Newspaper Page Text
L, Gr. GOULD, Editor.
Aug. 5. 1875.
Democratic State Ticket.
WILLIAM ALLEN, of Boss.
LIEUTEX ANT-GO VEBNOR,
SAMUEL F. CARY, of Ilamilto n
for sun:EJrn jukge,
TIIOS. Q. ASHBURN, of Clermont.
; FOR AUDITOR OF STATE,
E. M. GREECE, of Shelly.
FOR TREASURER OF STATE,
JOHN SCIIREINER, of Meigs.
TIIOS. B. POWELL, of Delaware.
MEMBER HOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS.
II. E. O'lf AGAN, of Erie.
The communication of J. II. Eoos,
Esq., will appear in next week's Dem
ocrat. Ex-President Axdrew Jonxsox,
died of paralysis and heart disease
on Saturday last, at the residence of
his daughter in East Tennessee,
Carter .county. Andrew Johnson
was as honest and pure a patriot as
Goveror Allen says, "there is not
a Democrat in the land, who will op
pose a resumption of specie payment,
when it can be brought about with
out paralyzing industries and impov
ensiling and distressing the people."
The Democratic campaign opens
with great enthusiasm and the indi
cations are .that Allen's majority
will be larger than has yet been an
ticipated by the most sanguine Dem
ocrats. Hayes beat Taft in the Republi
can convention, because he was a Cru
sader, and Taft would take a glass of
beer. Hayes' contribution to the
Crusade was five hundred dollars-
Thc Democracy and farmers of
Guernsey county have united and
"nominated a ticket that will be elec
ted. The farmers are with the Dem
ocracy this year. They are tired of
so much 3d termism.
The Republicans have proved
that Caky is a sober, temperate man.
The Democrats have proved that
Tom Young is a Whisky drinking
bummer. Therefore all good men
will vote for Cary.
It is the Republican party that is
organizing the Know-Kothing lodges
ia this county, which have for their
object the proscription of all foreign
ers, and yet there are Germans who
continue to act with this party, not
withstanding its bigotry and intol
erant spirit toward them.
The Republicans object to Gen.
Cary, because he saw the error of
his way, and withdrawing from the
Republican party when at the high
de of success, joined the Democra
cy, but they don't object to their can
didate for Lieutenant Governor, Tom
Young, for changing from a Demo
crat and supporter of Vallandigham,
to a Republican, to get office.
The bondholders and their allies
are strongly opposed to the Demo
cratic platform, No wonder, for it
proposes to give the poor man an
equal chance with the bondholder,
and that is what the latter don't like.
We should like to see our Repub
lican brethren, who figured so large
ly in the, temperance crusade, vote
' for Tom Young the Republican nom
inee for Lieutenant Governor. It
has been estimated that Thomas
could hold more poor whisky to the
square inch, than any otller man in
Every vote cast in Preble county
for Hayes for Governor, is a vote for
the administration of Gen. Grant,
which the Eaton Register has pro
nounced "corrupt beyond precedent !"
Let the honest and independent vo
ters recollect this fact when casting
their ballots on the second Tuesday
of October next. The Convention
that nominated Hayes, proclaimed
this "unprecedented corrupt" ad
ministration a "distinguished sue
cess," and now ask the people of Ohio
to indorse their shameless effrontery.
Senator Tuurmax spoke at Mans
field, O., on Saturday last His
.speech gave but little consolation to
the Republicans, who had built great
hopes upon what he might say ia op
position to our currency platform.
He counseled his hard-money friends
to vpte the Democratic ticket, and
thus soured on the Radicals. The
phalanx is yet unbroken. Victory
The whole face of the western
country seems to be deluged with
water, and still it rains. The de
struction of Crops, Railroads, Brid
ges, Buildings, &c, is fearful, and no
doubt will be the cause of much
suffering among the farmers and
persons living in the low land3.
Such a continuous storm of wind and
rains, never was known before in
this country. When will it slop?
seems to be the anxious inquiry of
GRANT'S COST TO THE COUNTRY.
A few weeks ago we published a
statement of the cost of the Grant
administration to the country, which
the editor of the Eaton Rcister,
who is an office-holder under this rot
ten and thieving administration,
made a very lame effort to prove un
true. We this week publish in an
other column, the statement of ex
penses of the Federal Government,
from 1849 to the present fiscal year.
It is copied from the New York Sua,
which is not a Democratic paper,
and cannot be charged as made out
in the interest of the Democratic par
ty. We ask the tax payers, the far
mers, the suffering and distressed
industries of the county to read it
carefully. They will sec the outra
geous extravagance of this man
Grant, whom the Republican party
of Ohio indorsed as a "capable and
judicious statesman," and his ad
ministration as a "distinguished sue
cessT' They will learn how this
same party laughs at the distress in
the country. They will understand
what reliance can be placed on the
professions of this rotten and "un
precedented corrupt party," and
they will Cud that the true friends
of the labor of the country are to be
found outside of thi3 thieving party.
A paper currency fifteen cents be
low gold ; idle hands, distress every
where; forges, furnaces, mills, trade,
commerce, business languishing or
out of work; destitution in all trades;
the highest taxes; profligate waste
of the people's money; stealing, jobs,
corruption and frauds in every de
partment of the Government, and all
the fruits of this "capable and judi
cious statesman" and his party.
Let the people read. Let every
opportunity be taken to show the
honest and oppressed tax-payers the
facts. Expose the rottenness and
outrages of this Grant party and his
paid satraps. Take facts and figures
so that no dispute may arise as to
the statements made on these sub
jects. Awaken further attention to
the frauds and extravagance of the
Radical party; and then when once
the masses of our citizens compre
hend the actual condition of affairs
as the result of the Radical party's
rule, the remedy and the relief will
be found in the ballot-box. Change
the party in power. They have had
it long enough. We want better
times and we will try a change.
These will be the opinions of the
great majority of the people, and
these opinions expressed at the bal
lot-box will restore prosperity to ev
ery class of our people. It is at least
worthy a trial. It cannot be worst
ed. Let the oppressed consider this
"The lesson is an old one. and has
been repeated a thousand times, that
the price of blunderins. in matters
of government, is the inevitable weak
ening of popular confidence, if not
ine aosoiute loss of place and power.
Had the Administration at Wash
ington, since the commencement of
the 42d Congress avoided less than
a . half dozen blunders, which even
ordinary sagacity ought to have sug
gested, the Republican party had
now been countins its srains instead
of its losses. The exposition of cor
ruption and frauds has created in
the minds of many a distrust and
desire for a change of leaders, &c."
Eaton Register, Xov. 5, 1874.
Now the Register is under the
control of one of Grant's office-holders,
and it goes back on all its de
nunciations of the. corruptions and
rascalities of the Republican party,
and is laboring hard to persuade the
tax-ridden aud robbed people of Pre
ble count-, that their desire for a
change one year ago, was a false de
lusion, and that they should contin
ue to vote this "unprecedented cor
rupt party" in power. It remains
to be seen, whether the honest and
independent voters will be so party
bound, as to be thus deceived by the
oily-tongued office-holders of this
corrupt and profligate party.
m i m m
Those "honest and consistent"
Democrats, who have "borne all the
burdens and expense of former cam
paigns" in this county, should apply
immediately for consolation to the
editor of the Eaton Register. Al
though not personally interested in
their affliction, he is so humane and
kind, that he will sacrifice the Grant
administration to give them relief,
lie has saved the country from be
ing devoured by the Pope at an im
mense sacrifice, and he is now will
ing to have all of his relations perish
in order to protect these "honest and
consistent" Democrats. Give him a
Ten years ago, in 1805, when we
had twenty-one hundred millions of
dollars of a circulating currency, the
wages of laboring men was two and
a half dollars a day, and no man was
idle because he could not obtain em
ployment Now we only have a cir
culating currency of seven hundred
millions of dollars, and the wages of
the laborer will not average one dol
lar and ten cents a day, and it is
next to impossible to obtain work at
Allen, Cary, and more currency is
the motto of the Democracy. Hay
es, Young and harder times is the
motto of the Republicans. If self
interest is consulted, merchants, me
chanics, farmers and all other labor
ing men will vote with the Democ
racy, aud banks, money shavers and
office-holders will vote with the Republicans.
Forced Resumption of Specie pay
ments is the financial gospel of the
Republican party of Ohio. Alone
through that, they assure us, is the
business salvation of the country
possible. They had a trial of forced
resumption of specie pa3-ments in
England. How did it operate in that
country? Doubleday, in his Finan
cial History ' of England, tells the
story, and our people should profit
by England's experience in the mat
ter. In 1819, Peel's' Bill to restore
Cash Payments was passed. It took
effect in 1S20. Doubleday describes
the condition of the country one year
after that law went into effect as fol
lows: "The distress, ruin and bankrupt
cy which now took place were uni
versal, affecting both the great inter
ests of the land and trade. In hun
dreds of cases, from the tremendous
reduction in the price of land, the
estates barely sold for as mucli as
would pay off the mortgages, and
hence the owners were stripped of all
and made beggars. The tables of
both Houses of Parliament were load
ed with petitions, detailing scenes of
hardships and destitution appalling
in the extreme.
It was an era of suffering, destitu
tion and crime, and the whole land
was one scene of confusion, dismay
The price of grain went on slowly
and progressively falling for a de
cade when, in 1833, wheat was .sell
ing for four shillings a bushel. Pri
ces were, upon the whole, lower than
they had been for half a century be
fore, and Agricultural distress' per
vaded the land from one end to the
Do onr people want to vote such a
condition of affairs on themselves, by
voting the Republican ticket?
By far the most important of the
issues now before the people of the
United States is that which relates
to the currency. Republican paper.
This is not so. The currency is
an important thing no doubt, but it
is of trifling consequence compared
with the question whether the affairs
of the country shall be administered
by thieves or by honest men. If
plundering and swindling arc to be
the rule of public life, it makes very
little difference whether the curren
cy is paper or coin. Let us first
drive the robbers out of the temple
of our republican freedom, and then
we shall be prepared to consider
what sort of money is most conveni
ent and beneficial. By far the most
important of the issues now before
the people of the United States is
that which relates to honesty and
economy in public affairs.
Colonel Fred. Grant has retired
from the army. He will be a bank
er at Washington. Exchange.
Fred has, like his "capable and
judicious" daddy, been a little ex-!
expensive to our people. Educated
at the public expense, he then trav
eled in Europe at a cost to the Treas
ury of from eight to ten thousand
dollars, was made a Colonel and
drew a Colonel's pay, and now, after
his education and travels are com
pleted, he resigns, never having per
formed an hour's service in the ar
my. None bnt a Grant could be
thus impudent and grasping, nis
administration like his illustrious
daddy's has been a "distinguished
success." Great is the Grant family.
The contest in Somers towship on
the 30th ult, for Delegates to the
Ring Convention, from all accounts
was rather a "heated" affair, on
which occasion several "mills" occur
red between prominent and aspiring
Republicans. -It shows how ''good
and how pleasant it is for brethren
to dwell together in unit' and peace."
The editor of the Eaton Register
should see to these difficulties among
pis political supporters. 'Rah for
We hear men talkihg against the
currency plank of the Democratic
platform who cannot pay their debts,
and who are crowded the hardest
kind to get along, and all because
money is so scarce that it is next to
impossible to obtain it at all. in
docs look like the height of human
folly for men to cling so closely to
party and the dictation of party lead
ers that they will advocate universal
bankruptcy and rain, and cast their
votes to that end, simply because
the Democratic party wants to make
money a little plcntier and times
Hayes when filling the Guberna
torial chair was a great fellow to live
at other people's expense. He wan
ted the citizens of Ohio to build a
Governor's residence at an expense of
over $200,000, aud whenever he trav
eled on the cars it was through the
use of a dead-head ticket As a
strong contrast with Hayes we cite
Governor Allen, who pcremtorily re
fuses all railroad passes and all other
dead-head favors, rents his own
dwelling, paying' for it out of his
own purse. Allen is the people's
candidate and Hayes that of the a
ristocratic nabob and money lender.
Every fellow who has more money
than he wants will rote for Hayes
and thus shorten up the supply,
those who think a few greenbacks
handy in the family, will vote for
"Uncle William Allen."
The man who says the Democra
cy favor repudiation when they want
to bring greenbacks to a par with
gold, is a fool, and he ought to have
sense enough to know it without be
FACTS FOR TAX-PAYERS.
A detailed statement has been
prepared and published of all the ap
propriations made for the personal
benefit of the various Presidents for
the past twenty-five years. The
general recapitulation is as follows:
Annual Average under Taylor-Fillmore
AnmiAl averaire nnler Plrree COemocrnt il.U'JG
Annunl Average under Bncliauau (Demo
Anniuvl average under Lincoln (Republi
Annual average first term Grant Republi
can ' lol.TiC
Annual average second term of Grant Re
These figures disclose some re
markable facts and contrasts. The
era of prodigality began with Grant
ism. Taylor, Fiilmore, Pierce, Buch
anan, and Lincoln were content to
follow in the footsteps of their pre
decessors, to live simpl-, and to ef
fect no ostentation whatever. 1 hey
were all faithful to their duties, and
set an example of fidelity, exactness,
and honesty which was felt through
out the public service.
Mr. Lincoln went tlirougu tlie war
and met all the extraordinary de
mands of that time, without adding
to the expenses of the Executive of
fice. He permitted no false preten
ses by which money might be taken
from the Treasury and diverted to
personal uses. He tolerated no
rings, and did not consort with plun
derers. Under recent Presidents it was
the practice to appropriate $20,000
to refurnish the White House at a
change of administration. Often
the sum voted for this object was
not so large as that When Grant
came in the Republicans voted $25,
000, and every year since then $10,
000 or $15,00 has been regularly in
serted in the bills. 1 hose who are
familiar with the White House
know that this money has not been
expended for furniture.
Formerly there was no contin
gent fund allowed the President
But $350 was appropriated to Mr.
Buchanan, which was raised to $1,
000 for Mr. Lincoln, and $2,000 in
his last year. Graut has been given
$5,000, which is virtually so much
money added to his double salary.
The cost of fuel for the White
House was of late years $1,000 per
annum. During the war the appro
priation was raised to $2,400, on ac
count of the augmented cost of coal
and wood. Now, when they have
fallen, $5,000 a year is the appropri
ation for Grant.
South of the President's house, and
within the enclosure, is a small and
unsightly patch of ground, which is
covered with wild grass, and has re
ceived little attention of any kind.
But Babcock gets $10,000 a year to
improve it, aud kiiows where the
The greenhouse is made to ans
wer for nearly $10,000 a year on the
books of the Treasury, but not one
tenth of it is applied to the purpose
intended by law.
These are only a few items in the
roll of perquisites which Grant en
joys, and wuicn were neretoiore
wholly unknown, lhe responsibili
ty lies between Grant and Babcock
for-application or this money, and
nothing but a stern inquiry by the
House of Representatives behind the
vouchers will bring this scandal to
light Tens of thousands have cer
tainly been stolen, since there is
nothing to show for these large ap
propriations, either in the furniture
at the White House, the improve
ments of the southern part of the
grounds, the contingent expenses or
the fuel consumed.
In addition to all the advantages,
the White .House and grounds are
lighted at the public cost, and
Grant's only actual outlay is for the
maintenance of the household and a
few economical "State dinners" in
the winter. No wonder he wants a
Judge Kelley, of Philadelphia,
who is the Republican leader in Con
gress, was interviewed by a corres
pondent of the New York Tribune,
after his rctnrn from Youngstown,
Ohio, where he delivered a great
speech. We quote : "As to the prob
able result of the campaign in Ohio,
he says that his field of observation,
while in that State, was limited to a
single section, but if what he saw
and heard there furnishes an index
to public opinion elsewhere, there
can be no doubt of Allen's election.
The Democrats will, he knows,
make heavy gains in Youngstown
and vicinity on account of their atti
tude in favor of more currency. He
talked with men there who had nev
er voted for a Democrat since the
Republican party was formed, but
who were supporting Allen on ac
count of the currency plank in the
Democratic platform ; and since he
reached home he has received letters
from others of the same political an
tecedents who express a like deter
The last Republican Congress ad
ded thirty-five millions of dollars to
the people's taxes. The late Demo
cratic Legislature reduced the peo
ple's taxes $581,000; saved $24,000
iu its last session and between $300,
000 and $337,000 in officer's salaries.
Yet Republican papers extol Con
gress aud abuse the Legislature.
They seem to have an idea that peo
ple love to be taxed.
The Republican papers say that
"everywhere the old spirit of Repub
lican victory is awakening." The
same spirit which has animated the
office-holders for sixteen years is ex
hibited in their efforts to hold on to
their offices. The office-holders are
excited over the bare idea of being
obliged to go out of office, aud they
imagine the people feel just as they
do about it It is the old spirit of
the office-holders that is waked up.
The Republicans say that Sam
Cary is an office seeker, yet it is a
well-known fact that he resigned a
$20,000 U. S. Collectorship'rather
than suppoit Andy Johnson. Dem
agogues and office-seekers don't re
sign $20,000 offices for nothing
Col. Montgomery, heretofore a
prominent Republican of Hocking
county, on Monday afternoon of last
week, by invitation, addressed the
workmen of the Logan Manufactu
ring Company, on tho principles of
finance, for which purpose they quit
work at five o'clock. We are sorry
we cannot find room for his remarks
in full, but give the following con
If there is any apparent or possi
ble good that can come from stop
ping furnaces, closing workshops,
beggaring your families, ruining
your neighbors, and bankrupting the
country, then vote for contraction.
Gen. Hayes is the exponent of this
doctrine, vote for him.
If, on the contrary, you think this
3'oung and growing country should
go ahead, prospering and to prosper,
that its busy wheels should buzz all
over the land, t!iat the smoke of its
factories should rise on all hands,
that comfortable homes filled with
happy families should dot the hill
sides and valbys, and that we should
be strong and great, offering homes
to the homeless, food to the hungry
and rest to the weary, then vote for
inflation. Gov. Allen is the expo
nent of this vote for him.
To those of ns who are Republi
cans, the situation is very cmbarass
ing. After battling for years to in
troduce greenbacks and make then)
money we are now suddenly called
upon to pronounce them "lying
promises" "filthy rags" and a "lie
and a cheat." And to make it
worse, there is no half way ground.
If we want more money we cannot
get it in our part-, we look to it for
bread and it gives ns stone. I am
sorry from the bottom of my soul
that it is so. But it canm.t be help
ed, aud all those Republicans who
desire prosperity can only make
their voices heard in the common e
lection by voting for Allen. It is
a bitter alternative. Very bitter.
Poverty and destitution and bank
ruptcy are more bitter.
For the Democrat.
UNION CITY, IND.,
July 28th, 1875.
Ed. Democrat Rain, rain, rain,
and then for a variety a little more
rain. The continued wet weather has
caused a general feeling of despond
ency among the farmers ot Darke
county. It commenced to rain on
Sunday evening last and not one
hour has passed since then, but what
it rained. The entire country is sub
merged with water. The wheat is
entirely ruined. I witnessed some
thing this morning which I never be
fors beheld, wheat shocks, in water
to the band. Oats which were so
promising are entirely gone. The
majority of the farmers have turned
their stock on them to finish what
little of them are left Corn will not
make a half crop. Potatoes are rot
ting, and in fact every thing which
we are dependent upon will prove a
failure. That there will be more suf
fering during the next year, than any
previous -ear for the past half cen
tury, is no longer a question of doubt
1 am not exaggerating. It is with
pain that I pen the above facts.
Union City still exists, and whis
ky flows in abundance.
A tramp was run over Tuesday
night, by a passing freight train, and
had hjs arm badly lacerated.
lraclc is not so flourishing in the
city ns might be expected.
As regards politics, there is not
much being said, for the minds of
the intelligent portion of our commu
nity are absorbed in things of more
A correspondent of the New York
Tribune, writing from Ohio to that
journal on the political situation and
"I am loath to believe that Gov.
Hayes, leading a reunited party, can
be beaten in a state which has a
good republican majority of 40,000
on a lull vote and on a straight issue
between republicanism aud democra
cy; but if Youngstown furnishes a
sample of tho feeling that prevails
in other manufacturing and mining
regions his prospects are, to say the
least, precarious. The number of
republicans in the town who will
vote for Allen on the currency issue
is variously estimated at from 100
to 300, and the estimates arc made,
not by democrats, but by active re
Democrats are liberal so is Gen
Gary. Democrats are satisfied with
him, and it matters not if Republi
can leaders are not They will of
course abuse him because he is tem
perate in his habits, but not a nar
row minded persecutor of all those
who are not. . Let them rant.
There has been a contraction of
more than $1,500,000,000 of the vol
ume of currency since the begiaing
of 1865; yet the hard money dema
gogues are low denying that there
has been any contraction. What is
still worse, there has been a contrac
tion of from $15,000,000 to $17,000,
000 in the last 3"ear, and two-thirds
of it since the 11th day of last Janu
ary, and the public robbers are still
at their nefarious busiucss.
Of all the speculators who arc engi
neering the currency of the country
with a view to fattening on the bank
ruptcy which would follow their
contraction policy, not one can offer
a reason, which an honest man
should not be ashamed of, win' the
volume of currency should net be
made and kept equal to the wants of
Kentucky' voted Democratic on
Monday last as usual. She elects
her Democratic Governor by about
15,000 majority ! That will do.
The Order of Red Men in Eaton
has "busted," and sold out at auction
The Radicals are not pleased with
Senator Thckman's speech. How
EATON, O., Aug. 2d, 1875.
Council met, all members present,
with Mayor Foos in the chair. Coun
cil called to order, minutes of previ
ous meeting read and approved. The
following claims were presented,
found correct, and orders directed to
be issued for the respective amounts:
Filling Court House cistern,
V. W. Lake, mdse. for Fire De
Lucinda Donohoe, 2 coupons
due Aug. 1st, 1875,
S. S. Dix, freight on 4 bbls gas
oline from Cin., O.,
II. B. Van Ausdal, 1 coupon due
Aug. 1st, 1875, 31,00
Wm. II. Ortt, Bond No. 22,
$100, and 2 coupons, each
$7, $,14 114,00
Auditor's statement of funds due
Eaton Corporation, August settle
ment, 1875, Corporation Fund, $1,
237,13; Fire, $618,57; Sinking, $1,
237,13; Interest, $309,40; Light,
$371,21; Corporation Road, $8,34;
Total, $3,731,78. The statement was
on motion received and ordered
spread on the minutes.
On motion the Clerk was instruct
ed to re-transfer all monies transfer
red temporarily, to the funds to
which they belong.
On motion, Council agreed to meet
at the depot to-morrow (Tuesday) at
1 o'clock, and take a survey of the
flooded district in the north part of
A petition was presented by Wm.
Oeflinger and 16 other citizens and
property holders, praying for the
continuing of Decatur street, east to
Aukerman street, from the Railroad.
The petition was on motion referred
to the committee on streets.
The committee on purchasing a
hook and ladder wagon was instruct
ed to have a hook and ladder wagon
constructed out of the best material,
with two tongues.
The committee on repairs were in
structed to ascertain the cost &c. of
putting in a new door in the engine
room, west of the door now used, the
same to be used for the ingress and
egress of the Steam Fire Engine, and
the old one to be used for the hook
and ladder wagon.
On motion adjourned to Monday,
Aug. 9th, 1875.
W. H. ORTT, Clerk.
Take the Democrat.
$20 000 WOflTH OF
Ready-Mads Clothing !
MEN. YOUTH AND BOYS.
NOW ON HAND AT THE
And offered at prices that will suit all
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS!
Trunks, Kats, Cap3, &c,
The Largest Stock E76r ia Eaton !
And v ill be sold down to the lowest
THE GOODS MUST BE SOLD
And the only way to do it these hard
times is to make them
for everyone to buy.
Now 13 your
CALL AND SEE
My stock before purchnsinsr i lsewhere.
O posite Jail. Stephens' Block, Ea
ton, Ohio. M.STURM.
E aton, July 1, 1875-Jy
C. Gr. SCHLENKER,
PEA LEU IX
GOLD AND SILVER
Clocks and Jewslry!
Silver and Plated Vare !
GOLD PENS, SPECTACLES
&c, &c, &c.
Main Street, Eaten, Ohio.
Call and see the lincst selection in
tS" Allkimls of Repairing promptly
attended to and warranted.
Eaton, April 23, S74-Cm.
Martha J. ltauch & husband ) Order of
1 ) Order of
Alice Xeff, ct al.
BY virtue of an alias order of sale is
sued from tho Court of Common
l'leas, within and for the county of Pre
ble and State of Ohio, in the above sta
ted ea.-e, and to the Sheriff of said coun
ty directed, I will offer for sale at public
auction, at the door of the Court House,
Oa Saturday, August 7, 1875,
between the hours of 1 and 4 o'clock, p.
111., the follow-in;; premises, situt:itc in
Preble county, Ohio, and described as
follows, to-wit: The north-east quar
ter of Section 32, Township 7, Kange 3,
east, containing 1Q0 acres of land, more
Also, Lot number C 121 , situate and
beiijg in the city of west Dayton, coun
ty of Montgomery, and State of Ohio,
and known on a plat of said city (form
erly known as Miami city) by said num
Appraised at: lflO acre tract, $0,0,00
per acre; Lot No. 0421, $2,500.
TERMS One-third cash, one-third
in one year and one-third in two years
from day of sale : deferred payments to
bear 0 'per cent, interest, and to be se
cured by mortgage on the premises.
JOH X TOW XSEX D, Sheriff.
IlriiiiAKii.fc FrKicJiAX, Attys.
July 8. JS75-td? prf 7,i;
Offers tli Greatest Bargains in
GOOD CLOTHING, HATS, OAFS, AND
GENT'S FU11NISHING GOODS !
In order to close out my Spring and Summer Clothing and make room
for my immense stock of Fail Goods, now in course of manufacture, I offer
and guarantee to give
THE REiLTaST VALUES
TEIE LEAST aiOIVEY !
Eaton, July 29, 1S75. Barron Street, Eaton, O.
DRUGS, MEBICIHES, CHEMICALS.
Special attention giren to the (Ming ot Prescria
tiotis ami Private Sect pes.
SCHOOL AND MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS.
Chrome & Picture Frames of all Styles made to order
PAIHTS, OILS IfillSJSISHES.
Painters Supplied at Wholesale Prices.
Eaton, April 22, 1875-ly
PELOUBET, PELTOM & Go's. STANDARD ORGANS!
decker & BMjasysramifAY & MATHPaaa.'g rakosi
Is prepared to furnish them on as reasonable terms as thev can bo
bought anywhere else, as he is buying them directly from the manufac
turers. OIFICE 0.T lf.f.V STREET,
Eaton, March 18, 1875
Just R ecsitrsdj, and for Sale,
ALL KINDS OF FINE LUMBER,
Rough and Dressed;
Timber. Joists and Hcantling;
Cedar, Oak and Icenst Fence Posts,
Doors, Sanh? lisih and Shingles-
$ll kinds of Finishing dumber cut to Order.
kinds of JBuildiug Lutnher cut to Order.
M Yasgirogkj, Casjbll's Cresi id fesssl C9AL
Agents for the Study "baker, Milborn, and Mitchell
H'ghcst price paid fcr Walnut, Ash Lumber, and Timber.
Office and Yard Opposite the Eepot, Eaton, Ohio.
Eaton, Ohio, May G, lS7n-Um
HICHAEX, & SON,
FT. C HILL
IXVITES especial attention to bis
stoelc of FAMILY OUOrKUfE" A
1'KOIH ('!:, of wliirii he k--j.i :i full
ami complete stock at his old and on
Baron Street Eaton, O.,
He flatters himself that he can sell
as low as any other liOiije in town, and
willkecpalwayson hand the best brands
PROVISIONS, VKfiKTABI.TS, ALM0'DS
s tsuuAits. Yi:rp.
AMiLV FLOCK, COTt MEAL,
Salt by th.e Barrel.
The patroiiaie of the- ruWic !- S'fik 'iei'
Jh :. 1 v- yi.
To The Pttblic-
EOBINSOST CHAIiBEES & CO.
KEEP r.irsnlp.it LOWEST MARKET ritlCKB
11 X K, rol'UI.AIt nn.l ASH Flouring, Irfswl
l'inc ami i'opulnr Sifleina. IrpB!'l Ali Tilie and
l'dl't.A II FiNISHINd LLMBEK,
tsTAJU HALLCSTKltS, XKWKL rOSTS,o
Arc prc:;irf'il to fiirnisli
J'liC'iry l'r.i.j-s for ,( and $-,50.
HOOPS. ViTSllOW FEAMES.RASII PA VET.
him! I:ulli-n J'':or mi'l to SAW ap, MOl'LI OH
Tl'TrtN I.rMIiEK tKixlt-r. We iiiK-txl tomAke i
In t-iio ii-.t- n-st of ihoit: noc'Ilnir Anything In onr
line to ial -.vith us.
HIGHEST MAI-RET miCE TATflPlR DEY
KOJUNSOX, C JlASililiJS & CO
XSichael & Sons,
Druggists S Booksellers
ll,.-.w,tc 1-., ;rt U.C-fc-, JATO