiel
this, and used what every honest man
knows to be a false premises as the
ground work upon which to build a
gross attack upon the President, not
even sparing the female members of
bis family. Tuia sort of thing may
do for Democratic henchmen, but it
is not the bait with which the votes
of intelligent men are caught. As to
the orator'a eulogy ot Horace Greeley,
and his advice to Democrats to sup
port him, we have nothing to say. It
is purely a Democratic funeral. If
it be proposed to bury the Democrat
ic party, we are not a mourner on the
occasion. The corpse has been
reaay wese many years, ana we
should rejoice in any honest efforts of
its followers to put the unseemly
carcass out of sight If, on the oth
er hand, it is proposed that the
Democratic whale shall swallow the
Liberal minny, it is merely a matter
of taste on their part. The speaker
made two or three important admis
sions at this stsga of his remarks
that are worthy of record. The first
was that the D jinocr atic party could
not hope for success outside
Greeley, and second that the coali
tion of the Democrat and Liberals,
was to be regarded as a bargain and
sale. He said that the old Whig
party failed because it refuse!
"stoop to conquer," and he did not
wish the Democratic party to split
upon the same rock. This is both
frank and refreshing, and we feel
obliged to the gentleman for explain
ing so forcibly to his Democratic
brethren the unenviable part they
are expected to play in this matter
"btoop to conquer!" buna every
honest conviction you ever had for
the hope of success. Sink your prin
ciples, forget the traditions of your
party, haul down the Democratic
colors from tha masthead, prepare
bow yourselves to a new god set
by the Cincinnati Convention, in or
der that the leaders ot your party
may enjoy the "thrift that follows
fawniofir " This is the appeal which
Mungen makes to the Democracy.
it the voice of one who has principles
at stake in the contest, or is it the
voice ot a demagogue who barter j the
birthright ot his party for a mess of
Liberal pottage ? His appeal is not
addresed to us, and we will not judge
of its character. To those to whom
it is addressed, this is a question
be carefully considered.
Air. Wm. Gnbben was the next
speaker. Mr. Gnbben is in favor
Horace Greeley. Aside from an as
sertion to this t ffect, he didn't say
much. He extolled Horace for bail
ing Jen. Ds?L, and denounced Ulys
sea for appointing Gen. Longstreet
(who he ass:rtsd, killed our soldiers
by the thousands) to a lucrative
Mr. A, B. Shafer was then called
upon, and added his testimony to
that of the preceding speakers, in fa
vor of scuttling the rotten old ship,
Democracy, and making a canoe of
Horace Greeley's old white hat, in
which to paddle to the solid ground
of political success. Aaron swallow
ed the dose without a wry face, and
actually endeavored to make his fel
low Democrats believe that it was
rather more palatable than other
wise. He did'nt "adduce any argu
ments. He never does. He 6eems
to consider that the pompousness of
his declamation carries conviction,
and that it would be beneath his dig
nity to put facts together in order
to produce sn argument.
Mr. A. F, Anderson was ntx. speak
er called out. He is a young orator,
rather of the spread-eagle style, and
if he lives forty or fifty year longer,
will probably make as successful an
orator as "Col. Mungen." The most
pointed srgnment advanced by this
young Demosthenes, was that Mass
achusetts bad furnished ahoddy clotb.
log for the soldiers, and that Henry
Wilson was from MaseachueeiU.
After stating this conclusive proposi
tion, he soared away into a lofty pan
egyric upon the good nature of the
gentle Horace, which was truly melt
ing, ue indicated bis desire to be
called out at soma future time, aid
hinted that in such a contingency he
would literally "chaw up" the nom-
inees of the Philadelphia Convention
"May we be there to ser."
lnenitnana last speaker called
out was Rev. A. B. Fields, who
said he hoped to participate in
Greeley ratification meeting, after
the Baltimore Convention. He said
his reasons for supporting Greeley
were: 1st, because Greeley opposed
Grant. 2 ad, because Grant opposed
Greeley. 31, bjevue tbey w.re op
bosed to each other. Whether these
three most cogent reasons were
all that le bad, tie oil cot
stale, but certain it is tUt these were
all he a lvau'5-.l Ha sai I further tha
some of the Republicans wanted
change ot sJmiDibtralion, and that
he was sslisGed from what he had
heard and seen to-night, thai the
Democrats de tired a change of ad
ministration. It is but just:c2 to the
Rev, gentleman to ssy that Le has
bat recently turned his attention to
politics. Of course, those who listened
him were aware that the Demo
crats have been arxious for a change
of alministraiion for twlvo jears
past. We have m objection to the
Democratic adsge of "let bygones be
bygones," but we do object to so
thoroughly obliterating the past as
to ignore the fact that the Democ
racy have been hoping and praying
for a change in the administration
ever since the dsys of James Bu
cbanan. No, Mr. Fields, we cannot
consent to this. Blot out, if you
will, the lact that the Democratic
party bowed the knee to the Baal of
slavery ; ignore, if you choose, that
the same party declared our great
for the Union a f aUure in the
iace oi me enemy ; obliterate, 11 you
must, from the page of history that
tne same party utterly loughi me
principle of equal rights to all men ;
.. .... a ....
but do not, we pray you, endeavor
to foist upon ns the Denocralic
anxiety Tor a change or admin
istration as a new discovery
in political scienca. If, indeed
you have but recently discovered it,
we can forgive you, but, in tLe
name of outraged history, post up
before j'oa again appear on the
political stump. Bead the Democ-
auc piatiorms oi o ana 'oa. neaa
w . say i w
Mungen's speeches in Congress, and
above all read the history of
tne nine anot oi dirt eating poll-
ticianswho honored (; you with
call to address them; and if in all
these you fail to hnd any indications
of the past deep-seated Democratic
anxiety ror a charge or ad minis-
tration, weshall despair of you as
a politician, and our pious advice
ould be to turn your attention to
some subject upon wwen you are
w . . . m t
it may be mentioned as a remara
able co incidence that all the speak-
era were sober ; all of which, we sup-
pose was owing to Greeley's wel1
known temperance proclivities, nlun-
gen was eloquent ; Gnbben was or-
nate; Shafer was pompous and ponder
ous : Anderson was etherial, and
Fields was pathetic. By the time the
speaking was concluded the audience
had dwindled down to about a baker's
dozen, who betook themselves noise-
lessly to their respective homes, and
thus ended the beginning of the
"fctoop to conquer- policy oi me
Democracy of Hancock county.
A GOOD PLATFORM.
The .Veto York Evening J'ost, pub
lishes the closing part of Grant's first
m ssage, and says it is a better plat
form than that adopted at Philadel
phia. Here it is, and our readers can
judge for themselves
The policy of the ad ministration,"
said, was to be "a thorough enforce
ment of every law, a faithful COlleC
tion of the taxes provided, economy
in disbursement of tha same, anrnmnt
payment of every debt of the nation,
a reduction of taxes as rapidly as the
. E 1
requirements oi tne country wm aa
mil, reuutnou ui taxation auu larm
greatest relief to the greatest number,
honest and lair dealings with all peo
pie, to the end that war, with
its blighting consequences, may
avoided, bat without surrendering
any right or obligation due to us ;
rntnpm in f It a f Matmrnf aif Tnsl i a
and in the whole civil service of the
finnntrr and finallir in ucm.inn.
nnra untrammelled liatlnt wherel
every man entitled to cast a vote may
do so just once at each election, with
out fear of molestation or proscription
on account of political party, nation
auty or color
Tub Conner lias round new cause
to be unhappy, and a new subject up-
oa which to vent its bile. It is not
preacher this time that has roused
its ire. it arraigns me msnsgers
... r. .
our Sunday Schools' for postponing
their concert on the evening ot
Grantralinjatioa meeting, and charge
them with political trickery. Now,
in order to quiet the nerves of our
neighbor, we will say that a combina
tion causes led to the postponement
aforesaid, and the ratification meet
ing had nothing to do with it. There
were several meetings that evening
that necessitated the absence of those
who were anxious to take part in the
S. S. Concert, and it was postponed
simply because of those meetings.
The men whom the Courier thus as
perses are too well known in Findlay
to need defense. The Courier only
loses ciste among respectable people
when it makes sucU silly, reckless
Duniaa the past week there have
been numeroua strikes amorg the
workmen in New York and elsewhere.
The movement brgan, in New York.
and at one time threatened to be serf
ous, and embrace nearly all the
trades. The demand of the strikers
was for eight hours a day, and in
some cases they demanded increased
wages for the eight hours' wotk. The
strike however gained no headway
from the outstart, and it was this evi
dent failure tbat caused the more
hot-headed among them to resort to
violence to compel other workmen to
suspend work. In this they were
only partially successful, as the police
soon quelled their riotous proceed?
ings. It is believed that the strikes
are now virtually at an end, having
failed to accomplish any reduction of
time or increase of wages.
CANNOT DO BETTER.
There appears to be a strong feel
ing among the Republicans of the
Seventh District to renominate Hon
John T. Wilson as their candidate for
Congress. The district, under the
late apportionment, gives over 1600
Democratic majority, but it is thought
that Mr W. can overcome the odds
against him. He is now serving his
third term. We have known him
for ten years as a brave soldier and
an able, honest, upright gentleman.
We hope he may be nominated and
elected. We can not afford to lose
such men from the halls of Congress.
CANNOT DO BETTER. LAMISON RE-NOMINATED.
The Fifth District Democratic Con
gressional Convention met at Wapa-
koneta on the 18lh and renominated
Hon. C. N. Lamison, of Lima, for
Congress. A resolution to abide by
and support the nominee of the Balti
more Convention was earned. Gen.
Rice, of Putnam, and G. W. Andrews,
ot Auglaize, both Greeley men, were
elected as delegates to Baltimore.
D. J. Cdlen, ot Mercer, was chosen
as Elector, and promised to do any
thing to beat Grant II ill, of Dt fiance,
declined the proffered honor, and in
timated a very strong dUincliuation
to the dirt eating process. In his
speech, accepting the nomination, Mr.
Lamison was non committal.
Tbe place to buy Genuine Flannels
is at tbe Findlay Woolen Mills.
CANNOT DO BETTER. LAMISON RE-NOMINATED. TOLEDO & COLUMBUS R. R.
A Comparative View of the Resources
A Comparative View of the Resources of the Eastern and Western Routes.
showing for the eastern line, the im
battle presson they are calculated to make
The friends of both eastern and
western routes of the proposed Toledo
h& Columbus B. R. are presenting
fact9 figures in favor of their res-
pective routes, and the Marion Inde.
pendent gives the statistics of the
counties through which the eastern
iin6 will pass, viz : Delaware, Marion,
Wyandot, Wood and Seneca. Now,
whiie their figures make a very good
u a very erroneous one. The people
Lf Seneca county are not interested
m the construction of the road, as
aiready have oullet to Tole3o
on the north, and the coal mines of
annth.wMinri, Ohin r. wv r,f th
Atlantic & Lake Erie, now in course
Lf construction. For the same reason
Wood county has no interest in the
eastern line, as it would run parallel
with the Atlantic A Lake Erie Boad,
along her eastern tier ot townships,
not teuching a town of any imporance
within her territory.
Now jet w lance at the we8tern
routef whih, though a few miles the
ionge8t, opens up a country, a large
portion of which though coinpara
tively new and not fully developed
k, readv takinirrank as an airricul-
i t - a
turai anj stock raising country with
ay portion ot the State, if not with
the most favored portion of the United
states. This Boad, if built on the
wtm r.it. will nui directly
I through the counties of Union, Har-
din. Hancock and Wood, with a total
taxable valuation of $34,308,139, ta
ki j iu uraa lour county-seats.
wilh aggregate population of nearly
10 000 and passine almost directly
throngh sixteen townships. But as
our neighbor ot the Independent has
Ki us the example of instituting
comparison as to the wealth of the
iwo r0ntea. we will be pardoned for
giving our Bija Gf the question, at
. , M
waya deducting Seneca and Wood
j0r the reasons above given, viz : that
the eastern route gives them no ad
vantages that they do not already
poase and therefore the local aid
th , U1 bo given tbat r0ute from
those counties will be almost nothing.
Here are the figures
I.-ABEA AND VALUE OF LAND.
l Deducting Beneca.
Difference in favor ot western
route : 481.139 acres, 92,306.346.
IL ALL TAX ABLE REAL ESTATE.
I fktffiunuln tn I'ni-
9 rjnici ii iiimuj. v -
Hi. TOTAL. TAXABLE fKOfEKTV.
DlOerenee In favor
of wentern route.
IV 1NCKKABEOK POPULATION,
niTAMnA. In hl. 1 1 1
of western route, i u, i o i
....... 1 Ik 1 I
V. CASH VALUE Or f A11M3.
Deduct Beneca .
Difference in favor n nniniR
of western route.
V. VAUE FARM PRODUCTS.
Difference In favor i o-c iw
oi western mule,
VL-VALCE LIVE STOCK.
Wood, . 1,029,633
and w owl.
Difference in favor
of winters route.
The above exhibits some of the
advantages claimed for the weatern
route. It will open up to Toledo
and Columbus an immenan tnuta
which has hitherto gone to Cleveland
and Cincinnati. The same may be
sail of the middle or "Forest route"
as it is called. Our people will vote
to tax themselves liberally on either
of those routes ; for they have mode
up their jninds that come what wi 1
Findlsy must.be made a point
A Bowling Green correspondent of
the Toledo Cmmereial, who has ban
carefully over the western route
speaks of Hancock county as follows:
From Kenton to Findlsy we were
accompanied by gentlemen coming
through to confer with the people oi
tne latter place. At uunaira, anoth
er busy place, on the 1. Ft. Jc C. Rail
road, the same interest is manifest,
and all are willing to worx earnestly,
donate the right of way, and tike their
share of stock. At Arlington. Han
cock county, we met the same eeneral
feeling, and also at r muiay, with the
interest growing daily. Findlay has
spoken once, and not a dissenting
voice was beard, sue will do nei
utmost, rest assured of that. Hancock
is a very productive county, devel
oping rapidly, is wealthy and pro
gressive, ice nne neai fields,
landing very neavy, would make
speculators who have contracted at
high rates tremble as to tho result
of supply and demand. In fact, the
wheat there is the best we have seen
this year. Corn also looks better by
far than that ot the far-famed Scioto
bottoms. All this must find a market
in some form. Last year the county
Wtioat, intii X!1.GK
All of which goes eastward instead
of toToledo, where, it could be trans
ported, the farmers ot the county
wr.nl. 1 li.vn IIia advantage Of a DlUuh
better market, and the trade wouiu
add materially to the welfare of To
Bowling Green, you are aware, is
ready to do all in her power, and so
is the whole portion or tbe country
along tbe route ; in fact, there is one
community ot Interest throughout
the entire line. Nor is this all. liar
din. Hancock, and Wood counties
have immense forests oi bard wood
timber for which both Columbus and
Toledo have a constantly increasing
demand. This timber oak.ash, black
walnut, dec. is very valuable for man
nfacturing purposes, but remains in
its primitive state tor want or uau
road facilities, which this Road would
upply fully, atrikingdirectly through
tbe very nearts oi iour counties auu
touching four growing county seats
and principal towns, wmcb nave
population far in excess (more than
double) of those upon the Delaware
route, and all ot which are destined
to be the market points for the pro
duclions of their respective counties
NEWS OF THE WEEK
The yellow fever and smallpox are
prevailing at Montevideo.
There were only three polygamous
marriages in Salt Lake City durin
the three months ending June 1
The internal revenue receipts for
the fiscal year to date were 9125,340,
Both the Maryland Senators say
Greeley is nominated at Baltimore,
Maryland will go for Grant.
A steamship Ijing at a dock
Marseilles last Saturday exploded her
boilers, killing fifty-five persons.
An epidemic ot some kind carried
off 8,000 of the 130,000 inhabitants
three Brazilian towns.
The Department of Justice hold
that our neutrality laws have not been
violated by the steamer Edgar . Stew.
Gen. Sickles has gone to Madrid
to present his letter of recall. No
successor will be appointed till naU
ters in controversy with Spain are
A di-patch from Richmond, Va
says two negroes, canvicted of petit
larceny, were publicly whipped
the Henries County Jail on Saturday
Tbe water in White Lake, Sull
van county, receaea several teet
the past three days, and is still rapid
ly sinking. The lake is on a nioun
tain top and has probably found
A revolution has broken out
Honduras for the overthrow of Pres
ident Medina, who has fortified him
selt at Gracias. expectinc an attack
from the alliedjforces of Salvalorand
An Oswego, N. Y., special states
that a phenomenon occurred in tbe
1 1- m . m.
iaae on i uesaay. j no water rose
two feet, then fell, and continued
this movement for some time. The
fish came to the surface, and there
were other indications of a submarine
The Democrats of Fianklin County,
O., have appointed delegates to tbe
Mate Democratic Convention to be
held at Cleveland, June 27th, and
instructed them to vote for delegates
to the Baltimore convention wLo will
heartily indorse Greeley and Brown,
A resolution wss also adopted in
favor of John L Greene for Supreme
The Missouri Democrat publishes
crop dispatches from over one hun
dred points in Missouri, Kansas, Illi
nois, lows, and Nebraska, which say
the winter wheat is very poor. A
large amount has been plowed up,
and tbe remainder will jield only
one-third to one ha'f a crop. There
is very little old wheat on band
[For the Jeffersonian.]
Eds. Jeff In your last issue, is
speaking af an accident happening to
a son of Mr. Newman, who was ran
over by my hack, jou ssy: "'Some
of our citizens censured Nick Apger,
the driver, for the occurrence." Now
in simple justice to myself, I wint
to say that as good citizens as you
have in Findlsy, parties who saw the
whole affair, have since told me, tbat
I was not in the leant to blame. My
horses took fright at the band, and I
could not stop them in time to stve
the child. It the facts in tbe esse
give any grounds for censure, I shall
most cheerfully bear it ; but when I
am as blameless as any person in the
crowd, it seems rather unjust. A man
should not be censured, for what he
N. W. APGER.
All ot which is true, and we did
not censure Mr. A , but merely said
there were those who did. We pub
lish his card with pleasure, as we wish
to do him justice.
Ix 1800, norace Greeley wrote
We iear that Southern madness may
precipitate a bloody collission that all
must deplore. But if ever 'serin or
ejlii State tend agents to Washington,
to eay. 4 We icani to go out of the
Union,' we shall feel constrained by
our devotion to kurnan liberty to say
Let them go!"
Roofiro and Spouting, opposite
Thornton F. Mcebisow
WHAT CAUSES HARD TIMES.
VANLUE, O. June 17th, 1872.
Edc, Jeff. From farmers, me
chanics, business men, and nearly all
classes of people, comes tho cry of
hard times, and I don't know but this
might be called the hard times season
of the year. And while there are so
many keeping np the howl there are
very few who ever stop to think what
it is that causes hard time.
There might be several things men
tioned that lend a helping Land, but
will content myself by dealing with
one, atd one that never fails to
produce its full share of the crop.
It is called 1 per cent, a month.
Individuals calling themselves bank
ers do as much towards making hard
times as all other caues combined,
By a simple turn of the wrist they get
hold of the greater portion of currcn
cy and refuse to put it iu circulation
unless they get tho interest above
mentioned. Money don't 11 v around
very lively with a dead weight of 15
or 20 per cent, hanging to every dol
i uo not wisu to bo understood as
T . ... .
finding fault with men who do bus
mess on their own capital. And the
men who do a banking business with
other people's money are not so much
to blame, as those who furnish it. The
very men mostly farmers) who stock
np these banks get very little for the
use of their money, (because it is in
a safe place ; ) and will be losers in
the end. A man with a decent suit
of clothes, and money enough to boy
a cigar, and a SufUjient quantity ot
brass in his face, has no trouble
duping the dear people. He fixes up
a small room and calls it a bank.
gilt sign and flaming advertisements
inform the public that he is doincr
a general banking business, particu
larly by way of deposits. A farmer,
ith his crop in bis pocket, don't
look sny further but walks in and
lays down his stamps, takes a certifi
cate of deposit, perhaps without any
interest, but consoles himself with
the thought that he has money in the
bank. The money is loaned out
the highest rates, and Mr. Shylock,
without any thing to commence with
but his cheek, soon gets fat on other
people's money. As banks are not
made ot giving material, they are very
likely to break and a relapse of hard
times Is the consequence. This
tax-paying time and bankers will not
lend a cent. And why ; because they
say they have all their money invest
ed in wool, bat let a little first-class
paper come in that will shave 25 per
cent, on its face,and the mcney will
forth-coming instanter. By this little
arrangement, wool-growers who must
have money to pay their tax are forc
ed to sell for what they can get, and
the bankers make double their rates
in this wsy, and the men with fleeces
are the men who get fleeced, and
they havo any surplus alter their tax
is paid, will turn around and de
posit with the very men who would
not lend a little tax money. It is re
markable that bankers seem to
out of the wool business, as soon
the county treasury is closed. Farm
ers are to blame for puting their mon
ey in the hands of 6uch sharks. They
would get a better price for their
produce, and abetter interest for
their money by lending it to mechan
ics and men who wish to make
legitimate use of it Men who can
give good security, can get money
at a bank (when tbe funds are not
the wool trade) and they should
able to get it wilh the same security
or any person tbat has it to lend
will give the figures, showing the
profits of one thousand dollars for
one year. Mr. A. deposits 91,000
for one year with Mr. Shylock, at
per cent Mr. Shylock loans it again
at 1 per cent, a month, for two
months, and deducts the interest
(t 20.25) from the 91,000 in advance
and gets 92,73 tor the use of the 926
25 for the same two months, making
928.93. This littlo process is repeat
ed six times during the year, and the
interest amounts to 9173,88, over 17
per cent on tho dollar, the principal
and interest to 91,173.88 minus the
91,000 and 960 interest, leaves 9113,
88 profit, Shylock's figures won'
lie, so look at this and continue to
yelp hard times until the remedy
[From the New York World.]
GREELEY GETS ANOTHER BROADSIDE.
The number of Republicans in the
country is estimated, in round fig
ures, at 3 300.000 ; of Democrats,
S.000,000. To beat Grant a candi
date must be opposed to him who
can pou the entire Democratic vote
and a part of the Republican vote. A
candidate who fails in both these
particulars cannot beat Grant. Gree
ley fails in both. For exam Die:
First the whito Republican vote.
It has been demonstrated since the
Cincinnati nominations were made
that Mr. Greeley has been unable to
araw any support from the ReDub-
lican ranks. Not one prominent Re
publican, who did not co into the
liberal movement before the meeting
vi mo viuuiunau convention, nae
.1. - .! .. .
pronounced for Mr. Greelev since.
o ore uepublican newspaper,
which was not committed to the Lib-
eral movement before the Conven
tion, has come out for Mr. Greeley
since. As far as he is concerned, a!
the Repnblicans who Were not Lib
erals before tha Convention met.
sun remun inside tbe regular Kepub
Second The negro vote All the
advice Irom the South concur that
Mr. Greelev 's nomicsiion has made
no impression whatever uroa the ne
groes. Tbey are blindly obedient to
to tbeir leagues, which are controlled
by (irant's office holders. The re
cent Convention at New Orleans and
Troy declared emphatically for Grant
ihira the Liberal Republican
vote, lhis is composed almost
holly ot the free trade Republicans.
Both of these elements refuse to sup
port Mr. Greely, and are preparing to
organize for tbe campaign against
rourtn me Democratic vote.
An important proportion ot the De
mocracy will not vote for Mr. Greeley
under any circumstances. They msy
not compose a majority of tbe party
yet, but it tbey compose but thirty
per cent, or even twenty per cent,
tbeir resistance is fatal to Mr. Gree
ley, tor the entire Democratic vote is
essential to his success. It therefore
be can command no Uepublican sup
port, no negro support, and only
partial Democratic support, he can
not beat Grant Why, therefore.
should he cot withdraw so that some
candidate mty be nominated who can
combine the entire Democratic vote
and the vte ot Republicans dissatis
fied with Grsnl? Finally, what use
ful purpose will be subserved if tbe
Baltimore convention indorses a man
who is beaten from the start.
Tuorbton F, Mobbison the Tin.
ner, opposite the Court house.
For the Jeffersonian.
COMMENTARY On the First Epistle of George to the
As Mr. George F. Tendleton, Pros
ecuting Attorney of Hancock county,
by tho suffrages of the Democrat
party, has taken the privilege to"rLe
and explain" his position on the Presi
dential question, his letter and his po
sition are legitimate subjects for crit
cisra. In reading that letter 1 naraiy
knew whether to give way to feelings
of mirth for its ridiculousness, or of
pity for the man who gave it utter
"I don't want any politician or
Congressman to rise in his place, in the
House or elsewhere, to speak for me,
and tell me who I want or don't want
for President; that right and preroga
tive in the nature of things is reserved
especially to myself" exclaims the
virtuously indignant George. Nobody
must advise hitn as to the bestinler
ests of the party. 'After such an ebul
lition ot temper, one would suppose
that he would not attempt to dictate
to others on such a delicate matter
do not hesitate to say that I tally and
freely indorse the Cincinnati platform
as being broad enough and Democrat
ic enough for me, and I think it ought
to be for the whole people." Just so
your opinion should be the opinion ot
the whole party.
"For the Democratic party to still
adhere to and insist upon keeping
issue the principles advocated in times
past, that do not now exist.and to now
ur-nt, up mi measuring tha eligibility
oi ur caiiJidr.es according to their
pa-it opinions on these now dead issues
and principles, would, it seems to
be suicidal and worse than idiotic.'
Step aside, Seymour, Thurman,
Voorhees, Pendleton, the ghost
Douglas, and all ye old fogies, and
make room for this new light. "Let
us have no more of the dead,stale and
imaginary issues,' you were wont
present to us as good wholesome old
faeltionod Democracy, for they are
'suicidal and idiotic. Do not flaunt
in our eyes your banners inscribed
with that old worn out lie, that Dem
ocratio principles are the same yester
day, to day and forever, lor that
suicide and idiocy.
Ana yet the mighty U. r . says
"But what I want and demand is
laithful adherence to these vital prin
ciples of government, advocated
our fathers, and our present states
men, so modified, purified and pruned
of all dead and imaginary issues as
fully meet only the present party dif
ferences and necessities and to best
guard and promote the future inter
ests of our country.
Only think of the vital principles
the old Democratic party being mod
ified, purified and pruned of all dead
and imaginary issues, by these,
present statesmen, Greeley, Schurz,
Trumbull, Brown and the Cincinnati
This new apostle is so in love with
the Liberals, who would not admit
Democrat into their counsels at On
cinnali, that he solemnly inquires
'Wherein can we at Baltimore improve
upon it, (the Cincinnati platform)
without at the same time making our
selves odious to a large class of our
What! is the Democratic party
to believe that the Gf eeley platform
is perfection, and that no improvement
can be made upon it, only to make
odious by such improvement?
this very wise and liberal teacher says
that he has carefully, and without
prejudice, measured this Cincinnati
plattorm in the Democratic standard
measure ot Hancock county,and in his
judgment does not find it inconsistent
with our late "New Departure." And
pray, Mr. Prosecutor, what is this
standard measure yon have adopted
in Hancock eoonty ? One would sup
pose from your arguments that it was
the abandonment of principles for ex
pediency, or more forcibly put, "any
thing to win " Our great chief then
winds up with the war whoop
''keep, then, the old white hat and
coat prominently before the country
until the Baltimore Convention meets.
But to be serious in this matter,
G. F. a safe counsellor. Ho argues
that the Democratio party is dead,
so nearly so that it will be suicide
nominate a ticket at Baltimore. He
argues that the life-long and nochang
able principles of Democracy are stale
and imaginary to such a degree tbat
it it would be Idiotic to insist upon the
the nomination of a candidate who
would represent them. Allow me
suggest to this young statesman that.
if he has arrived at that point at which
he is willing to sacrifice principles and
the old Democratio party, with all its
glorious memories, all its noble deeds,
and all its boasted patriotism, for the
sake of expediency, for the sake of .the
spoils of office, why not endorse the
platform and nominees of the Phila
delphia Convention, for there is infin-
tely more danger of the 'election of
Grant than that of Greeley. But I do
not believe that the time has come for
the destruction of the Democratic party
by its friends, and it seems to me that
friend George has been a little prema
ture in preaching the funeral. Cer
taiuly, when that time conies, another
and far different man than Horace
Greeley will be selected to receive its
mantle, and officiate in the last rites
Let us, then, select as our standard'
bearer a Democrat who represents
Democratic principles. Better to be
beaten with such a candidate than to
be ignominionsly defeated in the at
tempted elevation of a man who has
been a life long and bitter enemy of
Not "Radical Democrat "
Tub Cincinnati Times says : "Let
colored voters remember that if Mr.
Greeley's advice had been followed in
1861, the slaveholding States would
have been allowed to secede from the
Union, retaining their slaves. In that
case, the colored men of the South,
instead ot being citizens and voters,
would have remained slaves to this
D jn'i stop to plough your corn or
wa-t until it rains, ir you do, you
will miss the Great Closing out Bar
gains at Barney, Snyder fc Co's. P-
a Don't torget your Pocket Book.
I.AiT Grahd CuAkci to the three
counties that trade at O'd White Cor
ner. Read their "Notice Extraordi
Last Grand Bxhefit to the three
counties that trade at OKI White Cor
ner. Bead their "Notice Extraordi
LETTER FROM INDIANA.
Correspondence Jeffersonian. ELEHART, IND, June 11th, 1872.
Eds. Jiff. Large numbers of the
Jer States and countries are looking I
westward with a vie to a change oi
residence, or an investment ot surplus
capital, in localities where real estate
ia sure to advance rapidly, and anora
more permanent and better payiog
investment than can be found in any
it tha ftl.tar anttlements. Many are
deterred by the impression, that, in
order to gain all these financial ad
vantages, it is necessary to eeeis tne
far Wist, and forego all the comforts
and benefits of civilixation, and are
not aware that many intermediate
points have been overlooked, which
hold out vastly superior inducements
or all classes of mechanics, laborers,
farmers and capitalists than other lo
calities farther away. Among these
Elkhart, Indiana, thould head the
It is situated one hundred miles
east ot Chicago, on both banks ot the
St Joseph River, at its junction with
the Great Elkhart River and the
Christiana. Each of these streams
afford an immense, never varying
watei privilege, and the three com
bined turnish a hydraulic power that
ia unsurpassed in America.
The topography ol the surrounding
country gives to the beholder the im
pression that nature designed this
point expressly for hydraulic purposes,
and tor homes for the lovers ot beau
tiful scenery, and accordingly laid it
out on the moat approved plana, and
lavished noon it her choicest emoei-
liahmenta. Until fonr years ago sne
was alone in this work, but since then
capital has sought us, and the rapid
m-nwth and Drosneritv ot Elkhart has
been a constant source of wonder to
A number of improvement Com
paniea have located here, among
which ia the original Elkhart Mann
lacturing Company, on the Elkhart
River; the Elkhart Hydraulic Com
pany, on the south side of the St. Joe,
claims an improved power ot 10,000
horses ; the St. Joe Hydraulic Com.
pany, on the north side of St. Joe,
will, when their works are completed,
furnish a much larger power; the
Christiana Company furnish a head
water of 25 feet. Add to this exten
sive hydraulic power the great shops
of the M. S. & L. S.R.K., where
$75,000 per month is paid to em-
olovees. and we bave sufficient as-
surance that the unprecedented in
crease in wealth and population
permanent, and will not, like many
"mushroom cities'' of the West,
flourish for a time and then collapse.
We have here the making of
great city, whose manufactures will
find a market in all the land, and
every dollar invested to-day in real
estate, to morrow will be worth two.
Don't atop to plough your corn,
wait until It rains. If 30a do, you
will miss the Great Closing Out Bar-
gains at Barney. Snyder fc Co's. P.
S Don't forget your Pocket Book.
Men, women and children will take
notice of the "Notice Extraordinary
of Carney, Snyder fc Co., and strike
for Old White Corner at once.
Last Gbahd Bksifit to the three
counties that trade at Old White Cor
ner. Read their "Notice Extraordi
BOOKS, PERIODICALS, &c.
Wondbrful Offbb Straiob Blt
Tbcb. We must oonfesa to a surprise
at receiving from Pittsburgh, Fa-,
number of beautiful 16-page, illustra
ted paper the only illustrated .paper
of any else and pretensions outside
New York. Bt tMsis not all.
sends free and postage-paid, to every
new, yearly subscriber at only 91.50,
either tteo large and valuable 24x30
inch engravings, or, if preferred,
beautiful chromo in the sheet, (when
sized, varnished, and "mounud''
ready for framing, 25 cents extra) and
a 24x30 engraving, of different sub
jects, for leery yearly subscription
additional to tne's own, or a $10,00
Beckwith Sewing Machine express-
age paid by dub-getter for every
club of 20 new subscribers eet.t with
30. Or, this universally popular
Monthly for the home, oj thepeople
sent on iruu, trom Jane to JaDuvry,
l wuniuaj wild oeauuiut Z-taoU
engraving, free and postage paid, with
only one dollar.
Now any reader can see, by appli
cation at our office, that this Month
lyla no mean, or shabby humbug,
but a pure, bright, attractive, and
beautiful 16-page home paper, e!e
gantly printed, and of about same
size, and appearance as Harper''
Weekly. It ia now entering its aec
ond year, and is filled with a variety
of choice original, and selectel read
ing matter with a Household and
Children department fully worth
the price ot the paper. Perm an ant
and steady-going canvassers are
everywhere wanted for it, on big com
mission. The tools are put in their
hands, and a liberal price paid for
using them. For a penis' circular
and "outfit, addrecs Pboplb'i
Month lf, Pittsburgh, Pa. Any live
aent. who clo.el- follow, instm..
. . . t r a- am
kiuua, west uuu w civ per
CU.7- Dena on your fiUMcripxiona at
once$ or keep this for reference.
Don't itOD tO plOUgh VOUr COrn Or
walk UUttl It rains, ll JOU GO, yrtn
will miss tbe Great Closing out Bar
gains at Barney, Snyder & Co's P.
S Don't forget jour Pocket Book.
Men, women and children will take
notice of the "Notice Extraordinary
ot Barney, Snyder & Co., and strike
for Old Quite Corner at once.
Last Gsako Chuck to the three
counties that trade at Old White Cor
ner,' Bead their "Notioe Extraordi-
Is 1846 Horace Greeley declared
as ioiiows : -u, on a lull and final
renew, my life and practice ahall ha
found unworthy my Drincioles. let
dne infamy be heaped on my memory ;
bnt let none be thereby led to distrust
tha prindplaa to which I proved re
creant, nor jet tne ability ot some to
adorn them by a soluble lite and con
versation. It is in the spirit of tliia-
not thereby led to distrust the princi-
-.kl-l. V- mm. p 1 "
Itr 1 C 1.... .V..-;il ,l. I
We have no fear but tbey will show
this by an overwhelming majority for
the Ilepubucanism ne nas laugDt lor
seventeen years, ana agains tne uem-1
. . t 1 I
ocratio party which he lought for tortv
exnonauon tnat tne American people
are now acting. Mr Greeley', repu-
tation is daatrrW bat the neoole -ar
N. Y. Times.
Th Best and Cheapest StcKtog
Xarn at me r muiaj rv wien auiiis.
... ir.,i tkt 1 1-
; ' " ' ' '
" Hon, .n.i ...le Powder, m ...
' "-.,t.., roia, Honrtnm. . ...
tttptttj ATTDT1 "
& U lH-tiAU T & r,)tY'S.
will box a ,1.,
DOUBLE Shm PLOI l
"Warranted to give Satisfaction.
R11THRAUFF & CORY'S.
SULKY HORSE HAT RAKE
Or ALL KINDS
ROTHRAUFF & CORY'S
WHOT F ATQl
I If U U U U 11 U
We offer to consumers a nice stack of
ALLEGHANY CITY FLANNELS'
These Goods are all wool, 31 inches wide,
we are veUtng them at old prices.
Equal, If not superior, to any Yarn in the
Of these we have a large stock, purchased
uic auyance, anu oner tneni at last
ZZJ"T " W
PhTician whengrcr s topic mfdiripe ia
qnmr). Will com Iy,pcn.ia. In.liewrion. Llr.r
complaint, tow of Appetite,
PeTer and BiHon Fever. They
tTTJOa thrt T.fravf anri nimwriw rh..a a
snd trength to the whole sTtcm. In L.MHn.
nera jtb ; tp larger anaw, act aa s ealhsr-
tic They sre the best medicine trr iim
ticaaacne. or tieneral Depreaeion, and for all dis-
pecniiat to females whenever ther can na
rimulant. Fur-Sold "
T Qgt trrer Pill nwde.
Are a vnre
lor Fever snd
Agne. Take the Pills to eet sn sc-
imernpniie Wehh's Improved
itters lo tone no the rr.tnn. . They
Purify the Blood by srtinr npon tha Liver
snojHomacn. Hngmr coated, and mid evyrywliyre.
Tthtnrmnf w Hide Bon.,d. worm.
YelOW " P"" en-p-
v'1 heefT.--ti We hare
of th" Horaemen and tk r,,. t.
" "" i a nmw nr them.
ziiim iiitvi. -i
fu4 rtsVB i trmw whmmm II . """aaliiBa-asni
tw- Pnt no m , J
dealer, in .nn. .. T-
. . . I
, , m,
jnne 14. 1 872-6 m.
M TVt lnntm..M e1l nwsaaaaaai JM Ol..L w.
SflreeHeach SeeTi n BoSd
fSTTd au-dv .priogot
I on .1 W w.aatAna TM nahnVrl IsCf atd-
Land and Loan
Dice Od uasilg Court House FLnilaj.
I Farms to Sell or Exchange for
1 Other Property.
v. CAJI VT.Afie ttoxrt IS THK
w Tilf0 U to S10.UM, anuobtai
monuut? y tlm trom
to lwu. Jr," Partl basins .J"rX
do wtUu-T amloubtau. aacuruj.
Forty r.!jj,s"tUoBPutmn Co.
rirt-ratTmn. 1.?- . , ,
li tmtm. Bark UoSTTZ
slablea, Apple, fef h. tMvihutf Tt.Bmm
H acres t rood hooaea and Wu Ura
amount orrrml or all kinds; a noai heaulllul
nome; 3 mile Dona um uoua.
Allen Tuwnsulp. frlrn land-good road.
Will xcuaoae on larger am. xjmj fy-l
UO acres. In Union County. Ohio, near Baa
Una Kailroad, m Ilea trom ML V Ictorr sta
tion and not lax from Selleiontala. File
Alltaneau Ohio, a lota e"ntr)!Y loenttd
beautiful building alto. rrca SJ.Ut. WUI
iraue lor innun.
Mtorr ami a half frame hooae. oat kitchen
rammer hoas and mUknoojae.good well and
elatern; plenty of fralt, good stable. Near
eorneriot. on Boats aioe ot front ouw
Several oatlota, weU located ranging
alxe from 1 to S acres, to snlt purchasers.
Nice story and half boose lot and bam, on
Pntnam Street, near railroad. A new house,
and a lot and a hall, fmymenta a little above
a good rent.
S acres Limestone quarry; plenty or frnlt;
barn good house. Price tlou.
85 acres, In fluant townahlfj
Hteam Haw atm near " loen-
IJ of umber and aeod run of cus
Thrae mlUai fm 7 i ft W at'.
R. K. Moose and 1 acres of land. Price
t2,0M. WtU exchange
m lor land here or tn the
160 ACRES SS TJNDKR BrrrtJirsT rill-
tlvaUon, mostly In grass; good fences; small
frame house, bam, and orchard. So acres of
prima, sugar, oak, white ash, hickory
beech Umber: a nice sugar Camp; n
small town; churches, schools, Ac In a si
old neighborhood, only four miles trom
iuriTinsr lown on toe MUsburgu and fort
Wayne Railroad. Pricn. ,uunuu.
THBiXGOOD una in the BrmivnM
eentreof Bowling Qreen, the county seatoi
Wood eonuty. Win sell very eheao. or ex.
change In part payment tor lands la the
80 ACRES PRIME TIMBER LAND ON
the road bed or the Continental Railroad,
sear Lei pale This tract has enough Umber
on It to pay tor the .land
LA RGB NSW FRAMB HOUSE, GOO
lot. on West Bandusky Street; has rooms: 1
yery pleasant residence. Price tlUS.
ISO ACRES ONE-HALT FINK BOTTOM
land, the other half undulaUng upland alt
good soil; coal and fine building stone easily
accessible, on the place. A fair supply at
timber; a spring led creek cuts through one
corner of tne place. -No.
GOOD BRICK HOUSE, BARN, OUT-BUILD.
INUS, plenty of fruit; two good corner lota.'
Price on pay menu that are yery llule in ad
yanoeoi rent,tl,!Ml. A nice homo and a good
one, In Findlay.
NEW. CONVENIENT AND SUBSTAN
TIAL brick house, with plenty of room.
FRAME STEAM GRIST MILL THREE
ran of burs large trade good grain eouulrr.
To trade for lauds or sell on easy payments
Two-storr frame house and two lota la
MoUomb, Hancock county, to exchange for
ISO acres ; one mile from Sne water power;
near Casey, BtaUon, on tho Chicago, Rock
Island A Paclflo railroad. In southern Iowa,
seventy-five miles east of Oasaha. This
astofoasaha. Tnla will .
bathe site of extensive manuiactortea. some
oi which are already In operation.
Good hotel doing a large business. Boose,
two-story frame, Mxdt, with wing 2bM; n
good hall, laxoi; barn. 36ldO 28 stalks good
granary and out buildings; lot 12UX3M, all for
MJuu, or will exchange for land and pay dll
140 acres of land In southern lows a So
piece of prairie, selected by the present ow n-
sr lor a name many years sgo.
Good noose and lot oa west Hardin street. .
near Main. Price tUSu. Plenty of fruit. -
0 acres 120 large bearing apple trees, pica i
I of small fruit, cider and vinegar bonne on
place. Good two-story frame noose
with wing, with large kitchen and dining
room. Large and beautiful yards. Bunairg
water through the place. Fruit pays in'tM
on tbe investment. A fine place for a ipw
who desires to withdraw from business. TV-e
tract adjoins the corporation, of Ficfiay
frlce Jo.uuo. easy payments.
A substantial two-story brick house with
six rooms and frame kitchen and wood-hous'
sttacbed. Fruit of all kinds on toe lot. Good
well and cistern at kitchen door. All nutuC.
aary out-buileings. In good elghborhoodjr
160 acres heavy Oak. Rlcknrv and ather tim
bar, ev acres deadened, la Marion township
Henry county. Ob to;
80 acres. Smiles north-west of McCemh. well
ditched. Thickly settled section, fair timber,
small amount cleared. Price 11 o
Twostorv frame honae.stora imn bnlnw
22xta fret, with five good rooms above. Loca
ted In Patterson, Hardin county; O, on the V.
d. A C. RR.
Gaod stock of dry oonds.boots. shoes and rxo-
certes. In No, as. which the owner will sell at
toeir invoice price and throw In the good will
ofa large business, making thin a fine opening
or a man wanting a good business. Tbe good a
are well selected, will Invoice about fc Sua.
Good time given on back payments.
40 acres 10 deadened rood timber : nneJialf
mUe from old Mad River RB one-half mile
from saw mill. Price 11,200
Larze and commodious boose. 4&i acres of
ground, all klndsof fruit trees, out-buildings,
all located at a thriving county seat. In a oouu
ty of tl.UM inhabitants. A magn I Scent home.
SOflnebuildlne-lota la Elkhart-Indiana na
the rolling mills, locomotive and ear work.,
the railroad loundrv . one-hall mile from M.
9. L. 8. RR. depot. Right in the immediate
neighborhood of schools, churches and manu
factories, in a town to which water power gives
absolute certainty of the immense population
which a ways sutlers around nuofvinrw
and where town lota become Immensely valu
able. Prices from S20O to gjOO each, on easy
payn.'mts. The railroad eomnanlaa n&w ni
from (.5 OOOto S10U UX1 per month forhanda
and are constantly increasing their works.
This place Is such a home aa mechanic
safely seek, with the certainty of employment
U1 UU1 hi. M.tiA hnm. Mnoin kin. ffc.t ....
8P acres. 55 under enltivasian. two mil., mm
I of Elkhart, Indiana, to trade for a farm In
naneock county, will pay dinerance la cash.
food boose and lot on wastBudia itrt s
fine homa. Will exchange.
Good two storv frame, house and Ins. luirth
aide West Sandusky street. U Oou.
Beautiful lot on seat Randnaa-v SrMt wltt.
house on Bo.iroad street, rantlna- fbr lo nr
I cent, of value. Price 1 IPS.
80 seres y. under cultivation Inn a hniliL.
IngSjfinesoU, 2)i miles north of McComb.
10 acres 1 cleared and fenced, good Vos
bar, Findlay township. Price
arse track of flnerr timbered land, on a
navigable stream. In direct connection by wa-
rwitnrneortbe beat markets In America,
splendid openlne: for aaaw mill and hni
erood stave manufactory. Thaoanoraiu in-
I wan Is an ample field and a nimnn.i.ii..
I " nu "Iter Chance than this.
I Na. 53ft
I ?2?b?ildlngi!?ton St"1 t-A-KJ UreeU
I New frama x-,--... ...
Fine new frame house, six mnm. wuui in.
near Main street, south end. A beautiful
Good honaa and Ins An Wmi VMn . .
If ice new frama kniu. ft., mumlf mi
barn on West Lincoln street. A flne home.
Good loton Iforth aida Waat tendnakv St.
This lot has a good substantial two-story frame
building on it. easily convertible Into d wel Hog
house or barn. Kaar tha stave factorr. Price
Macros Sj under cultivation hrwaa.tlabia.
mall orchard, excellent solL good timber.
living spring mat never iniia; amiiaa east o
Findlay, oa TliBn road. Price la,;i
New frame honaa on and one-half itory ;
good lot. Pilceeuu;very easy naymenta,
KM acras land thoroughly ditched, cot DT IM
Baltimore A Ohio RHL, north of Findlay.
at aeaaa. A sniandid nut-lot for aardenina
or pasture, Sve squares from the Court iiouiw.
Prloef&v; easy payments. .
80 mates a under cultivation m desJeneu.
tjju ; on easy payments.
lot. South sod
near slain street. Stow
" I IH...a MUM VV mi .
the ground wiU grow into money. Will ex-
change in part for property here. J
Bed a. the Executor.
","V" "TTr. rUtia are lauaiudta
en Am BnoA.AUy.