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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, December 13, 1866, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1866-12-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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JVK IVUIUillttlp Ull V
cntcrtraTTreffcTiicy fox
,111 e..j)U3; year
-a , 6 urn wiuiin
$51,141 of the ;.iniouht estimated in
oo$e anniial'iVporto 16C4.: The de
crease'. 6f-revenue comparqd with
I previous year as one and one-
or fifth per cent- and the increase of
, ., .expenditures, oying principally to
Uieeadargeihent 61 the mail serv
'ce.'ii the- South,' was twelve per
ej-UOiuthb-SOth of June last
" there wore in, operation six thou
l;' ;s'aii4 'iiJne' hundred and .thirty mail
in .aggregate .auu
1 1 r 1 1
spur
'fioti of seventy-on
million eight
hundred and. , thirty-seven thou
'lndin'hundied and fourteer
een
and :
an aggreg
rate
annual
-' eoBt;'inc!wdlrig all expenditures, of
Om&4J0.1$4'. ; -.The length of railroad
.xoutea is; thirty-two thousand and
nihefy-jvo ,'niilest and the annual
"frhs'portation thirty' -fliillion six
-m hundred and nine thousand four
v ijiwpdred and .sixty-seven miles.
eiViTP Ipnglh -of steamboat routes is
-in fourteen thousand three hunired
J'rldjfory-gi nn'fesj and the annual
jniilflnsppitatioii' three million four
-.t;.htmdr?d-', flvxl ''; eleven' . thousand
'jfrli'iejliuuclred aud sixty-two miles.
-di.The. mail service ii rapidly incrcs-f-.ri,g'
throughput the whole country,
.ah'.Jts'! steady extension' in tile
in Southern States ' indicates their
- constantly ' improving condition.
If . feSWng importance of' the
foreign service also merits atten-
ifKi&fjr ;Tiie post Office Department
,0,1.y W-at A;uaiii bhu our own nave
a? agreed njion' a' preliminary basis
JftW o'ew'ostal Convention, which
Ij.itisiJmlieved will prove eminently
-.beneficial to the commercial inter
i;V',bf 'the United States', inasmuch
-naai it ,i contemplates a reduction of
i-the international letter postage to
YQne, half the existing rates ; a re--jiduetion
of postage with all other
(; countries to and from which cor
"xsondonce is transmitted in the
-VBritisM mail, or in closed mail
.thrbugTi the. United Kingdom ; the
es.latylwhmpn't of uniform and reas-
"! enable charges for the sja and ter
ritorial transit of correspondence in
.ij'clos'ed mails ; ahd an allowance to
1 erich Post-oflice Department of th
tyight "to use all mail communica
.tjona established under the author
.' ity;of the other for the dispatch of
correspondence, either in open or
vclosed.mails, On the same terms as
those lipplicabje to the" inhabitants
ljpf thia Country providing the moans
j q( transmission, ; ' '
i i-; " '
. Tne report1 of. the Secretary of
";'lhe Interior exhibits the condition j
jr. service which nre committed to his
Gu-pervisi6nv Daring the last fiscal
linear four million six hundred and
,i twenty-nine thousand three 'hun
' dfed and , twelve acres of public
,,land. were disposed of, one million
vight hundred and ninety-two thou-
ftand. five hundred and sixteen acres
1 'of which were entered under the
1 -'homestead act. The policy origin
al ally adopted relative to the public
: Ja'nda has undergone essential mod--ifications.
Immediat'o revenue,
.and'not their rapid settlement, was
. the cardinal feature of our land
-Byatem." 'Long; experience and ear
'riest 'discussion have resulted in
- the conviction that the early dc--velopirient
of our agricultural re
sources, and the diflusion of an en
ergetic population over bur vast
territory, are objects of far greater
importance to the National growth
. and prosperity than the proceeds
jtf the' Sale of the land to the high
' jest'.'Lidder in open market. The
-pre-emption laws confer upon the
"jfjiipneer who complies with the
. terms they impose the privilege ot
purchasing a limited portion of
;.unoflered lands" at the minimum
; price,- The homestead enactments
relieve the settler, ironr the pur
chase of money, and 6ecure him a
f permanent home, upon the condi
tion of residence for a term of years.
This liberal policy invites emigra
tion from the old, and from the
-wore crowded portions of the new
.world. Its propitious results are
. undoubted, .Jtnd will be more sig
nally manifested when time shall
liave given to it a wider develop
ment, 'r' Congress has made liberal grants
of public lands to corporations,, in
"aid of the construction of railroads
and other internal improvements.
Should this policy hereatter pre
vail, more stringent provisions will
be required to' secure a faithful ap
plication of the fund. The title to
'.the lands should not pass, by pat--ent
or otherwise, but remain in the
Government "and subject to its con
tfoI until some portion of the road
has been actually, built . Portions
of, them might theDj-from time to
'time, be conveyed to the corpora
tion, but never in a greater ratio
;to the. whole quantity embraced by
Ihe grant than, the .completed part
'bear to- the "entire length of the
projected improvement This re
ftrktjon v-ouM not operate to the 1
rputes, With an, aggregate length ol
lT '"on'.tili"edia,nd eighty ; thousand
jorhifife)iUidrd'and twenty-one miles,
"-'"nh f&tzHregito auiiuiil ' tnwisporta-
prejudice ofjuiy undertaking
ceived in' good faith and "executed
with reasonable energy, as it is the
settled practice -to withdraw irom
market the lands fulling within the
operation of such grants, and those
to exclude the' neeption of a sub,
sequent adverse righf. A breach
of the conditions which Congress
may deem proper to dispose, should
work a lorleitureot claim to tne
lands so witWrwn,-but'unconTey-ed,
and of the title' to the' lands con
veyed which remain unsold.:: i ' ;
,,Operatioii8 on the several lines
.of the. Pacific; Kailroad have been;
piQi-ecuted with, unexani pled vigor,
and success. ,v Should no . unfuren'
seen causes of delay occur, ' it is
confidently, anticipated that this
great thoroughfare will be complete
ed before the expiration of. the pe-
rjod designated by Congress, . I
-During the ; last fiscal year the
amount paid to pensioners includ
ing the expenses of disbursement,
was thirteen million four, hundred
aud fifty-nine thousand nine hun
dred and ninety-six dollars; and fif
ty thousand one hundred and sevv
enty-seyen. names were '.added to
the pension rolls.;. The entire nijai-'
ber, of pensioners. Jan'e 30, 18C6j
was one.;hundred and' twenty-six
thou?Siiu seven, hundred and twenty-two.
This fact furnishes melait-:
choly and atriking.proof of the sad
riu'ees made to vindicate the Consti
tutional autihority of the Federal
Government, and to maintain invio
iate the intigrity of the Union-.
They impose upon us' correspond
ing obligations. 'It isestimated
that thirty-three millions dollars
will be required; to meet the exi
gences of this '.branch of the ser
vice during the next fiscal yean
; Treaties 'have been completed
with the Indians who,' entieed into
armed opposition to our uovern
ment at tho outbreak of the rebel
lion, have : unconditionally 'feubmiti
ted to our authority, and manifest
ed an earnest desire for a renewal
of friendly relations. ; 1 :
. During the year ending Feptera
Der ijaifeoo, eignt tnousand seven
hundred and sixteen patents for
useful inventions and designs Were
issued, and at that date the balance
in the Treasury to the credit of the
Patent fund was Uo hundred and
twenty-eight thousand two hundred
and ninety-seven dollars ' !;
As a subject upon which depends
an immense' amosnt of the product
ion and commerce. of .the country,
I recommend to Congress such leg-;
islation as rriaV benec'esVAry forthe
preservation of the levees' . of the
Mississippi River.' ; It if a matter
of National importance .that early
steps should be taken not only to
add to tne efficiency or these bar
riers agnint destructive inundations
but for the removal of all obstruc
tions to the free and safe haviga-
tion'of that great channel of trade'
and commerce. ' ".:"'- .!
. The District of .Columbia, under
existing laws, is not entitled to that
representation ', irt the National
Councils which, from our earliest
history, has been uniformly accord
ed to' each Territory . established
from time to time within limits. It
maintains pcculiarrelatipns to Con
gress, to whom the Constitution
has granted the power of exercising
exclusive legislation over the 6eat
of Government. Our fellow citizens
residing in the District, whose in
terests are thus confided to the spe
cial guardianship ot. Congress, ex
ceed in number the population of
seveial of our Territories, and rio
just reason is perceived why a del-
agate of their choice should not be
admitted to a seat in the House of
Representative. No mode seems
so appropriate and effectual of enab
ling them to make known , their
peculiar condition and wants, and
of securing the . local legistation
adapted to them. I therfore recom
mand the passage of a law author-!
izing the electors of the District of
Columbia to choose a delegate, to
be allowed the same rights and
privileges as a delegate represen
ting a Territory. The increasing
enterprise and rapid progress of
improvement in the District ..are
highly gratifying, and I trust that
efforts of the municipal authorities
to promote the prosperity of the
NationalJMetropoli8 will receive the
efficient and generous co-operation
of Cougress.
The report oi the Commissioner
of Agriculture reviews the opera
tion of his Department during the
past year, and asks the aid of Con
gress in its efforts to encourage
those States which, scourged, by
war, are now earnestly engaged in
the reorganization of domestic in
dustry. It is a subject of xongratulation
that noforeigncombihation8 against
our domestis peace and fialety, or
our legitimate influence among the
nations, have been formed or at
temped. While sentiments of re
conciliation, loyalty and patriotism
have increased ' at home, a more
just consideration of our National
character and right have been jnani-
1 he entire success of the Atlantic
telegraph between' the, cpasj, of Ire
land and the prpvince ofNvwfouhd
land, is an achievement which' has
been justly celebratedin,both hem
ispheres as th opening of. an era
i n the progress of civilization. There
is reason to expect that equal suc
cess will, attend . and yert greater
'results follow, the enterprise Tor
c6nnecting'"the""'rwo 'Continents
thr6ugh the Pacific-1 Qceai by the
projected line of teleghiph fje.ttroen:
Kamtschatlta and the Euslian'pos-'
sessions in America:1'' I;t ! ''
The resolution' of 'Congress1 pro
testing against pardons by fereigri'
Governments ; of persons convicted
of infamous' offense ;'on-condition
of emigta'tioft to our country, has
been comriiuuicated to 'the States
with which we maititaih intercourse
pnd the praclice,J8o justly the sub
ject of complaint on our -part, has
not been renewed.' ') ' 1
-The congratoTationi of Congress
to the Emperoi of tiussiaVuporf his
escape from1 attempted1 assassina
tion, have1 been' presented to that'
humane and enlightened ruler,' and
reieived by' hirii, with ' expressions
of grateful appreciation. ' "1 '
The Executive1, warned of ar)at
tempt by Spanish-American adven
turers to induce the migration of
freedmen of the United States to a
foreign country, protested against,
the project, as one which, if consum
mated, 1 wo'uldreduce, them Ic a
bondage even more oppressive than,
.'that from which they have-just been
relieved. Assurrnce has been re-4
ceiVed from the Government of the
State in whichthe plan was matur
ed, hat the proceeding, will meet
' It is a question worthy of
your . consideration, whether our,
laws upon tins' subject are ade4uate
t.d the prevention, or punishment of
the crime :thuf meditated.
' In ther month of April .last,, as
Congress is aware, a friendly ar
rangement'was ,'made between the
Emperor of France afid the Presi
dent of the United States, for the
withdrawal ,n'onr ;jVIexico..of. the
Frenfch '' expeditionary ,' rHili'tary
force's. :: This withdrawal Was tp be
effected fn thre detaqhnienfs; the
first of , which, it. fvas: understood,
would leave, Hexco ifi i .'November
how past,.the second in March next,
and rthe third and last in November,
1867.. Imihedipteily upon1 the com
pletion of the evactiatiohjthe French
Governnien't' w'as. (to j'assutiie the
s'dmB attitude of fton intervontin,'
in'regatd to Mexico,, as is held by
the 'Government' of tlie United
JStates. . Iiejieated assurances have
Jheen given by the .Lmperor, sinc'e
that agreement, that he would com
plete the'bromlsed evacuation with
in the period rhentidned, ! or soon-
It wnS Tpnsorinblv esnpftod tlmf: tlm
proceed! njrs ilnis roiitrhiplntc tf oultl bro-
uim-ph crisis or ereni poiiuciiiw;ret in
the KPiiiitillc, of Atexlco. The neuiv-nn-
potiitctl -Minister of the TJtifted Stutc.a. Mr.
CnmpbclL wng thiTPlore gent forward, on
tlieUth day ot November. l:ut. to as?dnie his
proper mictions n Minister I'loiilpotentlii
rr ol the United States ta that KCDiibllc.
Jt was nl-'o 'thought expedient thnt lit!
Kliould be attended in tliu vh-inity of Mexi
co by the Lioiitansint-geiieral of the Army
of the United States, w ith the view of ob
taining such information ns nilght be Im
portitntto determine the coursu 10. b nnr-
sucd by the United States'in re-e?talllglihig
nnd niHlntalnlnjr neclesa! and proper in
tercourse vim tne KcpiiDllo or jJeslco.
Deeply interested in the cause of libertv
and hnmiiiilty, It seemed nn obvious duty
on our part to exercise whatever Influence
we possessed ror tne restoration and per
manent establishment in that country of a
domestic and republican form of govern
ment. ;' i': "' !'- '-
fiuehwag the condition of nflalis i re-
gard t Mexico, when, on the. 22d iof No
vember last, ollleial In formation was re
ceived- from Paris that the Kmneror of
r ranee nan some time dp lore decided not
to withdraw adetnchiuent of his forces in
tne month ol .November past, according
to engagement, but that this decision was
made with the purposo of withdrawing
the whole of those lorces. in the ensnlnv
spring. Of this detenninution,. however,
the United States had not received anv no
tice or intimation : and. as soon as the in
formation was received by , the Govern
ment, care was taken to make known its
dissent to the Emperor of f ranee. '
I cannot forego the hope that France
will . reconsider the : subject and adopt
some resolution" iu regard to the evacua
tion of Mexico w hich will conform as
nearly as practicable with the existing en
gagement, anp thus meet the just expecta
tion of the United States. The papers
relating to the subject w ill be laid before
you.' It is believed that, with the evacua
tion of Mexico by the expeditionary forces,
no subject for serious diflerenccs between.
France and the United States would re
main. The expressions of the Emperor
and people ot trance warrant a hope that
the traditionary friendship betweeeu the
two countries might in that case be renew
ed nnd permanently restored. i
A claim of a citizen or the United States
for indemnity, for spoliations committed on
the high seat, by the French aulhorities. in
the exercise of a belligerent Mwer against
Mexico, hag been met by the Governor of
France with a proposition to defer settle
ment until a mutual convention for the ad
justment of all claims of citizens and sub
jects of both countries, arising out of the
recent wars on this Continent, shall be
agreed upon by the tw o countries. The
suggestion is not deemed unreasonable, but
it belongs to Congress to direct the manner
In which claims for indemnity by foreign
ers, as well as by citizens of the United
States, arising out of the late civil w ar,
shall be adjudicated and determined. ' I
have no doubt that the subfect of all niieh
claims will e..gnge your atteution at a con-
venietvana proper time.; r r.- ;
it is a matter of regret that no consider
able advance has been made toward an ad
justment of the differences between the
United States and Great BrittalB. arising
-
tuttf4lrtMlpwiiiittionwiww em-National
commerce aud other trespasses cb mm It ted
during our civil war by ..British subjects. In
violatlou of international law and treaty
obligations. The ..delay, however, may be
believed to have resulted in no. small de
gree from the domestic situation ot Great
Bi itjln.v.An entire changa. of ministry oc
curred In that country during the last Par
liament. The attention of the new minis
try was called to the subject a an early
dsy. and there . is some toiusoii to expect
Uuit Jt v 111 now. be considered U becom
ing add,' friendly; ipiit TJmj UniporUnce.
af au eurly disposit'KM) f the question enn
not be esaggcrated. Whatever might be
tuc wishes: of the -two' Government, it is
mmlfest.(intigood-will and filendsfalp be
tween the two countries cannot -be estab
lished until a reciprocity,' In the practice of
cood-falth and tieutrnlity. shall be restored
between the rj)eetie nations. !!
On. tlie (ith ot June last, in violation of
oilr nentnility laws, a tnilltary expedition
and enterprise against tliu British North
Aaierlcau ColOuies was projected and at
tempted tobe carrled on within the torrl
tory and jurisdiction of the United States,
in obedience to the obligation lmosed up
pu the. Executive by tlie Constitution, to
H'6 "that the laws are faithfully executed,
all citizens are warned, by proclamation,
against taklujr part !n or aiding such Un
law ful proceedings, and; the ( proper civile
military and naval olllcers were dlrecWd to
take alb necessary measures fortheenforee
ment of the laws. . The expedition failed,
but It lias i not been without its painful
consequences. Some of our cltieens who,
It was alleged, were engaged In the expe
dition were captured,: and have been
brought to trial, as for a capital offense, in
tle province of Canada. Judgment and
sentence of death have been pronounced
ngiUnst some, while others havt been ac
quitted. Fully. believing iu: Uiemuximof
govern uwut, that severity of civil punish
ment for misguided ; persons who have en
gaged lit revolutionary attempts which
have disastrously failed,' is unsound and un
wise, such representations have been made
to the British Government, in behalt of the
convicted persons, as, being sustained by
an enlightened and humane judgment, will,
it is hoped, induce in their esses an exer
cise of clemency, and a judicious amnesty,
comisciiiai been employed bv tiie.Oov
man wno were engngen id cna movement.
emment to defend citizens of the U nited
States on trial lorcapital oflenses in Cana
da; and a discontinuance of the prosecu
tions which were instituted In the courts
of the . United . States, against those who
took part In the expedition has been direct
ed.. ,:m; ! ' '. (', 'ivitil i t i r ,v : '
, . 1 have regarded the expedition as not only
political iir Its nature but as also in a
great measure, foreign from the United
States iu its causes, character, and objects.
The attempt w as understood to be made in
sympathy with an insurgent party in Ire-.,
land. ami. oy striking at a urmsiu'rovince
On this Continent, was ut'sisrncd to aid in
obtaining redress for political grievances
which. It wa assumed, the people of Ire
hind had suffered attheliamlsol tho British'
Government during a perind ot t-oveiul
equti.iries. The persons engaged in It were
chiefly natives1 of that, country, porno of
whoiu nnu.r wniie oilier? naa not, become
citizens of thq United States Under our gen
era! laws Of neutralization. Complaints of
misgovernmcnt In Ii-eland coiitlnniiHy en
gage the attention of tho: British Naiionj
and so great an agitation Is now previdlng
in Ireland that' tlie British 'Government
have : deemed It necessary to suspend the
writ of Xabeai. eorput ill ithnt . country.
These clrciinistanceVmust nccessarily.raod-
ny tne opinion w nicn we migniotnevw ise
have entertained hi 1 regHrd to an cxptidi
lion expressly prohibited by our neutrality
laws. So long ras those laws remain upon
ourstRtUte-rbookft they should be faithfully
exccuieu, ami ir uney orx'rate iiumiiiv, nn
justly, or,oppi-esstvely, Cpngniss nlonc cart
apply tne reiueuy, ny tneir tuouincauon o
reni'iil.
' Political nl rommeicfsl Jniercg's'of ihe
United Stales ire nol'unlikely in be aifrcted
iu om degree ; by e.vepts -w hh h are 'tisns
pirij.g in the eastern regioDs- ot Eurojie,and
tlie time seems to i nfvecoine Vi'htn out Guv
emment ought to hNve a,' pioper iploniutic
lepresetilalipn in Greece. ;i::T .i.-.x, i.
The Government has claimed for ill pri
sons nt convicted, or nefned. -or suspected
of crimet an- absolute political tight of self
expalriution.'and a choice cf new national
allegiame. Most of tle Eni)ean Staieshave
uiiEcmea uom tin priuclple.and haveclmm
ed right to hold uch l their suhjc's as
hove immigrated 10 and been nsiumliced.iu
the United HUt. and adefWard returned
ou transient vjAts to their nutive countries,
lo the preforrnunce.'of, military Eervice in
like llisnufr bs resident ; Bitbjc CIS. ; Cem
plsihu aribiun (rom' the ila'un lit thisjrs
I'fct made by foreign Sl',have heitiifoie
been makers pi controversy betvveen the
United Stttes nnd tome ol tlie European
jMitvers, ailiil 'he irri'afioii' const quent upon
the failure to seitt: this question increased
during' the war Iu nbich i'me-ia . J(ly and
AO&frio were recently, engaged.;. While
GiCut Britain has -uever acknowledged the
right of'exoatriniion. die' lias not lur tome
jears past practiiall iiisisfetf upon the op
fosi'e ilnriiine. Frsnce nat: brea equally
for cleHiliig.ind Prussia has proiosed a cum
promise, which.ilt lun gh evincing incres d
liberHlliy, lias not been aceepteil bv.ihe Uii
'ed Sta'e peace is now prevailing t ery
where in Europe, and the present sepinslobe
fsvorab'e time for an assertion by Congress
of lha principle ur. long maintained by the
Executite Deparinient. that imiuralizolion
by one State lully exempfs the native-born
subject of any other S'kfx Irom ihe preform
Knee of military trivi- e ' undei any foreign
Government, so long as her does not volun
tarily renounce its iig'its and benefits.' --,
In the prtforinance of a duty imposed apon
me b the Consiimfiou. I have thus submit
ted lo the Rfpiesentnfives of the States nnd
of the people, such iniurmatinn if our tlo
meitic sit J foreign affairs as the public; inte
rests seem to nqniie. r Our Govrrument is
now undergoing its nion tiyingoideal.and
my eumest pra.ier is, tl at he peril may be
siiceetsfiilly aud finally phssrd.wiihiut im
pair'n g i(p original sirnih and symmetry.
The interest ol tl.e nntioi, aie best to be pro
moted by Ihe revival ol fralemal . relations,
the romplele obn'tera't'on of ui paat differ
ences, and the re ineuiriiralion of all ihe
pursuits of pecce. Dnecting unr tflbr's to
lb early si complUhmen'. of thete gre(
enci. let DS enileaioi. to - nretnvft hannont
bet era i be co-orilinn te Deiartmenis of I he
Gowrument, ihat eai h it proper adhere may
comiiiliv vc-operate with the oilier in secur
ing ih maiiiuiia nee of the Constitution, the
jirrservaticn tif fbe Union, and the ierpetu
ity iC our free insiMufions.- , t
ANDREW JOHNSON.
WASHINGTON, December 3d, 1868.
t 1 9 i i ii
Deficient Appetite. ' 1 1 ' ;
Arises from a disordered stomach, and is
best fmprefed b; pkntr.of exercise arid mild
pirrgatives of Roback 'a Pugsr Coated Blood
Pills -Ri.baek's tStoniath Bitters will also
prove very bem-ficlat ' ' 'l ' ' : "' j
' - :-vf)T;''.t
A4tt4m ii 1h lUBCOBD. i ,
i . ! .vtA '?! Lite
m iW U i b It &
my
m- - - 1 STI I fl & '
'5 -V' ' u "
''rTJIiTE-MEN' BHAU.-BUL& AMKRICA."
ItlcAKTHVK, OHIO:
.' I.l: . ') .'
THURSDAY.
DEC. 13, I860,
DECISION IN THE U. S. SUPREME
DECISION IN THE U. S. SUPREME COURT---THE TEST-
DECISION IN THE U. S. SUPREME COURT---THE TEST-OATH QUESTION--IT IS HELD
DECISION IN THE U. S. SUPREME COURT---THE TEST-OATH QUESTION--IT IS HELD NOT TO BE CONSTITUTIONAL
( i W' clip the following from tbe
the Washington dispatches of the
7th: instant to : the Associated
I'ressfr - ' ,; (.'' ' "' ' '' "; .
; 1 The Supreme Court to-day agreed
upon a decision upon the Constitu
tionality of the, test, oath. The
question Vanve up on cases presen
ted in regard to the exaction of the
oath fof attorneys'" of which there
'were several under consideration,
which were argued .last summer.
The Court ,decided by five to four
a'gainst the constitutionality of the
oath; . : ; ;'..; ' -
The: opinion ,will probably be
read' on Monday next. . , , ,
, ,' It. is, tinderstood that each of the
Judges will render a separate opin
ion in the'ease of tbe'. Fenian con
victs of Canada, sentenced to be
executed oh .the 13th of December,
ana .whose applicatipns for .new
trials nave been relusea.,, , ;
Secretary Seward did ask an ex
planation of the present purposes of
iiio vauuuinu . uuiuuxilica. 1 ait
Frederick Bruce replies that the
sentences will not be carried into
euect on mat aay, , put mther con
sideration.! r
AMERICAN TROOPS IMMEDIATELY
WITHDRAWN FROM
MATAMOROS.
'We are informed of the following,
by. the telegraphic .' dispatches of
December vt ..: , ; '.1 c .
- " Brownsville advices state that
after lhe reception ;of dispatches
from CJen.:' : Sheridan the - United
States , troops were immediately
withdrawn from Matamoros to the
American side by Sedwick on the
1st. .1 ' (Janales then ; surrendered
Matamoros 1 to.- Escobedo uncondi
tionillj'they.hgreeing to fight the
common: enemy of their country.'
"A letterfrom the city of Mexico,
in' the Kio ' Grande : Courier, says
Meiia left Mexico on. the 3d of, Oc
tober with instructions to march
as soon as possible on Matamoros,
by the victoria Koad, which is the
most direct 1
''Homes for the Homeless."
FINE F ARM
FOR
S A li E
I WILL ull 620 acre of Land; 45 aorea me
daw I anil. 40 ureH taaiure land. 85 aarea
luiiow grouuii, inaaing lTff aorea cleared and
feiicud, the reiiu'uder well limbered.
J liere ia. on wa larm. two aood frame lionaea
one of which 1a 2 Hoiiea, wiih ( good roonia,
amo, aiaoie, oui-niD8ej,good wnn ol water.dto.
The ciher in I Klvrire, with 8 good noma,
good well of water and gocd ont-buildinga.
A Fine Orchard . "',
Of 200 apple tree (mostly bearing.) 100 peach
ireea (bearing,) and a fine lot' of plnm.pear
and cherry treue.i Thla land Ilea ia Harrison
Towiihhip, Vinton county, bio, la on the State
rdad rrom OMIicotho to MoArthur. mile
from the M. & C railroad, at Rayxville, 8 n.iloi
iron) intienarry. . xnie una win be aol-t at
very low riutiaxe and on lair terms. .,
Possession ' Given Immediately.
Also, 800 ahocka of cora and 15 tona of hT vet
on tbe picmlaoa, will be aold, with, or aeparute
from the fana. Fi r further parlk-ulara, write
me, or call at my office, in MeArtbur, Ohio. ,
dccl8w8 r; ; Agent and .Itt'y.'
Notice to Bridge Builders.
NOTICE la hereby given, that the Commla
ainara of Vinton countv. Uhiu. will meet
at tbe tltnea aod plauea hereina fier mentionod.
fir the tarpoaeof letting to the lowest reauon-
oihla biddora. tbe oontrauta for bnilliiig certain
oridgea , teteinaller duaerlbva aod designated,
to wit: , . - ,
In Harrison townalilD 'aoroaa tba middle-f. ra
of Salt sreek, oa the Euff road, on ; -
Thursday, January 3d, 1807, .
at two eVlook W.,of ulJday;
.Aloo.in lk towrabip, aoroa tbe'creei.be
twetn tbi Madeira aud Sherwood fa'ma, on -
Friday, January 4th, 1887, i
at two o'clock T. M. .., f
Term aud tpeeiDcatlona ruade known oa tbe
dayefaale, 7 v.
.... 1 - jot yiaeroime t-'oramienoners . r
11. C. MOORE. ' '
And. V.C0.
deolttd !j ' . . i
C&Qjfi A SONTHI Agenta wanted tbrauen
SUJ tlrely aew artiaiea.luat out. Addrea
U. T, Oabct, Citr liaiiaint. fiiddeford. Me. -.
- JaaeTiiwlr . . - i-
" Reasou'B. Steirs Estate.
TTOTJCE Is hereby glve,o that theun
11 dersiffnod'have been apnointed and
(tiily qualllled as executor of the . estate of
Jloasori U.atelrs, decensed, IntQ of Yjnton
county, 0, Dated McArthnr. , iveember
3th, a.d.l8C6.dl3t3 MAKY STEIRS.
Notice to Creditors of
Thos. A. Martin, Assignor.
.
IN lb reatUr &T th aa!gnmnliOf Thomu
I A.Manln. I will pay is pr cent, (baing
the flrit diliJund,)oo claims allowed.
' ..-' , II. (7. JONES.
dool8w4 . Assignee of T. A Mania.
: "Tp iioanPE a t it s'
-
0 TUB
OSIld STATFSFVIAfJ
FOK 18C7.
AS la tlis Mt, bronh sun .bins and storm,
Tax Ohio Stitisman will oontinoa inflex
ibly liamorrtlic unalterably, davotmt to aa
advocacy tof (bo maintenaoeo of lha Cointltn
tion, Irr-piritiiii-' in letter, and to ths per
vatli n of tho Union. Aside frem thN, Tub
Statu wll,batoir partloa'ar atlantion to
Kewi' I.eijislatltt ami Congrtulonal lie
ports, Choice, lnstruciix , and , f .
rUaiing Literature. ,' j4
And will riva faithful Market Rnporta f omthe
leadirif Cdinmorciul Centcn of the oonntry..
Ou th. 13ih of Da.embar Thi WtaaLT
BTArt aAS vilbbe aa - enUrged aa to give two
aud blf uddilltnal column! of reading matter
weukly. Iho fullowing a the
-TERMSj-CASH IN cpVr(pI5,T
Dally Btat Binan per year $9 00
do ,. do " aix monilw.-!.,' 4 60
Trl-'Vreckly Statesman eryenr ..... 4 (50
, do do . nix rnontha. . . 2 25
-' WEEKLY ST ATEMAN.
One copy, aix month?, for.......... $ It 00
Ono copy, one year. for. 2 00
Five copies ono year for. .. .' 7' t) 00
Ton copies, ono year for 17 60
Twenty eopic?. one year for...:;;.. 32 00
Fifty copies, One Vnar for, 7!f:0O
LAYMAN &ESHIXM kft,"
an a . S, r
To Owners of Horc !;
rH! undereljned would (aka ibla method of
. im'orniinj owns" of bjraoiand the publio
gonorally that he ia prepared to roaa ova -
RINGBONE, SPAVIN,
. . .'. ., . ..:-4r ..OI.
Any Enlargement on a Horse,
In from
Six lo'lVine Days'.
. ; . ' , ?
ITecan be oornullecl at all tlrao'ln McArthnr,
where be will bo biased to hav tUot. wUljiug
hla aervicca, to call upon him. , ; 1
A Positive Cure or no Charge.
. novl5.nl J. 0. 8TKINGTJM.
GnOCilWandLIQl'OUS
COR. OF MAIN & LOCUST STS.
ITIcARTIIUR
ft
HAa now on hand a very large and well ae
looted etock of all kinds of Groeeriea and
Liquora, eoro-Utiagin part of reaa, oi tTca, en
par, robacra, oigara, white rUh, nackeral, cod
yiah, rkWca. canned reuchea.ooveoyatora, rep
ter auce,catanp, h. o. Hollineea, elder vinagar,
aeilcoida, rowder, Lead, thot, oapa,
-All Kinds ofy Dye-Stuft
A general acaor' icnt of perfumerioa, cntodo
rn'a nuirdve .rtaiited to color the hair a jot
black ithor injury to the haif oracalp,Hoa
tctterV and ob k'e1 atomach aittera, eoneen
trateil ljo, aoap, a general artortmett of gen
tlemon'a winter gloves from the finent bnct, to
the common woolen, all kinds of Liquore from
the flneat rrem-h Brandy and -old aourbon whin
ky to common corn whiwky tj be aold from one
pint to ono hundred gallons, or any other qnan
tit ileaired. all of which he propoaea to fell aa
low, if not lo-var (ban other houte In the eoun
ty. kind of country produce taken in ex
change for tincerlea. .
Children can get goods aa cheap s their a
rem a.
COHB ONE ! COITIE ALL !
Bept. S7-6ra. J. 0. SWETLANI).
L. ENGELBRECHT,
WHOLESALE GROCER1
' S AND" ' ,'
PRODUCE DEALER, '
Corner of front and 'Madison '. Str jet,
. . ..Portsmouth, Oli lo. ' '
Y all ktal of C?ja if rj ro'd " '
evl5 n A
' Vinton Probate Court.
fUOTIOE.-8a(nuel U. Derby, Guardian of
i Britain D. Fry and Lnorolia Kry legal
heirs of Henry Fry Jaooaed. baa tiled hia ao-
ennnU and vouchera in the Probate Court of
Vli ten county, Ohio, for innnection and .final
ettlemeur, and that the name will be tor hear
ing in said Court on he 17th day of Itwvcmber,
a. d. 1866, at 11 o'clock ofaaidday. Datad
November lft a & 1868.
novlwa II HABD CBA1G, Va Judg.
. Vlatou Probate Court. ;.,;
NOTICE II. CAT. W.Eobbna, Exwon
tors of the estate of John Bobblna.doo'd.
have Ulbd tbeif ao?onnt and vouchers In the
Probate l'our of Vinton County, Ohio, for ia
apeotion and final settlement, and that the same
will be for heailDgin raid Court, on Sriurday,
the2'ihdny of November, a d 186&, aa 11 o'
clock, a m of said day Dated November 8th,
ad 18(8. '. HICHAM) CBAIG, Pro. Judge.'
"
. Vinton Probate 'Court.
NCTICE.-Diah B. Cowdery, anardlaa of
M.rT f. nrl Tlarrlnt Hfnf'.nnoll tiu A
his at.ei.nnm and vouchera for inipeotlao and
settlement in the Probate Corr of Vinton coun
ty, unto, and Ibat tbe rame will be for Hearing
ia said oourt on Saturday the S4(h day of Nov
ember, a d 1886. Dated November 8h, a d 1866.
" w . aivudav vuaiu! f rv, if uupi.
- j : lit II Ulillj, J
4-. IT TT nr A W nr.
I - niALia r Ann BMAvor '
WATCH ES;pL0CKS,
M -sial i Instrximenttf,;
ril DLBERTa HritDlNO.1 U
McA UTIIUR. - - ' - -'. OMO.
LANKS of every eVaaeripaioa. fur alt.
-.Jro !

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