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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, August 15, 1867, Image 1

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VOLUME!
.wL.sk k,"a.k k ft vtp ,- , . vvs-'sgss:. : ' ..nil ILL)
DEMOCRATIC At AM. TIMES AD
M'ARTHUR, VINTON COUNTT, OHIO: ; THURSDAY, AUGUST 15, 1867.
UNDER ALL CIftCtJMSTANCE8,
riHiii u n in i i.ni.i
i k i a i t i ie id i Jr -.1X1 1 s ' '
I 3 0.
Democratic Enquirer
PUBLISHED BVEHT THURSDAY, MOBNINO, BI
f . W. I0WN 1DITOE AND WrBUTOB.
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF VINTON COUNTY
icrMK r- iir.JnStTtuiLlina.ovtrSicet.lti,
nd"i
Vf 11 - -
Store, corner Mm and Lonwt 3lret A
o Me Court iom. :
., For Terms. &oM Bee 4th Page.
3M o ARTHUR, OHIO:
August 15, 1867
Thursday,
THE DEMOCRATIC ENQUIRER
Has the largest circulation of arty pa
ver in Vinton County. Advertisers and
others wiu piease mu.n.ew -j
Negro Equality Illustrated.
A great many Eadicals are strongly
in favor of Negro Eqnality-in favor
of -Negroes voting, holding office, and
in favor of the Negro children attend
ing the white schools), and a great
mow a noosed to all this. The
Miw!nr is a irood story relative
to
rieepinjf equality, which the editor
v, MississiDni Enterprise Star tells
of
of
an old friend of his, well known
among the Methodists on Pearl river,
in that State, and which wo hope our
Repuhlican friends in Vinton county,
who are in favor of Negro Suffrage,
will road:
"A fnend has just stepped in who
ffives us the following as a practical
test of the sincerity of the newly con
verted Eadicals. We recommend its
ceneral adoption by those of our col
ored people whose votes and influence
the Radicals are endeavoring to obtain
by a regular systom of equality hood-
WEevnMr. Talley.of the Montgomery
. Conference of the Methodist Episco
pal Church South, who is a "weak
vessel," has been bought up by the
emissaries of the Northern Methodist
Church. In the ignorant zeal ot a
new convert, who, of course, wished
to render some service for his money,
he went into the Summerfield District,
-n A If Mitchell nre-
sides, and began the propagation of
the perieci. equai Uuwm. -B
colored people. This equality ho car
ried beyond Beyond, and, as the legit
imate result, was- lionized by the ne-
Srln old gentleman of the white per
suasion, residing in the neighborhood
where this missionary of equality was
laboring, saw proper to doubt Mr.
Taller s sincerity, and told a favorite
bov an old time house and body ser
vant, who had imbibed great confi
dence in Mr. Talley as a sincere equal
ity man that he had as well keep his
money-if he intended to give Mr.
Tallev any until he could test his
Bincenty. A new idea struck Jack.
Mr Talley was . to stay all night at
Jack's master's. When he retired to
bed, Jack accompanied the reverend
turncoat to his room and held him in
lonff conversation on the equality doc
trine, until Mr. Talley was fully com
mitted to it, and thoroughly sleepy, he
took off his coat ready for bed ; so did
JaCK. xaiiey a yaa v-, -- - -----
In jumped Mr. Talley into bed, pulling
the drapery of his couch around him.
"Look We, Jack, what are you up
TfSfSTi to he
Ja What's that you're going to be
. io ooitVi Kia reverence.
Well, I' se goin to bed wid you, dats
i . ... if T io ins us pood as
all aere i . - r, , ,
vou is, 'cording to de Lord s gospel by
vou, and I is tired ob sleepin wid my
J . .i.nnir Tion fin I is ffwine
to sletsp wid you in master s bed, said
Mr. Talley took a deliberate, mdig-
i ' ' P TonV frnm hfiftd to foot.
nam Burvcjr w ,
jumped out of bed, and irreverently
inr filwftvs savs of a
mule, and skedaddled!
Nioroes Expensive. The Logan
"This is the party which supports
the negroes oi mo ouuiu
e wtV.am laborers. It IS the
party which oppresses the poor ot the
. i A ..-una btiA nriviletres
COUuiry auu uamuvm " r . r
the rich. It is the party which has
placed the American, Capital under
fi.. jAmininn nf noorrnen. and reared
ao uiiiiuvu v e i
five military despotisms upon ) the
Tt 4a in Vriflf. the
noBom ui jjiuoivj. v .u, - ,
arty oi ujurpauou, fuu tuu, llluv:
e convict it upon iw ww.
Tote gaiDitthe tmeadrntnt u r
Greeley and the O. A-'R'B.IIere
is what GREELEf.1 the editor 'of the
New York Tribune, says of the "Loy
al Sneaks." known as the G, A;l.s.
We think Gkeelet is , well " posted "
in this matter, and should be listened
tn hv all those in Tin toh "county who
"meet in out-6f-the-w'ayj places with
grips and passwords :"
"A number of. omce beggars ana
politicians,: , calling themselves the
CivanA Armv of the Eepublic, and
of-the-wav nlaces with
crips and pass-words, are passing res-
oiutions aemanuiuf; uunwuvu uu
farms. This is either knavery , or
madness. People who want farms
work for them.! The only class we
lof taVPH other neonle'snroner'
All VS TV w V"V1' w 1 1, A
ty because they want it is largely rep-
J ...... CI:-!- HitnnCnnr-
resentoa in omg j-ww"";'
npn npnnlA of this country " do not
want Sing Sing and Mexican banditti
principles introduced into their states
manship," !! ! , ; ' ' ' :
Hurrah for Greeley I '
Well Said.
We have not seen ¬
cratic doctrine more felicitously stated
any where, than in" the following ex
tract of a letter from, liovernor Eng
lish, of Connecticut: ,,! ;
We should never' lose sight'of the
tniA nrffv of that beautiful composite
fltriiffiirn the Constitutional edifice
which our fathers upreared for us :
JJ irst, the State; second, mo vohbuiu
tion: then the federal covcrnment
they stand in the order of tine, as in
. . . i n .I i a
the composite oraer ot tneir Biruuiure.
The people gave existence to the States,
the Status to the Constitution, tlio Con
stitution to the federal government.
The rights of the federal goyernment
must be maintained to preserve invio-
late the Constitution, me wnsuiuuwu
bo strictly complied with' to maintain
the rights of the States, and the States
themselves, with their separate consti
tutions, their bills of rights, and their
duty to protect their people, beheld
sacred, or we must yield to the despair
which welcomes despotism, or to the
rage which succeeds anarchy.' .
Anti-Abolitioh Tbaom For the past 80
years the Abulitionuts he deluged . Ibe
oountry with Innuioerabletoolia, pamphlets
and traots, inouloating their false and per
oioieue lootriuee. LlMlo has ever been done
In the eame way towards counteracting
their influence, except what has been done
by those bold and able writers, Messrs. Van
Evrie. Horton ft Co., New York Citj. Thou-
sands now feel that suoh publications are
indispensibly neoessary. In order to sup
ply what it is belicted is a wide-felt want,
they are now issuing a series of "Anti-Abo
lition Tracts," embracing a oonoise discis
sion of current politioal issues, in such a
oheap and popular form, and at suoh a mere
ly nominal price for 'large quanties, as
ought to secure for them a tery extensive
circulation. We have received two of tne
Traots, "The Six Speoies of Men, with cuts
representing the types of the Caucasian,
Monsol. Malay, American Indian, Esqui
maux, and Negro," and "Free Negroisui; or,
Results of Emancipation in the North, and
ilm West India Islands," which should be
carefully read by every voter in the united
8tates.'' . V . V ' ' ' u i:
Those wishing any of. these Tracte can
leave their orders at thie office.
Executive Committee of
Vinton County 8. C. Case, D. B. Shive!
and J. 0, Swetland, Jr., nave appointed
the following named gentlemen as an
invlanav COHH1TTSI: .
Eaglt John W. Wilkinson, Jacob Isnaugle,
Brovn Washington Keeton, Beth T. Weed.
Elkk. i. Bwaim, ratriox moAiisier, voon.
Rmlth. ' ' ' '
Swan -Fred. Cradlebaugh, Fred Fr'.ck.
Jackton Lalan Sampson, John Rose,
Uuaiion- Morris Aioaugn, ooiomoa oa-picy.
Clinton John lfraxee, ut A. wouauaa.
Vinton John Booth, Joseph MoLaughlin.
Richland L. A. Atwood, Dr. H. C. Moore,
Harrison Lyle.'
BarriionJi. Arganbright, 8, C. Btelhbrook.
u'.;tM1;;rhftrli Mulholland. Kins Wells.
Anor Henry Packhard, George E, Bell.
1fi Rfift 437 24! I This sum is what
was raised by taxation in this State
loot vpni". ' And vet. with nearly sev
enteen million dollars revenue, the
managers of the State nnances were
tirmVilri to viftv the interest on the State
debt, and stole $800,000 from the Sol
diers' Relief tfund to cover up- tne ae
finianl These' same 'men are the
UVVv . ,.
nominees of the Republican party for
re-election. JJy voting iortne vepuu
tiWftt. iron vote to indorse the
act 'which roDbed the disabled soldiers
of the State of eight hundred tnou
aanA dollar, in order that the Renub
lican office-holders might hide their
extravagance from the tax-payers ot
the State. jxapoieon nonnwesi.
$800,000!! Radical Conventions,!
both btate and. Lounty, are m the hab
it of resolving that they owe a " debt
of lastma: gratitude -to the soldiers
The "debt" , they owe the Boldiers in
this1 State is 8800,000,' -stolen from
them by a Republican- Legislature; at
too instance qi,the very -men- now on
the Republican State ticket for .'re
election! '-It is aboht time the people
should see through tne noiiow-neartea
resolutions of Radical Conventions.--
Their real' meaning is that they are
thankful, to the soldiers for affording
them an opportunity to steal from the
tasf-payers of i the' State sufficient
money to carry on the crusade for ne
gro. equality and. the overthrow of the
—Napoleon
Northwest.
A woman ;, residing 'near : Center
Point, Clay county, Indiana,, went to
UU: aujuuuub ween, mo uniui ,uaJt vu
do family ' washing, taking With her
three small children. The two elder
ones, while: playing about in the
woods, were bitten , by: a yenomous
snake, and their screams, attracting
the attention ot the mother, ne hast
ened to their relief, leaving the Small
est child, which, during her absence,
fell into the creek and was drowned.
Tho other children died the same
night from the effects of the shako
bite. - ,,..: ,-r , . .... m
For Strictly Pure White
Lead at Cincinnati Prices,
Go to Sisson's Drug Store.
. . ...
A Woolen Factory. A person who owns
a large and valuable tract of land, through
which the Marietta and Cincinnati Railroad
pauses, west of and, adjoining the .Zaleski
Estate, in Vinton county, authorises us to
itate that a site for a Woolen Factory will
be given free to any party, who will build
upon U. It ie an excellent place for a Wool-I
eh Factory i about one mile from the ZalesUq
Depot of the M. & C. K. R.; and water, coal,
wood, and every ihing else necessary ' for
building and running an establishment of
this kind, being near at hand. We think
there is not a more convenient location in
this county for a Woolen Factory. For fur
ther particulars call on or address the Edi
tor of this paPer. ,, ', .'. .
The Wife's Commandments. Thou
shalt have no other wife but me-
Thou shalt not take into thy house
any beautiful brazen , image of a ser
vant girl, to bow down to her, for I
am a jealous wife, visiting, &c.
Thou shalt not take the name ot thy
wile in vain,
Remember thy wife to keep her re
spectable. Honor thy wife's father and mother.
Thou shalt not fret. " "' . :
Thou shalt not find fault' with thy
dinner.' ' ' - "" ,
Thou shalt not chew tobacco. . '
Thou shalt not be behind thy neigh
bor. ' ' ' . ! .
" Thou shalt not visit the rum tavern;
thou shalt not covet the tavernkeep
er's rum, nor his brandy: nor his gin,
nor his whisky, nor his wine, nor any
thing that is behind the bar of the
rum-seller.
Thou Bhalt not visit billiard halls.
Thou shalt not stay out after nine
o clock at night. . . ,
. Thou shalt not grow peevish, and
contort thy beautiful physiognomy be
cause of being called on to foot store
bills, which thy dear wifo has made
out -without thy advice or consent; for
verily she knows the wants of the
household. . : . : - ;. , ( j
P. S. Thou shalt not set at naught
these commandments of thy wife.
The Past vs. The Present of this
Country. The country was once
united, prosperous, and glorious. ; The
people were free and almost untaxed.
The whole land smiled with happiness.
This it owed 'to' the policy of the
Democratic party. l, Now we are not
united, but we are in spirit and feeling
a divided, discordant, and belligerent
country. Where there was love there
is. now hate! "Where there was free
dom there is now despotism. Where
there was once happiness there is now
nnhatniness and misery. - vvnere
there Was light taxation there is now
the most oppressive the world, ever
saw. .This change in our condition
a change which every body sees ana
knows, is the; fruit of .the Radical
party. It is responsible for the sad
calamities that' have come over the
tififtnle. ; Ih celebrating a day of the
nast we recall these facts. - We pre
ferred to dwell on; past gloriis rather
than on present debasement and
humiliation. The Gazette does not.
It admired progress, although it is the
from paradise to the infernal
progress
Cnmo. v.,.. : f ,.,t
-
a. Direful Negro Outrage. We
i,ave the particulars of an outrage
which of :late;has been Bomewhat
brevalent,. ! the ravishing of a white
poman by a negro.. The crime was
(ommitted about twelve miles up the
Big Sandy river, and the victim is a
,Tr, Riley ft respectable married wd
tnan The brute watched the husband
leave home, and she had no protection
She, however, resisted to the utmost,
and was finally knocked down sense
less, when he committed the diabolical
act. , The wretch is identified as one
Allen Hanson, a fugitive Irom . West
V3rrinia,'where it is alleged he com'
mitted a similar crime about five weeks
aco.
A man answering the description of
the ravisher has been arrested by JJep
uty Sheriff tt. W. Castle, at .Louisa,
Kentucky, twelve miles from the scene
of the outrage. ' Mrs.' Riley has been
sent for to identify him, and if he
prove the villiam the excitement is so
intense that he will have but a snort
shrift. Cin.Enq. ,
The negro, Sam. Ketchum, and his
horrible accomplices, hold "high car
nival" at old Mr. Peters , near Mobile,
on Saturday night, the 27th of April,
"on what they pleased" They had "a
mind" to rob the old man and beat
him into a corner of the house, where,
bruised and cowering; he was com
pelled; with a loaded pistol 'at his
breast, to witness the forcible, Violent
roDucry ana rape oi nis poor om wniie
wife, to see this delicate, young white
daughters, one .twelve :years of age,
and the other seven, ravisnea Dy tne
brutal fiends;' the awful tragedy re
peated again and again by the "poor
nesroes. - who smelt ward ueecner s
'bait" of a f'white woman. "so strong.
' . ...
ly that they ..could not help, being
"caugnt. x&eir Diooa oeing once up,
wcy fouu up mo iv..-
'- " rny -wf --
rible manner, and hungup by the feet!
Mr..Ould and' Tn Exchange of
Prisoners. A special irom washing
ton 'of July 24;- says: The ex-rebel
Commissioner of exchange, : Robert
Odd. has entered into the controversy
raised in Congress relative to the ex
change of prisoners during the war.
In a Tetter published to day he says:
r "I did offer in August, laoi, to ae
UVer the Federal sick and . wounded
without requiring, an equivalent, and
urged the. necessity of haste in send
ing for them, as the mortality was ter-
lble. . 1 did otter to deliver irom iu,
100 to 15,000 at Savannah without de-
y. Although this ofler was made in
ugust, transportation was not sent
r them until December. ' During the
terval the mortality was perhaps at
ti greatest hight. If I had not made
e offer, why did the Federal author
ities send transportation to Savannah
fbr 10,000 or 15,000 men?.. If I made
the offer based on the equivalent' why
did transportation carry down for de
livery only the same 3,000 men?' '
The Negro. As long as tbV negro
ai the South remained in slavery
where he was placed by tho law of
England, and by the law of the Inde
pendent Colonies, he had a pretection
against abuse, on the part of bad white
mn. ;.Tbe master had amoney inter
est in the protection of bis servants,
helhad a further interest in the general
suppression of, 'crime, and his own
servants ' were kept at home.' Now,
no on bas a special interest in.the
negro, not even the Stipendiaries pf
Commercial Jfbylanthropy,toe adjuncts
ot the, Bureau. The negroes cast
loose ' to ' their ' own resources,' and
frezied with wild and disordered no
tions of liberty, and. exemption from
control, they band together, for crime
of every ' kind, and are engendering
that final catastropoe to . tnemseives
which will end in outbreaks on be
poor victims of Northern politics and
Urbana Union.
ion. ' '
,,,tf
Disfranchises between 16,000 and
20.000 Soldiers. The proposed ameod-
ment to the Constitution, aiming mere
from the word . "White." disfraDohiaes
' . .... - r . .
from 16.000 to 20,000 soldiers' seven
eights of whom did faithful servioeupto
hat thev oonsiderea me oiose oi tne
Wsf. Alter Lee and Johnston had sur
rendered they'.. took' Fr?noh leave for
home, aad appear oo tbe muster rons as
deserteM in oonsequonce.' Mr. Kellogg,
in the Senato. when pressing his amend'
ment to exempt deserters ana ibe neers
from draft from disfranchisement, made
such a statement npon the authority ot
the Adjutant General of tne State ; and
vet he afterwards voted to reoede from
his amendment. ; In the faoa of this no
questionable faot that there . appear oo
hW ; master rolls io Urge a number of
oernone aa Deserters who did faithful
'orvice throughout the actual daratioo
of the War the Republican Senators and
r . . 1 ' ... . ' .
iiopretentauvea votea into cntng a pro.
posfra anienomeni to the (Joustitatioo
that diafrboohises them while 'it makes
voters out of Negroes. . Oh, won't the
jtoldiers work for , the adoption ot this
aoienaaieDi, na lor the, party that seeks,
to make it part or the orgaolo law of the
State I ,
TO THE VICTIMS OF RADICALISM.
: ' ism: .
; . Work I Work' I Workt ;
With pick, and shovel, and axe I
To pay New England's protection, :
Your own and, the bondholder's taxi .
Work! Work! Workl' "''. ''''' '
There are millions of negroes to feed,
And the cost is hitched on with the bond-
holder's claim, ;
And the sum of New England's greed I ,
': 'Tog I Toil I Sweat! '
Still harder each day than before, 1 .
' It will go to keep niggers and bondholders
' :' np, .. :
And the welf away froa your door
Work! Work! Work!
: From dawn to the dusk of day, '
i For your hopes are crushed with a weight
! . of debt ... : ! .
; That toil of your life wont pay I. ( ,
' You gave your son to the'warf '
The rich man loaned his gold I.
And the rich nutn's eon is happy to-day,
. And your's islander the mould I
; ' ''''.., ; ' ; ;; .
i You did not think, poor man
You can scarce believe when you're told,
' That the sum which the riob man loaned
to the war ,
! ' Was the price for whioh you were sold,
. Your son was as good as his! .
' And as dear, perhaps to you !
t Sut yours died for his, and your daughter
' . now .i j . , .
For his must wash and sew ! "
, , ; ) : )'! :
' . The bondholder rides in his carriage I
Ha is on of tbo prlvtUge few, ,
: Who handles with pride his Government
bonds, . ,. . ,
But the drudgery is left for ro0 1 '
Nay, jo not pause to think,
" Or sigh for your children or wife,
For your moments are mortgaged to hope
less toils
The rest of your weary life! ...
Business Cards.
iiiciiardc"raig,
auctioneer;
HAVING been licensed to dispose of property by
public auction, he will promptly attend vU auc
tions in Vinton oounty wheu solicited, i .,
Office snivel's Law Office, in the Court House. '
August 1, 1887-tf . ... . '
J. A MONAHAN, M. D
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
HAMDEN, VINTON COUNTY, OHIO,
T'HANKFULfor the liberal patronage received for
thatwo pant years, h would say to those desir
ing hi professional services, that he may always be
round at nts urace or residence, on main street, wr
less absent on professional business.
resruary ot, ij7-iy '
JOHN CHURCH, Jr.,
66 W. FOUETH BT, CINCINNATI, OHIO,
. y ssAtiais : .. ':
SHEET MUSIC,
MUSIC BOOKS
. AND ALt KIHDS OF i .
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS.
THPORTER ol French, German and Italian violin
L strines.
Xbe Trade supplied on tne most iioerai terms.
flentral Weilcrn Aaenl for ' I
MASOtf & HAMLIN'S
U il 11 1 11 lii 1 UllUililUi
; tub
" 8H0NINGER " GEM ORGAN AND
...... . . MELODEON, ,,: ( .
, AMD TBS OKLIBSATKB
AL80 A LARQI STOCK Of
'PIA IN" OS,
From the Factories ofthe most of the CiLiiaina
MAiiss, wnicn i win sen low ror easn
Wflld Plnnos taken In exchanee tor new.
VPianos and Organs for sal and to rent, by the
, Month. Quarter or . Year,
amount paid for rent being applied to pur
chase, if desired. "
' JoTAgents for Cabinet Organs ana rianos
wanted in every town in Ohio, Indiana and
Kentucky. s . . .
Address.
f. ' - JOHN cauRUH.ja
June2T,l39t..,
.Cincinnati, O.
FREE TO EVERYBODY.
A Lsrge pp. Circular, givina; intormation of the
........ fin. nnrlanf. Ia ihfl VOUnB Of both SSXeB. '
It teachea bow the homely may become beautiful,
,v. mnMUd. nH the forsakes loved.
. Ho young lady or gentlemen shoul d fai I to send their
Address, ana receive aoopjpon-,mm, uj
., Address P,(J, Drawer, 81,
. April H. 1867ui Troy p. Y.
s. eotrsi wa.auiLiia. a. wiishaopt. h.wixohtis
S. GOETZ & CO., .
HAMDEN FOUNDRY,
j HAMDEN, OHIO,
. MANUFACTORIES Of
STOVES,. CASTINGS,
HOLtOW ifAllE,
All Kindt of Caetert'and Bed Fatteninct,
Ougar-Oono Mills
MACHINERY FOR
ALL kmds of Machinery Repainn done. The
Ware Manufactured at the foundry is sold as
low can he boiiniit in any Market. ,
May iri36T-iye9Keed'S "ilU Vlnt0B Count'' 6'
VIT0n COUNTY DANK
! (OBIltCOBPOBATUD,) '
STOOKHnrnirTjo
ma l wjjivo
JA9. W. DELAY,
CisHtia.
racsiDixT.
O. I. IVNDT, ,
akssiw wotr,
tM STEOKa,
A. A. AUSTIN,
BANK OF DISCOUNT AND DEPOSIT.
rzs:?: th, PurPo.e
GENERAL BANKING
BUSINESS." '
BONmUlfAND,8ELL exohaSge win and
BONDS. Money loaned Ht...u.'.l'
ceptable paper Revenue Btamp. "J iays on hand
""p.""1-- J.ntere' P'd on time deposits? d
Persons withins; to remit money to KoroicnCoun.
tries can obtain Drafts at our Offioe. 7 S"
STEVENS HOUSE.
21, S3, 25 & 27 Or o ad way, s. Y.
) VppotiU Motoltng Green,
. T',N'rHrE'J6PIAN"l,LAN; ' '"1
THE" STiTnjs'Boc'sii Is .well and widely known" toT
the tiave ids Dublin. ThA ln,..ti : ' "uwn.?'
suitable to meririants and h, ZiZZ? 'Z pe5
close proximity to the business part ot the c,tv-i '
on the highway of southern and wwtein ln,K,i
Ul the v"0""1 .tea:
Th tWiHs! Booai has ... 1'.,': . .'
"I' i well furnr.lrr;oaZ,.e; ,
every moderu lmprovemen for the comfoS IS W 1 1.
tertainment ofits inmates. ThVoomJ;I;Ind1e,1" .
and well vcntilated-provided w!th 3 "ei"K0U'
the attendance is proffi MdZtltZZ -
is eenerously provided wuh every delioacy of tha '
season at moderate rates. ... ,u.y oj tne
GEO. K.
CHASE & CO,
Proprietort.
May S3, 1866-6m
CHAS. BROWN, Prett, DAN. WILL. Oath.
WILL. BROWN & CO..
OneDoor Wett Dan. Will t Bra' Store, North
Side Main Street,
McARTHUR, OltlO. '
DO A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS;
Deal in Exohanee, Government BeourU
ties, 8 took, Bonds, Gold and Silver, &o.
Deposits reoeived. ; Interest paid on time
deposits, i , .
Collections made at all accessible points
in the United States. - " '
United States Revenue Stamps for sale. 1 "
All business done on the most liberal terms '
and with the utmost promptness.
FebrnarySS,iW7-iy. :. , , , ( ... .
: . H. C, MOORE, , ,
PHYSICIAN AND SURQKQN,
. ALLENS 7ILLE,' OHIO.
AFTER an absenoe of two years, offers his pro
fessional services to the oitiaeni of Allensvilla
and surrounding country. , . .j (,...:
March Xli 1B67-U .
s DANIEL S. DASA,
J ttr-rnf3y cvt Xjn,"VCj
'! j " MoABTHUS, OHIO.' !
WILL -ractice In the Courts of VinLon, iAthens.
and Jackson. Counties ; also, in the United
States Courts ol the Southern District of Ohio.
Orrios Second titory of Davia' Building, Main
Street. ...'. ( . ,j
. January 24, 1807-tf ,
j. j. McDowell,
V. 8. Claim Agent,
' MoARTHUK, OHIO.
WILL practiae In Vinton and adjoining coonties.
Also, Deputy Collector of Internal Revenue. .
Omoa-In the Vinton County Bank.
June2T,1867-6m
t D. Br 6HITEL, , ,
Attorney cvt Law.
' MoARTHUR, OHIO.
WILL attend promptly to all legal business en
trusted to fi.e care, in Vinton and adjoining
counties. Office In the ConrtHouse.
Julyll,1867-ly
JOUX C. STETEKSOIV, i
ATTORNEY AND ' C0UNSEL10R AT ' LAW, ' ;
. : , JACKSON C. H., OHIO,
WILLpracticeininev;ourw i i""""' '
and other counties. . ,
January x, ibdi-m ; - ; ; i ,
ARCHIBALD MAYO,
Attorney o-x xj-w
(PROSECUTING ATTORNEY OF VINTON COUNTY,)
,, MeAKTUUii, uutv. , ,,
westeornerMamand MarKetre fjuUadwav ot
vacation, at the office mJekon, Ohio. ,
Uay30,186T-U . . n , . .
)
T

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