OCR Interpretation


The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, March 29, 1866, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1866-03-29/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

3bf tfitttnti Srmil.
JsJfel'
vurts ;:-'' hull rilk avilp .'
'
"&.c.i etui kTosi :o :
TIUT.SDAY, ."-- M i:."L"t, 1NM(
Democratic State Convention--
Thursday, May 24th, 1866.
The Annual State Convention (
th? Democratic partv of Ohio, will
Le liCM in Colunibuu, on Uiurs-
day, the 24th day ofMay, IMG, t
transact such business as may
come before it, and put in nomina
tion candidates for the following of
fice: Secretary of State;
Judge qftneSupreae Covrt:
Member of the Board f PulUv
Wort.
Tho basis of representation for
apportionment of Delegates is
as follow; One Delegate for each
,,.mt . inn tn.r .7,..7
votes given lor uen. ueokge .
Morgan for Goverior, last October;
ftnd an additional one for every
fraction of tico hundred and Jij'ti,
Hnd upwards.
Tlio great issue before the people
' i
is, wnctucr ail tho powers ol Uov
frnment shalT bo concentrated in
the hands of tho General (iovcrn
ment the States being reduced to
trie conditions 01 counties ana a
consolidated despotism be therelv
Or, Whether those
right! of local peif.govcTnnK-nt
irbnnrfnfbnrmnvndcnml x.-b,',.!,
we inherited from them, and with
out which there can bo no real Jib-
crty, no wise government, no pub
lic economy, no light taxation, shall
be preserved. A powerful faction,
represented by a majority in Con
gress, have conspired to ovcrthow
the free and benlicent institutions
&f our fathers, and to substitute
therefor an Oligarch of privil
eged classes, crushing the mass ot
the people and all individual liber
ty, under the weight of a despotic
and unrestricted General Govern
ment. To effect this object, they,
in plain violation of tho Constitu
tion, exclude eleven States from
representation in Congross, and i:i
eists upon conferring upon negroes
the right to vote not out of re
gard to the negro, but because they
expect to bo able with their money
to control his vote, and thereby
perf ' ja'e their party asendti.. v.
vws of the conspirators,
L'he-i tho insti'utions
i ?, i.,t ':).fher who ?."pre-
, p -''Jly :i."d ;? r '
i f oil' -government, '.v; j : !
I sc.'in': tho gre:tr. i--iai 1
.':.-r:i r-f hor dignity pm! r-!
i id the dq-ndetit con '1 j i io i j
'M:My, or who is oppc? r.l f: !
a; to Suffrage, join with the J.)er:r-1
ocracy in rescuing our our frv i
from the grup r.f the MaIieMi;;nb.
I!y order of tho. Democratic
State Central Oommitteo of Ohio.
JOHN G. DUN, Chairman.
1,000 GUNS FOR JOHNSON!
VETO NUMBER TWO!
The President ha come up to the work
of sustaining the Constitution and laws
most manfully, and vetoed the Equal rights
bill, passed by a radical Congress, witlioui
regnrd to tho Constitution or their oaths of
o co as members of the Nationnl Legisla
ture. The people may all thank God that
there Is a man In the Executive chair that
Id a sound Constitutional lawyer, and will
not perjure himself. Andy Johnson is not
the man to say be has not the power, and
is sworn not to do a thing, and then disre
fard bis oath and do the same as some of
t! te ludi. m Congress, and other high
oiUcIals have done.
THE NEWS.
The Board for theExamlnation of candi
date for admission Into the Medical Corps
rf the Navy, is still in session in Philadel
phia, and will so continue until all vacan
cies are tilled.
The sum of $80,000 In fractional curren
cy was on the 27th Inst, delivered by the
printers of the Treasury Department.
At an exhibition of the billiard game on
the 27th Inst, In New York, Roberts, the
Ei.lish champion, was victorious in two
games against Kavanaugh and Decry, Ca
Lill beat him In the French carom game.
The Senate Military Committee lias re
ported in lavos of reimbursing the State of
Vest Virginia $300,000 for money expend
ed during the civil war in transporting
troops.
Seven vessels, carrying eighty-six guns
are to be sent to look after our interests in
the fishing waters. England has over
twenty vessels there.
There is soon to be a grand National Con
tention of the Trades' Union In New York
. """'t
the 1,1 tlie ,Iollse of Commons, on the 15th,
1,10 Government proposition for a uniform
: 'tli to be taken by members of l'arlia-
i ,l!,d incongruous formula. After snne de
established; :""'i:dment was rejected by 233 to
'" T1,,e
A luitiitjiT of (VimniMioners have left
Cliattaiiooa, Toniiessro, for Cincinnati, to
confer without )fmnl of Tnuio on matters
ni)ertlniiito the construction of a rail
road IW'in Uiattiaooga to C'iiioliinatl.
A larf.'i! oil Weil i sai l to have been
struck in Hliie-rook TWnsliij. ?!iihiiijriim
county, Ohio. The oil is said to be of a
Mspt rinr fjuality.
1'ahih, Kv. Jlnrch 2S. A ticftro man
abov.t thirty yt :irs old. who outraged and
tiicit uiurdcrid a white child, ten years
eld, last night, was taken out of jail tliU
:ift rnooti at fix o'clock, and hnii" br the
j citieiiM'f the ooimty, In the Court-house.
"ai;;. The prri' idarscoji c. ted with tlil-t
J sM'.'aira-e' f t!;e s ;1- revolting d.imi'.a
!!. ,rv-'-r. bivitir cut hi r throit
' ducili? : h d her. Ti'' body is still
, nrt-hi. with ;i" 'iispo: liio'i on the purl ft
t!:c eitiz'-rM t-.. t k o iu'cwii.
IVI.:.;... M:ws. York. MYr.h
.7. -'!'!. i- Vi'.'d i f the 17i!, in .iniijiiii-
: -ft t; i: .rthnt tin" I!e i Tuity lr ;i:y .be
: .v. tii liie l r,;:' ! i?i&tv am! .'iriiMi North
! .Vi c ri a t'-riuiiiated (hut day says: Aiucr
i m !'.-:;i rm"n unit he i!iilv warned and
i "forumtaiu thm- tho i-xdiwlon of their
Doats wii ue enioroeu. for tins purpose a
liritlsli war vesiol will be Htutiotied to see
that tho rights of the llshery, w hl H revert
to the British crown, are not infringed up
on, mid also to prevent collisions between
the lishermeu of tho I'rov luces and of the
United State j, in this as well p.? in relation
to r'ei.iaiiisin.
Tho Times believes that the liritih Gov
' eminent may count on the friendliness and
I courtesy of rroidcut Johnson's Cfovern-
incut, was taken up
1 Sir Ceorge Grey said the Government
: would njrrte to the llrst and serond elatises
! of Mr. I)i-raile's proposed amendiiieiit, pro
i idcd the word defend was struck out.
I in (lefi-renee to olijections raided by
the
J Quakers.
I'irrncM pureed to omit the obnoxious
word, and then moved the third el.iuo of
his anii'iidim 'it. which proclaims tho abso
lute Ftipremaey (.f the Quern. G"vi rn
ment opposed this chui-e. lis a mere nb tract
oalr lrpoe.i uy inc uoveinmeiii, hs mo...
hied In the llrst two Causes by liisraeli
was then adopted ia the House.
Jn the House of Lords on the ifith, Earl
Grey, lua lonj; speech upon Irish griev
ance., moved that the House, o:i the 10th
should jio into a committee upon his n soiu
tbu t'K'ons! I. r tin: state of the country.
The tiMsnl delate cn.'.-ti' d.
I'.acl I deprecated the effort to carry
out the vi iei t remedy proposed by Karl
(.ivy, us likely to cr.i'.to a:i Ufipreeedenti'd
neiiaiion i:i the couulry. He preierr.d
gradual wcll-eotisi.!ered reform.
Karl (jrcy's motion was negatived with
out a ilivi eili.
In the House of f'oninioiis Mr. Layard
said r-s'f.-uices had t een received from
Sptiin, ( hill ai Torn that (lie vessels now
biiildi.i;; hi Knghtnd should not leave until
the iciidiiig liiiiieulties were settled.
Another Presidential Earthquake.
fiiakc .
VETO NO. 2!
The Civil Rights Bill Torn to Atoms,
and Its Infamy and
and Its Infamy and Corruption Exposed.
j)osel.
and Its Infamy and Corruption Exposed. THE PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE.
r a
1 r
er I::;
f c t'i.t d y. ilea:
v;. t ii-it the which has
;(.!: ll;:n':s of iU,
i "An act 4.o t-roKx't a'l r-
s:.'. Jir tho Lliitci Mas in the.;
civil ilghl-! and fun. Mr tho weans
of their i;.dic:.!i(jn,: lorit.'f.is jikj-
i iors wiiicli i can not approve
con; intently with my sense of duty
to the whole people and my obli
gations to the Constitution of the
United States. I am, therefore,
constrained to return it to tho Sen
ate, the house in which it origina
ted, with my objections to its be
coming a law.
By the first section of the bill all
persons born in tho United States
and not subject to any foreign
power, excluding Indians not tax
ed, are hereby declared to be citi
zens of tho United States. This
provision comprehends the Chi
nese of the Pacific States, Indians
subject to taxation, the people call
ed Gypsies, a3 well as tho entire
race designated as blacks, people
of color' negroes, mulattoes and
perso.is of African blood. Every
individual of these races, living in
the United States, is by tho bill
made n citizen of the United States.
It does not propose to declare or
confer any other right of citizen
ship than Federal citizenship.. It
does not propose to give these
classes any status of citizens of
States except that which mav re
suit from their act as citizens of!
the United States. The power to
confer the right of State citizenship;
is just as exclusively with the sev
eral States as the power to confer
the right of Federal citizenship is
with Congress. The right of Fed
eral citizenship thus to bo confer
red in the several excepted races
(or ratios) beloro mentioned, is '
now for the first tirno proposed to
given by law. ;
If, as it is churned by many, all
persons who are native born alrea-
dy, are, by virtue of the Constitu- j
tion, citizens ofthe United States,!
1
intermarry with the blacks, the
blacks can only ma'ce such con
be tracts as the whites themselves are
allowed to make, and therefore can
not, under this bill, enter into the
marriage contract with tho whites,
I cite this discrimination, howeyer,
tlio passage of the pending bill can
not bo necessary to make them
such. If, on tho other hand, such
persons are not citizens, as may bo
assumed from tho proposed legisla
tion to inaLo them such, tho grave
question presents itself whether,
where eleven of the thirtv-six
States are unrepresented in Con
gress at this time, it id sound poli
cy to make the entire colored pop
ulation, and all other excepted
classes, citizens of tho United
.St ates. Four millions of them have
just emerged from slavery into
freedom. Can it be reasonably
supposed that they possess tho req
uirite qualifications to entitle them
to all the privileger and immuni
ties of citizens of the United States?
Have the people of tho several
States expressed such a conviction?
It may also be asked whether it is
necessary that they should bo de
clared citizens in order that they
may be secured in the en.iovment
of the civil rights proposed to bo
conferred bv the bill. Those, rights
are, by Federal as well as by Stale
laws, secured to all domiciled al
iens and foreigners, even before
the completion of tho process" of
naturalization, and it may safely be
assumed that the same enactments
are sufficient to give like protection
to those for whom this bill provides
special legislation. Desidcs, the
policy of tho Government, from its
origin to the present time, seems to
have been that persons who are
strangers to, and unfamiliar-'with
our institutions and our laws, sho'd
pass inrouga a certain propation.
at the end of which, before obtain -
ing tho coveted prize, they
give evidence of their fitness to 're
ceive and to exercise the rights of
citizens as contemplated by th
Constitution of the United States.
The bill in effect proposes a dis
crimination against a largo num
ber of intelligent, worthy and pat
riotic foreigners, and in favor of
tho negro, to whom, after long
years of bondage, tho avenues to
freedom and intelligence have just
now been suddenly opened, lie
must, of necessity, from his previ
ous unfortunate condition of servi
tude, Le less informed as to the na
ture and character of our institu
tions than ho who, coming from
abroad, has to some e xtent, at least,
familiarised himself with the prin
ciples of a Government to which
he voluntarily entrusts "life, liber
ty and tho pcrsuit of happiness "
Yet it, is now proposed, by a single
legislative cnr-ctincnt,lo confer tio
rights of ci'-izeno upoa all persons
of African descent born within the
extended limits ofthe United States,
while persons of foreign birth,
who make our land their home.
must undergo a probation of five
years, and can enly then, become
citizens upon proof that they are
of good moral character, attached
to the principles of the constitu
tion ofthe United States, and well
disposed to the good order and hap
piness of the same.
The first section of the bill also
contains an enumeration of tho
rights to be enjoyed by thoso class
es ro made citizens. In every Stato
.ind Territory in tho Uuited States
Mi':i.e rights are, to make and en
force contracts, to sue, to be par
ties and give evidence, inherit,
purchase, lease, sell., hold and con
vey real and personal property,
to have full and equal benefit of all
proceedings for the security of per
son? and property as enjoyed by
while citizens. So, too, they are
made subject to tho same punish
ment, pains' and penalties common
withwhito citizens, and to none
others. Thus a perfect equality of
the white and colored races is at
tempted to be fixed by Federal
law in every State of tho Union,
over the vast field of Stale jurisdic
tion covered by these enumerated
rights. In no one of them can any
State exercise any power of dis
crimination between different ra
ces. In the exercise of State poli
cy over matters exclusively affect
ing the people of each State, it lias
frequently been thought expedient
to discriminate between the two
races. By tho statutes of soino of
the States, North as' well as South,
it is enacted, for instance, that no
white person shall intermarry with
a negro or a mulatto.' Chancellor
Kent says, speaking of the blacks,
that "marriages between them and
the whites are forbidden in 6ome of
the states wnero slavery does not
exist, and thevare nroliibiteil in .ill
the slaveholding States by law, and
when not absolutely contrary to
law, they are revolting and regard
ed as an ofienso against public de
corum." I do not sav this bill re
peals State laws on the subject of
marnago nciwcen the two races,
for as the whites aro forbidden to
mustjjects covered by this bill, why, it
as to discrimination, and to inquire
w hether, if Congress can abrogate
all State laws of discrimination be
tween the two races in the matter
of real estate, of suits and of con
tracts generally, Congress may not
also repeal tho State laws as to the
contracts of marriages between the
races? Hitherto every subject
braced in tho enumeration of rights
contained in the bill has been con
sidered as exclusively belonging to
tho States. They all relate to in
ternational policy and economy of
the respective States. They aro
matters whirh in each Slate con
cern the domestic condition of its
people, varying in each according
to its own peculiar circumstances
and tho safety and well-being of
its citizens.
I do not mean to say that upon
all these subjects there are no Fcd
ixal restraints, as, for instance, in
tho State power of legislation over
contracts, there is a Federal limita
tion that no State fdiall pass a law
impairing the obligations of con
tracts ; and as to crimes, that no
State shall pass an ex pout facto
law; and as to money, that no Stale
shall make anything but gold and
silver a legal tender. But where
can we find a Federal prohibition
against the power of any State dis
criminating, as do most of them,
between aliens and citizens, be
tween artificial person", called cor
porations, and natural persons in
the right to hold real estate.
If it be granted that Congress can
repeal all State laws discnminr.ting
! between whites nnd blacks on sub-
may be asked, may not Congress
repeal, in the same way, all State
laws discriminating between the
two races on the subject of sUiTrage
and oflice ? If Congress can declare
by law who shall hold lards, who
shall testify, who shall have capa
city to make a contract in a State,
then Congress can also, by v.', de
clare who, without rega:d to nc2
or color, shall have the right to sit
as a juror or as judge, to hold any
oflice, and finally to vole, in every
State and Territory of the United
States. Asresnect3 tho Territories
they come within the power ofOong
ress, for as to them the b.v.'-Making
power is the Federal power, but
as to the State's, no ohiilr.r provi
sion exists vesting in Congrosa the
power to make rules and regula
tions for them.
The object of the tecond section
of the bill is to afford dfcc.Vinir.a
ting protection to colored persons
in full enjoyment of all tho ri.-jiits
Becured to them by tho preceding
section. It declares tnat any per
son who, under color of any law,
statute, ordinance, regulation or
custon, ahall subject, or cause to
be subjected, any inhabitant of any
State or Territory, to the depriva
tion of a.iy right secured or pro
tected by this act, or to different
punishment, pains or penalties, on
account of such persons having at
any time been held in a condition
of slavery or involuntary servitude,
except as a punishment of crime
whereof tho party shall have been
duly convicted, or by reason of
rtolor or race, than is prescribed for
punishment of white persons, shall
be deemed guilty of a misdemean
or, and on conviction shall be pun
ished by fine not exceeding one
thousand dollars, or imprisonment
not exceeding one year, or both, in
the discretion of the Court.
This section seems to be design
ed to apply to some existing or
future law of a State or Territory
which may conflict with tho pro
visions of the bill now under con
sideration, it provides for punish
ing such forbidden legislation, by
imposing fino and iniprisonmsnt
upon the Legislator who may pass
such conflicting laws, or upon the
officer or agent who shall put, or
attempt to put, them into execu
tion. It means an official offense,
not a common crime, committed
against law upon tho person of
property of tho black race. Such
r.n act may 'deprive the black man
of his property, , but not of his
right to hold property. It means a
deprivation of right itself, either
by the State Judiciary'or the State
Lcgilature. It is therefore assum
ed that under this section members
of a State Legislature who should
vote for laws conflicting with the
provisions of the bill, Judges of
the State Courts who thould ren
der judgements in antagonism with
its terms, and that Marshals or
Sheriffs who should, as ministerial
officers, execute process sanction
ed by State laws and issued by
State Judges, m execution of their
judgements, could be brought be-
fore other tribunals, and there sub
jected to fine and imprisonment for
the performance of the duties
which 6uch State laws might im
pose. The legislation thus proposed in
vades the Judicial power of the
State. It says to ever State Court
Judge, if you decide that this act
is unconstitutional, if you refuse,
unuer the prohibition ol a Stale
law, to allow a negro to testify, if
you hold that on every such sub
ject matter said law is paramount,
ana under color of a State law, re
luse the. exercise ofthe riirht to
the negro, your error of judgement,
however conscious, shall subiect
you to fino and imprisonment. I
do not apprehend that conflicting
legislation, which tho bill seems to
contemplate, is so likely to occur
ns to render it necessary at this
time to adopt ameasuro of such
doubtful constitutionality.
In tho next place, this provision
of the bill seems to bo unnecessa
ry, as adequate judicial remedies
could bo adopted to secure the de
sired end without invading the im
munities of legislators, always im
portant to be preserved in the in
terest of public liberty; without
assailing the independence of the
judiciary, always essential to the
preservation of individual rights,
and without impairing the efficien
cy of ministerial officers, always
ready for tho maintenance of pub
lic peace and order. The remedy
proposed by tins section seems to
be, in this respect, not only Rnom
alous, but unconstitutional, for the
Constitution guarantees nothing
with certainty, if it doe3 not insure
to the several Stales the right of
making laws m regard to all mat
ters arising within their jurisdic
tion, subject only to reconstruction
in cases of conflict with the Consti
tution and Constitutional laws of
the United Slates, the latter to be
held as tho supreme law of the
land.
Tho third section gives the Dis
trict Courts of tho United States
exclusive cognizance of ell crimes
and offenses committed a',ain:;t the
provisions of this act, and concur
rent jurisdiction with the eirciut
Courts tf the United States of el!
tho civil and criminal caseO affect
ing persons who arc denied, or can
not enforce in the courts or judi
cial tribunal of the State or locali
ty where they may be, any of the
rights secured to them by tho fir:;t
f ectioii. The construction vhh-h I
have given to the second section,
for it makes clear what kind cf de
nial or deprivation of rights sccur-
eu ny me lirst section was in con
templation, is a dcnir.1 or depriva
tion of such rights in the courts or
judicial tribunal's of tho State. It
stands there clear cf doubt that the.
offense &nd the penalties provided
in the second section are intended
for the State judge who, in tho
clear exercise of Lis functions as a
jV-e, not acting nikifcierially but
judicially, shall decide contrary to
this Federal law. In other words,
when a State judge acting upoji a
question involving a conilict bo
tween a State law and a Federal
law, and bound according to his
own judgment and reso-. tibility,
to give an inpartial decision be
tween the two casca, comes to tho
conclusion that tho State law i?
valid and tho Federal law is in
valid, he must not follow tho dic
tates of his own judgement, at tha
peril of line and imprisonment.
The legislatve department of the
Government of the United States
taken from the judicial departments
of the States the sa-.vsd and exclu
sive duty of a judicial decision, and
converts the States Judge into a
merely ministerial officer, bound to
decide according to the will of Con
gress. It lies clear that in States
which deny to persons whose rights
are secured by the first section cf
the bill, any one of theso rights, all
criminal and civil, affecting them,
will, by the provisions of tho thiid
section come under the Executive
cognizance of the Federal tribu
nals. It follows that it, in any State
which .denies to a colored person
any one or all of those righl3, that
person should commit a crime
against the laws of the State, mur
der or any other crime, all protec
tion and punishment through the
Courts of the State are taken away
and he can only bo tried and pun
ished in the Federal courts, llow
is tho criminal to bo tried if the of
fense is provided for and punished
by Federal; law? That law, and
not the State law, is to govern. It
is only when tho offense does not
happen to be within the purview of
Federal law that the Federal courts
aro to try and punish him, under
any other law. Then resort is to
be had to the common law, as
modified and changed by State leg
islation, so far as the same is riot
inconsistent with the Constitution
and laws of the United States. So
that over this vast domain of crim
inal jurisprudence provided by
each State for the protection of its
own citizens and for the punish
ment of all persons who violated
its criminal laws. Federal law,
wherever it can be made to apply,
ujBjjiuces oiiim jaws, ine ques-
tion here naturally arises, from
what source Congress derives the
power to transfer from Federal tri
bunals eertaiu classes of case em-
-'-y-jri
braced in thin faction. j
ANDREW JOHNSON.
Ay editor in Ifaino has never
been known to drink any wateri-J
Ho says he never heard of water
being used as a general remedy
but once in tho timo of Noah
when it killed more than it cured.
ANNOUNCEMENT.
Mn. Kditok Plcnsc announce, the iianm
of Joseph Kaler as an Independent candi
date for Justice of the Peace, In Elk towu
slilji, at the election on Monday.
GliEAT DEDUCTION
FASHIONABLE MILLIN.'KV
iis. s. i km
ItECEIVINO and OPENIQ
i'lLLIrlEllY GOODS
Of
LATEST STYLE,
THE SPRING OP
la&G,
ALL Or? WHICH
WEP.E BOUGHT
AT
She Till Po-iiiYC'ly
Sell
Klin
mm
i
THAN ANY
G.ov BstabHelicueut
1-1 TU3
1
CALL
AND ODH
iizToiiz z v vino
OLD STAND,
Konrl." ori-tXta Pi.
nivuU(li
Woif'a en Viin lrtt.
S:i: of Krai Zisiaie hy Order
ol' Probate Court.
CF OMiO VINTON CO.
S ilio W 'uy ot Mny,
. t. l sen. a or
"lit w n in ltichlftnd
j ocut;; p. m. ortl.o ir
tuwiplilp. Viu'na f,ur;t7. Ohio. il! Ih c .1,1 to
tfio M;;liot bldil.tr. tli fulio-srin.-j rtf:l c,ti.t'it
Bilniite ill Ruid Vinton C..:ur,:y, C.l ,'u ths
property ef Munry Eiijri'..i .Wh-l, tv-wit:
"Tin nornieiBt iputtt-r .f tliv wmtiit jt fjw
tor of noctinn mnnWlu (), tnwnrliip num
ber riitio(9). rmyo nu'tiker f!;;fcon (13), in
tin iHotriut on'iieut U. Kt'ut Ctiilicolhj, Ohio,
cont&i nin thirty fio and a .xtr-Mvcu one huu
Jrc!vl.s i3j $7-100) .vjrw. Alto, Mx i.orthwnst
of tl.e s'it!iirost qr.artar of Motion nun.bcr
tliret(8), township nnmher oina (t), raiiga
number c!j;!:i;s3 ( 13), continuing tliiny-sevcu
( 07 ) kcrcii more or l.wt."
Appruitto.l at 12CK' AO.
Puid lands to bo told, free 6f dower ml npon
tlie following termn: eso-thirl e,h j hmd,
one-third In aiz nioallis t.ud tlio .omilnicj
one-third Id twelve moattia with intercut from
the day of mIa.
HUM'IIREV CLARK, Adm'r of
Eatate of Henry idwrdj, doe.
l!Tt'ef 1 Mayo, alt jV.
March 29, 180t5-6I3pflO0
Probate Notice.
John Collin'b, Eneutor of the estate of Levi
Collin, dcceaol, l.aa filed l:i accounta anJ;
vcochora Io ho IVi-b&to Court, of Vinton Coun
ty, Ohio, forin-pec'.ioii r.nd flnj icttloniont,
and the hhiuo will ho for hearing on Katarduy
tho 2Ut day of April A D 180tf in id rurt,
RICilAiib CBAia,
Mar. S9lh-63-3ir Tiobate Judge.
LcwJ.s Item "Will.
NOTICE Is hcrehy Riven that on the 7th day
of llarch 1866. thn ondrrl;rn8d WAa duly
appointed and qnulifiV-d oa aduiiulatrator with
tho Will anrxtcil of thocatuteof Lowie Remy
Into of Vinton County, deceased-. And the log
to.:a nndur nid Will, or their legal representa
tives are hereby notified to prosent their diJor
ent cluima to me for allowance anl FOttloinent. '
LEWIS A ATVTOOD, Administrator
with the Wi il aunexed of tho Eatate of &ewla
R?my Deeeaccd. Mar. 29, 66 8 w
WANTED I Agent. Male and Femalo
76 te ISO per month to tell the Col
braled mm SEXSE FAMILY SEWIXG
MACHINE,
THICK, - $i8oo.
This Machine will do all kinde of wo.k eqnai
to Iho high priced Machines, and ia the only
practical and reliablo Chenp Sowlsg Machine
i t the World. 8,fnd for descriptive Circnlars.
Addreae- 8 ECO MB A COv CMcaeo, III., or
Cleveland . Ohio. Principal Office. No. 9 Cnt
torn Uou?e rhw., Chlwgo, ill. . . whaywly

xml | txt