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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, August 09, 1866, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1866-08-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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( . VfllTE MEN SI1AH RtLB AMERICA."
JlcARTUFR, OniO :
THURSDAY, - - AUG., O, 180C.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. [Election Day, Tuesday, Oct. 9, 1866.]
Ibr Secretary of State,
GEN. BENJAMIN LcFlWER,
of BhalUy County.
For Sitjtremt Judge,
THOMAS M. KEY,
of Hamilton County.
For Member Board of Public Works,
WILLIAM LAKWILL,
of Ashland County.
Democratic County Ticket
For Auditor,
Dr. Ilcury C. Moore.
For Treasurer,
Henry Reynolds.
For Frobate Judge,
Klchartl Craig.
Tot Clerk of the Court of Common Fleet,
George Xante.
For Sheriff,
Jolm J. Shockey.
For Coroner,
Dr. J. A. Monahon.
For Commissioner,
Thomas Magee.
A few Words to the "Rump" Correspondent
of this Paper.
We feel a kindly interest in the
young gentleman, whoever he may
be, who, over the signature of "Pro
bono publico? wrote the "Rump"
account of the proceedings ot the
Democratic County Convention.
We 6ay to him, that he is allowing
himself to get into bad habits of
thinking and writing. lie is
doubtless well known, in the com
munity, and has friends of respec
table standing. It is evident from
the classical style and title under
which he writes, that, at some re
mote period, ne naa access to a
book of "familiar latin flotations"
with accompanying translations.
It is probable that he went to week
day and sabbath School, and was
'on general principles," brought up
in the fear and admonition of the
Lord. It is important that all this
uuro auu leacmng snouia not be
thrown away. If we can recall
him from error, and "pluck him as
a Drana irom the burning," the con
sciousness of a good act will be
our ample reward.
First, then, we would call his at
tention to the fact, that all his
friends will know, as soon as . they
read his article on a "packed" con
vention, that he has (not to put too
fine a point on it) been drawing
upon his imagination to a great
er extent than a strict regard to
truth and fair dealing would allow.
Now, this is not right, and we doubt
not they will say to him that it is
not creditable to his training; that
he can not win public confidence,
nor extend his influence among
good men, by indulging in that
style of political warfare. It they
have failed to remind him of this,
we hope he will not take it un
kindly, if we perform that office
mere are no laurels to be won in
that field. It is easy to write in
that way; and grows easier rap
idly to put it in Shakespeare's
language "it is as easy as lieing" in
fact, it is about the same thing.
Yet even a tallent for lieing, may
indicate the existence of the imag
inative faculty in such a degree, as
u lurnea into a proper channel,
might be made useful to the pub
lic, and honorable to the possessor.
Tho fact that he signs himself Sec
rotary "for the public good", evin
ces a latent Eense of duty shows
that he recognizes the fact that
every man is in duty bound to use
his talents for the public benefit.
We hope this "secretary" will turn
hi3 attention to legitimate argu
ment and discussion. If he don't
like "butternuts," let him, with
whatever ability he has, expose the
falsity of their positions, the tolly
or wickedness of their conduct,
and the unsoundness of their po
litical principles. Here is field
enough lor his exertions, if they be
in any degree deserving of the
contempt with which he speaks of
them. We invite him .to the
work and let him fail or win, he
will, at least, deserve the credit of
having met the foe in honorable
combat; not the disgrace of hav
ing been a political "bushwhacker."
We don't insist that his style
must ' be grave and his matter
heavy. By no means. LethimbeJ
witty (if he can;J let him be spicy
(if he can;) let him indulge in rail
lery, irony, sarcasm, to the extent
of his ability. These, when used,
not abused, are valuable weapons
in aid of truth. . '
We don't object even to a rough
handling of an opponent occasion
ally ,so that 'it be done fairly on
the square with no "foul holds'"
and with no undue advantage at
tack your opponents bravely, and
fight them, if you . please, with
"gloves off" but don't strike in the
back, and, above all, state facts,
when you know them, and when
you don't, wait till you get them. '
The Abolitionists in a Stew about
the Irish.
The redoubtable "Rump" corres
pondent of the Record 6eems hurt
by the resolution of sympathy with
the Irish cause, passed at the Dem
ocratic County Convention.
We can understand his feelings.
If the resolutions had been sym
pathetic toward the negro, his feel
ings would not have been hurt at
all--scarcely.
But when the Irishman is talked
about, this 'Rump' correspondent
can't see it. 'Cause why ? 'Cause,
he's white, and, therefore, ain't 'a
man and a brother.'
. Faith and the 'Rump'.writer is a
broth of a boy a 'sweet scented'
creature.
He wiggles and waggles, and
through about two dreary columns,
'like a wounded snake, drags his
slow length along.'
He squirms terribly.
Why)
Because his party wants the Irish
vote. The Radicals are losing their
old friends so fast, they are in a
big hurry to catch a few new
ones.
He quotes 'cheap resolutions' in
troduced for that purpose, by his
congressional friends.
His own guilty conscience, then,
impels him to charge the Demo
crats with trying to buy the Irish
vote by 'cheap resolutions.' '
Is that, intended for a go-ak' and
does he charge extra for it ?
The Irish are democrats, gener
ally speaking, and if any body
wants to buy their votes it must be
those who have not got them; that
is me aoonuonists.
They have been trying it. in
what they thought a very smart
way, and they wanted us to keep
quiet.
That's why the 'Rump' corres
pondent don't like our resolutions.
But the Irish are not in the mar
ket. These abolitionists made this
great mistake. .They thought all
people were like themselves, ready
to be bought.
But, in thinking so, they were
badly sold sold for jast what they
are worth nothing at all !
The Irish are noble people.
They are brave, enthusiastic, imag
inative, generous. Eloquence,
song, valor have flourished grandly
in Ireland. Down trodden, op
pressed, and enslaved for lo! these
many years, she has still maintained
her unquenchable love of liberty.
Oppressed by a nation of tra
ders and an aristocracy of wealth
the victims of monopolies, the
Irish people naturally hate parties
who favor class legislation, and
'strong governments' in which the
powerful and rich flourish at the
expense of the poorconsequently,
they have always voted the Demo
cratic ticket. Consequently, they
don't belive in 'bondholders' con
trolling the country, and respect
fully decline to vote their ticket
Consequently, they won't vote for
men who have abused and vilified
and denounced them, while they
were praising and applauding the
negro; who tend to bring black la
bor in competition with white la
bor; and who now want the negro
to vote down the will of the white,
and who are trying to betray the
Irish, as they have betrayed the
country.
The Irish aie not green.
Neither are they black.
They are white and they vote
the white man's ticket. . , ' :
They never sell their friends,
nor forget their enemies. . . ,'
The "Rump" Correspondent's Account
of the Democratic Convention.
In last week's issue of this paper, ap
pears a communication from a member of
the opposite party, in relation to the Dem
ocratic County Convention. He signs hlm-
self "Secretary pro bono publico." If it
be good for the public to feed on foul inu
endo, and glanderous insinuations, and ma
licious and premeditated misrepresenta
tion?, then he wag secretary "for tho pub
lic good"; but if it be good for the people
to hear a fair, unvarnished talo of truth,
then he wrote for the public hurt.
Now, which did he do ?
He might have been a hundred miles
away, on the day of the Convention, and
have written the same article, and wlih
just as much foundation to work upon.
He does not know what lie says about
the "pocking of the convention" to be true;
and he know that he don't know it to be
true. ' :
Yet he states it, without qualification, at
true.
Did he do that for the public good f "I
We defy him to give, to the public, for
its "good," or for any other j)urpose,any
evidence of what he states, as to the "pack
lng" oi that convention. He hna no evl-i.
dencef he knows it, and he knew tt.vhn
he wrote the article. Did be, them .write
It for the "public good ?" Is it pari of the
"Rump policy" the .Radical. system to
lie. ror "the public good" r '
We believe it Is!
The "Secretary" is an apt scholar. He
talks glibly about "packing conventions,"
"laying Jhe ropes," "puMa . the -wires
&&, &c. . It It because be. is lamiUat, iVom
prBotlce, with the nomenchrtnre -of -ttrc
Radical "liuiui" of which he forniB a part?
We believe it Is. ;
We presume it is as natural for him to
talk of such things, as tor a burglar to talk
of "piping the lob," Ac, &c. That they are
the "terms of nls trade," constitutes the
only imaginable excuse for him. We give
him, freely, the benetlt of It.
We may say, in passing, that if the con
vention was "packed," It wns packed well
packed with good material. t
Tho Secretary showed an intent to find
fault; even to intent faults when be couldn't
find any. Yet he can't And or Invent (un
less his inventions were so palpable ns that
they must inevitably return to plague the
Inventor) many faults In the candidates.
lie admits that, personally, they are good
men. ,
lie docs not deny their qualification for
office.
lie does not impeach the honesty of any of
thent, although II. C. J, in his famous cir
cular, charged dishonesty and corruption,
so squarely, upon these very men.
We have a right to infer It, as admitted,
then, that they are honest, capable and ac
commodating. What more could be asked t
We arc willing to admit that they are
mortal. ' r ,,' .
Therefore, they are not perfect! "
And, necessarily, it can be shown that
they have not, always, done precisely right.
Does tho "ltump" party propose to oiler
candidates who will?
Bring on your men. '
But, then, they are "butternuts" I
Well, suppose they are? What of it, 0
ye rampant "rump" correspondent Docs
It make you feci bad t ' '
They are in favor of having all the State
represented, according to their Constitu
tional rights.
, That is more than you are.
They are iu fuvor of equal taxation, In
order that the rich may not make the poor
pay their share.
That is more than you are. ' - 1 '
Thry believe this is a white man's gov
ernment. So did Douglas (not Fred. Douglas.)
So don't you.
You think a negro ought to voto as soon
us un Irishman, and a little sooner.
(As to that, it is all owing to how a man's
raised!) -..
They believe in the Union.
You dorft.
You believe in the "Rump" that is, the
Yankee States with tho West to do their
bidding. .!
They believe the "Rump" ought to be
kicked.
You object to being kicked. .'
Still, it they should do It "pro bono pub
lico" for the public good, you know!
what of It?
The "Rump" Pow-wow at the
Court House.
On Monday night last after lhe 'Ramp
County Convention.had passed away, a few
ol the faithful had become 'ardent' in their
spirits over that affair persuaded the very
modest and reluctant (7) Geneial Groavenor
of Athens Co, (who happened accidentally(l)
in town) to make a speech. He spoke.
Doubtless he wished he hadn't after he
was through. Re has not got bis 'piece,
for the campaign, arranged and committted
yet. So, he was not as 'fluent' as bis friends
would have liked. Still, considering that
it was the first gui of the campaign, and
that it was unexpectedly touched off, it' fired
away tery well. Grosveaor is a pleasant
gentleman, and fot the most pait, an easy
talker it is, a pity he dont know much
thai is about politics. His sharp sentences,
commonly known as "clap trap'' intended
to catch the ear of 'groundlings' and to
'bring down the house' were not recited
very glibly, for the reasons above stated.
They will doubtless go off more smoothly
after a few rehearsals. He closed up with
an eloquent figure of speech, entirely new
to the stump, we believe -in which he com
pared the government, to a' ship, caught In
a storm, and strugling with 'angry billows
He deserves great credit for this conceit. '
JUDGE PLYLEY'S "OPINION."
After the General was through, and the
clappings 'usual on such occasions had sub.
sided, John P. Plyley, Judge of the Com
mon Fleas in this district,, was called for.
After considerable solicitation, he Judge
was induced to get up, and deliver his 'opin
ion' all things considered Mr. Plyley does
quite well on the bench, but be is physically
aod mentally incapacitated for public polit
leal discussion. He does not argue, 'be' de
cides. He speaks as though be would say,
'I am Sir Oracle, when I open my. mouth
let no dog baik' and we think that dog
which persisted in barking either didn't un
derstand, or was unwilling to 'accept ' the
situation' Judge Plyley s reference to Gen
eral Le Fever, our Candidate for Secretary
of State, only lacked one element ofbeing
crushingly. severe that was truth. Le Fe
ver never resigned and never shirked. ' The
Judge might have found a better illustration
nearer at hand, in the person of his friend
Grosvenor, who is as unpopular with the
soldiers, as any General need desire- ,
[For the Record.
The call of the Late Capt. H. C.
The call of the Late Capt. H. C. Jones answered--Grand Rally of
Bondholders. Broad-
pipe and Revenue Officers!!—
"The Mountain labored, and
brought forth a Mouse!"
With all the lavish, expenditure
of -sham, patriotism,' and ' 'highfalu.
'tiri' rhetoric, in the 'famous circu
lar' of the late Captain,: tbV abo
litionist failed to get a respects
ble representation of theboneand
sinew' of Vinton county. The en
thusiasm, of. which ' we heard ; so
rjiuch, refused to be aroused about
one third of the, ;townsbjps ' failed
to send accredited delegates to the
Bo-called 'Union', convention. ; ,. - L
After caucusing on the (street
corners, and in s the alleys, until
about half past one o'clock P. M.,
the masses assembled at the Court-
, . vv wr " -i
thirty; AndOU moflon or Mr. jfones
of Eli. A.:' Beard. !sq.t was .called
td the chair, itnd 'Captain . McCor
mick, appointed Secretary, with
Mr. Shriner as assistant These
gen tjleraen-. took ' 4he T seats, and
the convention.' pWeedLia'.jior
at each other, and the .large crowd
of true Union Democrats; Vho, oc
cupied one", corner ; of the Court
room. -The manager, who had con-
vened this vast assemblage, by the
mighty power of his verbose rhet
oric, lelt that something must be
done; andthat.upon his shoulders
rested the awful responsibility so
Mr. , Jones r made another molon,
viz: that tlierebe a committee up
on 'credentials appointed which
was accordingly done. But this
master spirit, after a short consul
tation with the tkhowing ones, dis
covered that he had committed a
faxti pas that it would never do,
to depend upon ' holding the con
vention, with only regularly elec
ted, and properly accredited dele
gates; that would give 'a beggarly
show of empty seats,' and leave too
many' townships out. in the cold
so Mr. Jone3 made another motion,
to the effect, that any person
present,' might represent any
townships which had failed to send
up delegates. This, was agreed to
by a vote of three in the' affirma
tive. and no one voting against the
proposition. But; the dignified
chairman, of the 'committee -on
credentials, was so deeply engaged
in , calling for ; credentials from
townships, from which there was
no delegates to respond, to his
mournful cry, that he did not per
ceive the trick, or attempt to. cov
er up the fact, that about one third
of the townships in the county
were not represented in that con
vention by any authorized dele
gates: consequently, after conclu
ding his fruitless labors to 'draw
blood, from a stone' the. dignified
chairman, attempted to report tho
doings of his committee to the con
vention but the chair of the con
vention; failed to recognize the
gentleman. (It may be that, as
the committeeman is a new-comer
in these parts, that the chairman
did not know him or was waiting
for an introduction.) Uut the dig
nified chairman from the commit
tee on credentials would not 'give
it up ! so' he . evidently believed
with Mazeppa, 'That . one refusal's
no rebuff,' and persevered in his
effort to make the .convention hear
his report, until, some better posted
lnaiviaual, made the gentleman
understand that the convention did
not desire any report from his com
mittee. They had only been an
pointed for the, sake of form; and
the convention had long since, pn
the motion of Mr. Jones, performed
the labor, usually.allotted to his,
committee. '(The innocent commit
teeman now, for the first time, dis
covered that the convention was
'just in fun' when they appointed
t.; ' i i fn i
ins commmee. ine convention
being now ready for action, Mr.
Jones moved that the voting bo by
ballot, which was agreed to. Mr.
Jones then made; another motion,
mat there be three tellers appoint
ed,; which,: .was agreed to Mr.
J ones then made; another motion,
that the balloting for candidates be
in.the order named in his circular.
Mr. Jones; then made a short stump
Bpeech; ; and fainted, ;that although
it was usual to require , the candi
dates-, betoro , the convention to
pledge themselves .. to, support the
ticket nominated, that, there were
good reasons for neglecting to take
any pledge this, year, , (lieal rea
sons; the , managers .desired to
spring their own candidates, but
the men who had paid their dollar
for the show, . would not pledge if
wtey utu.f j ou uy. common consent
pledges f.w.ere,. not : required., r Mr,
Jones then proceeded to make nom
inations outside of the names an
nounced in the papers. Col Phil
lips jraised the query, whether can
didates ..who haul announced them
selves through the press, would be
considered by; the eonvention ?-r-
Whereupon Mr. J ones withdrew
the name of Dr. Eannals as a can
didate for Auditor, and Col.., Phil
liDS., Withdrew (the .name nf Mr
Sands. -.It . was then agreed that.
no name wouia do considered, ex
cept ( those ; announced orally.
mere were a great. many patriotic
gentlemen, who had, through the
papers, or in. the convention by
their, friends,, announced . their ,wil
lingness, to make all necessary ner-
sonal sacrifice, and serve the coun
try in he seyeral official positions,
ntuu on, iui uibUlUUUUU mis iaii.
I will not stop to enumerate them
now;; you will have the ticket,
which will shpw.the successful par
ties tho others must, 'tarry,, till
their , beards . grow longer.? ..'All
went merry as a marriaee feast'
until they came to select a candidate
for County commissioner -For this
offlcey there wre leyen or.cijjat
candidates announced. When all
at once, 'like a clap of thunder lrom
a cleat-sky' the' convention was set
aghast by a delegate from Brown
Township jumping to his feet and
announcing that there was a bridge
broken down in Brown Township! I
and that there was a man in Brown
Township, who had had hie leg
broken 1 1 'and' continued the' dele-
gate'fromBr6wn'If you do not
nominate our candidate for Com-
missioner I pledge every vote in
Brown for Mr. McGee, the demo
cratic candidate; we know,him to
be a good man, and we are deter
mined to have a commissioner from
Brown.' Mr. Jones asked the del
egate from Brown if they failed to
get their candidate, if they would
not support the balance of the
ticket To which the undaunted
delegate from Brown replied We
WILL PO AS WE rLEASEll I
"Then there wns a hurrvlng to and fro,
Some srrew pale, and others red,
But plain it was, nil were mad."
Coh Phillips and Capt Fry, made
a desperate effect to save the Union
of the convention by compromise;
and proposed to throw overboard
all the other candidates, some tix
or seven in number, and nominate
the candidate from Browri by accla
mation But the late Captain Jones
was big with a speech, and an in
stinctive dread least 6ome rebel
should get a controlling power over
some person, place or thing and
that would neVer do as a precedent
in a 'Union' convention; and not
withstanding the chair, had deci
ded Mr. P.'s compromise out of or
der, on tho principle that 'Union'
men can not compromise with reb
els in 'arms.' Mr. Jones was al
lowed to deliver himself of his
speech. Whereupon one of the
delegates lrom Brown attempted to
reply, but the chair had by this
time discovered that there was no
motion before the house, and that
all debate was out of order. Once
more the compromising spirit of
the Madison delegation was
brought to play; and a motion was
made to allow the delegate from
Brown to reply, which was carried.
But the delegate from Brown said
the convention had allowed Mr
Jones 'to pitch into them, and wherJ
he ouered to reply, he had been
choaTced down, and now he would
not reply, and so he sat down to
pout', and the convention proceed
ed to ballot. Whe,n the time came
for Brown to vote the tellers made
repeated calls, loud and long for
Brown. But Brown was in the
sulks, and would not answer the
call. But the result of the ballot
showed that rebellious Browm. had
carried, and soaied the convention
into nominating their candidate.
Thus demonstrating that even Reb
els have some rights, which Aboli
tionists aro bound to respect. It
is said that 'straws show the course
of the wind.' What a contrast be
tween this convention, and that of
the Democracy, held last week.
Here, after all the boasting, and
loud talk about the enthusiasm and
harmony in the Abolition ranks,
we find a want of interest, and a
backwardness in many of the Town
ships, to such an extent, that they
actually failed to pay any attention
to the call for a; convention, or to
send any delegates to represent
them, and Tom, Dick and Harry,
who happened by accident to be
present, have to be pressed into
the service in order to, give the ap
pearance of a County convention.
How was it with the Democratic
convention held the week before ?
Every township was fully represen
ted, to the utmost capacity that the
basis of representation would al
low under the call, and' so great
was the harmony, that the opposi
tion thought, or pretended to think
the convention was ( packed. But
gentlemen the people are aroused.
They have heard enough of Union
from the lips, while the heart , and
actions show nothing but disunion.
revolution, and hatred to the gov
ernment of oui Fathers. You will
conclude, gentlemen, that the poll
boxes have been packed by the same
hands, this fall.'
Have courage, Democrats; our
enemies, and those of the govern
ment 1 are demoralized, and their
forces scattered; a brighter day is
dawning, and soon again, you will
see the old , Ship of State The
Constitution proudly ; ride the
wave, defying the storm of Aboli
tion wind and Secession thunder,
with a Democratic crew from Cap
tain to Cabin-boy, then and not till
then may we look for peace and
prosperity, throughout the length
and breadth of this whole land.
GodiBpeedthe day. ..
. ,.
tF"The popular establishment of PAN
WILL & BRO'S is in receipt of a new
and desirable stock of Goods in their line,
suitable to the wants of the season, which
they are offering1 ' at ' GREATLY RE
DUCED PRICES. It is their purpose to
clear out their j present stock, to mate
room for . a large stock of Fall and Wln
ter Goods, j Give thein a call. We prom
ise you better bargains than elsewhere in
the wuuty,f r, ; s j j. :
GREAT; WESTERN
ENTERPRISE !
t-;
It is' the most liberal Gift EnttrvriH tver
offered to the American People! -
To be diitriEuted among lcket Soliert.
One Gift of $15,000 in Greenbacks.'
First Class Business Proveriv. .
Splendid Jieaidencts, Diamond Itings, Via'
mond fins. Grand Pianos, Ladies' and .
dent's Uold Watches. Silver Sets,....
dc. ic.
THERE WILL BE NO BLANKS,
Every Tlokot Holder en'ltled to Gift.
Tickets, $i each.
Trie distribution will, take place at the
feranb fflhstcrn Cift gaaaar,
No 170 Want VnnrLh RlmOt
CINCINNATI, OHIO.
GRAND LIST OF GIFTS: '
OnoGiftin Uroonbaekn ....IIS.OCO 00
ih i. Homo, No. 339 : i .
collar. An. Ti owini ..-? . in 90 AO
One three-itorv Brlofc r).in. ',
House and lot , r u h-w.Bt cor.
John and Longworth at .eight
rooniB, good cellar, bth, fco. 9.M0 00
Fourtoen Yeare1 Leas of three Three
elory atone-fron buildings, Noa.
164, 166 and J 68 Elm street, Cln- . "
cinnati,01iio, with tho improve-'
monts. (this lease will ... u .
OOOa varl
TwoOrand Bound, beautllullv
15,000 00
vod I'iunoa
BOGeaU'Oold Watohea, beat manu-
faotrres, 75 to 125
5,000 Gifts of varionn liinrlo v.ln.j
2,000 00
I, '
4,825 00
l from one (ofive dollars 7,345 00
mki. AiwH a n.mruB, vaiuea irom
75 to 100 dollars
2C.9U Oifta of various kinds
2,125 00
2,692 00
1,250 00
40O 00
625 00
7,254 00
600 00
3,600 00
625 Otr
SO Bewmg Maohlncs; valued from SO
to 100 dollars
SO aets Silver-plated Table Spoons.."
60 Silver Watches, ten to 25 doIKra..
6,000 Gifts, various kinds, 1 to 5 dola.
100 silver-plated Caetora
26,818 Gifts of various kinds
100 eetts of Ladles' Jewelry, 4 to ton
dollurs
50 Lud'fa' Gold Watches, enameled
and set with diamonda, valued .
from one hundred to one hund-
red and fifty dollars d.600 CO
4,5000 Silver Cake Baskets, Tea and
Table Spoons, heavy plated -!
Forks, Call Bells and Albums-. 5.315 00
tO Bilk and Velvet Mantles and
Cloaks, valued tt 50 and 150-. 1.S50 00
100 Assorted sots Ladies' Jewelry,
valued at from 8 to 6 dollars.. .. 453 00
25,000 Gifts, various kinds 2,530 00
81,932 Gifts, various kinds 2,495
4,600 Gifts, various kluds,l to 5 dulls, 5.T85 '
125,000 Gifts, Total value $130,303 00
THE DISTRIBUTION OP GIFTS.
Tbe Distribution will take plaoe at our Bazaar
170 West Fourth Street, en the 27th day of
September, 1866.
A Committee appointed by the Ticket Hold
ers will superintend tbe distribution.
jiunei Holders wno cannot be present at the
Distribution, will be supplied with a list of the
numbers, showing what
th
ey are entitled to. on
receipt of which they can
'urward their Tick-
eta with full directions for
ng the goods
or money to wblcb they are eutitli
In rending dlrecflons, be particular to write
plainly the Name, Town, County and State.
TO TfllfToBLIC.
It is with loelinis of satisfaction that we pre.
snt this Enterprise for JourconBideraion, iu
the fullest assurance that we shall receive your
oonfidenoe and liberal support.
This is no wild scheme to get your money
without a fair consideration. It is a legitimate
businoss enterpriss. to be conducttd on a legit
Imule, liberal and fair basis. We give in the
distribution, the full value for all we receive
Of course thore Is a profit on most of the goods
but no more tnan Is received in ordinary trade.
Buyiug in large qualities, for oash, webuy our
goods at the luwost figures. Some will receive
a good deal moro for their monev than others,
simply because thoy are mora luoky, but all will
be treated wi:1! the utmost fairness and impar
iality. An examination will make it plain to
all that the Enterprise is exceedingly liberal,
and the chuncos for a handsome fortune better
than in any Bimilar enterprise. - ,
We present lhe most attract! vo and trulj gen
erous list of Gifts ever oflored to (he people.
Only one hundred and twenty-five thousand
tickets are to be issued, and notwithstanding
thore aro no blanks, some one will get for One
Dollar FIFTEEN THOUSAND DOLLARS IN
GREENBACKS; another" lucky one win get a
Lease of Valuable Business Property, that wil
secure, a the present rate of rents, a yearly in
come of Three Thousand Dollars for Fourteen '
Years, making in the torn of the lease, Forty
two Thousand dollars: (wo lucky ones will got
each an elegant Besidence in fee simple, free
from all encumbrances. Nunvrons others will '
get other valuable gifts. Nothing shall be
wanting on our part to give full satisfaction to
all. '
To Clvm. To Dartica forming clubs wa will
furnieh as follows:
B Tickets for. $ 4 CO
10 do do 9 00
20 do . do....; 17 60
50 do do 1, 43 00.
loo do do ;.;.... M 00':
Good, reliable agents are wanted in every
town ip the West, to whom liberal inducements
will be given.
All OrJors for Tickntii. nr flnmmnnlniHnnil. m. .
dressed ( enclosing stamp) to '
No. 170 Fourth Street, Cincinnati,- 0, ri
Willreceive promptattention.
US' Persons from tha nonntrv.' vUtHns rtfa
um wruiaiiy invnea vo can on as, and wo
ji.nlT. . v V." -a.
win iane pleasure in showing them ao
shnwiriff
any goods
. SBfSwS
Sheriff's Sala' , , ! ;;
State of Ohio, Vinton Co.' : ' -n
Clarissa Dowd via miff: 1 ' i,.- " . " .
vs.
V
Order-of EaleNd8
ErvinE. Dowd defendant.!
IN pursuance of the command of an order of
sale in the above . uw to ne directed
(HT.
said county of Viuton and Stats' of Ohio,' ! will
Ofier atDUDl!0 Sals .' t.t.h Hn .Alta vnrt
irom me uourt or cnmmnn pu.. th. .rnr..
bouse In the town of ilo Arthur in aforesaid
oounty of-Vinton, on' "' e " . . .
Tuesday. . September 251866,:.
at Ao hour of one o'clock p.: m. of aald, ds jy
the following described prenisea to wit: Be
ginning for th same eleven chains and twenty '
links westof (he northwest corner of seotlon ?
nnmoer iniriy-two(32) in towoslilp number ,
len;(10) of range number sixteen: t J) Ohio ,
Company purchase t thence south -forty on '
oh sins and iwenty-llvs links; thenee westthlr-.i
tv-two chains and ninety links thenee north .
forty-one chains and twenty-five links: llienoe
east thirty-two ohalns an J seventy links totse
place of beginning;. oonUloinfMons; hundred
and thlrty-
)aerea.mor or leea.
Taken aa the property of Ervln X. Dowd to
satisfy an order and decree) ef aforesaid Court "
in favor ot Clarissa Dowd.
hundred dollars and must bring two-thirds of
that sum iv ! .n .tainu tP''" tu-
Appraised as follows . to
wit:
Twniy-
.Terms of sale, cash in band rjrv(a;r'-
U rttetKaMaHMforpis. augswBBus

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