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Eaton weekly Democrat. (Eaton, Ohio) 1866-1875, August 15, 1872, Image 2

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THE WEEKLY DEMOCRAT.
Li, G. GOULD, Editor.
Thursday,
August 15, i872.
Liberal Republican and Democratic
Reform Ticket.
FOR PRESIDENT,
IIuRACE GREELEY, of N. Y,
. NOR VICE PRESIDENT,
B. GRATZ BROWN, of Missouri
Democratic State Ticket.
For Secretftiy of State,
. AQUILLA WILEY.
For Supreme Judge.
JOHN L. GRE EN.
Member of Board Public Works.
ISAAC B. RILEY.
For.Congiess, 4th District,
Hon. J. J. WINANS,
; Of Green.
Notice.
There will be a meeting of the
Executive,' and Advisory Com
mittees of the Democratic and
Liberal .Republican parties , tit
their rooms, in Eaton, on Satur
day, August 17th, 1872, at 1
o'clock,' P. : M. It is important
that every member shall.be pres
ent. Committee rooms over the
Post Office. ' J. H. FOOS,
Chairman.
Ij. G. Gould, Secretory.
North Carolina.
. By fraud and ballot-box stuff
ing, the radicals succeeded in
electing the Governor of North
Carolina, by a small majority.':'
.The Democrats have the Legisla
ture, and will contest the seat and
. give it where it properly belongs.
Executive Committee.
At a meeting of the Democrat
ic State Central Committee in
Columbus on Tuesday, July 30, a
State Executive Committee con
sisting of five members was eleo
ted... .Hon. John G. Thompson
was elected Chairman, E.-'B. Es-
helman, Secrrfary,. and j Jacob
Reinhard, Esq., Treasurer, and
v Amos Latman, Esq., and Hon, M,
A. Daugheetv --ero elected mem
bers. On the occasion of the Or
ganization of the . State Central
Committee at Cleveland on the
27th of Jane, Mr Thompsox was
chosen Chairman and. Mr. Eshel
man Secretary.
The officers of the Executive
Committee are the eame as in
1867. . ' :'
Some Democrats affect to be
lieve that there is no choice for
Democrats between Greeley and
' Grant, and declare that the
former is no better than the lat
ter. The Democrats Beem to lose
. sight altogether of the fact that
these men represent at this time
policies directly the opposite of
i each other. Geeeley is the cham
pion of Liberalism advocating
local self government in the
" States without Federal interfere
. ence or dictation. Grant is the
champion of despotism advoca
ting the subordination of the po
litical affairs of the states to the
military control of the General
Government. Nothing political
ly can be wider apart than Qree
ley and Grant, and while the lat
ter occupies a position that must
be condemned and opposed by
. every Democrat, - Mr. Greeley is
now' acting in concert with the
cherished principles of the De
mocracy. While Mr. Greeley was not the
first choice of Democrats by any
means, for the Presidency, yet
they all recognize the fact that
the only hope of ridding the
country of the dishonest and cor
rupt men with which Grant has
surrounded himself, is by joining
hand with the honest men f the
country, without regard to for
mer issues. And they will do it,
-without a docbt.
The Rads spent more money to
carry North Carolina than was
ever spent in a political canvass
before, in any tta'e, and used
more terrorism!
Grant's Attempt to Bribe
Senators.
When Carl Sohurz said, in his
great speech, that the President
had tried to bribe him with an
offer of unlimited patronage'if he
would support his pet Santa Do
mingo project, he started the
country somewhat, but touched
that functionary in a very tender
and sore plase. The next meet-,
tin of the cabinet was principal
ly devoted to a consideration of
what it was best to do. Some
thing must be done, that was cer
tain, Gen. Grant authorized an
explicit denial and challenge tor
proo, whereupon the ready and
versatile German published a let
ter from Gen. pleasanton, for a
long time one of the President's
family - and trusted intimates.
The letter justifies the Senator's
statement in every particular,
and adds that this is not the first
instance in which Gen. Grant's
recollection has proved at fault
The affair has had a daraag'ng
effect upon the fair minded Re
publicans who care moro for the
country than for Gen. Grant, and
would sooner see him defeated
than have the nation suffer at his
hands. But the unfavorable inis
pressions were deepened by the
prompt statement of other Sena
tors that they were approached
in the same way, and Gen. Grant
went to the Capitol and personal
ly Bought to influence Senators
by such-', considerations as ho
could personally present : Mr.
Sumner was offered the mission
toEhgland.if he would let the mea
sure pass without the notice of his
ever-vigilant eyos! " A sadder re
velation of executive unfitness
and degeneracy has "never been
made. Every patriotic American
will turn from the disclosure with
pain. Instead of running him for
re-election, he should be impeach
ed by a unanimous vote of the U.
S. Senate; and this would take
place but for the fact that the ma.
jority in. the Senate is as corrupt
as Grant himself. Impeach him
impeach, himi is, the demand of
every honest man. -
Rail-Road.
. The latest ite ii concerning our
Railroad, we clip from a letter in
the Cincinnati Gazette, from
Bellefontalne, Ohio, dated Au
gust 8th:
Bids were opened yesterday for
the portion of the Lake Erie Ev-
ansville and Southwestern Kail-
road, to be built in this city and
township, Jol. Paulson, Superin
tendent of the road for the com
pany was awarded the contract
for the 60,000 bonds issued by
the township. The company con
tracts to build the mile of the
road, all turn outs, side tracks,
switches, frogs, &c, and put the
iron down ready lor running.
Work will commence immediate
In North Carolina the Grant
Administration have had 400
ILS.marshals operating during
the lete campaign at five dollars
a day. These fellows made ar
rests almost all over the State
just previous to the election on
somo pretense or other. The
persons arrested were allowed
their liberty ,provided they would
vote the radical ticket, and pro
mised, that, if they did so, the
the cases against them would be
nollied after the election. This
extended villany, with the ex
penditure of hundreds of thou
sands of dollars of their corrup
tion fund, may account for the
election in that -State, being so
close on Governor. The State,
however is all right, and Merri-
man is governor elect. The Leg
islature is largely conservative,
and we have five of the eight
members of Congress.
Less than five per cent, of the
Radical vote added to tl e Demo
cratic vote of Ohio will gire tlie
State to Greeley. The secession
from the radical ranks since Gree
ley's nomination, gives every as
surance that Ohio will wheel in
to the victorious line next No
vember. Every Democrat, every
farmer, every honest man .will
vote for honest old Horace.
Now that General Banks has
"gone over to the enemy," of
course he never was of any ac
count he was quite as worthless
indeed as Salmon P. Chase. Uor
ace Greeley, Lyman Trumbull,
Carl Scaurz, or Charles Sumner.
O. P. Morton, Ben. Butler and Si
mon Cameron are the real pat
terns of great and true deliverers
of sound doctrine.
Has the Grant Administration
been Economical?
f
The. Republican speakers and
the Republican papers have- a
good deal to say about theecono
my of the Grant Administration:
and the great reduction of expen
ses while Grant has been Presi
dent. The Eaton Register is ma
king a big effort to stuff its read
ers on Grant's economy. It is a
dirty piece of deception for even
a reckless pot-house stump-tail
orator to nndertaketo impose up
on those who have not the means
to detect the fraud and imposi
tion, but when a christian (?) edi
tor of a Sunday School journal
engages in the imposition it is
still meaner and lower. If he does
it ignorantly he is to be pitied.
If his boasting be true the public
documents furnished by Grant's
oificittls ought to show it, but this
they do not appear to do. It the
Grant Administration has been
economical a comparison of simi
lar expenses under the prev'ous
administration will demonstrate
it. Tlie New York-Tribune has
made this comparison and here
are the results, let Morris study
them :
The expenses of Congress itself
seem to falh.ll this requirement,
Now we find that the cost of the
Fortieth Congress, from June 30,
1866, to June 30 1869, was 6,-
651,074,including books, and that
of the Fo. tv-hrat Congress, from
June 30, 1869; to June 30 1871,
was $11,223,042. We find no evi
dence of economy here; but, ou
the contrary, a startling increase
in the bill. We are at a loss to
conceive what we have had for
all these millions. ; It scarcely
seems possible that the Forty-first
Congress was worth five millions
more than the. r crrtie.th. ,
Next we will compare the cost
of the Executive Department.
Under this head are embraced
the salaries of a great number of
officeholders, including nearly all
the big and . little ,-, officials at
Washington, we ore told that
Johnson" 8 administration was no
toriously profligate, and it is
commonly believed that Grant is
immensely, less . expensive, than
Johnson was. Yet we find that
the last two years of Johnson's
administration consumed $12,
856,220, while tho first two Grants
run up to 818,709.472. The Iat
ter sum does not inciude two-mil
lions expended for compiling the
census returns. The Judiciary,
too, increased their expenses from
$4,840,389 in 1867-9 to $5,931,262
in 1869 71. .Neither in the legis
lative, executive or judiciary de
partments do we find the Grant
administration less expensive
than Johnson's.
The mint, assay offices and sub
treasuries, which cost $2,281,055
in 1867-9 rise to $2,944,877 in
1869-71. Foreign intercourses
eluding salaries of ministers and
consuls, was maintained at an ex
pense of $2,470,810 in 1867t9, and
of $3,095,150 in 1869-71. John
son collected the customs for $14-
543,448, in 1869-71; Grant tor
$14,802,528. The Indians were
experimented with for about $10,
900,000 for the two yers by both
administrations. Forts and forti
fications,' river and' harbor im
provements, public buildings and
repairs of buildings, absorbed
$14,574,763 in 1867-9, and-lb,-
420,161 in 1869-71. But we will
not weary the reader with details.
We make, the broad . statement
that there is nothing in the ofllc
iat reports of Government expen
ditures from 1867 to the latest is
sue to countenance in the slight
est degree the boat of superior e
conomy which is bo boldly made
by the partisians of General Grant.
It is not an easjrp matter lor a
great and umvieldy government,
such as that of the United States
has now become, to make pro
gress in the direction of economy,
For the last three 'ears, leaving
out of the account the army and
navy, the progress has been the
other way. With the 1 resident a
peculiar management of the civil
service and the subserviency of
Congressmen, what else could be
expected ? Let us hear no more,
then, of this talse pretense ot e
conomy as an argument for a sec
ond term of persDnal govern
ment.
The defeat of John A. Bingham
in theSixteeuth District is signi
ficant. Bingham was the first
man to beat the going in Ohio for
Grant. He appeared at Elyria as
the early bird of the campaign.
His defense of Grant upon that
occasion, especially against the
charge of nepotism, was grand
and majestic.
Every republican that leaves
the corruption party is a "scab,"
or a "sore-head" according to the
Register and papers . of its kind.
We are forced to the conclusion
that every member of that party
is a "scab." As soon as the inde
pendent man thinks for himself
they all turn "States evidence."
POLITICAL NOTES.
One of tho puerile arguments
brought against Mr. Greeley is
that the people or. the South cau
uot possibly vote for him because
they are so angry, with, him for
his so called lOn to Richmond''
course in Tub Tribune. Another
is that Northern people cannot
vote for him because he sympa
thized with the Rebels all through
the war. Wouldn't it be just as
well tq rselect r one of these lies
and stick io it? They will not
hang together.
It is proposed, to "fill up" that
"chasm' which Secretary Bout
well objects to clasping hands a
cross, by dumping into it the pre
sent Administration. The peo
ple have taken the contract, and
it will be performed in Novem
ber . The- Liberal Republican Na
tional committee are getting out
a pamphlet showing the absent
days of the President and all the
members of his cabinet for the
past three years. The pamphlet
shows time of leaving and return
by date.
After North Carolina, Maine,
September 9th, Presidential years
should bo compared with Presi
dential years. Four years ago
the Grautites carried North Caro
lina booming. Whera are they
now? . - , ' ,
Gen. -Unnton and Col. John
Mosby had a political discussion
at Salem, Fauquier Co., Virginia,
on the 3d. Mosby is loyal, now
that he goes Grant?
In a recent letter, Chief Justice
Chase sayB: "If I live, and am
able to so to Cincinnati in No
vember, I shall vote for Horace
Greeley.
Judging by the North Carolina
election the People are determin
ad to bury. hatred and fill up the
bloody chasm with the Grant
gentry.,.-. - -- .
The . Democrats and Libera
Republicans of Michigan have
united upon a state ticket.
The ' Democrats and Liberals
have struck hands in Vermont &
have nominated a state ticket.
Presto Change.
What a remarkable coincidence
exists in the histories of the three
great lights of the Dental Associa
tion, wiiom Indiana Radicals do
most delight to honor, relative to
changing the names bestowed up
tins them in youth,. As is well
known U rant s name was origin
ally llirani U.. Grant,, but on ac-
eount of the geueroMty of an early
friend of the; family whose name
was not Higgihs, but Simpson, the
Hiram waB dropped by the grate
ful jesse, a new deal was had, and
our hero henceforth was known
as Ulyssna Simpson Grant. The
name of our crreat Dairyman Gov.
ernor is really O. II. P. Throck
morton; but on account of some
youthful irregularities, it was. al
most entirely remodeled aud ap
peared anew in its present abre-
viatedform. Dut the greatest en
tef prise in this regard manifested
by, any of the Grant party is that
shown by their candidate for Vice
President, Mr. Michael Mnllaly
alias Jerry Colbaith alias Henry
Wilsbu.V The fact of bts name
being changed by the Legislature
of Massachusetts fr na Jerry (Jol
baith to - Henry Wilson, on his
own petition is known and conce
ded by nil his friends; but comes
uow one Peter .Miller, a well
known shoe-maker of Covinton,
Kentucky, who says he is well ac
quainted with the aforesaid Vice
Presidential candidate, worked in
the same shop with him when a
boy, and that Wilion is really an
Irishman, who ran away from
home at an early age, and on
coming to this country assumed
thenameof Jerry Colbaith. "What
a fellow feeling these gentlemen
ot many names have. Atter JNo
vember next we may look for an
other change all around.
Grant's Economy.
No one will
dispute the fact
that, all things being equal, the
cheapest Government is the besf,
and that economy is a virtue m
rulers' which is always properly
appreciated by the people.
The revenues of onr govern
ment arise from only two sources
taxes on imported goods.which
necessarily go to increase their
price, and direct internal taxes.
The one coming mediately tne
other immediately from the
pockets of the people.
In 1860 the United States Army
cost the people $16,001,167. In
1872 it cost $14,080,085. In 1860
the Navy cost the people 11,513,
150; one million and a half of
which was for new vessels. In
1871 it cost $19,431,027, with not
a cent for new vessels.
Here we discover a difference
in two items of expenditure for a
single year, of $32,696,795, in
favor or James .Buchanan s .De
mocratic Administration over U.
S. Grant Radical rule.
These are facts which the Sec
retary of the Treasury can not
cover up with all his proverbial"
cunning. They are too palpa
ble to escape tho notice of any
but tho wilfully blind. Dayton
Ijcdgcr.
EATON MARKET.
CORRECTED WEEKLY BY THE GROCERY
ASSOCIATION.
Flonr.por bbl
I'lttHtniitt vw.r turn hoi
wiient, do do ..
(Virn, do do
Butter, per lb t.
I-arU, per lb..... .....
Kgfcs, per doz
Bacon, clear sides per lb.
. 4U
. 1 25
35
7
1J
'
' Hams .
Molasses, per quart. .........
20
3IXW2.
IS
HO (K 2 00
2 6
do
ouKm "
Corn Meal, per lb
Salt', per bil
CINCINNATI MARKETS.
FROM DAILY ENQ'R OF WEDNESDAY, DEC. 12TH
BTTTTFTl...
i;hek8K.
COFFEE...
COAI.
KOS
Fr.oi'u
EXTKK.
FAMILY..
WHEAT...
CO TtX
OATS
RYK
Sl'BAR
BKFIN'D.
1920
lOWIOii
.Slf'i.25
IKW.1S
.(3s 14
....97 lir! 7 25
....?' KHT 80
. EWM7 25
J?l 4oCIll 46
SM5
.Sirf.15
mm 70
9l()i
iii-Kr.12 l-i
MOLASSES
RKFIXED.....'...
PETKOI.FX'M..
LAHP.OJL
MXSEKDOIL
POTATO ES
C0fS7S
idSJtO
... Jl(i.-il
.7:B75
r
$-oo
MESS pokes..:
12 7ii,13 50
HAMS
SHOULDERS..
SIDES
I.ARI)
1IOUS, GROSS.
NET....
CHICKENS.....
..1KO.H 7S
...iii 1-2
7RJ 1-2
.....8 3-4(30
..H WKii R ( 0
..f:ira!4 so
October Election.
Editor Ikmociiat. Plcosu Bnnonnce the
name of Hohkht Boxkk, as an Independent
Cand Idate for County Coroner, at tlie next October
election. MANY VOTERS.
ED. OF DEMOCRAT Please announce tlienamc
of 1. 4 IJEESE, as nn Independent candidate for
SheriflT'of Preble county, at tlie ensuine October
Election. MANY VOTEB8.
EDITOR. OF DEMOCRAT Please announce
the name of Cnpt. ED. (MTTIKHHAM na an In
detenlent candidate for tlie ottice of Sheriff of
Preble county, at the ensuiiifr October Election,
and oblige MANY VOTERS.
VALUABLE
Meal Est atel
For Sale.
The nndrrnlcned will ofTer at private stOe the
following Kcal Ms tale, situate In Preble county.
Ohio, miles south of the comity seat. One Ksrm
of HO acres, i& acres cleared, nil under fence, Rood
frame dwelling, JJarn, and all necessary out
houses, splL'iidtil Orchard, plenty of run nine water
the year round, in short a nutulwrone. Mock Farm
now rented for 270 per year. AVill ha sold at low
figures on reasonable terms. Tittle perfect. AIho
k two story fnme business house, and two story
dwelling in the Town of Enton, I'rehle t'oiiniy,
Ohio, situate on the North East corner of Main and
Bi'eeh streets, said promises being the property of
rharlcs street and Augustus tSeilwrf. 'Will be sold
on reasonable terms and at low r;ites. Title per
fect. For further Information, address.
P. P. SHTKTPS.or
CliAKLKS STKKKT,
Aug. 1.1, 1872. mo.l Katon, Ohio.
Benj. N. FLEMING'S
SHOEING SHOP!
BKXJ. X. FT.EJIIXG, lias openeil a
New Blacksmith Shop on Slain Street,
on the lot south of Steven's Livery Sta
ble, where he will do Horse Shoeing in
all its vnrions brandies antl in the most
satisfactory manner. Bl:jksinithin; of
every description will be done at very
liberal prices. B. X. FLEMING.
Eaton, Aug; 15, 1872-tf.
WA NTEDcnergetic uien
and women
Business that Will Pay
from $4 to if 8 per day, can be pursued at
your own homes, and is strictly honora
ble. . Send for samples that will enable
you to go to work at once. '.
Address, J. LATHAM & CO.,
292 Washington St., Boston, Mass.
" Aug. 7, 1S72. .
New XSrixgj Store.
J,
1 CO,,
MASUFACTUKERS OF
yEG-ETABLE YRUP!
FOR
Purifying the 'System!
Of all Diseases Caused by Impure Mood.
SCROfULA!
Sore Eyes, Tetter,
Scald Head, . Salt Rheum,
Old Sores, Boilp,
Ulcere, Erysipelas
and Catarrh.
CfiEAKS THE COMPLEXION OF
Pimples & Blotches.
Removes Mercurial Poisons!
Rheumatism
lOXO STANDING DISEASES .OF TIIK-
Liver and. Dispepsia !
It !s the only known Remedy for Removing
SYPHILA S !
and the Diseases It entails entirely from the Sys-
Price $1,50 per Bottle.
J. DONOHOE & CO.
July 25, 1872-fim. Katon, O.
JLumber!' Luniber!
To The Public.
E0EI1TS01T CHAMBERS & CO.
KEEP forsalejltI.OWEST MARKET PRICES
l'ISR-r"PCLAR and ASH Floarlnc, Dressed
Wie and Popular Sidclng. Dressed Asb Flue and
POPL.AM FINI6HTNO LUMBER,
jiouldinus, SHi.vdLba, i.An'rj,
STAIR BALLUSTERS, NEWEL POSTS, Ac.
Are also prepared to furnish
DOOBS. WINDOW FRAMES. SASH PA NET..
TURN LUMBER to order. We intend to aiake It
and Ratten Doors and to SAW iid. MOULD OR
to tne interest or those needing anything in our
HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PAID FOR DRY
POPLAR AND ASH LUMBER.
ROBINSON, CHAMBERS fc CO,
E,aton, April 1, 1K7S. tf.
BEXJ. HTJBBABD. I. 15. FREEMAN
Hubbard & Freeman,
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law.
tlTILIi attend promptly to all busi
VV iiess entrusted to their care, in the
various courts of this State. Ollice iu
Marsh & Lockwood building, 2d story
Main Street, Eaton, O. Jan-17-yl-tf.
SIvtlie Bro?s,
HOUSE & SIGN PAINTERS,
G-BAIXTERS AND GLAIZERS,
Donation's KnUrline-. nn Ktairx.
Main Street, taton, Ohio.
Mixed Paints, Oils. Putty, mass, i&c in quantities
iu suit purchasers, lor sale cuenp.
Feb.: 16, 1874,-tf.
$10 DOLLAES
FOR AX UPPER OR LOWER
Set of Teeth,
At the Dental Office of TUTTLE &
WELSH, Minor's Block, Eaton, O.
KW Persons callinsr Early in the
morning can have their teeth in the af
ternoon. Special attention triven to preserving
natural teeth.
Feb. 1. 1872-tf.
Supply
YOUlSElLF
-WITH-
TftTIiile you Can
But tlei CMip!
We Have Opened a
Branch Store
To Close Out
JACKSON & CO.,
Hamilton, O.
Van Ausdal's Room,
A Larp Stoct!
MAIN ST., WEST of BAUKON.
I TRADE WAGON!
' ils a."tlnee-sprlug.wagiQ intended for
general purposes, where a light wagon
is required. It makes a very neat
Business Wagon;
Is suitable, for- both-fariueru and grocers
and excels as a
SEWING MACHINE WAGON,
Being lighter than the ordinary kind,
and is made of the best quality of mater
ial throughout and .
. WARRANTED.
AH- the principal carriage makers keep
them. Send for descriptive catalogue to
the manufacturers.
.. S. N.-BE0WN, Dayion, 0.
' Feb 8, ..18
New Hardware House
, IN EATON.
- Boner & Myler,
HAVK Jl;i9T .O;PENEJO A. FULL AND WELIi
Selected Stock of
H ardware !!
Cutlery,
Agricultural . .
Implements!
,; ;CarpenterTool, &c.
which they have purchased
Directlyfrom tie Manufacturers
,.,.;, , . And Importers,
n . and-uow. oiler
- Special Inducements !
is 7 u that line.
: t1'hcy have also added largely lo
their stock of ,: ' J ' !,:' '
GrRO CERIES
. " AND , . ..... i
Q ii e'e- ii s w a rje ! !
And el iim to have tho largest and best
suppjy cvex kept in one houfo in Eaton ,
and invite the trailing public -to--.
Give them a Gall !
before nmi'Chasiiisr elsewhere.--
, . ' . itOXER & MYIER.
r May 0, 1872 tf. . - -'
Q. .BBOWN,
BOOTS & SHOES.
C. BROWN,
Dam?i Street, .alon, 07no,
Keeps corHnrit'v on hand a Tiill stork of nil kind
or LKA 'J'IIJlII, and makctt to iwder f.very
stylo: of
hoots sit oils, '
GAITRS,SLIPPERS,&c.
'Iff w rmntsnll his work to Ik jnt what' h
coiiim-ni It, nti'l Mflltt'aft liinr uftnny slion in lown.
W'ItepHiritiK dot e oti Ktjrt notice, ni :HKtoin
Work of evi-ry (tucrli'tion, alw jiya on hautl
for Httie fhoait. , ,- :r.
Aprfl. IK, lsw vrl. - . .
Vaoftiisda! & Co.,
Have!Now Received '
FROM NEW! YORK !!
A VBEY LXHGF. STOCK' OF
SPRING & SUMlIER
(Sootls!!
Call and See Them.
1 ' . rall'72-tf.) -r
Poi? IVent.
A'
nessroom in tne centre ot West Al
exandria.'' Terms moderate.'' For par
l ifllflS
ticulars add re, or apply to '
STOTLEll & Ol-ASDER,
V-est Alexandria, O.
July 18,1872, tf.
FARM
For Sale Cheap 11
I WILL SELL ot private sale, a Farm
situated one mile from the Court
House, in Eaton, on the Lexington Free
Turnpike, containing Eighty-One Acres
sixty acres bf it under. cultivation, and
the very best of tobacco land. The im
provements are a New Frame Cottage,
containing nine rooms well finished ; a '
Good Barn ; a Wash House ; a Smoke
House ; never failing Well ; half mile of
New Pine BoaVd Fence along front of
farm; also, a Frame Tenant House of
four rooms.' I will sell low.
TEBMSj One-third cash; ' balance re
main on mortgage for' four years. 1 Call
and see for yourselves.
S. II. THOMAS,
: 1 ' ' On the premises.
Eaton, July 18, 1872,tf . -
GREAT
Sale of Town Haotss;
rpiIE subscriber will ofler at Public
I sale
On Saturday, August 2-1, 1872,
Forty-Four Valuable Lots !!
Suitable for building purposes, lying
East of Aukerman Street adjoining the
Corporation of Eaton.
The Lots have been carefully laid out
by a competent engineer, with suitable
streets and alleys. Several or the lots
have very line fruit growing on them.
Tf.rsis or Sale. One-third cash; one
third in one year; one-third in 2 years;
deferred payments secured by mortgage
on premises, with fight (8) per cent, in
terest. R. E. PRYOR
July 25, 1S72 tds.

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