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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, January 18, 1866, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1866-01-18/ed-1/seq-2/

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" WHITE MEN BI1AIL RILE AMERICA.
McAKTIUK, OHIO:
THURSDAY. .'TV J AS. 18, 18W.
I
JOB ruiNi'lMJ exfiit"! wild noatno.-s and
di'patch it (h IUcohd itllee. llrattnn'
Building, one do r eut of Comt IIuumi, (up
stair.) VTOTl'.'E Any perwa
oltniiiins ten sub-
tcrihent. an 1 scndinir us llio money, r r
tikk counts, tdiatl receive '.be Vinton Kicuiio
one year grati.
Trouble Brewing.
Our readers will notice, in an
ther column, that Senator Chand
:r, of Michigan, has introduced
to Congress a resolution in regard
non-intercourse with Client Unt
il), and withdrawing our minister
om that court. The Kails"", of Con
ress seem determined that we
iall have another war. AVe would
jggest that an inquiry would luive
rst been proper, but we suppose
t is done, to distract President
oiinsoh's reconstruction policy,
v'here is every probability of a w ar
nth some foreign power, before the ,
liads. will give up their hatred to .
our own citizens and some other
considerations of party expediency. I
While the present debt lasts, it j
.ould be a happy thing for our
eople to have at least prudent
;gislators.
Letter From General Sherman.
A letter has just been published
n the Alexandria (La.) Donocrat
from General W. T. Sherman to a
friend in Rapides Parish, in the
conclusion of which he says :
'I wish the South well, and if I
have been a scourge, then how
much better it was I than Ben.
Butler, or some other of that
school."
General Sherman appears to
have about as much respect for
Ben. Butler and his fanatical con
federates as have all true Union
men.
of
Wore Radicalism. We are pro
gressing. A few more years of
misrule and we will be a moral
people :
They have a bill in the Legisla
ture of New York which proposes
to license houses of prostitution.
The license fees is fixed at 1,000
whero tho house has over ten
rooms, l nysicians are assigneu 10 1
..... . i . i
them. This
'i.: . : ft.
J9 Ull IIIIIUIUUU VI I 111'
French law
! of
i
Ex-j
.
. .
THE NEWS.
The Secretary of War publishes
an order disbanding the Twenty
fifth Corps.
President Juarez has arrived at
Chihuahua and has established m
government.
It is reported that Mr. Stanton i
will succeed Mr. Adams as Minister
to England.
Twelve thousand troops arc to
be immediately mustered out of
service.
There is to be a general with
drawal of troops from all the South
ern States.
General Grant has issued orders
withdrawing all troops from the
Southern States.
A new counterfeit fifty-cent frac
aonal currency has made its ap
ocarance in New York.
The alleged Lincoln assassination
conspirators at Dry Tortugas, are j
said to be in good health.
On Monday next the reward is to
je paid to those who Jetected
the assassination conspirators.
It is believed there is some foun
dation now for the report of the
reconstruction of the Cabinet.
Schenck's friends say they arc
lot dismayed, and claim that he
will be nominated. Bingham's
friends hold the balance of power.
Tho Military Commission, it is
now said, report favorably to the
idea of conferring an additional ;
.rrorlo rf ronlr nnm, rjmnrflinr
General.
The funeral of Rev. Dr. Fisher,
wiiu a .uucu Uj..ce.uu.
Louisville a few days .""Jf I
who was murdered by negroes in
was largely attended
There has been an uprising of the
negroes in Caddo Parish, Louisiana,
rut the promptitude of the militia
overpowered the negroes, and many
j them were arrested.
The Senate of the State of Maine
have passed resolutions demanding
the trial and punishment of Mr.
Jefferson Davis and other leading
pirts of the late rebellion
An entire family, five in number, i
has been poisoned in Brooklyn, by
of
of
to
the
on
to
a
of
tho uso of musty flour, purchased
in a neighboring grocery. One has
died, and two are dangerously ill.
Colonel O'Mahony has received a
letter from Head Center, Stephens,
indorsing his action in the late
troubles, and appointing him finan
cial agent of the Irish lvepublic in
this country. . .
All payment of commutation of
soldier's' rations has ceased for the
present, in anticipation of Congress
securing to tho heirs of soldiers to
whom such ralions were due, the
trasfer of their claims.
The Secretary of War has said
that whenever the habeas corpus
reaches him for the delivery of the
bodies of the alleged boat-burners
in St. Louis, now confined by mili
tary authority, he shall surrender
them to thetrvll authorities.
The Kentucky Legislature had
up for discussion yesterday the res
toration of the writ of habeas corpus
in Kentucky. They also recom
mended to the President the abol
ishment of the Freedmen's Bureau
in that State.
The Fenian Congress yesterday
selected a' Council to take the place
of tho Knah, ,vhich thev have de
1)0se,. On the other side,' President
Roberts has issued orders for the
members of tho Brotherhood to
immediately purchase arms.
Counterfeit greenbacks, of the
denomination of Si'O National cur
rency, issued nt Indianapolis, Ind.,
are in circulation in the city. The
and engraving are bad the
former being too light, and the
latter quite coarse, especially the
vignette on the left side of the
marriage of Focohontas ou the back
tho bill.
The Freedmen's Bureau in Ala
bama states that poor-houses are
greatly needed for tho freemen in
that State. This is the result of
Abolition philanthropy for tho ne
gro. Starvation and poor-houses!
A New York Herald letter says
no reduction in revenue taxes on
tobacco, whisky, cotton and pe
troleum is contemplated. The taxes
will probably be increased. The
design i-s to add to the burdens of
the pcc-ple, and k not to reduce
them.
It is said that General Grant is
hard at work on a military bill
which will supersede Wilson's in
the Senate.
It is supposed the Supreme Court
the United States, in its decision,
will affirm the constitutionality of
the monstrous test-oath.
xliss Harriet Lane, the niece of
I'.v.i-ros (iem juicnanan. wno nr
"resident Buchanan, who pre-
: , . , '
biucu hi uum- nuura uuuuk
i 4i- 1 1
ried to Jlonry C. Johnson, a Balti-
banker,
The Congressional Committee
have made u report exonerating Mr.
Lincoln's family from taking away
property, belonging to the White
House.
The -radicals are howling in Con
cress for the immediate trial of
Jefferson Davis for the crime of
acting in behalf of eleven sovereign
States and ten millions of people.
CONGRESSIONAL.
SENATE.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 15.
Mr. Sumner presented a petition
the Colored Methodist Episcopal
Church of Missouri, in favor of
universal suffrage, which was re
ferred to the Special Committee on
Reoonstruction.
Mx. Sherman presented a petition
Ohio soldiers, asking n equali
zation of bounty between those
who enlisted early and those who
enlisted late in the war. Referred
Millilary Committee,
War! War! Mr. Chandler called
attention to a resolution ofloned by j
him on the 14 th of December, lSt4, !
directing the Secretary of State to
make out a list of American ves
sels destroyed by British pirates in
employ of the rebel Govern
ment. Since that time, he said, the
bill had been presented, and the
British Government had refused to
settle it; and not only so, but had
refused to continue the controversy
the subject. Mr. Chandler said
the proper course for this country
pursue was absolute non-inter-
COUTSe WHO UKM iiHiain linill
this bill was settled. True, we
might declare war and blockade
British ports; the world would
, aud-u Lut non-intercoi
wo? the Lest peaceful mode of
-intercourse
re
dress. He believed that Mr. Sew
ard understood that in the event f
war between Great Britain and
any other nation American priva
teers would destroy British com
merce just as in the late war British
pirates destroyed American ves-
sles. Mr. Chandler, at the close of
his remarks, oflered a joint resolu
tion, declaring,
Whereas, By v?cent adjudication
diplomatic correspondence be
tween this Government and Great
Britain, we are fully advised that
the last named Government' lias
refused to pay damages commit
ted on American commerce through
the agency of her subjects during
the late rebellion, and has .de
clined to arbitrate, and finally not
to hear any thing further; on the
subject; therefore,
' licsdvod, That the President is
hereby requested to withdraw our
Minister from, tho CourJ of St.
James, and make the proclamai'wi
of National non-intercourse, which
is hereby declared to take effect
after such proclamation shall have
been issued.
HOUSE.
Mr. Broomall, of Pensylvania,
offered a resolution setting forth
tJiat as the white men in the Dis
trict of Columbia have decided that
black men shall not vote, the Com
mittee for the District of Columbia
inquire into the expediency of
ordering an election, by which
black men shall decide whether
white men shall vote.
Mr. Finck, of Ohio, moved to lay
the resolution on the table. Mo
tion carried by 138 to 12.
Washington, January 15. In a
debate concerning the bill for, suf
frage in the District of Columbia,
Mr. Kasson, of Iowa, read from the
Federalist to show tliat Mr. Madison
and the framers of the Constitution
never intended that Congress
should prescribe the qualifications
of voters in the States.
Mr. Kelly, of Maryland, quoted
the language of Madison to how
that when the people of a State
are by any means deprived of the
right of suffrage, it was proper that
the evil should be remedied by the
General Government.
Mr. Kelly said he was for the
Constitution in all its length and
breadth, as understood by Washing
ton and Madison, and for it with all
the powers which they maintained
were essential to its perpetuity.
Mr. Kasson, in reply, said he was
for the Constitution as it is, and he
reasserted that Congress has no
right to prescribe who in Iowa shall
vote for members of the most
numerous branch of the Legisla
ture. If suffrage were made universal
in some portions of the country,
there could be no security for the
permanance of our institutions.
The Anglo-Saxon race only had the
sure power of governing it, and to
prescribe tho principle of self
government after establishing l.
As to the Dirtrict of Columbia,
there are, two classes ofblacks, one
old residents and the other new
comers. Suffrage ought o be
given to them by degrees, based
on intelligence.
lie was in favor of the JeiTerson
ian Lincolnian principle, that suf
frage should be based on intelli
gence,' and on the gallantry of those
who fought for their country. He
was opposed to the extension of
suffrage to every body; and he was
opposed to the ponding bill because
it did not exclude rebels, and be
cause it proposed to give the right
to negroes who have recently
emigrated to the District, -without
any restriction.
He believed a majority of this
House were opposed to universal
suffrage, without restriction, in the
District of Columbia.
Mr. Kasson referred to a state
ment in the New York papers in
volving a charge ol larceny against
the late President's family, which
ho, after stating that an examina
tion as to the alleged disappear
ance of property had been made by
the Committee on Appropriations,
denied as an unfounded slander,
OHIO LEGISLATURE.
HOUSE.
Mr.ThornhillmoveiJto take from
the tabic House joint resolution,
granting bounties to soldiers who
entered the service prior to 18G3,
which was referred to a select com
mittee of two Messrs Thornhill
and Alexander.
Mr. Thornhill, from select com
mittee, reported back said House
joint resolution with one amend
ment, giving each soldier 200 in
money in addition to 1C0 acres of
land.
On motion of Mr. Nixon, the said
resolution, with the pending amend
ment, was referred to the commit
tee on Military Affairs.
Mr. Greeley Looks into
Mr. Greeley Looks into Things at Washington--
What he Saw.
Horace Greeley has been to
Washington. He has seen the
President and Congress had a long
interview with the one, and several
private sessions with prominent
members of the other; and conse
quently when he returned to New
York as he did with safety he
was posted. He saw the elephants
at both ends of Pennsylvania ave
nue, took the altitude and dimen
sions of each, felt of him from pro
ooscis io caiasiropne, ana was
treated to a private view of his
interior. He returned "confident"
excellent man! "that there is
could only'te received" by unani
mous consent, , and a dissenting
voice was found. No one doubts
the meaning of the resolution that
''treason is a crime &ml ought to
be punished," or any of the blood
thirsty resolutions that lave been
offered and adopted.
This House of Commons is fol
lowing exactly in .the footsteps of
that of the long Parliawient of Eng
land, which, under pretense of
representing the majesty of the
leople of England, dethroned the
King, dismissed tho
nig, dismissed tho Lords, and
hurled tho
Judges
from their
benches, iwelve
years late me
another slight dilference. The
President thinks it right to leave
to the Southern people the regula
tion of their own local politics;
Congress thinks it would bo
wrong another immaterial disa
greement. The President believes
that the legislation for tho Union
should be done by tho representa
tives of the people of the Union ;
Congress insists upon a large
amount of preliminary legislation
including tomo twenty or more
constitutional clauses by the
North for the government of the
South, before ouuahtv can be per
mitted still nother disagreement.
The President contends tlut the
people of the South are a people,
and as such are entitled to arrange
the basis of tliei local governments
according to their own views of
that which is expedient; Congress
affirms that they are not a people ;
and have no rights whatever, orig
inal or acquired another immate
rial disagreement.
. Harmony, in party and sectarian
bodies, is secured by a mutual
abandonment of the non-essentials.
This would always be easy if men
could readily agree as to what con
stitutes the essentials. Mr. Greeley,
on one of his sides, at least evidently
belongs to the broad church. A
difference which goes to the very
origin of the rights of man in gov
ernment, and this of a practical
character, involving the political
liberties of eight or ten millions of
people, does not seem to him im
portant enough to become the
Occasion of disputes or divisions in
the party to which he belongs.
Excellent maul Surprising liber
ality! Philosophy, most catholic'
and extraordinary J When shall we
Cincinnati
Enquirer.
Enquirer. The President Stands Firm---The
Usurpations of the House of
Representatives.
[Correspondence of the Cin. Enquirer.]
WASHINGTON, January 10.
The political situation has not
varied in the least since the issue
was first made between tho Presi
dent and Congress. The President
stands firmly on the ground as
sumed in his message there is no
reasonable doubt of that and the
destructives even wag their heads
and say they are uncertain about
the President, while the radical
papers here in Washington indulge
in the bitterest railing against what
they call the "fulsome adulation''
of the Democrats. They have given
him up a reprobate, but are loth to
acknowledge it every radical
speaker in either House still claim
ing him as their own.
The President preserves an omi
nous silence, contenting himself
with transmitting such -papers as
Congress asks for; while Congress
persistently clings to tho Com
mittee on Reconstruction, tossing
into its misty depths all questions I
calculated to produce a lair issue or
commit his astonishing
in
ra
The Senate was not notified of
tho appointment of the House
members of this great retarding
machine until Monday, January 8,
and the committee held its first
meeting next day, and then only
resolved on secrec.
Now they may delay indefinitely
the restoration of the Union by
simply holding no more meetings,
and nobody will be the wiser. In
the mean time all papers relating
to restoration are referred by the
House to this committee without
debate, and the Senate ' can do
nothing without the co-operation
of the House. On the contrary, it
would not be surprising if the
House should conclude to dismiss
the Senate altogether. It has
already made steps toward usurping
all the functions of the Executive
and Judiciary. On the 8th it re
solved that it was the sense of the
House that the military should not
be withdrawn from the seceding
States until Congress should have
declared their presence there no
longer necessary. This resolution
was adopted:, Yeas, 94; nays, 37;
thus making a move toward taking
command of the army. On the
same day a resolution was intro
duced that the speedy trial of Jeff
erson Davis, and his execution when
found guilty, was imperatively de
manded, &c; thus dictating a ver
dict to the Judiciary and consequent
action to the Executive. The reso
lution was. not passed because it
of
.
ho necessary incompatibility be
tween the rriews and purposes of
Congress and those of the President,
and no desireat least no preponi
demvS, desire-on either hand, to
create such Incompatibility."
The difference between the two
ends of tle avenue, according to
Mr. Greeley, me not great. The
President earnestly desires and
urge j the restoration of the South
era States to their former position
in the Union and in Congress;
which Congress refuses and pre
vents a slight difference. The
President holds that those States
have never been out of the Union;
Congress insists that they are out
of the Union, and are not States
awe-stricken people of England
testified their disapprobation of
these lawless proceedings by
crowning the son of their murdered
monarch. That was the era of mad
ness in England, but the steps were
as gradual as those of thi3 Congress.
Instead of losing, the radicals ap
pear to have reclaimed somo of
their timid wavering. Among oth
ers may be noted that extraordinary
political spinning-jenny, Green
Clay Smith, of Kentucky.
NOTIi'E. An person obtaining tun iub
ftarihsrt, ami sending n ths money, rir
tkn oh.ah, uIihII rcccivo the V into IUcokb
oua Jur gratiit.
FURNITURE t
FURNITURE !
vv
E cull tha attention of to cUii:mof
Vlntoo count, to tha
NEW F.I II M
OF
Wyckoff & Kaler's
NEW CABINET SHOP,
AT THE OLD STAXD OP
Sprague & WyckWT, McArthur, O.
Whora fliey keep on Imud arory voriot of fur
nilure.tuosioiinj; of
Bedsteads,
Bureaus,
Cribs,
. stands.
Tables,
dr., &c.
Which thy will wsH oliflapor than tha cheap
eft. C'oIUiih alwj on tum ) and auM te ty
fivo for cant chenpor than ny other eMiiblith
niviit in tlioStutv of hid. Ju 13 Cm
NEW SKIRT FOK 18GG.
The Great Invention of the Age In
HOOP SKIRTS.
J. W. Brailloy'a Now Patent DnpUx Elliptic
(or double) Spring SlirU
Tho invention conit of Duplex (or two)
Elliptic l'nro Kcficod Sleel Rpriiip. ingeninn ly
linuded tightly and firmly toother, cdjio :o
vdg , inn liiiitf the loujjhuft, ino. infltxiblo, elas
tic, nh a mirituie ?niia cur wad. They
oidom betid ?r hieuli, liko tho finlu pprinir,
una coiiNeqnontiy pro.terto their ucifuct and
beautiful hiiupe inord lliun Iwivoas long any
finplo rprlng tkirt that ecr hua nr can bo
niu-.lo. .
The wonderful flexibility and grout comfort
and ilcan.ro to any lody wearing tho Duplex
Ell ptio Skirt will bo experienced particularly
all croadoJ assemblies, operas, carriage,
lroad car, church pewn, arm chairs, for
promenade and houve drcm, aa tho !irtctn be
folded when in uco to occupy a small placo na
easily and conveniently as a Bilk or n.ualin
drcxa.
A lady having enjoyed the ploasnro'.ooirfcrt,
and great convoiionee of wearing the Duplex
Elliptic Stool Spring Skirt for a tingle day will
Dover itfterwaid dintnse with their nse. For
children, Mis-cn ana young hd'ust they aro
miperior to nil other.
The hoona are covcrfd with fwo ply donblo
wiMcd thread tnd will wcur twice aa long a
tho tingle j am cover! ug which ia usod on all
Single Bleol Hoop Skirta. Tha three bottom
rods on ovory Skirt aro also double otoel, and
twice or double covered to prove it the covering
from wearing ctftho rod when drngingdown
stairn, Ktoiio ptepa, etc., oto., wulch ibej are
:oiixtunlljr mhjoet to when in use.
All are made of tho now and olrgant corded
tapes, and aro tha baai quality in overy part,
giving to tho wearor the most graceful and
perfect nhape.pot;ble, and are nniuohtionably
tho lightext, moat durable, eomfortabia and
economical nkirt ccr made.
WESTS' KKAULEY & CHY, Proprietor
the iuvou-.ion, ad anle manufacturers, 97
t.'hiinioors, and 79 nd 81,. ltoad afreets, New
York.
for aala in all fl rot-clans storea in this city,
and throughout the United Statea oud Canada,
lluvnnnado Cuba, Mexico, South Amorica. ucd
the Wei h dies. .
I3T Inqnire for the Dnplix. Elliptio (or
double Spring 8kirt.
January 18,136(1, 8mb ) , A. & C.
DYSI'EFSIA.
T"V. 6ticslkd'i
DOCTOR
Strickland's
TOKIC.
XJ Tonic ia a con
centratcd preparation of
Roots and Herbs, with
anliacids and corrnini-
lives to streugthen tho stomach and nervous ays
tern, ltisacenam remedy for Dyspepsia or In
digestion, Nervousness, Lo.i ol Appetite.
Acidity of tha Stomach, Flatulency and
Debility. li is not alcoholic, therefore particu
larly enited for Weak. Nervoue and Dynpiplio
person a. For sale br all Druggiattavarywber
at one dollar per bottle.
January 19, 1886, ly.
PR. STRICKLAND'S
I Cough
NO
( MORE.
v v '
MELLIFLUOUS
"IB warranted to ba tha only nreparatiuu
" ' un(na, vvius, t.oarsenesa,
Asthma, Whooping Cough, Chronio Coughe,
prepaid from Honey and Herbs it ia healing,
softening, and expectorating, an i particnlar'y
ruuuw ju. an auecucna or p xnroac and
Longs. For sale by all Druggist retywhare.
January 13, 1866, ly. i
v DR. STRICKLAND'S
S ..5?.- Pilft 'Kemcily
( : riliCS )TTASctirtdtliontaia,aof
l -j ' ir 1 tasea f
' , "yT Bleeding Piles.
It gives immediate n lief, and affoctaa porma
suit vo . Try it dirco'ly , (t ia- warranted to
cura. For tut by all Uroggiat at 50 cento per
fcottl.
January 13, 1963. ly.
S T M E
IV T
'V
OP. TAB CONDITION -OF THS
"' COMPANY. ( ' ,
On the'ht day of January 1S0Q, maj liy
the Auditor of Ohiu, pursuant to th
Statute of thiit State. :
HA.VF. .SP LOCATION.
I- II ft nniite rtf the Company ia JE na Iacur
icu Comp ry, and ii Ucated at liartord,
(Juan.
I CAI'ITAl.
Thoanvunf r.f itsCapital iicV 1
Two At ii i i t 'l wo flindro I id
Fif'y Thutisund Dbilurs. ui J is
pu up
II 1-BIT..
fi,2S0,l0O 0
I. Cash on Imiid.ib iiaiik, and
with Afonts,
2. Rial Khtuto hh'mmWhI.
M,T07 Hi
3. 'Hit! bndi uud itiM'ksi.w'iiud br
the I'o.Tiiiai y.fuf B'.'rm-heJiiIa
fled.) how mowed, mud tha
rue yl interest thuriuu,
a,s;,87 si
Total atrets of tho Company', 4,Oo7,455 ii
Losses unjuMed and nut due -
IV. UlSCKI 1 IMInna
The gnoto. amount allowed by
tha uilcs to boitif urcd in anyos
city, town, vil iigu or block
lopuitcd with California
. Iowa
Winconslo
Tennuse
Ohio
VarUs.
916, COO
18,000
80,C0U
SU.Ofttt
A crpy of the Chnrjer, or Act of Incorpora
tinn ol mid company is ou file with tl Audi
tor cf OU i.
40.U0O
TATE o OOSNE.TlCUT,
County o.' Murtlbrd. f.
Ttiuman A. Alexander, Freedom, and Luclua
J. liendee, Sccrutury, of the X na Insuruuc.
(.'ninpany, bcinjf coverally sworn, depose and
; y. that fun giii.g in a full, true und cor
ma H'Hiuiiunt cf the LlTiira tf said company,
o ...v r. . . i uin-i- crnipai y isino Iioiih
l.dc i.:ii of iitl.usl One ilundred Thnnramt
lu!lurs ..f iclu.l tVh Capital inve-tud in
;.'ck i ir ii.nsd- that Mio abovo doscribed in-vefn'smirai-y
part thorcof, aia nmde fur
tht U i- I'tK l any iinlivl lnicxorclfing authori
ty in th niui.iuiKciiiunt of said Qompany either
us i'ltkidtiil, Hecictuiy, Treasurer, Director nr
otheiwicu, and Mintu.cy are the above describ
ed others or said lusiuusce Company.
Thomas A. ALtxiNutn, FiesidenU
I.ccai J. iliNotE, Secretary.
Subscribed andsworu before me this 1st day
of January, 1S6. UtNBt Fowlxb,
l""1' JualicofthaPeaoe.
0-('B o THS A CD1T0B 0 SrATS (
loluiiihiH, Ohio, Jan. 10,1806
U ishenhy cortijkd, that the foregoing fa a.
orroctcopy of tho tilnliinient of condition of
thel'NA liSSUJ'.ANCKOt)MPANy,of Hart
ford, made to cud tiled inthisilllco, lor the ye vr
CIH6
Witnesi my hand uud sea olHclally
JAMU li. UliDMAK.
ui.i. trxut. AulitorofKtata.
CERTIFICATE OF AUTHCftlTY.
( I'o expire on the 3!st day of January, !s7.)
Oj:oii ti AiiToa or hTAix,k
' I mtiiritnoa Department, f V
Ciduiiibiis, O., Jiin.10, Uii.)
WucBras, The Jitm: In-rrance Company, jo
cuted at Ilmtfurd, ir, ilu State of Connecticut,
hts tiled in this oitice a sworn statement of its
condition, us ri ruircd by the Aral section of the
net "To regulnu Insuru'ico Companies not io
edrporutod ly the Stalo of Ohio," psssod April
Sth.KVi; aid iimni.duil February tb, 1804 ;
and, Whereas. aM com,any has furnlahed the
uiidorsigned ati:ilr.itwry evidenco that it ia
posieed of nt lor.st Ore Ilundiod Thousacd
lollnrs of actual Cnp'tHl investad in stocks, or
liuhds Mortpiifo of Ken 1 Estato, worth doable tha
iinv lint fur n hiih the same is nior tgag.'d i and,
WIktous, (aid Company has filed in this offlca
n wii'.ten iiiKtriimcnt under i'a corporate seal,
pinged by the 1'resiJo-it and Secretary thereof,
utliorizinc any Arront or Agentaof said CcniD-
any in tliin Statu to ncknledgescrviceof process
for imU i.i hahulf of mid Company, acoi rding to
tho terms of suid law,.
Now, flurofvrn. in piir.-nanc of the first suc
tion of t he aforesaid nut, I, JAM ES li.OODMAN
A iiditnr of State f i(JI,i, do hereby certify that
said iG'f INSURANCE COM FA NY, of
IlurtlorJ, is autlioriz'id to Irnniaot the businssa
of Flro and Murino liuranca in (his State until!
i ho thirtj-first day of January, in Ihe yoa on
thousand lis lit hundred slid stxty-seveu.
IN W1TNKS8 WHEKtOF, 1 have hereunto
snhaoribed n iihiiicuiiiI cuifcd thereat of my
I'lllec to be nlll.tid tbisd iy und year above writ
ten JAMKS tl GODMAH.
stAi. stamp. AuJitor of State.
Applications reel ved und policies prmp'.1y Is
sued by Wm. J. Davis, McArthur, Ohio:
K. C. 11 ntn j.li ro- lluindou, Ohio: Jno. Strong,
Wilkeaviia,Onli-. Jan. 18 wS.
MILLINERY!!
Mrs. B. B. Fugh.
One dojr cast of the M. E. Church,' if
constantly receiving new additions to Lr
Iar6? stock of.
DONNETS. HATii,
KI1JBONS, FLOWERS.
.:: ' PLUMES. RUCHLB.
Six. Sic.
II iring In l.er rmp'ov a full forft of EX
PERIENCED ASSISTANTS, sl,C ia wl
prepared to
MAKE OLD BONNETS NEW
promptly and neatly. Call and m ber
stock.
November 23rd l8G5--3mt s
Legal Notice.
aiiBaaaaaaaaaiiaaM
CHARLES SMJTlf, whose residence It un
known, i hereby notified that Mary A. '
?i'2!.tb-,!id.,on lhe 10lb d"y January, A. D.
1886, flls her petition io lue office ot tha Clerk
of the Courl of Common Flea witbin and for
the county of Vinton and State of Ohio, '
charging (bat at the time the aaid Charles
Smith was married to Mary A. Smith, as al
lodged in ssid petition, he, the said Charles
Smith, had a former wife liviar, and asking
that she may ba divorced from tha aaid
Charles Smith and aaid marriage decreed nail
and void, and that ahe be restored to ber form
er n.rne. Maiy iloldentter which petition .
will stand for hearing at the next teira of aaid
Co"rt-;- t .. WAU? A. SMITH, -.
By Joseph J. McDowell, her Att'y.
January 11, lS6tf-6r.
JOB JRINTIKU execute i with leatntts,
and dispatch at the Kxcobd office, Brat- -ton's
Buildinj,ont door aasl of Coot Udum "
(ep stairs.)

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