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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, February 01, 1866, Image 2

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t'WlnTKMlX SHAtt KITE AMERICA."
t HTIcAIt JIH K, OHIO:
or , . . - 1
AlIUnSIAY, FEB. 1, 1800.
FEMALE SUFFRAGE.
The other day, in the Federal
House of,. Congress, Mr. Brooks, of
JJeYf Tor, introduced a petition in
favor pf extending the privilege of
voting I to women. Whereupon,
TSADDitrs Stevens, of Pennsylvania,
the 'grey -headed Jialolis of theAb-
' oliiiqn radicals, enquired of Mr.
BxpoKp if he wa9 in favor of woman
nuffrage, 'to which Mr. Brooks re
. plied that if we were to have tho
"right -.'of suffrage extended to the
negro, he was for the women first
So. ay we. If the basis of suffrage
is to be extended at all, we know
of no class entitled to be admitted
into' the charmed circle of white
men's special privileges so much as
white' women. ' "Charity begins at
home" and so does justice and
tru'thj and ' the whole catalogue of
Tirtues. "Wo are getting to be a re
public, of Mrs. Jellaby's, more anx
ious to provide red llaunel shirts for
unborn nigger babies, than to pro
vide for our own households not
withstanding tho Scripturo says,
the man who neglects the latter
diity is worse than an infidel, and
youe philanthropic, abolitionist pro
fesses to bo a christian of the first
water.' '..Now, if there is one single
principle f justice, right, truth,
liberty, aud the like (about which
the friends of negro-suffrage are
continually . prating) 'which de
mands the extentionof the right to
vote to negroes that does not apply
equally to women, wc confess our
inability to conceive what it is.
The women,1 (in esse or in posse,)
constituto one-half of the race.
How. much of public morality, vir
tue,: refinement, culture, health,
hope, and happiness dependi iipon
the female 6ex, it is unnecessary to
enquire.' That they control a large
proportion of each it were folly to
dispute.' ; They, are the producers,
we . the .-consumers. They give us
life, and we seize its ripe fruits, and
rrfap its rich jharvests, leaving her
to follow; as Kuth followed Boaz
and father up the gleanings. She
is the "better half:" but tho worse
half contains the stomach and gets
all the good things. She pays taxes
if she owns : property, like "any
other man.", Husbands die and
leave her -with young children
whose1 education and interests she
uust'-guard. Husbands dissipate
.nd become, burdens, and wives
iiust take care of them and child
sn." Husbands frequently are
.vahting altogether, and the woman
:i obliged to "go it alone" with a
;'oor hand against the world. Yet
Ionian with all the liabilities has
ut few. pf those boasted rights and
privileges, which we aro told are so
natural, inherent, and inalienable)
that it is the highest of injustice to
detain them from the negro. In
the struggle for reform, in the con
test for new grants and greater ex
tension of privileges, we claim a
preference for women. If any
class is to be taken by the hand and
told to "come up higher" we prefer
to give our wives and sisters seats
on' - the platform, before we intro
duce "bruddcr" Sambo.
' To be sure tastes differ, and while
we express our own, we do it with
out intending to interfere with the
preferences of others.
The Widow of Stonewall Jackson.
' Mr.'. Meade has introduced into
the Senate of Virginia the follow
ing resolution :
Jiesolved. That as it has been re
ported to the members of this body
that the' widow of the immortal
patriot and hero, Stonewall Jackson,-has
been left in indignant cir
cumstances,' the Committee of Fi
nance be instructed to inquire into
the' expediency of appropriating
$10,000 or such other amount as, in
their wisdom, niay appear best for
her benefit.- '
The resolution was passed with
cne sonorous vote in the nsgative.
Disloyal.
'A white lieutenant was stripped
of his strap and ordered out of the
caBin of the Luminary coming up.
He had a black wife on board, and
got ri at Vicksburg, but was put
off at Memphis. ; ' He was from Ohio.
Cincinnati Enquire.
General Sherman on the Mexican
Question.
A special from Columbus, Ohio,
of the Cincinnati Gazette, tays i:
"General Sherman has written a
private letter to a prominent gen
tleman now in this city, in which
he takes strong grounds against
any interference in the Mexican
imbroglio." -
'
&" ThO salaries of the Fenian
officers are as follows :
PEIt AXM'M.
Head Qentor 82.W0
Seeretarv of the Treasury ... 1..V0
Secretary of Xavvnml Military A flairs l..W
Sveretary olCivil Affair 1.5
Treasurer 1.000
Subscription Ajrent 1.000
('orreKxiiriinpSeeri'trv 1.000
C'liiif Clerk Financial Department . . l.ooo
Assistant Clerk 800
Salaries of organizers, S70 per
mouth and expenses. Central Coun
cil, when in session, $5 per day and
traveling expenses.
Important Resolutions.
Mr. Corbctt ofi'orered the follow
ing resolution, which was referred
to the Committee on Military Af
fairs, viz :
Whereas, Outrages have been
committed upon the people of the
Commonwealth of Kentucky which
were not justified by the. laws of
war, nor by the usages of civilized
nations; and
Whereas, Some of those intrus
ted with temporary military Com
mands have retired into private life ;
to enjoy the Iruits ot the .robberies
committed upon our people, and
who may be reached by civil pro
cess and made. to disgorge their ill
gotten gains 'and whereas, the peo
ple of what was known as the milli
larydistriet of I'aducah, in Western
Kentucky, were especially sufi'er
ers by these lawless proceedings
many being hung or shot without,
the pretenses of trial, military, civil,
or drum-head, nnd without even the
plea of a military necessity in
justification; therefore be it
It cent red by tin's House, That a
committee of three bo appointed
with power to send for persons and
papers to investigate the adminis
tration of, Brigadier-general E." A..
Paine, and to report what fct'erVaW
necessary to be taken tobri'u ''k
mcnt commensurate with liisT crjTm&
Jiesohed, further. That when the'
committee is appointed, as con
templated by the foregoing resolu
tion, that they notify General l'aine,
if his whereabouts can be found
out, of tho time and place when
they will commence tho investiga
tion of his case.
Bully for these resolves.. Send
tip this way gentlemen and got
your stolen property, and negroes
too, we can 'spare all ; and will
throw in the theives. '' ,
THE NEWS.
Gold closed yesterday at 140.
A destructive lire occured yester
day in Newark, Ohio. Loss 1 2,000.
The total number of National
Banks in operation is l,Gf!0.
The applicants for clerkships at
the Treasury Department now num
ber 22,000.
For the four hundred vacancies
in the regular army there aro over
0,000 applicants. :
The Kentucky State Senate has
passed an act. incorporating a com
pany to build an air-line railroad
from Lousville to Cincinnati.
They pay printers fifty cents a
thousand in specie in Galveston,
Texas. Job printers per week,
eighteen dollars in specie.
They are talking in Alabama of
abolishing tho State-penitentiary
system, and substituting in its place
the chain-gang system altogether.
General Sherman visited the
House of Representatives yester
day at Washington, and was en
thusiastically received.
' A big negro dancp is to be given
in the heart of the city to-night for
the benefit ofMajor-general Palmer.
It will be a "big thing," no doubt.
The London Times of January 1
has an editorial, indicating that, in
its opinion, a financial crash and
revulsion are emminent in Eng
land. ,
Ex-Governor Stewart, of Missouri,
fell and broke his leg on the slip
pery pavement in St. Joseph, Mis
souri, lately. It is uoubtiul whether
he will recover.
Governor Brownlow has written
a buncombe letter, in which, how-1
ever, he favors the admission of
the Tennessee members to their
seats.
The President declines to give
the letters ot General Sheridan
with the Government asked for by
the United States Senate, upon the
ground that it , would be incon
sistent with the public interests.
Three negro soldiers were killed
and two were wounded in Augusta
a few. days' ago. They attempted
to outrage a Mrs. Freeman, when
her 60n and a young friend fought
them with the above result.
The Richinond ) papers say that
gorfoting has become ' so vcprainon
in that city that jteople ar afraid
to go out alter nightfall. vTte? calj
for the establishing of a Tigflahce
committee, and hints that they will
have to resort to 'Lynch-law in oriJ
der to( exterminate. ther obbers. .
John Mitchell writes' from' Paris
luat it is a looJisii impression on-;
ins siue oi me ivuantic, mar u.e
French press dare not denounce the
measures nnd policy of the Govern
ment. He says it is not true, and
that it is Air more dangerous in
America to do it; 1 '
It was reported in , Washington
that the President would soon issue
a proclamation, declaring the rebel:
lion at an end and civil law restored
in : all the States. The delay is
owing to the non-receipt of cor
respondence from Governor Hamil
ton, of Texas.
General Hooker, in New .York,
has responded to the writ of habeas
corpus in the case of Charles. Coies,
who is charged with being one of
the Lake Erie pirates. Ho denies
that he has control of the prisoner,
but that ho is in Fort Lafayette un
der Colonel Burk. . , .
General Wilcox has received or
ders from the War Department to
re-open and re-fitTod Barracks as a
rendezvous for troops reporting for
final payment and discharge. Camp
Chase, it is thought, will be soon
abandoned as a military rendez
vous, and the Government property j
disposed of.
New counterfeit twenty-dollar
National bank-notes were put in
circulation to-day. Tho engraving
is inferior to the genuine but very
good; nevertheless it can be read
ily detected by tho omission of
some of the details of the genuine
bills. The back is very poorly done, !
ami has tho appearance ol being
lithographed. . . ; '
The attempt to reduce the cleri
cal force at the Treasury Depart
ment at Washington is not promis
ing. At tho Second Auditor's!
olliee there are no less than 100,000
claims of deceased soldiers awaiting
settlement. In the Third Auditor's
office it will take ten years to set
tle the accounts of the quartermas
ters. : ;
According to the Washington
correspondent of the New York
Tribune, the gathering of Major
generals at 'Washington is to try
lion. Jefferson Davis before a mili
tary commission. Wo believe this
to be false. The President, will
never permit such an outrage.
According to tho Washington
special of the Tribune, English
smugglers have been furnishing
the hostile, Indians of Minnesota
and Dacotah with English rilles of
the Enfield pattern.
The French naval commander at
Vera Cruz has protested, in a short
note, against: the invasion of; Mex
ico by American soldiers.
. The cholera quarantine at Leg
horn Italy, has been discontinued.
OHIO LEGISLATURE.
Jan. 24, 1866.
SENATE.
Mr. Frook'a moved tbat P. J. H. No. l&V
relative to the services of Ed win M. Stanton.
HecMnry of War, and the ofJeers and sol
diers furnished by Ohio during tho war.
be t:ilen op. Agreed to. i
It seems Stautou's'radieal nienda , dare
not introduce an Indorsement of the infa
mous Stanton, wlthoiithiteliing him on to
all the other ojjleers and, soldiers of Ohio,, to
whom Stanton was a disgrace. There oa
but few of our companions iii arms ill the
war, but that will ngrccwith us in this..
The first resolution w as adopted yeas 35,
navs none.
. On the consideration of the second resolu
tion. 31r. Critehlleld moved to amend by
striking out hh in M. Stanton, and insert
ing Ulysses S. Grant. Lost.
So tho "rads" vote dowu Gen. Grant, and
pud' up Stanton, What a beautiful set of
soldiers friends Is the representatives of
the Ohio "Kads."
Mr. Godfrey offered the following as a
substitute for the second resolution :
Resolved. That the people of Ohio regard
thtJ services of Edwin M. Stanton, as secre
tary ef War. during the late rebellion, an
ignominious and lasting disgrace to this
Government, that his indomitable obstinacy
and uuflagging usurpation in the discharge
of his momentous and responsible duties,
have contributed in a very high degree to
our national dishonor; that his obstinacy in
refusing and delaying the exchange of
prisoners w hereby thousands of Union sol--dierswere
causelessly kept to suft'er and
die in Southern prisons - entitle him totlie
ingratitude and condemnation of hiscoun
tryinen ; and that Ohio, the State of his na
tivity and former residence, is, through her
representative, peculiarly called upon to
testify her disapprobation of his services.
On whien the yeas and nays were called,
and resulted yeas 2 nays 30. (The yeas
were Messrs Burt and Godfrey).
The second resolution was then adopted
veas 22. nays 12. as follow s :
Y has Messrs, liateman, Brooks, Brows,
Cnrlin. C'unimons, Dean. Griswold, Harris,
Havden, Macfarlaud, Sadler, Titbal, West,.
Wilson, Williamson 22. ,
Xavs-Messrs. Berry, Bort, Critehlleldi
Dowdnev. Godfrey, Golden, Hall, Linii,
May, Savage, Availing. Willet 12. ;
HOUSE.
'
Mr, Putnam offered for adoption the fol
lowing joint resolution :
. Whkrbas, The Federal House of Repre
sentatives has, by an unprecedented stretch
of the authority vested in it by the Consti
tution of the United States, given its assent
to a bill whlchvlf it becomes a law,, will vio
late the spirit of free government, and pros
trate tbe principles upon which the Declar
ation of Independence as well the Consti
tution of our country is based--tbe princK
pie tnat "an rree governments tienrc tnetr
just powers from the cotiscnttof tbe jrovern
ed' iiiuj wiU.lorc upou a community en
titled to the prvtcttuH fther .than the r
teevlion of Congrats, aad who should enjoy
all the benefit and the prerogatives of the
principle of sovereignty, as records their
Domestic institutions -;(the conJerment of
suffrage included), as the citizens of the
States, regardless of the fact that Congress
Is vested with powers of legislation concern
ing them, a measure which they luveeN.
mutt tuanimouslf and tiwst Hikimiltf jrrfittst-'
erf tt'jtiinrh bntH hy petiftan avd trftlt 6frf'
ht-lxix ; and 7 , ,
Wiiekeas, a considerable maiorltv of the
RebiVKentatives ofthe State ol'Ohlo In the
Fedcmi Ilonw of Itepri setativeii. voted in
favor of the above mentioned measure, con
trary, as we believe, to the 'wishes and
views of a vast majority ofthe people of
this State: therefore, , . ., r ' :
Jt'esolti-d if the tienernt ' A'asmlhj of the
Stale nf Ohio, That the net Ion of these
member of Goiigross from Ohio,' who vot
ed for the bill conl'ering pull rage, upon t lie
colored people ofthe District of Columbia,
did not relleet the views of tile people of
uiiio, vnn arejvn aim imirrnvt.. ami nre
willing to allow the people of the District
the i-i.me rights they enjoy themselves, of
determining the matter as' th'ey miiy set' lit;
Jtesolved. Thnt our Sonator-i be niid they
ore hereby instructed to vote agaiust the
above mentioned measure. .
littnlrtd. That a copy ot these resolution.
be sent by the Governor to eu-h of our
Senators and Representative hi Congress.
Mr. Boynton iuteiduecd the following
joint resolution : i
Jiesnlrerf ly the General AtamiUg ofthe
State nf Ohio, three-jljths nf t,e memie'ra
electetl to each House eoncmrinrf fhtrtlii.
That it be. and is hereby proposed to tho
electors of this State to vote at tho oiiniml
October election of the year 1SU7, upon the
approval or negation of the' following
nuieltdment to the first section of Article 5,
of the Constitution of this State, to-wit : . i
Every male citizens of the United States
ofthe a'geof twenty-one years, who shall
have been a resident, of tlie State one year
next proceeding the election, and-of tho
count-, township or ward in which he re
side, such time as mav be provided by law,
shall have the qualitlcatious of an elector,
and be entitled to vote ut all elections. ,
'Mr. Gardner said he was opposed to 'dis
cussing the matter. Every member must
have made up his inlnd 011 the subject.
They would vote it down by seventy-live
thousand majority. Ho therefore moved
to iiideliniteiy postpone said resolution,
and demanded' the previous question.. .
This radical resolution strickestlic word
uhite our of the constitution ol'Oliio. Who
now is tho negro voting and negro equality
party iu Ohio? .Answer tills quoition
reader, for yoursslf. , . . ' ; . .
Mr. Piatt Offered for adoption the follow
ing joint resolution : ,
nKREAS, By the order .of Mal.-Con.
Sherman, dictated by the Hon. Secretary of
Vt ar anil approved by the rrcsiue nt ol the
United Stales, the Islands South of Charels
ton. the abandoned rice fields along tlieriv-.
ers bi'.ck from the sea. and the rountry bor
dering the St. John river, Florida, un'resev
ed and set apart for tho settlement of the
negroes made free he the acts of war and
the proclamation of the President : and,
WiiKHiiAS, The order prescribe in detail
the method and conditions of the settle-
mcnt, enacting among other things, that
assistance should be given heads of fami
lies to establish a "peaceful agricultural set
tlement," and that a negro, in tlje military
service, might "locate his family in any one
of tho settlements at pleasure, oud aiwiire
a homestead and alt other rights and privi
leges of a settler," nnd that said negroes
were assured that the military authorities
would afford them protection until such
time as they can protect themselves, or un
til Congress can regulate their title;'' and,
Wiiebeas. Said negroes, under the sol
emn assurances made them by the Govern
ment of the United States, have taken pos
session of and Improved said lands vacated
bv traitors, and nroven themselves to be
useful, loyal and Industrious citizens; there-.
lure, ,
lie it resolved by the General Assembly of
the Mate i f Ohio, That the attempt now
being made lit the Congress of the United
States to dispossess said negroes ofthe land
thus donated, Is in bad faith, contrary to
sound policy, and inhuman. . ..-
CONGRESSIONAL.
SENATE.
January 29th 1866.
Mr. Trtimbell called up the bill for the
protection of all persons in theircivil rights,
offering an amendment to insert the follow
ing words after the enacting clause : -That
all persons of African descent born hi the
T'..f 1 L- ...... 1. ... 1...
Izens.'! He then addressed tiic Sejiato in
favor of the bill.
Mr. Yates, of Illinois: introduced the fol
low incr. which was referred to the Joint
Committee on Reconstruction :
Therefore he it enacted. That no State or
territory of the United States shnll by any
constitutional law whatever, heretofore in
forccor hereatttr to ue aiioMed. nial,e or en
force or in any mailer recognize any distinc
tion between citizens ofthe United States,
orofauy States or Territory, on account of
race or color or condition,.- ami mat Here
after all citizens, without distinction of race
or color or condition, shall be protected in
full and equal enjoyment ami exercise of all
their civil and- political rights, including
the right of suffrage.
Mr. Trumbell offered the following am
endment, to be inserted Immediately after
exacting clause, in the first section ; That all
persons of African descent born In the Uni
ted States are hereby declared citizens of
the Ltnteu states. . . t - i
Mr. Trumbell proceeded to address the
Senate 011 the above, which, lie said, was
necessary to the enforcement of the Consti
tutional amendment, and ealk'd for by the
second clause of that amendment.
Mr. Van Winkle asked Mr. Trumbell
persons of Afrieen descent were not now
citizens, tinder what authority could Con
gress make them citizens ?
Mr. TruinlM'll said Congress could do so
under consitiitional authority to establish
uniform laws of naturalization.
Mr. Saulslmy laktdurcn tMslillas
more dangerous to civil liberty then any one
ever introduced in the Senate. He denied
the power under the constitutional amend
ment to pass such a law The second clause
of that amendment never1 Intended such an
invasion of the rights of citizens and of the
States. If the amendment, instead of abol
ishing slavery, had abolished all distinction
on account of color, then such bill might be
instilled. . '
Mr. Howard asked Mr. Saulsbury whether
the intention and meaning ofthe eonstttu
tional amendment w as not to render him
w ho was formerly a slave a freeman r
Mr. Saulsbury replied that the. amend
ment did nothing to the slave but to remove
the burden of servitude from him. Ho! be
lieved if the bill was passed it would be con
strued to grant the right of suffrage to the
negroes in the States, and such might not
be the intentions of tlio riends of the bill,
but such would be the result of the passage.
Ifthc President signed this bill, and.ttie
bill for the enlargement of power Of the
Freed men's Bureau, he would sign two acts;
more dangerous forthe liberty . of his couu
trymen, and more disastrous to the citizejis
of tbe country, then the acts that bnvebeen
' j, 1 . . A mi
passed rrom tne iounoauon oiyar ooyen
mcnt to this time. ' -
The Feeling in the South.
"Ve"'4iavo;been perjnitted, by a
friend Kvhp has lately received a
privateletter from the distinguished
Confederate General Long street,
to make the following extract from
it. Its tone, coming from such a
source, ought to convince even the
rhot skeptical of the disposition of
the-outh"ta-iiccept, frankly- and
lnonestly, thef result? of the war;
and it should shame those who,
from party , Jieat, " refuse to allow
that section ofthe country to re
sume its old -relations ' with the
Union. , General "Lonosthegt says ;
"I see that some of the public
men of the North are still .inclined
to doubt oiir loyalty at the South,
and to hold us in our present condi
tion lor further guaranteed. What
can we do to'.iisfy them? We
are willing and anxious to. do any
thing that is wanted of us, provided
we are allowed to get on some
constitutional platform. I do : not
suppose that there are a thousand
men in the South who think dill'er
ently from myself on ; this subject'
and I have ' some doubts whether
there are as many as that who
would leave the Union to-day, if
they were ollereu tlie choice to go
out or return upon terms of equal
ity." '
Let Him Put His Objection Into a
Veto.
A few days, ago, a Republican
delegation of Congressmen waited
on the President, and had a talk
with him about tlie Negro SuiTrage
bill for the District of Coumbia.
Through n special to a Republican
journal, the President is reported
to have urged many objections to
it. Let the President put those
objections into a veto when the bill
shall, come before him for his ap
proval and the great heart of the
country will palpitate with ecstatic
Ohio Statesman.
A Tar and Feathered Bureau.
The Federal soldiers at Harrison
burg, a short time since, caught the
teacher in the Freedmen's Pureau
of that place, and would have tarred
and feathered him, but had ho feath
ers. Tho teacher disappeared, and
has not been seen or heard of in
that place since. ' .
Why M'as Herod's wife like a
Fenian organisation ? Because she
had a head sent -her," (Head Cen
ter.) '
.
Dr. J. S. STRONG,
DllUGGIST,
llulberts Cor Opposite Court-house,
MvARTIIUIt, OHIO, , ,
DEALEBUt
Drugs, Medicines, ' ''
and Chemicals,
Paints, Oils, :-T
' '; arid'Dyc-StiifiV,
. PERFUMERY, "
And Xmx Articles,
PUKC MINES AX D Blt.isDIES
'.' - -FOB '
... f
jTIodical Purposes,
PATENT MEDICINES, &c.
. ALSO . , .
WATCHES,
' -AND
J EW EL E Y ,
IETTRH, Capami Noe paper. Tort Folios.
J Port Monies. Dianrieit, roi-kot Knives,
Writing Kluil and other article kept by Drug
xUtg BeneraMf . . XI e ubn'o articles hovo been
bviifrht low forc&ah, selected with (Treat caro
and will be w ur.ro cited ar rej retcuted and eold
tt!i '. '''. '
Very Lowest Cash Price.
. i : .- '
N. B. Physiciona Prescriptions carefully
compounded. , - ,
Janaar) 4th 1806-ti'. '
John .Hunter's Estate.
NOTICE ia hereby given that Saran K Hunter
administratrix debjnns non of the eats
of. John Hauler deceased, h filed her accounts
and Vonbherain the Probate court of Vinton
county Ohio for Inapectioo and partial aettlk
ment and that the same will he for hearing in
aaid eonrt, at Uo o'clock m on the 1 Ttb day of
Febroaryim. - r-. RICHARD CBAIO, .
d n ?IS , w4 ' v Krobtite Judge V C O
A Tar and Feathered Bureau. Road Notice.
, ' 1 t j. :: ; c :;r ... -.rr
VIOTICK J hereby girn that fxxttioa
11 be preseutcd to llie couinil.-.loitra"of Tin
ton county, Ohio, at tLeir. ilarch aandoD.'Uaj,
,.-j.-n ... j , a.-.v.-K ...- vp.sB m
count t road In nurrmon township, tomraene ."
ing ajastako iu the state road, on tne lint bi
tweo section liftctfl and si.siied aad oa the)
township roaa iayer "iu Irorn that ybintto
Buystillu. Jacksun ei nntj,' (Jl.io, about Itteeaj
rrxrs rmt hwwt from the residence of Mr. John
Clark ar, ihvnca sojitli, Uwg the section line
about fifty or'sixty rod t t . a stake near tbe
bank of ilie creek marked li, ibcnoe actors the '
cieekin a entln-osturly direction atth4eat
pli.ee tliat a biidjp can be put nejoss said oreek,
tbi-l.cf tlrefrcck o aiN9aidABablpi
rnut, tlieuuo With '.hd various nmamlsrlns of
said road in ft fcnthcasttrly diiecUoh to the
oimiy-rfid leadinr up to- Kaysvllle1 at the)
northeast corner t( Samuel l ie kens' raesdsV,
now owned tv nre J II i!c(l.nii!ck. "
Dated Jiinn'nry 21, A. 1). I'M. ' ;
ii.l-w5 Max r 't iTiowtas. '
S AXlJ OF urAL ESTATK
hv
Order of Prohatc Court;
81'ATE OF Dlliii ViXTON CO:
ON tho 1st dny of Uarchi, A Dr 1360, at one
o'oloek ji in, nt tlio .i'piir i f the Court
hn.-o In tho ti.wn i.f MirMjiir, Ohio, will be
wdd to tho ktlw.-t hinder, tlw ftiiowins;ici'ea
tatu, siriiuteil in Vinti'ii coi.ii'y. Ohio as ib
.ropi r!y nt Jacob lluli ilcudted tcwit :
' Ily estima'inn, Ki iir 1 111 dre.l h c ) three and
mio-reurih i4'3J) aercn in liMctional lots nnm
hercd IwinTy-tlneo nnd twiiiv f ur (No's 2 J
DliJ Zi) in U ii.l.ip nuiubcr uichl ( NoS ) raofr
nuinler sixtocn ( N.. 1-ij ju tl.o Ohio cnnipnny'e
urchaso, and b-.ijip J thosu p.iris of said fraa- '
lions ntimi'ern twunty throj mi l tweut-fon
Mch lio on l: cn('r siJo ! t!.o iiiaiu channsl
ot if Havcnmi creek ' ' . ' ' "
Appraised at ;0,!tt M).
bu id lamis to bo sulJ fiijenf dwer and npo
terms as tbllotvs : Ono-third ciih iu hand, one
tl'icdiiuii ruonUM and tliu rwiminiugono third
iu twelvo monts iiIvliitcrV'si iro-n the day of
sale. Uofcrro I pajmcnUto betocurod by mor
g?gi vu tLu i roml ex. . . . .
... ;.l51NJAJlilN UAWK;ad:V ol
Lstiitu of .lacob tlawk 3d dee.
-Joseph J McDowell att'y.' . ,
J a ii 24, J?,, p.- 5M. J ' '.'
Ad m in isCratrU'si Sale
-op
-. ,. RI2AJ' i ESTATUa- .
STATE OF OHIO, VINTON CO,"
In J'rulatt Conrf,
jacy Kay.aam'tfix of )7m. Hut. Petition ;
decoiii-cd.
. i i.iiiii.;i i N
y to
& Co ct nl - 1 ... v 0
v
J B Kimball
- ' iM'esdantV,) Fellt;j
1)lI!SU ANT to an nrdur of mc!o mmlo 'n the '
ubovj ca o..fu Mia U'-th d:iy of Jariwar,
ls'! if iitr-.-d by Iboiad I'Mhutu d urt, within
iin-l for tho sai I comity of Viwivi 1 wi II offer
.rsalo. us n-lministratrlx of Wm Ray, de
ceased, 1 j'c of said C( tuuv , to the highest bid
dtr at pub!ic miction at the door of the Cxn?t
housa in tbtttowu tf .McArlhur, in laid countj
Oil '
Monday, Fi huary 1 0, 1 8(56, .
Utween Ihu iioiirs i.f ten o'cln-k n in iwd four
oVfuck pm o said day, tho f.llnwiujf .les-'iibeJ
real estatu, aiiiatcd i'J said county of Via'on
to wit : , ; ; , . , , ; ' "
Tho sotheut quarter cf the routh east qiinr .
ter nnd the northeust quarter of the Houtnoast
quarter, of soeiioii numbei .ivcnty.fivo ('JO). Ill
township r.nmlier ten ( 1 0 ) of:ri'.Ke humhe'r
nineteen (19)iind the c'orlhuust quartcrof the
linrthcsHt quarter of suction iiutnbur thlrr-f-ef t
(6)in toBhship nnd rai.(0 -itfurvtfoi I, coniftlli
iiil'120 ucrcs iiKiro 01 lcss.nf rcsuid utids boinif..
subject to and encunihured by dovior an 1 homo-'
stead of said Ti.ev liay and in' nor childroiw
ulid heirs of said Wm liay deceased. J '.-',;
Also tho following real esta: (reo clear arid
unencumbered by dower and humustead situa
ted in saidconnty nf Vinton and known as Hie
Montgomery 'raet. to-wit
The southwest quarter of tl-.o w uth east qnar
ter of sociion nuinher twentyflve ( ii.V. in uwu-v
sh'p nuinbor tun (10) of range miniber nine
lecn and the northwes: q-iarter of tho l orllu-ost-qnartcr
of section mitnher thirty s'.n (36 ) 'in-'
township unJ..i.ii(ia .aforesail(. containing' 89
acres more or less. . -
The first described! ofco Inndrcd nnd twsnty
isro tract covered by dower and homestead ni-
praised at the-sum. ot frurnndwd-duIUrd
ilio,80tfMid dseril)d -ei(rhty acre '.trXtcroalf
all oucunibranci kppniiscd at v larodrc l 4el
iAT"' . , ; ...:!
Terms of s alo, ono-tlurd cath, one third lm
one year and one third in Iw.ivcurs from dayot
sale, with interost, deferred 'p..yineiit to b
secured by mortauiro upon tlm prcn.i c:4;.
I'ACY KAY, administratrix of-
Wiliiani liav, Icseaacd, , ,
Lratton it ilaynalt'ys for peliiionor. .
January 03, ,. 4w ',
rfra rot Xix on's It::To. " r"
VOI K'f.'is f uruliy L'iven Unit mi.lrv.w M Olij"
iy admiiiii-trator ui,il,d cs'ate of MarKurot
ftix-m (licensed has filed his iuCci.ntn and
vouchers i t-b Probate c. nrt or Vinldn coriafv
Ol.n,, lor ii;s w-ii. n ai d. sett!.-iiP;i.t on'U'-lli-it
tlie k'.iuo will -be for'-Veaiiri; t u tbu 17th.
day of Fol.'j lcCU. ItlCII VKIi t:KAIH,
Ian 3.i.3v - , rli:bi,!e.,hid!X.j Y cofi
xTrn'f fy citato:
tI i w .h-rby aiven tiuit.jSiunuol V
i.1 I)oi;o ailii inistratrr of t :o estate of Jamu
Dodjje -deceaso I has ' filed hN accounts aci
vouchers ns administrator and nuviv i!(f part
ner of said estate In tho Piobato court of 'ii-'
ton countv Ohio, for inspection and partial set-'
tloraont, nnd that thu s.imo will be for hearing:
:n ssiil co irt at ten oVVclt n in on tho 1 7th do
ot Feb 'y 1 SOrt. Itlo'ilAKD t.liAtC?. '
Jan 3i.-S4 Pi, hate Jiulfn V C& "
llenry CassiilViStaie. -
T1 ttw jH!r.:by Kivcn ihnt Mnrrn 'as"flU
11 executor . f 'heos-ii-c of Henry Oa,sill do
ceased haa filed lus'accounta and vouchers Ii
tho I rotu'.o curt of Vinton county Ohio for
inspection Snd tinul se'.dement ami that 'tho
samo i!l be f r h-.-nrl-jr in mid court atler
o clock m on the 17.h day or February 1M6 .
,. , m KIWIAKU CRAIG,
Jan 25. 4w Frobuto JuJtra V (! (, r
t j inline.
VJlJUCh is hereby (jiven that Fteanor Riffla
J.1 administratrix of tho cstnto of Davin RiftRr'
deceased, has filed her accounts and vonchera'ln
tho PrioaJo curt of Vinton cuiintT, Ohio, fcr
i'lspiction ami final settlement and that the"
tame will he for hr-tiririjj . in (-aul fonrt at'len"
o'clock o m on tin) 17 th dav of Fobrna'y lS66v
iUOHAR!) CIIAIG.
Jan 8:. 3v4 PrnraUu Judge VCO
-r.??mt!,.cI. L' wOWTi535itt5T.
IV yl 1th is herchy given that thu subscriber
il has been appnintod dii 1 q'iDlaiod asftdmiii-r
istratrix of tho u.-tn"o of Samuil 1. Wilson latet
of Vinton connty. O.Mo. deceased,' Al p.rsona
having claims against said ostsle will present,
them immediately foi allowance and all peruon'
indebted to tho cstnto will make settlement of
the same immcdiatilv.
Jan 8A,84 IIEilIETTA M. WILSON'. ! .'
Guardian's Notice.
VJOTlCB is heieby givjn that at tho Ji.Birafw'
U.1 torm 1S66. ofthe uVnntr P.mrk n'M.w
comity. State of Illinois, tho ondorsighed we
du y appointed guardian of the porsons-and pro
rerry of Milton K and Charles P Bedd, minor
heirs of Eli2a P Kcdd decease.', la to of thV
county and slato aforesaid. ,
jan zo.j4 . A.w. BOTnWF.t.T.
LgentsWante dpt
GOLD AND SILVUK WATCHES,"
Ladicg Jewelry, Diamond Einp-g, -phu, Hcl-
Only 5,00 Eacli, ; Tf
l'fJia!rtic,e.(Irawn' Ee'U pricerow
910 to 92oO. ' ; ' ., i, l:lti ,
All Goods Warranted Genuine r
Plce of Certificates 25 Cents each..UI-
i: ernl Premiums and Commission tiT
, allowed to Agents, m ' luf
Sample Oertifioatks &K5fEant.
For Circulars and Terms address,
Messrs. HA YWAKD & CO-.V-
" - 1 :-: " ' 22i Broadway;.KetJ.x2iL

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