Newspaper Page Text
THE VINTON RECORD.
JOHN T. RAPEU,
Editor and Proprietor.
OrnOEtT. W. Corner "of Main and
Logan Sts., Ooposite Court House.
$3 A YEAR, IN ADVANCE.
OavilBmart, Samuel W. Kilrert, Jr.
MIART &, KILVERT,
( . 8UCCESS0R8T0DV1DBMART1
A.HD COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
Prompt Attention given to the
Transfer of PIG I HON and
other Property from and to
Railroad and Canal.
Alio Agents for the Columbus and
. . Portsmouth Packets,
"Water Strtet.between Paint and Walnut
. mar 1 1 lAt.w ly
'Liquor and Oommisaioa llerohanta
f 10. 20 WATER ITRIKT,
Ale In Barrels. Half Barrels and Bottle.
f Bortslv . .
'GIGAB FACTORY N0.1, 12th DIST.
SHAEPFES & KBAMEE
Faint St., Four Doors South of Water,
HaVe bow on hand a large took of dry Ci
gar. Several choir brand. La Uoae,
ClearHavana, 1. X. I.., No. A. Mug Brand, Ma
eenpa.Ao., and the Bnest brand of chewing
andamoklng tobacco known throughout the
'United Slates. Wholesale Prii i redirr-ed on
II kinds of Tobacco and Cigars mchl9yl.
JOHN M. GCGHNER,
Italian and Vermont Marble.
ALL KINDS OF
Neatly end promptly eiecnted.
Mulberry St., let'n Second &Wte
The Moat Desirable Ees-
denoe in MoArthnr.
InFFEU for tnle my residtnce on North
treet. It coiicWs of n splendid dwelling
lioiixe, well Itnished, Inside and out. Kith
eight rooTnniid a good cellar. j A goon oltli-e
kllllding, Stable, WUUU diu tuai llmisraiiu C'.li'
er nece-vary on I buildings. 'I he prmlies
contain i't acre., im hiding I acre of viaetaril,
II thrilty neiring vine; there are nlo thin;
hearing apple trees vtiri ty of iri'iifictl
fruit, twenty-Hie testing peach treea lied
budded fruit, cherries, n,tiini'en. pliiina, mid
variety nfm til tnnt Kor luithf r mrliuul .re
inquire at the olhce of this paper, or at the
premises, leruia easy.
decSOiim 8. B. P0I.LI8O.1.
Wheeler & Wilson
Waa awarded the highest premium at I he
WOELD'S FAIE, LONDON IN 1862
And at Ihe
SXPOSXTIOX VSIVEBSELLE, PARIS IS mi.
8S standard machines competing. In May ol
this year we introduced to llna count) the
New Improved Wheeler & Wilson
which not out) aurpai-rea all oilier machine
but it a liir u head ol the old Vi heeler 4 Wd
on a the old waa unpad of oilier machini-a
Itia the bet lor laurly aewing. make tin
lock xliti'h and rauka highest on meount id
the elanicity permanence, beauty and xcnernl
desirnhlene.s ol it swelling, and the wide
raoge of its application. 8e -a faster, require
tax power anil la mure durable
Than any other Machine in ihe World
)uy no oilier until you Irs
line ftew Improved
The Sewing Machine World
Old machine read ueted and put in perfec
order ut a Hiding coat liy calling on either 01
Kor anle hy
KICHAHDCRAlU, li-,nL MnArlhnr t,
aug 17 1871
7TT A VINO been engaved in the atndy and
J lprictice of I'entiatn for flfieen year and
it local practitioner in Jack. on for an yeara,
nd haring .railed myaelf ol all the
-Modern Improvements in Dental
1 would rexpeetluify aay to the cltneni ol Ma
Arthur and vicinity thai I am fully prepared
'to manipulate all the varioue branchea ol the
science. Price as low a ihe lowet. Work
as good as ihe bet. Persona coming from a
distance wirhing to remain until their work ia
dona will he entertained at my private reai
ETHER SPRAY and ELECTRICITY
Ueed In extracting teelh, rendering Iheir ex
traction comparatively pamleaa. A fininle at
tendant i Iwaya on hand to wait upon ladies.
Hive ma acali. a. X. BOGGESi, liealifct,
Jackson Marble Works,
B. F.SMITH & CO.
Main Street, Jackson C 11., O.
The eitiiens of Jackson and adjoining eoan
ties are respectfully reminded that w. are x
ecuting MONUMENTS, GRAVE-STONES,
"V PARLOR HEAKiilSroMia,
. Picture Frames, Statues,
And all klnda of ornamental work, from the
best quality ol
AMERICAN AND ITALIAN MARBLE3.
I If THE SI OB ESI 81 TIE OF AM
At lower price, than can be purchased in
fy Challenge vompet tt ton, anrf requett
Examination of our Work and
VOL. 24 -NO. 5.
sv tea.,, v (
MC ARTHUR, OHIO, APRIL
O. T. CUNNING,
0NFICI AT DRCO (TORI, HAIR STRRET,
EDWIN N. BARNUILL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Olflce McArthur. Onto,
Will attend promptly to ill buunets entreated
to bia ear. uovll
a s. clayfoole,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Will practice n vmton and adjoining eana
ties. Busi,.e.sentruated to hia cara piampl
ly attended to. Office in Court tiooae.
UOMER C. JONES.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Ornci: One door west of Dan Will A Broa,
OPP081TB R. R. DEPOT.
R. FOX, PROPRIETOR.
Livery Stalle$ Attached,
MKAI.S READY TOR ALL .TRAINS.
The Home haa luat been refurnihed
ihrniighonl. I.'oom. rlenn and romfortalile,
thatahle anpplird with the heat ihe market
atlords, and no pains spared to accomodate
guests. meM luce ly
U'lM, attend to all business entrusted to
it his care.
P. 0. A DDK ESS:
fintou County, O.
Haa jiift received hia
FALL AND W NTER STOCK
Of the latest styles of
Cloths, Cassimrses and Vestings,
Which I will sell Tery Low for Caeh.
ClIlBTOM work Hon in the moat faphiona
hie and riuniMe nmnner.
Thankful for lh liberal patronage extended
to me heretofore, I aidicil a continuance ol
the same. Remember i he place
.Second Street. Second Doer from I,an.
Formerly ol Hnmden.l
NN"tNCP.8tnhis friend in Vlnlon anc
adjoininu coiinlie that hehnshnuuht the
Hotel Formerly Kept by Ohas. Smith
Three doors west cf Mndison.on,
lie haa refltted it thrnimhour, and la prepared
in entertain the liaveling publio at reaonl e
Se V. LORD
MANUFACTURER AND DEALER IN
Yellow Poplar Sliinglc.
ALARf.K atoek on hand, well eaarned,and
offered at low prii'ea.
FA VTOR Y 'fear of John Lord"
Residence, McArthur, O
You are invited to call and examine quality
and pneca. niarH
North-east corner of M ain and Jackson atreett
GEO. W. BRUNTON, Troprletoi
Carriages, Evgaiei. Expresses, etc
ALSO, WiOOHS AMD All S1US Of WA80X WOSS
done to order on short notice.
Painting and Trimming
ol sil kinds executed in the neatest and most
KtfAlKlNG ol all kinds in my line will be
promptly and neatl. done.
H Work done at thia establishment ia war.
lautt-d to be substantial, put up eolid and ex
cu'edin tka mod workmanlike manner, not
to oe excelled in any respect b any other es
liREAT OFFERS TO AGENTS.
are made by Trs SAToaoiy Ersaiao Post and
Tub Ladi's Fsisao. A beautiful chromo of
CHILD PBOPIIET '-SAMCEL."
worth IS 00, la given with the paper (suh
ecrlpiiun prire ui) or with the Magasine
(price f 60.) Do no! fail to examine into Una
oner, it ia
A CHEAT COSBIHATIOII ! IJL
Addres for circular, .ample, Ac. Deaeoaa
PtUnom. il Wali stnet, rhthdelph,.
Errors of Youth.
Rules and Presciipiiooe that will cure any
case of H-minal Weakness, Emiwion, Ac,
and reetore lost manhood to perfect health.
btsT rata to by one who lias sulle.'ed ami
ia nuw cured. Adilreaa, with etamp. Emu a
Tssaaiaa, station U, New York. Sjanly
FA KIT! FOR AaLE
a riiHE Jennings Faim,
r 1 Ana mil nnrlh..wML
IaS4of Hamrien, adioining
JA farm of Hon. T. M. Bay.
coiiuuning 180 acre., 130 aorea in graaa aud
balance in timber, a new iwo-mory irame
hou-e, barn, smoke-bouse and other necesa
ry oul-houMS are among the improvemeota.
The larru lies well, is well watered, feneing
and everything connected with it in good re-
Kir. For further Informawou inqiir. of
tap B.I.'WUXOX Ham4ea,Ohh.
Important to thorie
Who 'need Furni
ture. The extensive Furniture
Ware Rooms of "W. E.
BTJSERhas just been well
filled with an entire new
stock of elegant styles and
of the newest patterns.
Call and see the Cottage
Bedstead with very fine
bracket rail that he is sell
ing at $5.50. Also the
quarter Marble Bureau
with fine fruit carved han
dles at $20.00. In fact all
other goods are 6old lower
than the lowest.
22 PAINT STREET,
Bet. Second and Water,
SPRING AND SUMMER
At his new place of hmdiiesa,
OOEY'S BLOCK. OPPOSITE UBION
Spring and Summer Clothing
T?TER Draught lo this market, embracinu
j.itl lh. I..tt.t an.l (ti.tut-ruuliinni.hlu .tt W
c-iii in accordance with the latent In-llion.
wnen you want a noony huh uou I lau 10 can
on Frank. He aleo CUi'f and
Makes. Garments to Ordei
and has a full line of
II ATS AND CAPS, fcC.
all rloinintr marked down lo the LOW
1ST FIQt'KS. Give me a ell and I will
warrant sati. taction
Stfapr FRANK HELI.MAN
BOOTS AND SHOES
J. W. WILSON,
II n Hide n, Ohio.
j 1I"E none but Ihe beet material, and em
I ploy none hut thf beat aoi kmen.
special atilent on paid to the manufacture of
FINE DRESS BOOTS,
made In or h r of tha best French stock. All
I'erftjct Fit Cuaranle- l.
17ootly J. W, WILSON.
Are offered to Agents for procuring
Oluhe for the CINCINNATI
la a thirty six olumn paper, and nontinr
thirty-lour colunuiK of reading matter. Ilia
Newt, Literature, Politics.Agrlculture,
Commerce, and all other b 1 1 u
of Interest to the People.
Aa an agnentural paper the Wikklv Oa
sarracannot l-e eurpaoaed, Thouxands of
farmer and housekeeper, contributed to
his department during the psst year.
The Gazette is the Leading
of the West,
And haa the largest circulation ofssy Repub
lican paper west ot the mountaina.
AOESTS WASTED EYEKY WHERE
nnd for Premium List, etc , to CIN. OA
ZKTTECO.i Cincinnati, . 24octllw
J OB WORK
NEATLY & PROMPTLY
The following acts bare
passed boib Uoilees ol the Ohio
Legislature-, and! have become
paft of the fwi of the Stat. :
Recent Laws. AN ACT
Recent Laws. AN ACT To prevent the misapplication of
county funds, and the completion
of illegal and fraudulent
Section 1. & U endcted ly
tU General Assembly of the
State cf Ohio That it shall be
the duty of Uie.proseculing at
torneys of ine sjeverul coun ies
of this State upon being satis
fied that the iurijls of (he coun
ty or auy publia money in the
hinda ol tbejjunty treasurer
re about to bij misapplied, or
that a cdntracl'in contraven
tion of ihe lawiVlhie Slate is
about to be entered into oris
being executed,' or l hat a con
tract wits procured bylraud or
corruption, to apply by civil ac
tion in the nam. ot the State ol
Ohio to a court ol competent
jurisdiction, to.resiruin sucli
contemplated misapplication of
funds, and to reilrn the com
pletion or expcution ol such
Sec 2. In case the prosecut
ing attorney shall lail, upon
ihe written request of any of
the tax-payera of the county,
to make the application con
tempinted in section one, it
sl.all le lawful for such tax
per lo institute such civil
action in the name of the Stale
Sec 3. This act thall lake
effect from and after its passage.
russed February 20, 1873.
To amend an act to estaUish a
uniform standard of Weights
and Measurts, passed April
5ik,S5d,as amended by an act
entitled "An tel to establish
a uniform standard f weights
and measures? paseed March
21f.l8G3. (S &S,p 92G )
Section 1. Be it enacted by
the General Assembly of Ihe
State of Ohio, That section
one ot the first act above
itHme l, as amended by the sec
ond act abovo named, be so
umnde) aa to read a a loMows:
Section 1. Whenever ihe
foIWinjc articles are hereafter
sold and no special agreement
s to the measure is made bv
he contracting parlies, the
bushel shall consist, of the lol
lowing eights: Wheat sixty
pounds; rye fiiiy six pound-;
corn, 6lielled. fi ly-six pounds;
corn, in the ear, seventy
pounds, until Ihe first ol Jiinu-
nrv of each year uexi alter it
is mised, and Iroin and afler
that date, sixty-eight pounds;
oats thirty two pounds; clover
seed, sixty pounds; timothy
seed, forty-five pounds ; hemp
seed, lor ly -four pounds; millei
seed, filty pounds; buckwheat,
fifty pounds; beaus, sixty
pounds; peap, sixty pound;
hominy, sixty pnunJs; Irish
potatoes, fifty-eight poands;
sweet potatoes, filly pounds,
dried peaches, thirty-three
pounds; dried apples, twenty
two pounds; flax seed, filly-six
pounds; barley, forty-eight
pounds; malt, Ihirly-four
pounds; Hungarian grass 6eed,
Sec. 2. That said section
one of the act first above nam
td, as amended by the act sec
ond Jabove named, be and the
same is hereby repealed.
Sec. 3. That this act shill
take effect and be in force from
aud alter its passage.
Passed February 21, 1873.
To regulate the proceedings of
Sectios 1. Be it enacted by
the General Assembly of the
State of OhiOy That the Board of
county commissioners of each
county shall meet on the first
Monday in December of each
year, and proceed to elect Irom
Iheir members a president, for
a term of one year, whose duty
it shall be to preside at all reg
ular and called meetings of
said board, during the time for
which he wa9 elected as such
president. All the proceedings
of said board shall be in public,
at the auditor's office or their
usual place of meeting and not
elsewhere, and conducted as
far as possible in conformity
with the rules of parliamentary
Sec. 2. It shall be the duty
of Ihe clerk to keep a full and
complete record of the pro
ceedings of said board, in a
suitable book provided for the
purpose,entering every motion,
with the name of the person
making the same, on the rec
ord; and he shall call and rec
ord Ihe yeas and navs on every
motinnwhich involves Ihe levy
ing of (axes, of the appropria
lion or payment of money. He
shall state fully and clearly in
Ihe record any question relat
ing to Ihe powers or duties ol
said board, which shall be rais
ed for iheir consideration by
any person having interest in
the matter under considpral ion.
together with Ihe decision up
on the came and shall call nnd
record Ihe yeas and nays bv
which said decision was arrived
ui; and shall record, whenevv
requested by the parties inter
etled in Ihe proceedings, or ei-1
I her of them, or ly their conn-
sel, any lejjal proposition de
cided by said board, lopelher
with ihe decision Ihereon, and
the votes by which said deci
sion was rendered; and if either
party, in person or by counsel,
except to said decision, it shall
be the duty of the clerk of said
board io record such excep.
lion, in connection with the re
cord of said decision. The re
cord of the board of county
commissioners shall be keot.
whan tli board is not in ses
sion, in Ihe xudilor's office, and
open to public inspection at
all proper times. It shall be
duly certified by the president
and clerk, and shall be received
as evidence in any court of the
Sec. 3 No proposition of any
character, involving an expen
dilure of one thousand dollars
or upward-, shall be agreed to
by the board, unless the period
of twenty days shall life
elapsed since the introduction
of the proposition, except by
the unanimous consent of all
the members present of the
board, and such consent shall
be taken by yeas and nays and
entered on the record.
Sec 4. This act shall take
t fleet upon its passase.
Passed February 15, 1873.
Sold by A. J. Swaiui, auc
D. Mahugh to Win Mahugh,
3 head three-year-old cattle at
$37 per head, $111.
11. Ilnlbert lo John Ilook, 1
D. Mahugh to II. Lasley, 1
yoke cxen $145.
L Lacy to Mr. Gaskill,
1 cow, $20.25.
D. Mayhugh to Shep. Payne,
1 yoke oxen, $112 50.
D. Mayhugh to D. R. bray.
35 calves, at $9.50 per head,
Wat. Bray to J. Dunkle, 14
three-year-old cattle, at $37 per
R Carpenter to Shep. Payne,
7 two year olds, at $30 per
R Carpenter to Shep. Payne,
1 yoke oxen, 1U5.
Sold by Luther Bolen Auc
tioneer: 1 yoke oxen to D. Lledfes,
sellers' name not given, $123
W. Uutchison lo J. U. Swet
land, 1 buggy, $122
W. Hutchison io J. G. Swet-
land, 1 express, $101.
There were some private
sales made but never reported.
Two or three lots were offered
and drawn off.
Stock sales regularly oil the
second Tuesday of every
J. P. DUNKLE, Secy.
Riot in Cincinnati.
CINCINNATI, April 7.
Thia afternoon just after the
close of the polls in the pre
cinct Eiuhth (old Fourth)
ward, in John Gibbon's saloon
oa Fourth Street, about a
square distant from the polls,
a fight commenced between
two men. Officer John Glea
son, of the city police, went
into the saloon and tried to
quell the disturbance. A great
crowd followed, tiling the
room, and the fight became
confused. Gleasou firm! bis
pistol, sho'iling Luke Leonard
in the right breast. Leonard
is thought to be dying. Six
surgeons attend Iiiru. It is
said he was trying to keep the
crowd off the fficer.
Police officer Gleison wa
severely beuten And bruised
about the iorhead and ribs
The a1 tending surgeons fear lie
will nut recover. He stales
ti at when he went in the sa
loon Ihe crowd turned on him
and beat him down, and that
on rising he drew his pistol
and fired. He did not seem to
know of aiming at any panic
ilar person. Policeman Mur
ray attempted to get in the sa
loon to aid in quelling the die
lurbance, and was knocked
down by the crowd and beaten,
but not severely hurt. The
timely arrival of a police force
irevented further disturbance
Officer Gleason was formerh
employed as a painter in Ihe
Ztleski rhops, and Is well
There was a rather startling
entertainment at a late fashion
able wedding in Milwaukee.
The parlies of the first part
were L. B. Gregg, a promineni
business man. and Augusta
bhermen, daughter of James
D. Sherman, a wealthy banker,
all of Milwaukee. Ptrenls con
senting, minister present, and
gay wedding party assembled
in the house of the bride's lath
er. A ion of Mr. Sherman, and
brother of the bride, did not
consent. lie tried 16 get bis
father to forbid the marriage,
but the father was resolute,
cold hearted, and wanted lo
give his daughter away to the
man she loved and he respect
ed. Young Sherman made
some Violent threats, and final
ly rushed into the parlor iu the
midst ol the company, and ten
derly aimed a shotgun at bis
father's head. A gentleman
present displaced the aim just
in lime, and the charge was
salely deposited in a mirror,
riuaslniig it all io pieces, and
making a great deal of iioise
and contusion aud fright. The
young in in then produced a
revolver, but before he could
use it he was caught and taken
io jail. The marriage proceed
ed quietly in life absence of
the uuhappy brother of the
bride. The question now is
what to do with ihe young he
ro who has made such an un
pleasant name for himself in
France is being depopulated
Irom the same cause that has
swelled emigration from Ger
many the desire of the young
men to escape military service.
In some districts so many
larms have become tenantless
as to render the neighborhood
unhealthy. The mass of the
emigrants go to South Amer
ica. The priests and the poli
ticians are both employing all
their eloquence to check the
outflow, but with very little
success. The French people
have had enough of "glory,"
and if the authorities want to
keep their youth at home, they
must offer them other induce
ments than a long compulsory
Chicago contributes $1000 to
the shipwrecked passengers of
One square, Jf.1 CO
Each additional insertion ..; ISO
Caxda,peryei.. iO OO
Local notlcea, per line, , J,
Yearly advertisements $100 00
column, and at proportionate rate pci
legs a pace. Payable In advance.
(ty The Record being the official
paper of the town and having tit
iargest circulation ofauy paper in tie
county, offers (uperioi'inJucemecta
Intensely cold, stormy, and
ice-bound, as all na'ure is at the
Arctio circle, there are evidenced
ia multiplied forms to prove that
the climate in those inhospitable
abodes of the white bear and
walrus was once as mild, warm,
and delightful as the island of
Cuba. Vegetable productions of
the soil, so ancient we have n
date to reckon from.ire abundant.
These grew luxuriantly where it
is now almost impossible to sus
tain either plants or animals
with all the appliances of art)
Nnd from their structure are par
tiCuarly fitted fur a tropical cli-
mite. Thij statement requires
no proof, since the archives of
geology verify it by preieved
specimens in the rooks, the land
and caverns of the frozen North.
What forces produced the change
from a mild to a terrifio region
f storms in their most fitful ex
hibitions of resistless fury? The
polarity of the earth must have
been suddenly changed.
Secret of Health.
Fir6t, keep warm; second-,
eat regularly and slowly; third,
maintain regular bodily habits;
lour h, take early land very
light suppers; filth, keep a clear
skin, sixth, get plenty of sleep
-it nielii; seventh, keep cheer
ful and respectable company;
eighth, keep out ot debt; nintbt
don't set your mind on things
von don't need; tenth, mind
vour own btufness; eleventh
lon't set yourself up to be a
sharper of any kind; twelfth,
subdue curiosity; thirteen' b
Tu a following named persons
received teachers' certificates
at the last examination, as fol
For eighteen 4o.-Cha'rles
For twelve mon tha. Rob
ert Hughes, Uharloe llunter)
T M. Buskirk and Miss Ann
For six months. 'Miss Editha
Martiudill, Minnie Woolley
Mary J. Cox, Lavina Slater
Mollie Weiraer, Uatlle Cox,
Mary Hudson.Callie Martindill,
Irene Davie-, Ida Baird, Sanford
L. O. PERDUE, Clerk.
A peoria dispatch says: ''Par
ties irom Medoria state that
Mrs. Workman, wife of the
Eureka Methodist minister, has
confessed to having killed Mrs.
Hedges at Eureka. She says
she did it in telf-defense. The
genera! ieeling is that Mrs.
Workman was driven frantic
by the discovery of her hus
band's too intimate relations
with the widow Hedges, and in
a fight of desperation killed
the 8nppoi-ed cause of her do
A you.no uictu in Bean Hill,
Cr., was wanted as a witness
in a liquor case. He saw the
constuble coming after him,
rushed into a tannery, and hid
himself in the sweating room)
where the bair is loosened
from the tkin ty steam, the
engineer innocently let bn the)
steam, and the consequence'
is that the unwilling witness
is now as bald as old ElishA.
The Washington Star re
markc the fact that the Decla
ration of Independence was
first copied from tbe origlnial
draft by an Irishman, Charl'ei
ThompBon.Secretary to the first
Congress; that it was read to
the people Irom a window of
of Independence Hall by aa
Irishman, Col. John Nixon; and
that it was first printed by an
Irishman. John Dunlsp. -
The Odd Fellows of Ken
tucky expended nearly $30,
000 last year in aiding the lick
Briqham Young has resigned
the Presidency of the Deserei