natiohs in the old world richer, with
larger commerce than ours. In its
broad lands its almost illimitable
domain? No; Russia has millions
of fertile acres to which no emi
grant turns his steps ; thousands,
day after day, arrive on our shores.
Is it in our schools, churches, pal
aces ? In all these things there are
other countries by which we are
equaled or excelled. I'll tell where
alone, its greatness lies-tho secret
of its vitality, strength, hope and
endurance. Jt is in its freedom.
In this, that it has been and will be
if it so please God and the people,
a free, Democratic Republic. Lose
that and all is lost. Better be i
shorn of its wealth better it had
never gained one rood of ground
more than" the thirteen original
States better it never manufac
tured a pound of cotton or a bar of
jron better we had no million
aires, no banks, no parks, no pal
acesbetter now lose them all than
that without which never could
have been our heritage of freedom,
our Constitution, our Democratic
Republic. With this, all things
are possible. Without this, pro
gress is progress toward ruin, and
even the highest developments of
wealth and civilization are but the
unhealthy flush of premature de
cay. How can we stop? Where
can we find a guide ? Retrace your
steps. Take the Constitution and
the Declaration of Independence
for your guide ; you will still bo
safe. Here are your guides ; follow
them. To us Democrats the path is
easy and the guide familiar, for the
Constitution and the Declaration
of Independence have always been
the principles of the Democratic
party. To these principles the De
mocracy, if it bo true to itself, must
always be true. In this the Dem
ocratic party differs from other par
ties. It always goes wrong when
it swerves from its principles.
Other parties never go right unless
they abandon theirs. What are
these principles? That that j;ov.
eminent is the best that governs
the least. That States and men
thrive best develops best what
force is in them, when least checked
cramped, confined by legislation.
That the States are equal, sover
eign, and as such, each of them has
rights as inalienable as those of the
Union, which was founded by their
consent; rights which cannot be
forfeited, and which it is revolution
. to deny or assail. The Constitution
is a delicate machine. In the
hands of those who understand its
secret, and were educated to re
spect it, it works kindly and well,
l'layed on by other fingers and ru
der hands ; turned to purposes for
eign from the principles of its ex
istence, prostituted to base ends,
the subtle mechanism breaks ; for
it is a thing too noble to be made
an engine of wrong. I am not speak
ing now in the interest of any par
ty. It is an hour when even the
highest level of party is too low for
the crisis. True, I am a Democrat.
But it is because I see in the prin
ciples of that party the true creed
of the Republic. These principles
never die. They will live, and will
still save the Union ; and to all
men who are true and loyal to
these principles we hold out a
friendly hand. Let bygones be by
gones. We are content to forgive
much to forget much ; by forget
ting and forgivirfg the Union can be
saved. It shall be saved. It is the
will of the people ; and woe to
them that dare gainsay it. To cre
ate the Union was a great achieve
ment, and honor and gratitude will
forever crown the names of the
good and great men by whom it
was accomplished. But more hon
or, more gratitude, more enduring
love will bless the man or men in
our day by whom the Union shall
be saved. God save the Union
save it form the errors of those that
are dishonest, and the machina
tions of those that are not so, and
help us as he helped the true men
of old, to save what they created
the United States the great Re
public of Republics, in whose cause
we too "pledge our lives, our for
tunes and our sacred honor."
Correct, of Course!
The Young Men's Christian As
sociation, of Troy, N. Y., have re
cently opened rooms there, in which
they have introduced such games
as checkers, cards, dominoes and
chess, claiminc that such amuse
ments operate to draw young men
under the influence of the Associa
tion, and induce them to repeat
their visits. It has created a terri
ble ttir among the Puritans, who
regarded a good hearty laugh as
being inspired by the Devil, and a
game of whist or checkers as played
by Satan's fingers. Nothing has
transpired in that vicinity for a long
time that created any sensation
like unto what this movement of
the Young Men's Christian Associ
' No hope is entertained for the
recovery of Senator Lane.
white men shall rile America."
THURSDAY, - - JULY 10, 1800
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
[Election Day, Tuesday, Oct 9, 1866.]
For Secretary of Stale.
GEX. BEXJA3IIN' LoFKYEK,
of Shelby Coun'y.
Fur Supreme Judye.
THOMAS M. KHY,
ol' llumiltctu County.
For Member Board of Public Wurka,
of Athlnnd Comity.
Platform Adopted at the Democratic
State Convention, Held at
Columbus on the 24th day of
1. llesidred, Thiit the Democracy of Ohio
will ailhcre in the iresciit anil in the future,
nsln the past, with unl'alterlnr fidelity and
ilrmiic-M to the oriiuizntlon ol'the Demo
cratic, party, and to its undent niut well
rettli'il principles us enunciated by Thomas
.b'trcr-Kii. the jrresit Apostle of American
Democracy, and u acknowledged find ac
cepted by 'tin? party from the foundation of
the llovcriiiiii'iit ; and especially of equal
taxation, and of representation of all States
subject to taxation.
2 Htsohed, That the one great question
of tlieday U the imMediuteund unconditional
restoration if all the States to the exercise f
an tneir rtijiits irttittn tne Federal I nmn un
der the Constitution; and that we will cor
dially and actively support Andrew John
8(ii. a-'President of the L'idted State., in
aii necessary and proper means, to carry out
iis pnliev a.s directed to that end; ami rs
ec!xi'y in securing immediate representa
tion in Die Senate ami House of Kepresen
tatives, to the eleven States from which it
Is now unconstitutionally ami arbitrarily
withheld, unless on the.Jcgradlng condition
of inferiority In tlio Union, and of negro
political and civil equality enforced by the
3. Jicsolred, Th at for the purposes above
set forth, we will cordially co-operate in
public meetings, conventions and at the
polls, with all men, without reference to
past party positions, who honestly and by
their acts and votes, ns well as by their pro
fessions, support the President in his policy
or restoration a.s now ueciareu.
DEMOCRATIC COUNTY CONVENTION.
The Democratic Executive Committee
of Vinton County, in pursuance of a reso
lution adopted at he hist Democratic Coun
ty Convention of this county, held nt Mc
Artliur, on the 21st day of August, lSfUu,
"That the candidates at the next annual
County Convention be nominated by a
Do hereby call a Delegate (Vuuty Con
vention, to "be held at the Court House, in
Monday, July 30th, I860,
at one o'clock P. M., for the purpose of hc
lccting candidates for the following county
olticcs, to be voted for on the second Tues
day of October next, to wit:
One Auditor ;
One Prolate Judge;
One Coroner., and
One County Commissioner.
The Democracy of the several Town
ships will therefore meet at the several
places of holding elections therein, on
Saturday, July 28th, I860,
between the hours of two and lire P. Mn
and elect delegates to said Convention.
The rate of representation is one dele
gate for every 25 votes east for (Jen. G. W.
Morgan, for Governor, at the last October
election, and one delegate for each lraction
over twelve votes.
The following is the number of Delegates
to which the several Townships are res
pectively entitled, viz :
also appoint Dcle-
The Convention will
gates to the Congressional und Judicial
Conventions, unless further notice is given,
liy order of the Committee.
D. B. SHIVEL, Sec'y.
The Democracy and Conservative men of
the several counties composing the Elev
enth Congressional District of Ohio are re
quested to take the necessary steps to ap
point delegates to represent their respec
tive counties in a District Convention, to
be held ai, ths Court House, In Portsmouth,
Thursday, August 0, 1866,
for the purpose of nominating a candidate
for Congress to bo supported at the coming
Oetobc (!'( lion, and lor the transaction of
such other business as may come before the
Convchtioii. The ratio of representation
will be one delegate for every one hundred
VotiS cast l'or George W. Morgan for Gov
ernor, last fall, and one for every fraction
of lifly votes or over. The counties will
be entitled to the following number of del
Adams, 18, Scioto, 19.
Jackson, 11, Vinton, 12,
Lawrence, 13, Gallia, 11.
At the same time, the delegates from the
counties coniprisin 2 the Second Subdivision
of the Seventh Judicial District will place
in nomination a candidate for Judge of the
Court of Common Pleas.
We cordially invite the co-operation of
all Conservative men, who desire the eiec
tion of a Representative in Congress who
will support the President in his plan of re
construction, in opposition to the revolu.
tlonnry and disunion policy of the Radical
JAMES L. CORYELL, of Adams,
J. F. HITCHCOCK, of Scioto,
LEVI DUNGAN, of Jackson,
E. A. BRATTON, of Vinton,
R. C. DAVIDSON, of Lawrence,
HENRY M. ONDERDONK, of Gallia.
Democratic Congressional Committee.
A JOHN NATIONAL CONVENTION.
The present" Union" Party is at an
"End for all Practical and Beneficial
The following call has been Issued! A
National Union Convention of at least two
delegates from each Congressional District
of the SUite, two from each Territory, two
from the District of Columbia, and tour
delegates nt large from each State, w 111 be
held at the city of Philadelphia on the 14th
of August next. Such delegates will be
chosen by the voters of the several States
who sustain the administration in maintain
In;' unbroken the Union of the States.
Delegates are asked to agree :
First. The Union Is perpetual and Indis
soluble. Second. The equality of the States and
the right of representation are solemnly
Third. No right of secession or exclu
sion. 'Fourth. Slavery Is abolished forever.
Fifth. Each State has to prescribe qual
ifications for its own electors.
Sixth. Each State shall have the right to
manage its own domestic concerns invio
late. It concludes with an appeal to every pat
riot to frown noon the actions of Congress,
which ean only rekindle animosities, and
to encourage peaceful and conciliatory
measures; but no delegate will take part or
assist in such Convention who docs not
loyally accept the national situation and
cordially indorse the principles above set
forth, and who is not attached In true alle
giance to th Constitution. Union and Gov
ernment of the United States.
Washington, June 25th, 1866.
A. W. RANDALL, Pres't.
J. R. DOOLITTLE,
O. H. BROWNING,
Extraordinary Instance of Hydrophobia!—
Radicalism Gone Mad.
A wonderful poster has been ob
truding itself on the amazed vis
ion of our citizens for a few days
past, headed, "Vinton County Uni
on Convention." Union, forsooth!
we thought that stale cry had
played out long ago. What match
less impudence in' the supporters
of the present Congress the back
ers of Sumner and Stevens to
call themselves. "Union!" They
were restoring tlie Union very-fast,
indeed, with the reckless expendi
ture of the people's money, and
blood. The people opened their
veins and their purses, in the fond
hope of realizing that great end of
restoring the Union. 1 hey were
loudly assured that if they would
only contribute freely enough, it
might be done it could, would,
should be done. Poor, innocent,
deluded, innocent people! Wond
er if they thought that when the
impudent political humbugs failed
to perform what they promised, the
audience would get its money back?
If they did, they were worse sold
than ever. Their blood and treas
ure is gone, and if they can see
"the Union" which was. loudly
promised which they anxiously
expected they must be gifted with
wonderful powers of perception,
"Optics strong lias he, I ween,
Who sees what is not to be seen."
And, now, the supporters of those
who sold and betrayed a too confi
ding people, publish flaming hand
bills, headed "Union Convention 1"
The force of burlesque could no
farther go ; and, as for impudence,
there is a glut in the market here
This flaming poster this lie-bill
is the first exhibition of an at
tempt to keep the mass of the Union-lovers
in ranks to still keep
control of those whom these lead
ers and their subordinates have
fooled to the top of their bent. But
it is a reckless effort of a forlorn
hope. The game is up. The com
manders of the ship have pulled
down the national bunting and
flung out the black flag of the
rate ; ana the crew, recruited by
lalse pretenses, refuse to obey ord
era and propose to pitch the mis
"Let there be a Grand Rally of
the loyal, honest men' of Vinton
County." says the poster. "Never
lear; you shall have justice, said
t in .llirliro tr tha Plllnnt UUarlnri
and that's just what Pm afeared
of," answered the prisoner. If the
loyal and honest men of Vinton
county make a grand rally, what
will become of the Union Cen
tral Committee" and those whom
it represents? "That's just what
they are afeared of!" U1I. C.Jones,
Secretary,' was indulging in a lit
tle "sarkasm," worthy of the im
mortal Artemus Ward, when he
got up that famous poster. lie is
disposed to be a. funny fellow.--
Well, if it will be a satisfaction
njay as well confess .that he made
ub laugh! Whatever .the author of
that manifesto considered a very
successfully executed feat of lying,
or a peculiarly sharp niece of iro
ny,he had printed in capital letters.
The "go-aks" are in large capitals,
whilo the lies, being a little ashara-
ed of themselves, have shrunk in
to' small capitals. We hope the
Committee? will acknowledge
that we have the "key" to this fun
ny manifesto, and will excuse us
lor giving it to the public. We
didn't like to keep the aforesaid
key to ourselves, because the pos
ter comes down severely on "those
men who hold the keys." Evident
ly the "Union Central Committee,"
or most "any other man" of that
crowd, (or clique or faction, to use
the language of the poster,) would
be glad to handle "the keys."
Haven't you learned the tricks of
your trade well enough to steal
them, gentlemen! Or do "those
fellows" hold on so fast, as to put
even your pliant fingers at fault K
We have heard of thieving scamps
crying out "stop thief 1" in order to
avert suspicion from themselves
before now, but this is the first in
stance, within ourknovledge,when
they were cool and saucy enough
to grumble, publicly,because some
body was cruel enough to "hold the
keys" too tight for them to get into
They Won't Vote for a Democrat.
Everv dav or two we are told
that there are Republicans who are
convinced that there should be a
change in the Congressional dele
gation; that they see that since
December last in Congress the Re
publican members have talked and
voted for such laws and constitu
tional amendments as have special
reference to the exaltation of the
Negroes, and for jobbing schemes
that will take any amount of mil
lions of dollars out of the hard
earnings of the people ; that they
see that at every step they have
run counter to the President in his
noble work of conciliation; that
while he would have eradicated all
cause for continued bitterness, they
have persistently labored to in
crease and indurate the existing
bitterness; and that yet the Re
publicans who thus feel and believe
could not be induced to vote for a
Democrat for Congress who would
KO into Congress with the determi
nation of throwing the weight of
his influence against all schemes of
robbery and corruption, and in fa
vor of the President's policy of
conciliation and Union ; that rather
than so vote they would vote for a
Radical a known disruptionist
a voter and supporter of schemes
by which they have been plundered
and will continue to be plundered.
Now, we don't believe the peo
ple would act m sucn a manner.
To believe so would be to impeach
their good sense. Is a Republican
in urgent need of a physician, will
he send for a known quack, because
he is a Republican, instead of for
skillful physician because he is a
Democrat? JNot by considerable.
Is a republican in need of a first
class lawyer, will he employ a law
yer of questionable capacity, inas
much as he is a republican, instead
of employing a lawyer of ackowl-
edged ability, because in his poli
tics he is a Democrat ! JSo. men
Dr. Dorsey, with his intense hatred
of what is called " Copperheads "
and Democrats, when the law took
hold of him for alleged malfeasance
in office, was prompt to engage the
services of a " Copperhead " lawyer
because of his undoubted ability,
to help get him out of the clutches
of the law. There was no friend
ship in the matter. Self-interest
prompted him to do bo. It was human
nature speaking. Human na
ture is the tame in the cabin as in
the mansion. Even the trodden
worm turns. When once any por
tion of the people are convinced
that their rights and interests have
been tampered with by their Rep
resentative, they will turn upon
him, and will with far greater redi-
ness vote lor a Democrat in whom
thev can put confidence than for
the representative who had de
ceived them, Republican though
No, gentlemen; you do gross
wrong to the people. They mean
to vote right and will vote right
when fully advised as to which
the right way. We make allowance
for prejudice. It is immensely
strong; but sel f-mterest is strong
er. Another thing is proper
consider: Politicians at will cannot
transfer voters hither and thither,
just as they please. Now-a-days,
when you say to the people so
so . is me .Democratic candidate,
they generally understand that the
candidate, h in favor of sustaining
the President's restoration policy;
is opposed to. negro suffrage ; is opposed
to inequality in taxation ;
opposed to the squandering ot pub
Uq lands for behoof of speculators
is,opposed to robbing the people
tnrougn prohibitory tarms ana Kin
dred schemes. When you say
the people that so and so is
Radical candidate, they at once un
derstand that he is opposed to the
President's policy and in favor '
every conceivable plundering
scheme. Bay to them that so
so is a moderate sort of a Repub
lican, and they'll come to the con
clusion that he won't do to tie to
that he is neithei piggy nor puppy;
that neither the President nor the
The following exhibits the
strength of the European armies :
AUSTRIA AND ITS ALLIES.
Wurtemberg.. . .
PRUSSIA AND ITS ALLIES.
Prussia proper 717.371
Meckleuburg (numbered in Prus
Brunswick (numbered in Prussian
Hesse Cassel 23,305
Hesse Darmstadt 20,500
The above figures show a great
difference in the numerical strength
of the respective belligerents, but
it must be borne in mind that Aus
tria will certainly have to contend
against Italy, and perhaps be forced
to keep a large detachment of her
army in Hungary, in order to pre
vent another uprising against her
authority in that country.
The total receipts into the Treas
ury for the year ending the 3d of
June, will reach $550,000,000.
Person of either party can have their names
announced for ONE If OLLAIi, payable in
Editor Rfcorb. Please announca the
name of EDWARD A. BRATTON. as a
candidate for Judge ol the Court of Com
mon Pleas, ! subject to the decision of the
Democratic Conservative Convention of the
Judicial District, to meet at Portsmouth,
UNION COUNTY CONVENTION.
Monday, August 6th, 1866.
Editob of Vinton Record. Please say
to ihe loyal voters In Vinton County, that
ROBERT SAGiS, will be a candidate lot
nomination to the office of Sheriff, subject
to the decision of the Union Convention on
DEMOCRATIC COUNTY CONVENTION.
Monday, July 30th, 1866.
Editor Vinton Record --Please au
nou nee Waldo Murray as a candidate for
the office of Probate udge, subject to the
decision of the Democratic Convention.
DEMOCRATS OF WILKES' AND VINTON TPS.
ila. Editor : Please announce the name
ol SAMUEL C. CASE. Esq. as a suitable
candidate for Probate Judge, subject to the
cecmon of the Democratic County Conven
tion. Air. Case is a gentleman every 'Wiy
qualified for the position, a reliable Demo
crat, and will perform the duties of the of
nee with ability and to the satisfaction of
DEMOCRATS OF ELK.
Editor Vinton Record, Please an
nounce the name cf RICHARD CRAIG as
a candidate before the Democratic County
Convention, for re-election to the office of
Probate Judge, subject to the decision of
tne Convention, to be held on the 30th dav
of July, 1866.
Mr Editor Please announce the name
of HENRY C. MOORE as a suitable can
didate for re election for County Auditor,
bubiect to the decision ol the Democratic
Editor Record, riease announce the
name of J. J. SHOCKEY as a suitable can
didate for re-nomination for the office of
Sheriff of Vinton County, subject to the de
cision of the Democratic Convention.
DEMOCRACY OF VINTON.
Mr. Editor. Please announce the name
of MORRIS A LB A UGH, as a suitable
candidate foi Sheriff, subject to the decision
of the Democratic County Convention.
Mr. Editob. Please announce the name
of OHN W. COOPER, as a suitable can
didate for County Clerk, subject to the de
cision of tbe Democratic County Lonven
Mr. Bbatton. Please announce the
name of GEORGE LANTZ, as a candi
date for the office of County Clerk, subject
to the decision of the Democratic County
of HENRY REYNOLDS as a suitable can
didate for (Vinton) County Treasurer, sub
ject to the decision of the Democratic Coun
Editor Record. Please announce the
name of DAVID FOREMAN, as a suitable
candidate for re-election to the office of
Treasurer of Vinton County, subject to the
decision of the Democratic countv ton
The Vintos Record; -Please announce
tbe name of Henry Hoffhines for Commis
sioner, subject to the decision of the Demo
cratlc County Convention, to be held in
McArthur the 30th of July, 1866.
Editor Vikton Record. Please an
nounce the name of THOMAS MAGEE,
of Brown township, ai a suitable candidate
for Commissioner, tubiect to tbe decision
pf the Democratic Convention.
BETSEY JANE WARD,
rITTIB BALI TO HTlvm 1
IIUR BOOK OF GOAKS!
"IHY reader of the works of A. WARD
VongwramiinuKsurely get tbU eompsn-
anlnmn. It a nn. nl !.. ti t
of comio literature extant (fully tonal, many
think, to the wrilingeof A. Ward himself;.-.
vruers art) pvuzwg in lor II. Kemember.
come, first for ved. Capital illustrations,
vol. 12mo. Elegantly bound in cloth
h at fto.
BA liboral diaconnt in tha Trxla frnm
Iioiii Orders are solicited. '
Sold bv all Ronlfnellpr. n,l nflll ...I V.
mail, post-paid, on receipt of price, by
Jnljl8w 128 Nassau St., New York.
STATE OF OHIO, VINfON CO,
Court of Common Pkat.
John Lownry, plfT, )
, M)n Execution
nuol V. Dodtto et als., delta.) No. 1.
N pnrauauce of tbe command of a 11. fa. No.
1. 1c '.be above cause to mo dirooted from
ib Court of Common I'Ibm nf tii ir,nui.i
county of Vinton and Btoto of Ohio, I will offer
puuuu buib ut mo aoor or me couri-nou.e
tlio town Of McArtliur in aforeuild countv
ot Vinton, on
Monday, July 30th, 1866,
the following personal property, to wit: One
I anon as tbe property of Samuel V. Dodga
sattafv an Anpnnt.tnn nf .ftioa.lJ Pnn-f In r
vor of John Lowery.
lertns ot sale, cuah in band.
JOHN J. BnOCKEY,
Sheriff V. C. O.
D. 8. Dana, stt'y for plff. Julyl9w prfs 4 SO
TO DC OIVXH AT
Smith & Nixon's Hall, Chicago,
August 30, 18G6.
The drawing will positively
take place at the above crate.
100,000 Splendid Gifts!
Valued at $990,000!
Will be proBtnted to tbe Tlckot-IIoldors.
No. TicMs issued, 1,000,000 I
Price, $1 Each I
I)ERSONS contemplating purchasing Tickets
, lu any of the many Knternrizes of (lie kind,
will do well to examiue tbe following:
$30,000 in Kc.il Estate!
comprizing 200 I ots, pleasantly aituated la the
9su,uuu in urccnuacks :
Fivo 10,000 I'rizos!
Tea 1 5.000 riizeul
Five 2,000 Frizot.1
TIIUEE LAltGE FARMS, Valued
,1 V ipM,MVV
50 rianoa, each $300.
200 Sowing Machines, each flOO.
1,000 Siik DrosH Pottorne, each 165.
98,725 Other frizes.
ALL FOR 0.E DOLLAR EACH,
KTFor further particulars send for Circu
Special Terms or Club Rates. Any
5arty procuring a elub of five or more names
'or ticketn. and forwarding ns the money for
tlio sumo, will be allowed the following com
mission, iz: We will eond
6Tiokoti to one addreia,4 60; 10 do. do. 9 00;
20 do do 17 00; 30 do do 26 ti; 40 do do 35 00;
SO do do 43 00, 100 do Jo 85 00.
In every cae, tend tha name of each sub
scriber and their P. O. Address, with Towa,
County and State in full. Money by draft. P.
0. Order, Express, or in Kegistered Letters,
may be sent at our risk. Address all commu
13 III AN, KOSBKOOK 6 CO.,
100 Madisen St., Chicago, 111.
P. 0. Drawer 5927.
C. Tbacher, Publisher, c, 13 Court Street,
Bernard & Butler, SO West 4th Street, Cincin-
Burk Barth, Booksellers, o., Union BB De
pot, Indianapolis, Ind.
Fisher & Bros., Music Store, 117 Mala street,
F. Nolcn a Co., Wilmington, Delaware.
"Wanted-General A&rcnta for
Cities, Towns and Districts, who
can appoint good, active Sub-Agents;
also, Local Agents in Small
Towns. Send ICeferenccs with ap
As a furthor inducement to our agents and
iriends to act energetically and promptly, we
offer a Premium of ONE HUNDBED DOL
LARS, irrespective of all coramipsions, to oar
most successful Agent. And, to the getter-np
ot the largest private club, a Premium of
Hon. Robert C. Kirk. Ohio: Hon. Henry 8.
Sanford, Conn.; Ex-Gov. Eandall, Wis.; Hen.
James S. Pike, Maine; Hon. P. 0. Van Winkle,
West Virginia: Hon. (. H. Williams, Oregon;
General H. J. Kilpatriok, N. J.; Hon. A. P.
Hovey, Indians; L. Holinberg, Esq., Topeka,
Kansas; John P. Hamlin, Esq., Buffalo, N. Y.;
Dr. Henry Borrette, M. D., Nevada City; Chaa.
Fredorick Ablet, Esq., Idaho; and any of tha
prominent business men in Chioago, of oar ac
Vinton Probate Court.
NOTICE is hereby given that A. W. 8hnok,
guardian of Harvey E. Johnson, a minor
heir of Vi 1111am S. Johnson, deceased, hat filed
his accounts and vouchers in the Probate Court
of Vinton County, Chio, for Inspeo'ion and
that the same will be for hearing in said Oourl
on Saturday .August 4th. a. d. 1369.
RICHARD CBAIO, Probate Judge.
July 19, 1866-3w. '
HAVING CLOSED OUB AGENCY AT
Vinton Station, alt parties desiring to
make eontraota for Ore or Limestone, will
either oU upon or address us at oar office, at
the Furnace. . ' . '
CINCINNATI FURNACE CO.,
' Agatha, Jackson. Co 0.
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