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Real Estate Sales

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The followiug transactions in real estáte have been recorded in the office of tiie Register of Deeds, during the past week : Henry K. White to Lee Hendricks, 120 acres off southeast quarter of section 20, Suponor. $6,000. Francis A. Sleight to Samuel A. Morgan, land off sectiou 15 Pittsfield. $1,160. Truman Carpenter to Hannah M. Loveland, 3 1-10 acres off section 28, York. $1,800. E. Mann to Fred. Sorg, lot 7 in Swathel's addition to Ann Arbor. Edward E. Bigelow to Asher O. Taylor, lot 1 and part ot lot 2 in block 50, Manchester. 2,000. Win. Brainard to Margaret J. Schelp, half an acre off section 1, Saline. $900. Henry Wesch to G. A Waidelich, lot 22x66 feet oa Liberty street, between Main and Socond streets, Aun Arbor. $1,050. Maria A. Cutcheon to Lester L. Warner, 40 acres off northwest quaiter of sectiou 13, Lima. 1,800. Maria A. Cutcheon to John Coy, 40 acres off northwest quarter of sec. 13, Lima. $1,600. Augusta Cook to Francis Whiting, lot on Edwards street, village ot Milan. $50. Josoph D. Clark to F D. Cumings, 6 acres off northwest quarter of sec. 26, Sylvan. $100. Elizaboth Oxtoby to F. D. Cummins, lot 38 and part of lot 39 in block 2, Chelsea. $35. Bro. Pattison, of the Ypsilanti Commercial, went to Put-iu-Bay on Thursday last, -in preference to coming up to the County Convention : which will account for the lack of harmoiiy nianifested by our Republicau brethren. Pat. would have made thinga run smoother. The " Eceentelcitles " of the President A oorrespondent of the New York Tribune complains of the unkind treatinent of the President by that Journal and suggests that his eccentricities should be overlooked. In reply, the Tribune enuinerates the following a9 a few only of Grant's " eooentricities." : 1. Treating the patronage of tho government as a personal possession ingtead of a public trust. 2. Appointing persons to offioe with - out reference to fitness or capacity, but simply as a luark of favor or reward for personal service. 3. Making and ohanging his cabinet with no regard to the public interests, but only to his own oaprices. 4. Appointing weak, irncompetent, and dishonest men to office. 5. Surrounding hitnself with corrupt and dishonest men as his iatitnates, ] scheniers and intriguers as his ates, and plunderers of the treasury as - his friends. : 6. Pretending to be in favor of ' form of the civil service, and in nine out of ten of his appointmeuts doing ' what he could to degrade and ! alize it. I 7. Opposing the prosecution of ' nue thievea and kicking out of his inet and out of the departments, all who have been active in purifying the government service and prosecuting corrupt officials. ( 8. Quarreling with the best inen in ' the party, and in every way weakening 1 the organization that elected him. i 9. Inaugurating, in short, a system of ' personal government that had not even the odor of respectability about it to ] relieve it of its most offensive features. J Sdccess Upon Mebit. - It there is an nJ stance upon the records of our country where j an article oi American manufacture has made , its way to universal favor solely upan its own s merite and without extraueous aid, it is that t of D. B. DeLand & Co.'s Best Chemical Salerj atui, It has only to be sold in one place, and it is demanded in aiiother ; and so it has gone i on increasing in favor un til the producto oí the ( extensive Chemical Works of H. A. DeLaud I & Co., at Fairport, Monroe Uounty, N. Y., are ' now immense. This article is made only at these works by a process kuown oniy to the proprietors, and ia better for all purposea than ( Soda. Try it.