M' ARTHUR, VINTON 10UMV. OHIO: VKDXESDAY, APRIL 10, 1872.
t $1.50 PER YEAR, I
la Advance . .
. KO. 13.
f J.W.BOWEN, I
1 FuliilsUar and Proprietor,)
. ' - Ljiimr - - - inmmi
mimm tmMgn,m i JJiJirMMIWMWiJIW I. I.ILU.WJ WH.tllUIH. - , - . - J ' t
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road.
Marietta & Cincinnati Rail Road. TIME TABLE.
On and aftr Nov. 10 , 1371, Train, will
run fo' lows:
: a ;
:.e : : : : : : :
'. ' '' ' ' ' : ; .
. : .
4 3 :.:. .
Si.? 32 2 3 -3 S
ie i-1- --a n
r-; i n ? - 2 s rr 1! "
:::::: : : !
; 3! ; ; ,j
! i J ' '
it i m r. 7
M iles fttS
"T . ?i "i 5 f - tV. ,l' t ij? "
Siflnift'Oi'Ofl o i- g T
in -o - ri .7 t 1 5 jr:
. r-T 3 ? t '11 t iO ;l
x J a
oi J5 i i i' i' -i
riVf'IVJATt KXPllK-H will run dully.
A-ll 'tiir I'ralim rlnMy. T'vpt. SiimUiy.
I'tHi.'INN TI KXPriKH HAST mkm no
t,nj bnt'TSdl IlntniU'ii Hurt Allli'nM.
M 1 U!LL? 3 ? 5lX-
, ... ,q
2 i H n ' i i I I H j i M i :
S : : a : : : : : : : : ; ;
a -42 i
Ar'r. " U niuth
Ion. I" r.' vn .nth
Ar'. ' 'Icioti
II 4 nile.i
4 ) "
1 m a. m.
mi p. w.
i2-(t r. .
Trains Connect at Loveland.
fer U ,) l it on t'f l.ltll
tlx I'.i ili'inii!i RullroiMlJuuc
;lou tor all points Wt.
W. Wi PEVHOfiY.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Great National Shot Line Route
Great National Shot Line Route East and West.
Great National Shot Line Route East and West. Only Direct Route to the National
Capitol and Eastward.
On mil rtr ir.imluy, Noroiii'if r 10, Trnlns
will run hi follows :
(I 0 I'm
1 :W Pm
New York .
1 -45 Pin
10 110 "
4: IS Am
A .-. '
I 'hi H'lt- Fiat
(14n Am II 00 Pm
Hill I'm 0,1 Am
(141 " 1 00 Pin
B TO " 4 45 Pin
9 M " .1 01 "
II m " n 15 "
tr Am 11 m "
15 19 Am
l30 Pin KSO Am
4 00 An 11 45 Pin
7 41 - 8 (HI "
8 CO " 405 Am
1 17 " 4 !1 "
1 V 01 Mil 7 I I "
4 I'm II (li "
I SOT " 71 "
PuUirun PaUoi Drwliif; Rom Slupln? Urs.
Whlr.h ftreRHComfovtnlilo, clngnnl.ly furnishpil,
Mri'l alnwMlcciHiil Ion (lrK-shUMiveon nllTmin
fivim fllnitlnnaM tn HiiUlmnrn nnil Wimlilnirton.
Snei.ilicliilonf Mnrlnttii nnil Clnnlnmitl It iil
wi for time of arriving ami leprtlng from
Tho inlvHiitiioRs nf tliln rnnto over rll othfr
In. tli'it It ulviw nil trnvo.li'in lioldlnuf tliroimh
tlikt thn prlvllr-r "f rllllrnt Hultimore,
PliiU'lolphln, nnil the Sutlonnl fl.ipltol free.
TimeqiilftkiirRinl rntm of faro lower tlinn liy
Thescmii'ry alon(Hili Itnlhr.v In noteqnnleil
for gramlaur on tliinC'ontinunt.
TO SHIPPERS OF rRSIGHT,
Thin line "(Torn minnrior IndmiommitK (lie
Tfttonholniroiie-tlilr.l lower toniirt from ltnton,
New York, nr any other Knntflm point. In or
dnrlnirnooilii nf nndoicH)tinn from tlm Kunt
rlreilirHOtinni to slflp (i Itnltlnvirn A (llilo
R. It.,nnd InHlilpplnn KKHtglvennmerllrootlonn,
Freii!lithlnpfil hv thin rontewlll Imve 'lc
pntn.li. Mini lie hnndlod with corn nnil nave
hlppert.mnpli monoy. J. h. V!T,soN,
Onn. Freight Ai't, rtoltlmnrn.
8. B. Ocn. Tloket An't, Hnltlmore,
Onn. Pa. Ag't., Olnc.lniiHtl.
Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
GREAT THROUGH PASSENGER RAILWAY
To all Points West, Northwest
THIS IS THE SHORT LINE VIA INDIANAPOLIS.
ThnOront Thronnh Mull Mnfl Etprcnn pnn.
enpr Mne to Ht. I.ouln, Knnnnn Oltv, St.
.Tonnnh, Penvnr, nn Pranclnon, anil fill point!
In Minnnnrl, Knnenn nnd Colormli).'
Thn nhorteMt and nnlr dlrnot route tn Indlftn
MPolln. Tiifavpttn, Turro llatit.o, Oiimhrldne
Cltv, H'irlnof itwi'l, Pnorln, Burllnfflnii. Ohlonn;'i,
. Mllwvikm, Ht,; Paul and Mil poind In the
Th) In -HairnlM, Cincinnati and TiifaTette
Hnllrrii'1, with it oonnontlnnn, now offer pan.
ennifon mornfiwllltlon In Throuli Coach and
BlnnnlnatOiivnvvloetlmn any otho rllrrom
ninnlnnatl. hnvlnir thn advnnt,no;e ft n hon
tMlOimfr.nn Cincinnati to t. Lnnln. Kan.
"i' ,-'tv. fit. .loinph, Pnnrln.llnrllnirtfln.Chlrniio,
Oin'i'i',nivl all Intnrmndlntopnlntn, pienontlnir
to Oi!oii, w K'imillo nnch com forte and
ancommolwinnn an are MfTordod bv no other
T'lrnhTlolcnUAnil Tlaijirniro Chock to all
TMlnnlrAfiinnlniiatUt7:10 A.M., S;00 P.
M . nndliOO P, Af,
Ti'f'n "' '11 nhtliin,! at No. I Jlw
Tvn" "i-ii" "hlrl nod Vina 1 Pnhllo T.nnd'
I . inKr f i'n nnd rtvrt alo, nt TV-nnt,
f-l"' flnm nnl Pnvl Vi.i,tn. niMnlnnntl. O.
1i 'in.i ivi .'in Hn'r- vtn fidl.innnftll,
ClnclnnaM nnd T,nr tvn:t"Pnltnn'1,
(i. . ', . T-. nAniTSflr.il.
rj;,. ni. " ,.( M'txior Trnntnortivllo",
"I'lH iM. f'lnelnnill'l.
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad.
5 -rr mi;j,T
On and nl'tcir Dcceinbor loth, 1B71
run lis follows!
t-M r. M.
5.40 r M
a:S0 A. M'
1 M "
7:50 P. M.
7 :.11 ' "
11 M "
1:0 A. M.
( :h 'I'l.ind. .
. (I 'iO A. M.
V:4r, A. M.
(1:45 P. H,
Xl'lllil y-' n
Chh aifo 1i!:l -
Clnoc ronm'rtlon nindo nt- T.nnenstor for Cir
olfvilUv Z:mi'svilli. and nil polntn on the Cln-eli'ii-vliand
Mii!ikinimi Vulloy Haili'nnd.
liii'cct i'oiHii'1'tloiiK inarto at t oluniiinn Tor
Duvton. Hiirlnt'rt'.J.l.liirtlnniifilln. I'liUifttt'j,
nirt-!t!rT'nVnM"W-sl? -AVko, foe Tlevoliind,
Jlutfalo. I'itt'mvili, and nil points Dust.
Ttilrn tin' Tforkinc Vallnvjiml rna.Jlnndln
ro'.itn tn fiinairo and Uu- Northwcst.it In thn
Hlioi test hy nKt v-six inllfs, (firing paanenirm-n
i. .t n,,l,.liip .l.iia 11ml liivvni rulpn
Ih.in hy other line.
J. W. POT1FHTT,
T. A. T!t:KT,T,. riiMi'l Ticket Air't.
Columbus & Hocking Valley Railroad. KANSAS & MISSOURI
OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI
O EXITIESS TRAINS daily o
O EU1I THPjOUG-H PEOli O
TIIR OIIIO& MISSISSIPPI
Owned and operated ly one Company from Cln.
i..liiii:itl tn it..l,iMiU. thorofore piinsonitcrn are
I'UK nl liclnjr carded iljionnh wlMiuut change
01 ""'THUS AVOTD1XG
llic pnxulhility Incident to oilier routes (Which
nrii m idii up ol Heveral Bhort roads) of niistdnu
couiii't'-tioiiH, and snI'JcctliiR Ihcdr puwongcr to
ramilies p.r.d Others Soekinj Eomes
In tlio rl"li vnllryu and on the fertile prnlrlrnnf
U c-rtrrn Misso'ii i, K n:is, Nchraskw, Colorado,
or tho mure distant, siniuot'Oilifoviiln, will enn
ult their own intoi' -st lu'v iMinir on oraddres
Iiir the iinilciNi'died, O iiitiMntlntr Ajrent, n-f a
long rcnlOeneo in Ilia et,ciii rotmtrv hns.'(i
miliai'i.eil liim trllli the lust localities.
TW. Route tn 3'7 raile Shortor than
Can tie niiri-li.a-'cd nt, nil t-lif Prlncliml Ticket
OMli.citor ' iniicniiiig Lines, and in Olnciniiati
at tho Uenciiil unices ol the Coiui'any,
119 Virae Sirecl,
Ercadway, Csrncr Front Streot,
Mnin Strent, COpnr tve, and nt De
pot Foot of Mill Street,
Contracting i cii;er Ai?cnt,
lltt Vim St., UncliiUHtl, Ohle.
FOR L O VIS VILLE
OII20 AND sirssissirpi
Theconinlelhinof the Louisville Dirislon of
thihi'mid niid t he Hilculld equipment (or pusH
ensrer travel makes Ihi tha
BESTEOUTE TO LOUISVILLE
ATTA ATT TJTMrpr,
South and ftcut!if at.
O TJlliUOGU TRAIXS
O Da tit.
With Plrcot Connection!" from the F.a.t for
Louiavillo Vithcut Change of Cars!
Tli lathe only road whne train. lcnvaCln
eiimall und n,t!.scii(?ers are delivered nt ilujiota,
liutia or residence" in Louisville FKKK.
Ask for Tickets via Ohio Miss.,
uml take no others.
( an lie purchased nt all the
Principal Ticket 01Bcc3 cf
CONN NOTING LINES. AND IK
At the (Jt'neml oniupanf the Company
119 VIAE STREET,
Broadway, Corner Front Street,
Main St., cor. Levee,
and at the Deput, toot of Mill Street.
Contracting PasnPiiRcr Aent.
llll Vine St., Cincinnati, Ohio.
Cleveland Columbus, Cincinnati and
Cleveland Columbus, Cincinnati and Indianapolis Railway.
Onnndal'icr MOS I'A Y, May KMili. 1H7I, Ex-presnTralna-
will kbvk COLUMI1US mid
CltlvSI'LIMC mid Attiuvii at poinn iiamej be
low, an follows :
rtallona. . No. 2. No. 4. . No.(l.
Onliiiniina IlilOtm 4tl0pm 2:15 am
OrcKtllnn 1!:)XI p in 6:U5)ni 4:50am
Cldvnland ...... 8:45 p m 9:45pm 7:80ain
Huirnlo luiNlptil 4:10 pm S:l0pm
Niararn Fulln. .. .7:0fla m 6:45 am 4:40pm
Rochester 1:,'!(lnm 7:05a m 5:05pm
Alii, inv 0:!5am U :00 pm l:80nm
Kostoii l:l!(lpin ll:0pm 11:00 am
New York Pity. .8 :50j m 8 :K0 p in fl :40am
CreHllInu 12 45 p m n :)5pm 88.1 a in
I'lllsliurg t!15pm 125am 8 45 pm
HuitIkIhii'k 715am 11 '.'ft am 2 40am
Hultimore 10 40 am i40pm
WiislilncrtJ'n ,,. . t 10 p rn 6 Z' p m
Philadelphia . . 1115 um 815pm
11 55 a m
A 00 p in
CrcHtHnci 11 30 pin 7 45p in
Kort Wayne , ... 5 SO a m 115am
Clilcnuo 12 in p m 7 20 a m
Ef?.jfSo. 4, Icavinir Cnlunihiia at 4:10p. m.
haa aThronirhCnre'i Delaware forHprlmrflold,
reachlnifSprlii'Tflelil wltlioiitchnriKC nl 7:110 pm.
Train No. II on (ho Columhiin A Hocklna: val
ley Itnllroiid eminent with No. 4 Train. Tliroimh
Ticket, for anient, Athena.
PsnKOKIt TllAINH rotnrnlnir arrive at
Columhiin nt 12:38a m. 11:15 . m. and 9 :50 a, in.
tSPalace Day and Sleeping- Cars
On All Train..
n'nn'MenvlnuOnliimlninnr, 2:8Ti am, on
w.rnna throtiirh without detention, by
both Krla and Now Tork Central Rallwaya.
arrlvln nt New York on Monday morning at
For particular Information In roenrd to
thrnuifh ticket, time, connection., etc., to nil
point. Rant. Wet, North and Smith, Dpply to
nraihlreaa K. FHtT.Onlumbii.,Oliln.
K.a. Fl.lNT. Ocn. Simerlntondirht.
Oen, Agent, Oolunibiia, O.
l'naHenrer Ant. Colnmhna. Oi
. Jami Fullor Iloir. '
Prnbnt (urt, Vinton Onty, Ohio, . "
NOTI0K . Iierrthv e-lven that ITenv Tev.
nnlda, Oiin'dlnn ofFrnncl. M. Fuller, linn
flle'lnl. account, with Ma aiild ward for partial
Mttnment! and thnt theanme l act for bear
In .) Hie IJthdny of April, 1HT9. at o'clock
M. ' . tt. H. MAYO,
OFFICE In- Second fitoi-y of Bnwen't
nnlldlnir. North Bido of Main Struct, hast of
J, "W. BOWEN, Editor,
file Arthur. April 10. 1872.
Torm3 cf Subscription. .
One cony. no year,.',. $1 50 I On. copy, 8 mo..51
rin. p.tt.v. H mom lis IB WH,WUI.i",i
rr...t nnhl wlihln tha vear H 00
ChibS of Twenty ;0 0O
The Tmoonttl Kuqutrtr crculatca FRKE OF
n.-iuTAfiii'. nrlihln tha IliniU of Vinton County.
V fallnro to rniMfy ft rtlncontlnniince attlie end of tke
no uhrr!N'(l ir, will be tnken a. anew onjiigcnient
.nTiwiruMaa. ' '
tirTh"lii.ciinoonplfil by lOlmcnof tills (Nonpareil
tfliealWII CJII5UIUO n r.m,i.
t .a qnar, nna week SI 110 One nqnarc, 8 weeks S! 0
J h aildl'.lonnl inscmnn liinrrinn. V.V"".v
All adtertlln for ahnrtcr period than three
n nni ennriruo t nit. nuwTw
r i . .,....l.u,nAnl. l aft nv uiimTA for firnt
Ir.irrllen; Wei on ccni. jior ivr .ku ruuiuvmi
Rule rd Figure Work W cenrn anmtienai.
S 5 00
$ 8 00
i me miiuinn, o-' w" T.
BnnltiMK Cnnl., not .xcefllnir 0 nnen, tn pur year.
All Idlla due on flrt tinerllon of .lTertlemfiit.
Wlla wltli rejnlnr adtertlsern to be pnld qnartery.
l!nlnM Nntleeaj-10 renin a line'. Vnrrlafe Nntl.
)e-accoillii- to Iballlifrallty of tha pnrtlea. Death
Notlcea of T.unaway TTIree or Hunbands-Uoubl.
'"y'wIv a-Wertlaera entitled te qnrterly chanee.,
Adrerllwnenin"t mlierwlsa nrilfred. will be run
Hnnwl until ordered dlicontlnued, ami cbuvged accord
lnlv. Ill7tnn. nnd Cliarl'abl Xntloea free.
To Stockholders of Gallipolis, McArthur
& Columbus Railroad.
TIIF, auliscrlheri t the Capital Stoek nf tho
(l.,Me.. ,v C II. 11. Co., will plenset.keno
tiee Hun a Vd iiutiillment of ten per cent, on
snchStoek siiliaerlhed i rrouircd c h paid to
theHocrctnrv of the Company, on ir before the
litdav of Sinrcli. 187-2; and tbose not liavln(?
paid tlm first, iuHtalhncnt culled for, are re-(Itie-ted
to pnv the mime promptly.
II v order of the Board. lr
W. SIIORETt, ficc'y.
Slide of Ohio, Vlnttm County.
Michael O'ftnrlck, PlalnlllT.
Patrick O-Tlricn anl wife. Ppfcndnntn
Tn Vililon C innty Court of Common Plena,
(inlcr of Sale,
ruvniiant to the ennimnnd of an nrrlorof nle
iHsneil troin t he Court of Cominnn Pirn of Vin
ton C'ountv. uml to me rlirected a Sheriff of
said coiintv, I wlllonVr for -ulo ut the door of
iheCourt IIoih" in the Town of SIcArlhur,
Vinton comity, Ohio, on
Honday. the lStlt Day of- April,
. A. D.1372,
At the hour nf 1 o'clock P. M. ofsnld day. the
IVdhiwinir ilcrrihed picnilse, to-wit;
In-Lnt Ninnlier (Jna, (1) iu the Town oj
H.imilen, Vinton Comity. Ohio.
Apprais. d at Nine liundred and Thtrtx-lliree
dollnis, (!l:)il 0 ), nnd luu.sthrliiB two-thirds of
Tnken ns the property of Patrick O-Pilen
nud wife to aHtinfy an order of aalo iu favor of
Michael O llorieU.
Teiijis ok rti.K. Caali In hand.
U.S. PiindT Att'vforl'laintiir.
Man h 18' IR72-RW-9
StattoOhlo, Vision County.
Thomas II. Shaffer, Plaintiff,
Andrew fj. Klllott, Administrator of the Fa
t.uo of William Tyo.UeceiiMod, und Matildit
R Tyn. and otliern, Del'cndnnta.
In Vlnlou C'lunty Court, of Common Pleas. Or
Pursuant to the command of an order of anle
Isnued from the Court of Common Picas ofVin
tou county, and to me directed aa HherlfT of
mild couiitv. I will nft'er fnranle at. the door of
tho Court' House. In tho Town of McArtliur,
Vinton county, Ohio, ou
Saturday, the 4't Bay of May, A
1). 1872, .
Atthehour ofl o'elork P. M. of anid dny.the
following described premlspH, to-wit;
Hltuato in the township of Harrison, and
county of Vinton, and stateofOhio, und known
an thu Houth-onat quarter of tha South-east
quarter ol Section Nuniher Klfht 8,) and the
North-east qn.rter of theHoiith-casi quarter of
Meet Ion Nuniher Kl((ht8.1 excepting Ton acrea
oir the North Kide of naid North-caat quarter;
nnd.nlno, the Nortli-westqtiarter of tlm youth
wcstqiiarlerol'Sectioa Nunilier Nine 0. All
of the aroresnld Lota are In Township Number
Nlne.) of Rumen Nntnlier Nineteen 1(1, and
entimated to contain One Hundred and Ten
a .res, be thn same more or lean, but suljoct to
all Icrh highways.
Taken as tho property ol William Tye, de
ceased, and Matilda K. Tyo, to autlsfy ajud
nieHtofHiild Court In favor of Thomas Bhutl'er.
Appraised at Six ilumlrod and Twenty Dol
lars .!0.00 and must bring two-thlrda of that
Terms of Sale Cash In hand on the day of
sale. DANIEL BOOTH.
Sheriff Vlutoo County.
D. Tl. Snivel, Att'y for PlaintllT.
April 8, 1872-5w-13'$
Matt of Ohio, Vinton County. ' . ; '
George Tarr, I'lalnlllT,
fiehu.tlan fJoeta A Co. and others, Defendants.
In Vluton County Court of Common l'leas. Or
der of Halo. . ,
Purananttn the command of an ardor of sole
lamed from tboCnitrtof Common Plena of Vin
ton Cnunfy, and to ine d I reeled aa Sheriff of
aid county, I will offer for nolo nt the door of
the Court' House, Iu tho town of McAr.bur,
Vinton county, Ohio, ou
Monday, the 22d Day of
. A D. 1872,
Atthe hnnrofl o'clock r. tt., of said day, tho
following described premises, to wit;
The North end of Out-Lot Number Two (S,)
beluga atrip off the North end of aald Lot
about One Hundred and Twenty (130) feci wide,
and all of aald Lot except that part or parcel
onnvHVedbv Phurlc. Itnbhlns aid wife to the
Marietta Cincinnati Railroad Coieny,
Also a atrip off the West aide of Out-lot Num.
her Three (8)coininenclng at the line hetweon
Lot Nuinhor D and Number 8 thence run
ning Knst on the North line of said Lot
Nuniher Tlir e(!l) until it Interaocta line run
nlnir South from tho couth-west corner of I al
lot Number Twelve (tt:) l hence Hon Hi about One
Hundred and Twenty (ISO) feet until It Inter
acta the oust, ami west linos of that part of Out
let Number Two (2) conveyed aa above; thence
west, to thn aald division line between Lota
Numbers and 8: and thenoe North to the place
of beginning allof thoanld parts of Lots ly
ing 'lid being In rtohbltia' Addition to the
Town or llnnidnn, Vinton county, Ohl.i.
Ami. also, nil the Eugiucs and Machinery
nnedforoarrylngon tho ,
A'nd.alao, the Clroulni' daw Mill. attachPd to
aald Koiinrtrv, and all the machinery and Ox
tnrea belonging to the Raw Mill, all of which
ore located on aald Lntn and parte of Lots.
Appraised nt Four Thousand One Hundred
andThtrty-thrne Iiollnri ti 188 00,) and must
bring two'-thlrdi i t thnt sum.
Tnken ii.the property of B. (loots A Co., to
.ntUfvan order of sale ofaforaaald Court In fa
yorof (leorge Tarr.
Terms of Sal.. Cnsji In hand.
Rherlff of Vinton County.
Tobn Afavo, Att'y for Pl'ff,
Stattof Ohio, Ttnto County. (.(.
Johicl A. l'-eitoa nd EUza A Jeltoi. Pl'ffs,.
. ' vs.
Joseph AV. Rannells, CRrletre P :lmll. Ho
morO. Jones, Jauiea K. .fones
Jones, China Jones, ,".:"""""
Vinton County Court. Common PWis. Order
, ef Snlo, j. ys
IN fAIlTITIOH. V '
In pursuance to the conimand of "Ah ord.r of
sale in the above cause .to me direetw. fr0in the
Court of Common Plena ol said verity and
State ot Ohio, ond to mo directed nberiff of
naidcountv.I will offer for sale at tfhlle, anc
tinn, at the door of .the Court llo,so, In the
town of McArtliur, In- the aforesaid tounty of
Vinton, on .' . ' '),
. . .
Monday, the 16th Day of il, A.
. . : .. D.;1872, -K t fi
At the hour of 2 O'clock V. V. flf sn'filW, the
following described landa, and tonSHivits, to
wit: . ;? ' ,
Ont-T.nt Xiimbor Thlrtr-f'!r ' ..., 1"-
N innlsn iriine Hitinh w ifd TeVi jynniie
(lad). One Hundred and Thirty (lao.) one jnin
rircd end Tliirtr-one (181.) One Hundred nud
Tlili-rv.twn na"j A .ln Hiiiidved and Thlrtv.
l i.'ta i n,td liim Ilmiilred and Thlrtv-four
(184.) all In the town of McArthur.county of
i n ton, nnd 8t nte ot Oh lo.
Aimra'seo aa wiwwa;
Out-Lot Number Siat
In-Lot Number iat at... ..
In-Lot Numboi-1'10 nt
In-Ixit Nuniher 1 111 at
In-Lot Number IM at ,
In-Lot Number 181 nt J,
In-Lnt Nuinbor 181 at
And each nf the above descrihed hinds and
teiioments must bring two-tliiras or ine ap
praised value respectively. ,
Commanded to lie sold in oertnln partition
proceedings Intel v pendiugin tha (.'ourt.of Com
mon l'li, .is In said ennntv. n-hereiu Jrhlcl A.
Kelton nnd Kliza A. Kcl'ton Avore petiitionera
and.Ioseph W. Itaiinolls and others were ao-
TERMS OF HALS.
One-third cash In hand; one-third In one
year; sad one-third in two years from the day
oi sale tcierrc(l pavmenis to near miercsi nnci
to be secured by mortgage on the premises sold.
DAN 1RX BOOTH,
Sheriff of Vinton comity.
Afavch 11, 1W9-RW-18 '
rpiIE nndcrsigned has heon duly appointed
X AdmluistriLtor of the estate of Altncdu
Long, lute of Vinton countv, Ohio, deceased.
J. M. MCOILLIVKAY.
VOTICEIsherotiT given Hint, a petition will
1a ho presented totheCommissioners of Vin
ton county, Ohio, nt their session, In June,
1S74, praying for tliu location niid establish
ment ot a county road, in ICnox township, us
llctfinniinratthecnvncrof the lot ofWMaon
Thoi niind the del. I of R. W. Lentner, about
I.) rods west of llolen'n Mill; thenco south
along tho lino between Itnhort Hkcllyand R.
W. Lentner to liig Roeeoon Creek; thence
ncroia said creek in a south-easterly direction
through Samuel Ilrecklpj-i land to said creek:
tlieuce across the creek along the nertrcst ami
best route through the hinds of David Martin,
John Rid.diif and IV, II. Ollibsto Imeraei-.t the
Mi Arnmr road at ornuar said (41bb'8 gate, and
there to Cod.
Arit s. 197n-4t
Without Fire and Fifteen
Without Food or Water.
An occnrrcBce' which mnkfs
tlie "very "blood fr-zw". within
the veins of the. reader, came
to light last Monday over in
Clifton, Coin met county Wi.
Thomas Downing, who for
aom time has lived alone in n
small shanty, back from any
road, ovfr in that locality, and
quarried stone for a livelihood,
was taken violently sick at his
home on the 22d of last Jan
nary with hillious fever, and
was confined to his bed from
thtit time until Monday, March
4th. During the long weary
daya of his illness no one call
ed no one to lend a helping
hand in administering to the
wants of the sufferer; and all
because the location of his resi
dence was so secluded that he
had not been missed from his
daily round of toil. Last Mon
day, however, came the good
bamantan. A gentleman who
had sold Mr. Downing n quan
tity of butter last fall called at
his residence on Monday to
make a collection on the same.
Upon approaching the house
there were no visible signs of
life, but from the interior em
anated pitiful wails that were
most harrowing to the soul.
An entrance was forced, and
the suffering man was found on
the bed with boots and clothes
all on, in which condition he
had passed the length of time
above stated, without the com
fort of fire, and for the last
fifteen days without food or
water. In this condition he
was lifted frouj his cot, and
conveyed, to the house of n
near neighbor, medical aid at
once summoned, and, at this
writing, he is pronounced in a
fair way to recover.
Tn Rhode Island, any color
ed man, no matter whether he
owns a dollar's worth of prop
erty or not, is entitled to vote.
An adopted citizen cannot vote
unless he is the owner of a free
hold. An attempt wan recent
ly made to change the Con
stitution by a vote of the peo
ple, but it was voted down by
about the usual Radical major
ity in the State. The" move
ment in question did not as
sume to change the political
rights of the colored man, but
to enhance those of the adopted
citizen, and it was defeated by
THE JEWS IN ROUMANIA.
Horrible Barbarities—The Streets of Cabal
Marked with Blood—Desperate Resistance
and Children Starving.
[Bunharest, Febway 24. Correspondence of
reached me to-day. I am en
gaged preparing, their state
ment and petition to the Gov
ernment on which to predicate
a demand for their protection
and indemnification. The his
tory they gave us is far more
heart-rendinar than,; that of
Ism a il. " Th e i r su f Feri ngs' w er e
horrible. Language fails me
to depict all they have related.
Cabul is a place of 7,UUU souls,
1,000 of whom are Israelites.
Suddenly the latter were set
upon, and for three days beat
en, wounded, plumdered, driv
en out of their homes, which
were battered to ruins, and
forced to take refuge in the
baraclcs, where, instead of be
ing defended, they were allow
ed again to be beaten, and for
several days kept without food.
The way along the streets
from many Jewish houses to
the baracks was marked with
blood. Heads were split open,
arms broken, beard plucked
out by the roots, hair torn
from the scalp, &c. One of
the delegation who thus gives
me this relation (Mr. A. Gold)
defended his house for three
days, his four sons standing by
h'im. They had thirty-eight
rounds of ammunition.' He
made his sons swear that if he
fell they wold continue to fight.
Bands of fifty men surrounded
his houie, but dastards durst
not cross the threshold. At
length they were compelled to
leave, as t he villains commenc
ed to build fires to burn them
out. ' 'He alone was robbed of
250 napoleons. The delegation
fix the losses of the Israelites
at 40,000 ducats. They were
completely stripped of every
thing,' and their homes so bat
tered and ruined as to be scar
cely recognizable. The two
synagogues were devastated
and turned into privies. Je
phihin, Jalithim nnd prayer
hooks were scattered in all di
rections. The scrolls of' the
law were early removed for
safety nnd hidden away. But
few Christians came to the re
lief of starving women nnd
children, and this relief only
came on the third day, and
then the Christians who came
wept when they beheld the
misery that had been wrought.
The Israelites of Galatz, as
soon as possible, sent off clothes
and food, and tho local author
ities gave a few piastres to
some. The people crie'd out
that they were instigated by
the Russians, and more partic
ularly by the Russian Consul.
The soldiers did not defend
the unprotected, but suffered
the wild mob to pass through
their ranks and unmercifully
beat, and maltreat the hapless
- -r , . 1 l
ones, une Israelite neiguoor
so Mr. Gold, whose house ;was
likewise assaulted, fired on the
mob, killing one and severly
wounding another. The kill
ed was a Russian boy. They
are not yet portected, but ex
posed to assault, and hundreds
are lying in straw in ruined
houses. . Thev say there is
scarcely a village in the whole
of Bessarabian Roumania
where there has not been
frightful scenes. The misery
is dreadful. Help is needed
immediately. I pray you
call a mass-meeting of the Is
raelites of London, or of citizes,
without distinction of religion,
to protest in the name of hu
manity against these frightful
scenes, which threaten, as Pass
over advances, to become etui
The Lower House of the
Austrian Reichsrath has grant
ed a credit of $250,000 for re
lieving necessitous Roman
Catholic priests. 'A hope was
held out that similar assistance
would be given , to "Old"
The Senate has passed Mr.
Shermans's tariff bill, but with
amendments. , that totally
change its character. The bill,
as reported from the Commit
tee on Finance, reduced, with
out abolishing, the tariff on tea,
coffee, salt and coal, and took
off ten per cent, of the duty on
textile end metallic fabrics.
Week before last, however,
the. Senate abolished the duty
on tea and coffee, and on
Thursday it adopted that sec
tion reducing ten, per cent, the
duttf8- on -cotton aud" woolen
goods, earthenware, glassware
and iron. This section includ
ed silks in the ten per cent, re
duction, but, on motion of Mr.
Frelinahuvsen. silks were
struck out, leaving the duty on
them as at present. Thi9 duty
is about fifty-five per cent., and
is beneficial mainly to the tew
silk manufacturers in New Jer-
ser Mr. Trumbull proposed to
reduce the duty on salt to three
cents a hundred, but this was
rejected. Finally, the Senate
adopted an amendment abolish
ing all internal revenue taxes,
except those on beer, whisky
and tobacco, snufl, cigars
banks and bankers, and stamps.
This was going deeper into
the revenue of the Government
than Mr. Sherman intended,
and he declared that the bill
would be killed in the House
Both Houses have now passed
measures to make tea and
coffee ; and this is probably the
extent that tariff modification
will be reached this fessioD.
Washington never made a
speech. In the zenith of his
fame he .once attempted it, fail
ed, and gave it up confused
and abashed. In framing the
Constitution of . the" Uniteo.
States, the labor was almost
wholly performed in Commit
tee of the Whole, of which
George Washington was day
after day the chairman ; but he
made two speeches during the
convention, ot a very few
words each, something like one
of Graut's speeches. The con
vention, however, acknowledg
ed the master spirit, and histo
rians affirm that had it not
been for his personal popular
ity and thirty words of his
first speech, pronouncing it the
best that could be united upon,
the Constitution would have
been rejected bv the people.
Thomas Jefferson never made
a speech. " He couldn't do it.
Napoleon, whose executive
ability is almost without a par
allel, said that his greatest dif
ficulty, was m finding men of
deeds rather than words.
When asked how he maintain
ed his influence over his su
periors in age and experience
I 1 ' ' m n
wnen commanaer-in-cnier ot an
army in Italy, he said by re
serve, the greatness of a man
is not measured by the length
of bis speeches and their num
And Still They Come.
Almost as regular as the re
volving of the earth around
tho sun, does the stealing and
the robbery of the Treasury go
on under the Grant administra
tion, and yet the country is
told by those who have him in
keeping and profit by the
thieving, that no other man is
so fit to administer the affairs
of the government for the next
The last cas of defalcation
reported is that of W. S. Coll
ins, United States Pension
Agent for the District of Col
umbia, which amounted at last
accounts to $25,000 ; which
snug little sum further investi
gated may increase.
There are only three temper
anco men in all the New Ham
pshife legislature, buch is
the wisdom of sentimental re
.A Convention of the Demo
. sj m . rr.
cratio party ot lennesseo is
called to meet at the Capitol in
Nashville, on Thursday, the
0th day ol May, 187
A Night's "Rest."
The Boston ConimHrcial Bul
letin prints' this -programme of
a night's "rest,', at a fashionable--
watering place, furnisher! (by
an elderly party occupying ap
artments on a large corridor
over a hotel drawing- room.
bize ot apartment, ten feet,
square. Number of rooms on
corridor, thirty or forty. Ven
tilators open for air . and the-
auniicHion or found. ,
9 P. M. -Commencement of
music by full band foe Grand
Hop tn: drawingsroom below.
10 to 12. Continuation of
1 to 1:30 A, M. Just one
1 :30 to 2 :30. A djourn mcnt
of retiring dancers to corridor ;
streajns gigglings leave-taking
nnd door slamming.
.2:30 to 3. Serenade' .by
young gentlemen who do not
understand the difference be
tween a song and a b owl, : and
are more familiar with the ho
tel bar than one in music.
3 to 3:30. Collection of
boots by the porter.
4. Calling of party who
are to go on a fishing excursion.
4:30. Calling of the pass
engers forth early trains,
5. Audible dropping of
boots nt (ill the doors by th.e
porter. J ;
5:30. Deoartcre of starri
load of passengers for early
trains cracking of whips
shoots to horsei banging of
irmiK3 uown srairs, etc.
G to 6:30. General stir of
servants coining down and get
ting thiugs to rights for the
7. First gong for breakfast,
Admliriiatrat'iott ovgnna try
to make it appear that the
President is not responsible in
any way for the extortions and
robberies in the New -York
Custom House. But they do
not attempt to explain Mr. A.
T. Stewart's statement that he
himftlf called the attention of
the President twice, and per
sonally, to the impositions
practiced upon the merchants
of New York, and that tho
President took no action, but.
let the extortioners remain in
office and continue their impo
sitions. I? not he who knowa
of a wrong, and having the pow
er to stop it, allows it to go on,
responsible for its continuance?
Death From Vaccination.
We notice by our exchanges
from different parts of the
country, that many deaths
have occurred from vaccina
tion. This is the result of im
pure virus, which careless and
bungling physicians vaccinate
with. In such cases, the phy
sicians ought to be prosecuted
r i i" i j -i i
ior malpractice, ana aiscaraea
by all honorable members of
the profession. In fact, they
deserve to be summarily dealt
The Memorial Dinlomatiaue
states that the Saltan, in order
not to disturb the friendly re
lation existing between Turkey
and Russia, has refused the off
er of the Envoy of the Emir
of Bokhara to invest the Sultan
with the Suzerainty of Bok
hara as a protection to the
Emir against Russia. The
Envoy has consequently left
"Good morning," Raid a
printer, in search; of female
compositors. "Have you any
daughters wbo would make
good type-setteTs V" "No, but
I have a wife who would make
a fine devil," said the monstera
Charles Sumner took his sea,
in the United States Senate, a
successor of Daniel Webstert
December 1st, 1851.
Pittsburgh employs) over?
eighty thousand operatives in
her manufacturing establish
ments and paysthem $100,000
per dny. ..
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