THE VINTON RECORD.
THURSDAY. FEB. 13, 1873.
The County Infirmary.
.The Commiisioneri let the
Infirmiry Building to 0. W.
Oilman at their meeting on
Monday, at- $9,945. The bids
made were as lollowi :
W. McCoy, ; 1 $10,800
Harvey Zimmerman, 8,975
Leahder bprague, 8,993
O. W. Oilman, 9,945
CW. Holland, 25,000
The bid made by McCoy
aad Holland are not bids at all,
being over $10,000, the estima
tail nnmt nf tha timldinc 80
that it ill be seen that the
contract was awarded to the
highest bidder. We have al
readv called the attention of
tjie publio to some of the ir
regularities and defects in the
plans, etc., and will have much
more to say on the subject
hereafter. The Commission
efs hare not complied
with the law in one single
particular in all their proceed
First, the law requires them
to employ an architect to pre
pare plans. We quote Ohio
Laws, Vol. 68, Pge 21 J:
Section. 7. That .in al
oases where It shall become
necessary for the commision
ers of any county to erect, or
cause to be erected, any court
house, building for county of
fices, jail or infirmary, or when
; t shall be necessary to make
any addition to or alteration of
any such building, such com
missionenr, before entering in
to any contract for the ereo
tion, alteration of, or addition
to such building, or for the
supply of materials therefor,
shall make, or procure some
AAMnatent OPtVi i f Aif i r malrA A
full, complete and accurate
plan or plans of such court
house, jail or infirmary, or of
any addition to or alteration
thereof in all its parts, show
ing all the necessary details of
the work, together with work
ing plans suitable for the use
of the mechanics or other
builders during the construct
ing thereof, so drawn-aud rep
resented as to be plain and
easily understood, and also ac
curate bills showing the exact
amount of all the different
kinds of materials to be used
in the erection thereof, addi
tion thereto, or in the altera
tion and improvement therof,
to accompany said plan or
plans, and also full and com
plete specifications of the
work to be done, showing the
manner and style in which the
.limit will be reanired to be
dope, and giving such direction
for the same as will enable any
competent builder to carry
them out, afford to bidders all
needful information to enable
them to understand what will
be required in the construction,
addition to, alteration or im
provement of any court house,
jail or infirmary, arid to make,
or cause to be made a fall, ac
curate and complete estimate
of each ' item of expense, and
the entire aggregate cost of
each' court house, jail or in
firmary, or, of any addition to,
alteration or improvement
thereof, , when completed.
Mr. Oilman, js not an archi
tec i if a millwright had been
wanted, the law would have so
atated, and he would have filled
the bill. 1 His "architecture" has
already cost the county from
$6,000 to $8,000 in one job
the Eatcliffe bridge across Rao
coon, which would have fallen of
its own weight before the roof
wai on, if the .contractor hadn't
propped it up lamjorarily. The
drawings do not showiall.or any
of the "necessary details qf the
wort, together with . working
'plans suitable for the use of the
'. Second, the "plans" taing
thus procured, the contract was
awarded to tho highes; bidder.
Here It may be. well to state that
it is- the general public "opinion
here, in McArthur, where alf the
partial are known, that there was
but the one genuine bid: in,-and
that the ethers were, all mere
blinds, nd intended to cut under
taj Vid wticfinijglitbo put In
bt cereons tutside ht the ring
by persons tutside of toe ring;
Third, the law provides that
notice to contractors shall oe
published ia two papers iix con
tecutive week. Ohio Laws,
Vol. 66, Page 55. . It was pub-
ished just one-half that time,
and we are prepared to show
that responsible parties contem
plated examining the plans, with
a view to bidding, aad were pre
vented by this snap judgment of
We have thus presented to the
publio important particulars
wherein the Commissioners have
failed to comply with the law
We showed last week that almost
any kind of an "L"-shaped
house would fill the plans as filed
in the Auditor's office, and that
they were conveniently made 'to-
lead pencil tor any alteration de
sired. It is within the power of
anv citisen to stop the whole
proceedings by law,'and at the
same time do the county "a ser
vice, we ao not Know msi me
.v il.i it.
Commissioners will still persist
in carrying their proceedings
further after this expose ; but if
they do, let no tax payer com
plain hereafter when the taxes
begin to grind ; for it is within
his power now to compel them to
proceed legally, and a compliance
with the law secures economy.
The Cbillicothe Advertiser, af
ter giving the details of our item
about the reported assassination
of the President, as telegraphed
and as also reported by Josephs
a burglar, confined in the county
jail, and who has been trying to
play off crszy, says :
"A commission of lunacy
might find it difficult to deter
mine, as between the editor and
the demented burglar, which was
the craziest of the two."
Perhaps ; as Josephs has thus
far failed to convince any person
that he is crazy. But if "the
little boy on the fountain" should
compete, the difficulty of the
commission would vanish.
The toothless old bachelor who
gums up the hash for the Logan
Sentinel in reply to a little item
of ours two weeks ago says he
feels a greater admiration for the
State Journal than ever we ex
pressed ; but that our admiration
is principally for the news and
editorials, while the Sentinel de
vours the advertisements. Just
A Washington correspond
ent speaks of a fashionable
young lady as "wearing her
laces down to her knees."
Lord! Lord! we never knew
before .that a young lady had
any knees. What next?
The Scioto (Jazette says : Mrs
O'Leary died at McArthur last
week. She was no relation to
the lady who owned the cow that
kicked Chicago over and burned
the lamp up.
The Ironton Journal has again
changed hands, Mr. Lawson sell
ing to A. T. Dempsey & Co.
Mr. Lawson has made the Jour
nal a tip-top paper during his
Wokkmen in tk Fennsylva
nla oil region have been edu
cated to the belief that Sun
day work is wicked, by learn
ing that they can't collect
wages for it.
I Amadeds, King of Spain, ha
resigned his royalty, and the
Congress has adopted a Repnb
lican form of government by
vote of 259 to 32.
A stirb Chicago parent,
aged 105, was recently fined $5
for cruelly whipping his son
a tender youth scarcely eighty
Baltimore has the small-pox
bad, and the City Council has
appropriated $50,000 for vacci
natmg ana disinfecting pur-
The man who can't afford to
take a newspaper paid three
dollars for another dog, Satur
The Standard reports over
400 easei ot measles in Jack
on. . - .
A Man of Parts.
-'0. W.- Gilman'.v thVi"ar3bl
tect'' who drew the planb of the
new Infirmary,' has been award
ed the contract of building it.
t is the duty of an architect to
stand between the contractor
and the owner and see that the
contractor dues not defraud the
owner,but furnishes good mate
rial, and performs his work in a
workmanlike maimer, and de
cide any misunderstanding or
dispute which may arise be
tween them, and linaily to ac
cept or reject the job when
completed. So it will be seen
that our County Commission
ers have secured the services
of O. W. Oilman, architect, to
watch 0. W. Gilman, contract
or, and see that 0. W. Oilman,
contractor, furnishes good ma
terial and does his work in a
workmanlike manner. In case
any dispute should herealter
arise between O. W. Gilman,
contractor, and tho Commis
sioners. ' about the details of
the Infirmary building for
which deficient plans present
ample opportnniiy 0. W. Gil
roan, architect, will decide the
matter always carefully look
ing alter the interests of the
people as represented by the
Commissioners, ot course. And
finally O. W. Oilman, architect,
will examine the work of O.
W. Gilman, contraclor, and de
cide whether or not O.-W. Gil
man, contraclor, has built the
Infirmary according to the
plans and specifications of 0.
W. GiLnan, architect.
All mighty nice for Gilman
and reminds us of sonio Quar
termasters in war times who
bought supplies in their private
character and t old to them
selves in their official capacity.
They were always careful ol
the interests of the govern
ment, but republics are prov
erbially ungrateful, and used to
discharge them in disgrace
when they could find them out.
Then, civil engineers on new
railroads have been known to
become contractors, usingsome
third party as a go-between,
and in such cases stockholders
have been so thoughtless as to
complain that the engineer
would overmeasure the work
and otherwise favor the con
tractor, but then there is no
danger of any trouble in this
case, for have not O. W. Gil
man, architect, and 0. W. Gil
man, contractor, and the Com
missioners been building
bridges over all the dry-runs in
the county, and have they not
worked together in the sweet
Donn Pi att advances the the
ory that Oakes Ames checks
were forged and his testimony
perjured. After alluding to
the clumsy manner in which
Ames testified while the com
miltee satin secret session, the
Capital says that after the
doors of the committee room
was thrown open, and Ames'
testimony given to the world,
threats were thrown out from
time to time that if he (Ames)
were not sustained he would
turn State's evidence. "An
anonymous letter to this effect,"
says the Capital, "threw Gen
eral Garfield into a paroxysm
of jage, that led to a corres.
pondenoe and a denial on the
part of Ames." Every gentle
man in any way connected
implicated in this transaction
received a like threat or intim
idation, but the threats were
not responded to, and on
Wednesday Ames again took
the stand, and gave the only
evidence (hat injured the ac
cused Congressmen. His cor
roborative evidence the "little
memorandum hock"and checks
Donn believes were manulac
tured for the occasicn. The
whole thing in his opinion is an
attempt on the part of Ames,
Alley and Borne .others to rum
hitherto spotless characters,
and save what little they have
ot their own.
Sir Alexander Cockburs has
refused a peerage for his ser
vices at Geneva, and has been
decorated with the Grand
Cross of the Bath. - a
. The other -morning" Jednos-j
annourjca,d the price of tickets,
in., art' advertisement of -his
coming Wtureas follows:
"Tickets, fifty cents. 'Children
supplied at the same rates."
During the afternoon he, re
ceived ordevHor--three and a
pair pf twins, v,. -
. T ISS
The editor of -a JNewarK ja-
per nearu me oilier uay, iiiui a
new pass bad been found in the'
Andes. Tie immediately wrote
to a man in South America
that the pass was his, and
he would, be much obliged; jf
if the man would forward it at
once. He said that it had been
stolen from him while he was
asleep. , .That Newark man
goes for every kind of a pass he
ever hears of. If . he does nbtf
try to rid&to the cemetery on
a free ticket, when he is dead,
we have wis-understood thh
When .we attended a railroad
meeting at'Gallia Station re
cently, we saw Jabez West,
whom'we have kno wn for forty
years. Mr. West informed us
that many years ago a notice
was posted up by the township
clerk, for the citizens of that
school district to- meet and
vole for a tax to build a school
house. No person attended
the meeting but the clerk and
Mr. West. The latter voted for
a tax ot fifty dollars, as the
clerk thought that sum would
be sufficient to build a school
house. Some of Mr. West's
neighbors were down on him
for voting this tax upon them.
The Methodist, of New York,
edited by lie v. G. R. Crooks'
and Rev. Abel Stevens and
conceded to be at the head of
the Methodist press in point ot
ability, is presenting to its
subscribers for 1873 an engra
ving ol great value, not only
as a work of art, but as the
only picture extant containing,
in one group, likenesses of
Wesley, Asbury, Coke, George,
Whatcoay Roberts, lledding,
McKendree, Waugh, Ilamline,
Baker, Thomson, Clark and
Kiugsley, in addition to . those
of the present Board of Bish
ops. The portraits of some of
these men (whose memories
are precious to every Metho
dist) are exceedingly rare, and
but for the enterprise and-MS
erality of The Methodist their
faces might have beeu forgot
The price of The Methodist
is 2.50 a year, and 10 cents
additional for mailing the pic
ture. Subscriptions may be
seut direct or paid to the near
est Methodist preacher.
Paint and Second Street,
CIIILL1CO THE, . 0.
Will have on Sate by the 20 th inst
a full .line of
Dry Goods in his Wholesale Depart
Including the most popular brands of
Bro, & Bl, Sheetings,
Tickings 'k Checks,
Drillings & Cambrics.
Crash & Huck Towels,
Jeans and Flannels,
Irish Linens, &c &c
Buyers are solicited to examine his stock
which will be offered at prices aa low as
New supply nr Brussels, Ingrain, Venetian,
nemp snu voltage at
Sxt K. B. SMART.
PERSONA indebted to me either bj note
book account are notified to come forward
and settle on or belore the .
10th Day of March, 1873, ' '
or suit will be entered at the expiration of that
time to coronet, .WM.BaUGHMAH
Zaleski, February 13, 1873
Probate Court Yiatoa County, Ohio
NOTIOfi Is hereby given thst John Jack
min, guardian ot Henry J., William 8.,
Jane Ay Margaret L., Hester C, and OraviUa
S. Jac'tman, haa filed hia accounts with aaid
ward severally for final settlement, with tha
first named, Henry J., and tor partial settle
mentwUh the others; and that tha same is
ret for hearing on the Sill day of March, A. 1.
tiiaal 11 e eloott, A. M. i- . .
H. B. MAYO, ri obete Judge.
February 13, 1873 ... ..
HAS REMOVED HIS
To a Boom over Jones'Billiara Saloon,
STAIRWAY WETOF POSTOFFICE
Where be will be pleased toaeaMs oldenav
lomers, and a many new ones as wisn to
come. . . ..J. w.fciv;uo
Htnteof Ohio, Vinton County!
Mary Ilutt and others, Plaintiffs,
Samuel Graves, find others, Defendants.
fa VMon County Conrl of Common Pleat. Order a
out m FariUiot
TUP9UANT to the command of an Order of
A, ttale in Partition ivsued from the Court of
Common 1'leaa of Vinton County and to ma
directed as Hherilf 'J said county, I will otter
for sale at the door ol the Court House, in the
town of McArthur, Viutou County, Ohio, on
Saturday, the 8th day of March, A.D.
at the hour ot 1 n'olock, P. M' of said day, tha
following described landa and tenements, to
The east half ol the north-west quarter nf
sei'Uon No. twelve, (V-) township No. nine, (9)
and rang" No. nineteen, (10) Vinton count;
Ohio, cootniuinx seventy-eight and sixty-four
huoUreuth (78 lit) acres.
- And the went halt of the no'th-west quarter
oi section no. twelve, u) townamp no nine,
(fljnnd mnue No. nineteen, (lit) in said coun
ty, excepting the (oJlowingtiact, sold to lohn
(jravps by said Joseph Graves : commencing
nt the south-west corner of the north-went
quarter nt aaid section No. twelve, (VI) thence
west eighty (HO) rods, thence north seventy
two (72) rod, thence south-west along tha
creek, lorty (40) rods, thence north thirteen
td the west line or said quarter section, and
thence to! the ovntv-ono (71 1 roda to the
14 roi, inenca west loriy-ihree ti) rods,
place of beginning, containing thirty-five (J!)
acres 'and forty (" rods more or less.
Also nineteen (lu) acres otf the west side of
the north par of said -trmtt. beinu nineteen
(111) arts of the west side of said tract or the
cutting oft or t he aforesaid tract, leaving in the
saul tract twenty-five and threofburtlia (.16)
acies. There being in raid flrsl tract, seventy-eight
and sixty-tour hundredths acres, all
of sm.l InnJs tieingand lying in Vinton Coun
ty, Ohio. The entire Inict containing one
htiDored and lour and thirty nine hundredth
Appraised at one thousand six hundred and
ninety einht dollars; (ll.iW8.0o) subject to the
Dower K-tute of June linives, widow or Jo
seph (irnves and to be sold on order in parti
t on on the application or Mary Hutt aud oth
ers against Joseph Ornves and others, accord
ing to a writ ot partition issued from the
Court or Common Plea or Vinton county,
Ohio, In said caao, and must sell for two-thirds
of the appraised valu. f
TERMS OF SALE.
One-third rash in hand; one-third in one
year. one. third in two years. Deferred pay-
menu to be secured by mortgnge on the
premises, ond to draw aix per cent. Intereat
r OKOKGE KALEK,
Sheriff of Vmto., County, 0.
Hoxra C. Joss-, Attorney for Pluintnf,
Kebrunrv B, 1873.
I WILL offer'at public auction, at the late
residence or Jacob Hawk, Jr ,
live Miles North-west of McArthur,
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1873,
COMMENCING AT 10 O' CLOCK, A. M.
The following property to wit: , .
1 TwO'IIors Wcilon. Ox-CarLPlme
X Harrow and other Agricultural
8 HEAD OV UATTI.E, 4 JIILCI1
JUVS; AL.SO A
BICKEYE JlOniSG MACHINE
And a lot of Old Iron.
All sums orer five dollars, six month's credit
wun approve-i secnrity.
j'jofct H r ua(K Kaecutor.
By ANDREW J. GRAHAM.
ADTBOa AMD rvlLIlUIl,
861 Broadway, New York,
19 the beat system of modern shorthand
writing. By its aid reporters are enabled
to 'write verbatim the speeches' of the most
rapid talkers, with the greatest ease. It is
branch of etudv aa easilr learned aa. any
the common branches, such lu, reading, writ,
ing, arithmetic or grammar, and may be ac
quired bv any child that can read common
print readily. Ita characters are aa fixed
ana certain in (heir meaninga. aa legible,
philosophical, aa beautiful aa those now
common use, are more systematic, and more
The ureal utility of Phonography ts fully
conceded by teachers, students, business and
prolcasional men. The demand for Phono?,
raphers ia greater than the aupply. and eon
atantly Increasing. It is a aure and easy
stepping stone for a young man or woman
immediate, permanent and respectable em
ployment, at salaries of from $1,600 to $3,000
per vesr, as reporters tor newspapers, civil
and military oun Legislatures, Conven
tions, etc., or as ci -ka in the offices of rail
roads, -telegraphs, lawyers, physicians, mer
chant. and manufacturing houses, and in
the llepartmenta of lh National Uovernment
and aa secretaries and amennsises. There
no field of labor so eertainly remunerative,
and nouneful art so easily acquired.
To the Inwyer in noting down testimony
and leferences, and in preparing flrst dralt
briefsand other leaal papers it is Invaluable.
To the clergyman, in preparing hia sermons,
to the publio speaker in preparing a die
course, to any person having atudies or cler
ical duties it will save fO percent, nf time..
PARENTS, why -not have yonr children
learn Phonography a useful and beautiful
art, a refining amusement, a uniqn accom
plishment. In any vocation ol I fe it will
fiay many times ita coat in money time
THE If AKn-IlflOK OF STANDARD
OK AdlfcHIlA PHOXOilRAPlIY,
PRESENTS EVERT PRINCIPLE OF EV
ery style of the art commencing with
analysis of words, and proceeding to'the most
rapid reporting stjie-in aucha form and
mnnner, with cuch fullness of explanation,
and completeness .of illustration, and with
such ott erfeaturea at to fully adapt the Wbrlr
to the nse of schoels and to self-instruction.
Price, $2; by mail $2.30.
Mr. Giaham is the author of Phonoiraoh
fc Dictionary, Readers, and other work,
publisher ol a newspaper called "The stu
dent's Journal,'' devoiea to the advancement
ol Phonography. ReDrt for a specimen num
ber containing a full description of the var
ious worka o,i Phonography which are pub
lished by him. -
Address t ANDREW J. GRAHAM.
efeb 503 Broadway, New York.
We will furnish tho Record and
Cincionnti Gazitte to subscribers
i " i
I. . T
S - S
If You t '
-. Want a situation. , , .
Want a servant Rirl,
Want to sell a pinno,
Want to sell a carrirtj?e,
Want a boardirijr place,
Want to sell town property,
Want to sell groceries or drugs, .
Want to sell household furniture,
Want to sell dry goods or carpets,
Want to rind customers for anything,
Advertising will gain nctf tnstomcrs,
Advertising will keep old customers,
Advertising liberally always pays, -Advertising
makes success easy,
Advertising begets confidence,
Advertising . shows energy,
Advertising shows pluck,
Advertise or "bust,"
Every merchant, manufacturer
or bwinets man who haa lecome
prominently rich, has made his
fortune by judicious advertising.
No exception to this rule can be
cited! Mewarl. the Prince of
Merchants, when a poor man, was
driven to advertising, as a last
resort, to get his slock turned into
money to as to meet a note. Ar
auinq from this that if it was
good for him in adversity, he
coma maice u sun oeuer mprvv
pcritu, he became a persistent ad
vertiser, and thus gamed nis co-
Some merchants sttv it is not worth
while to advertise; for no person reads
advertisements; yet every merchant in
this county will read this advertise
ment, and if he is wise he will prom
by its suggestion, if he has anything to
offer worth advertising.. How much
mere then will those read them who
are not so largely supplied with read'
ing matter, aro at loisure in the even
ing, and must depend on their paper for
their local news, the most important
item of which is where they can find
just what they want when they come to
town to make their purchases. J I join
stock is so old, rusty, dusty and out
style that it is worthless, or if it it run
down so that you have nothing left that
people would wint, it is not worth
while for you to advertise. Hut if it is
new, fresh and sparkling, up to the
times, and such as the people want,
don't hido them, but-publish to the
world that you have them, and want
to sell them at a fair price.
An advertisement published for a sin
gle day does duty beyond that day,
and its effect continues in a greater
ratio than most men imagine. In the
end it will make a man's name a per
manent matter, a piece of real proper
ty built up in tli9 minds of men until
it becomes more valuable than any
corner lot in his locality.
Ir you lose a watch, a dog or a child,
or if you desire people not to trust
your wife, you rush to your local pa
per, knowing that every one will read
the advertisement. Hut you will plod
along in business year after year, with
out calculating how mush you ure los
ing by not advertising it Reporter.
If those persons who profess to be
lieve that newspaper advertisements
are not read by tho publio wish to
convinced. of their error, just lot them
give publicity to somo matter they
would not care to divulge to the world,
even in the roost obscure corner of
country paper, and see what notoriety
they would soon attain. Advertiser'
Advertising is apt to give us that
gentle jog of conscience which tells
that we want a new suit of clothps for
Sunday, or that we prpmiscd our wife
a new dress as soon as the hay was in
Perhaps it would be a good plxn for
Madame to nark this passage and
the paper upon ber husband s break
fast plate. Who will say that adver
tising will not yetoiviliie the world!
Why do people read advertisements?
To see who is enterprising and to learn
what i going on. - To sco if there
anything new, or anything that they
want. To see if the season's styles
have come in, and to find out who has
them. To know if any one is selling
off at reduced rates, or to watch the
chanc.e,,pf an auction. For amusement
To 'satisfy curiosty. Because they
have read all the stories, marriages,
births, deaths, locals and accidents.
Because they want to. Because they
can't help it Ohio Slate Journal
Thb power of print is well known,
but not well understood. A printed
sentence has a wonderful advantage
over one that is written or spoken.
This is one of the many reasons which
gives an importance to advertising. But
advertisers, even those of experience,
do not comprehend as well as they
might the capacity to influence, to per
suade, to convince, which lies in print
ed matter. Spoken words require the
graces of elocution and the force
eloquence, yet even then fade away in
to nothingness if not caught in their
flight and printed. But there is some
thing in the silent language, the quiet
assertion and tha sense of permanence
about printed matter which gives it
marvelous force and influence. Busi
ness men should never permit them
selves to loose sicbt of what mar
accomplished by a persevering use
me priming presses. j.iearn to adver
tise, and then the "bow, when and
where" -of U,aad you will have
knowledge worth having.
MCA rJTHWR., OHIO. ,.
A NNOUNCB to the pax
NNOUNCE to the publio 4hat they have
L punabaaaii tk 4"ockv titunea, ana good
ill ol i)noWnii-i Drugstore, adding thereto .
II oi unninng-i :
new anil lree ateoc.- -
We w:ll keep constantly on band full line
; - - . I.
Druss ' Medicinig , Perfum"
ery, Notions, &c, , ,
- ,- - .v -" ' -
Which, we. will .ell g( snclt rates as will com- ,
msnd the psiroosre orihe public.
You are" Invited to
GIVE US AtOLL.
North''1 Side IJaiu St, J wo Soon
Horth of Mar.ke.tv
, i v ;? . )
Slalt of Ohio,J"inton County
; . aSiWar
William and Rachel l.ee, Defendants.
v- . . r.' .i.' f. i - j n
in union iowny vr oj .-vrnmon
, Meat. Order oale-
- ' "
PURSUANT to the comrrvsad of an OrdarM
8nle if sued from Ihe V"pr-f Cemrmia
rTs'ns of Vinton (ojtoty, mid to,me directed
as Slionft ot said county, will otter foi aale at
the doorol the. Court House.do the Iowa t(
McArthur, Viuttn County,Hhio,ou t
Monday, the 3rd Day of March, A.D.
at the hcur oft o'clock, P. M. ofsaid day, the
folloVinfc described landa and te'- ements, lo
wit; The sumhi-east quarter of the routh-west
qi-arterol section No. (a) three, township,
Ho. (ID) ten and mine IV o. (10) nineteen, in
the disirutof lanl vubjsi'l to sale al ChillU
colhe.Uhio; coataininir (401 furtv scrjs. more
or Iras. Haid landa beinafi UockiDS eountv.
Also; the followlnS'land situated in Vinton
county, to wit: The north-wept quarter ol the
north-west quarter of section No. (Hi) ten
of r:ine No. (Ill) nineteen, in -the district nf
lands nubiect to sale at Chillicothe, Ohio, con
mining (10) lorly acrea, more or less.
Appraised at (116) one hundrrd and filleeen
dollura, and mum bring two-thirds of that
To be sold as the property of William and
Rachel l.ee lo satisfy an order of sale issued
from the Court ol Common l'laein favor of
limner O. Jones
TEKN8 OF SALE: Cash in hsnd o- the day
ofsale. (iKOlUiK KALKK,
Phenrlo. Vinton county.
Hoims CJniT.t, Artorney for pliilanrt.
January HO, laTl.
J. S- McCOMMON,
JEWELER ANI) SILVERSMITH,
Opposite the Emmitt House,
Klirerkentrnukl'B Olil fifniiil.
- - j
MANCriCTl'RGR AND DEALER IN
Firio Gold Jewcshy.
American and Foreign, Watches.
V. b. W. "
Engllih - -G,
Nlllson " . , -'
Hvlh llioniu Clucks,
(1 Id Setta
Gurnet " ' .
II. i. eld's
Pin. stid Sriii's
P aled Wars
MBIE & TODD'S GOLD , TEAS
A FULL LtNrJ OF GOOD9 SUITAU LE FOR
BEIDAL & BIETHDAY PEE3ENT3
' -i ..
: p .if
' lioods made to order and-repeinhgrldne by
careful workmen. No eitra chsrjre lor en
graving onil bought at tins esta blislimvnb
VINTON COUNTY, d.t
Thursday the 27th. Dav of
reoruary next, is3,
The goods, merchandise, Ac, lalely belong,
log to aaid assignment, comprising
And tne nsuatsssoiiment ol goods in stores o
general merchandise. Bale will he at the for
mer place of biimneaa of said Lewis 0.
mnA u 1 1 MMntm&MAA mi Q -)-lL . U -X
continue Irnm day to day until the stock it
sold. Terms cash.
CHARLES R. HOVEX,,.
January 23, 1S73. - 6t.
THE BEIQHT SliOE' AND FAMILY
will be pnblished metlt in 1873, better and
preuier man ever, s
a beautiful chromo,
prettier than ever, at only f 1.60 per vest, apd
given to every subscriber. Agents wanted
, the Ualla; Lilliee, will be
everywner. i.iDrar commissions. Splen
Subsrnhe now. K-t up a
Diuun i nua uu.,
A Good Business with an
Established Trade of .
DAVIS BROS, having business in the South
which claims their entire attention
tesire to sell their Boot and Shoe Store in
Athena, O.- -They have a well established
trade, clean stock, fine room with apartment
well suited to manufacturing, and moderate
rent. Will seMtn liberal terms, glvirlg time
on part IfeleeirwcU Will trade frirrmt estate).
, no rasa, .a". .WAJIS BROS,
iHE un'derslined as"asr5fee of Lewis
iay, will sell at publio sale at
iBdeo A In
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