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The McArthur enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1873-1884, July 16, 1873, Image 2

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ilCARTIUIK liNQ jjIRIfR
DEMOCRATIC AND LIBERAL COUNTY
DEMOCRATIC AND LIBERAL COUNTY MASS MEETING.
DEMOCRATIC AND LIBERAL COUNTY MASS MEETING. Selection of Delegates to the State
Convention!
Saturday, August 2nd, 1873.
' the Democracy and Liberal
Vinton Cwittj-, are" reotostod to' meet in
County Umi Meeting ot tlio Court House, in
' McArthur, on " . ' ..' j
V, ! jSatvrJ(t!:,AugiUl 2nd, 173, (' j
At I o'clock r. M., for the purpose or Meeting
TOUR DELEGATIB ; to represent 1 the De
mocracy and Liberal Republicans of Vinton
' county, In the Stat Convention, to be held at
i Columbus, on the 6th of August, 1878, and to
transact such other business as may come. be
fore the meeting. . '.',, t
A full attendance of all those opposed to- the
open, high-handed, and glaring corruption of
the present .administration in squandering
publio moneys upon pet corporation, in the
Credit Mobil lor fraud,' and in tlujaetlon of
Congress in the passage , of the,. Infamous
tact known as "Salary Steal," by "irltloh the
servants of the people purloined from the
' public a large sum of money, over and above
- the amount which they agreed to serve them,
is respectfully requested at this meeting. '
By onlor of County Central Committee.
- .' A. J.Swaw,
. I '!";.,;.V'U1'..WU11).
- a--. -I i 'U.-acxArroOLsv
v;A W. BowKt.'t-haiiwan. .::.'-1) i .;' )
V.
Political and Other News.
r .ViCE-Prcsideut JVjlson is. report
' ed seriously ' ill. ' r", , , , . r' , j.J,i.
(,i UnclkSam finds, hard, work to
secure reoruis foj" the navy at $24
, per month, . .
A sisteb of Colonel. Mosbv, of
Confederate fajne,: has "been ap
pointed a clerk in the Dead-letter
office at Washington. t
d.THE Grangers have commenced
work on their grist mill on the Can
on Eiver at Waterford, Rice Coun
ty, Wis. .The mill will have a capac
ity of eight ;rlm: of stone", though at
first but six will be put in. '
Thirty divorces are pending in
Franklin Common' ridas. ' : ;
T. J. Davis, of Newark, Ohio, has
Isold - 2,000 acres: of JPerry county
:COal land, .to. a New. tYc-rfc Company,
.for $1,000,000 ,;;. .,' ."
A 8TORU, on the 4thv capsized a
.sailing boat containing twenty per
sons, . on Green. ,ake., Wisconsin,
and ten lives are; reported Jost ... ,
; The only credit'to which the Rad
ical leaders in the Inst CnnrrcsB are
entitled,, is Credit Mobilier.
Large farmers'; fn6etings Tvere
held at several places in Illinois on
the Fourth. ' :W " '-
' The Constitutional Convention Is
.composed of one hundred and five
members. This number at $5 per
day, makes an expense of. $525 per
day. . Does it payr the people r .
Mrs. Nancy Gibson died at Lib
erty, Ohio, on the 25th ult., aged
tOO years, 4 months, 2 days, and 65
years ; a , resident of, Guernsey
county. ' V
t The Professor Xa Mountain who
was "killed on the th inst., by fall
ing from a balloon,' at Iona, Michi
gan, was not the real ta Mountain
; who made the . great "trip from St
Louis to New York in 1859. '; ".'
. 'I 1 : I t... I '.
, ' The grasshoppers of Texas have
eaten all the crops! between San
Antonio and New Braunfels wheat.
'corn and everything to the leaves
of the mesquite bushes.
Amono the distinguished arrivals
"at- tlin TTnlnn Sltnr.h- V.i.ln f'Uinnnn
. 1 e-
on June 21st, was "Stonewall Jack
son," bullock, weighing 4,300 lbs.
Gallatin, Tennessee, has lost by
cholera one hundred of its citizens
in a total population of one thou
sand five hundred. This is a mor
tality exceeding any ever known in
Calcutta from the same disease.
Mansfield, Ohio, has a first-class
scandal. Rev. Si McBurney, pas
tor of the Methodist church; of that
place, is charged with "indiscre
tions" with the female lambs of his
flock, and the church has been
closed against him.
Johw C. Fsheu, of the Coshoc
ton Democrat, has been nominated
for State Senator in ' that district.
Mr. Fisher is a first clasi man, and
will do honor to the position to
which he is certain to be elected.
f California nas been lor years
noted for its wonderful production
of vegetables, hut now she caps the
climax iri the sheep business. It
is stated by the Sacramento Union
that R. S. Carey, of Colusa, has
: 1,300 ewes which lately gave birth
to Iambs, and of that number 410
' produced twins,' thus giving him
1,710 lambs from 1,301) ewes.
Does any Eepubjican pretend
to say that the .Radicals' in
Congress,' who have' a inajority
in both housescould 'hot have
defeated the salary grab, had
they been so disposed; will it
deny, that the Pxesident was
induced .to, make it, a law,
, solely on account of one of the
provisions of ' the ' bill which
gives 'him'1 feu extra hundred
dollars; and i it right for Radi
cal Convention io 'denounce
those who voted for the-bill and
allow the champion grabber to
escape? Answer solicited.
The Railroad, Again.
,'
wouid nave, a railroad tnafen
4 pijizens .would take some actiro and
reliable measures for its construe
tion but, at this, the last hour, we
iftf"?klFoMA;aHfoarl'mnranv
catfono acV i&ktBl W?tcia:)jvp
agp, i WfJXgtebfa sny ihisat'the
WHi M-WAaiTtV ill
;;,n)ljptlj.jiritbolitHoiibt,j is :lo
Wl ' il t j.i ar t . fit..
Houso.fl fowf ,eekf aihecj ft wiife
rosKjlvo,(Jj ;o.to five; thousand, of
lars .by the, first, day. of August,
prpy;ij(lp, tha. money , be , need , to
pa' the expense of gradiug the
road from this pluce to.McArthvr
Station, a, distance of three Tniles
in consideration of .which a repre
sentative of the .Railroad Company
pledged that ' scrapq rs, , shovels',
picks,' and. men to usq tiiem, phould
uo uviv ur iuc ijiu jut. ymy,. ye
.rt .T'. i C0Ilaia i f
ouco. , . ,
'.' AB far as. we can leiirii t lip. Ht.noiri
holders have very generally signeti
the agreement to pay their per cent
of stoctf th ratse;the ifJve tuWaant
dbllal?,0 and lire? teVtb Jork
over'as soon as tle"':Cbmj5anj
shoWomV-dpgrdrj 'wffrih!
n?nesa
taf
tc4efMrr what 'it fjromts;sr"b(li
citTe m SrvrV.r-'h
m tit
uiums ir wHujiniry jives swiu ami
substantial evidence f' iti lnteri-
tionsyit pill be useless Uy draw on-
theift(iimoey.;i uc xy.l (
One thinfft certain; if tIieoln
pany.will go totork in eai-netj ami
show by their acts that they -JejillM
mean . business and :d Tftilroad, the
citizens north of McArthur Sta
tion; -and along : the", line, will
protnptly. meet i all ..demands, .and
secure, as much' more stock as is
already subscribed'from those now
having no. interest in the enterprise.'
Let .the Company : put., its men to
work in this vicinity, forthwith, a
the mouty.,18 assured j. otherwise-
we may. as well step talking: dr
hoping for 8 railroad. , A railroad
is easily constructed on paper,, bu
McArthur wants- hers -iit iron and
8team-.T.ther genuine arjioievf ; t
, "P. S. Since the abovc-was- writ
ten and in. :typc, thero, is a rumor
current thati.work has "been com-
mencegLor as -tor commence imme
diateJyA.orth of McArthur tai
tion. V,canio(j jvo'chCfMr, ttyj
truth of. these . rumors, but Jiooe
they may prove true. V
-DIllMahala
Correspondence of the Enquirer.
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH,
July 5, 1873.
J. W. Bowen, Esq . : " J . ': n ;
...Having' rbtired 'frojh tho-.7?trfe-i
pendent; I have turned riiy.; atten
tion to other matters, and conqlu-
ding a little recreation wpuld;;pe
beneficial, I thought a trlp pr-thei
Union Pacific . Railway, where- for
merly I was an operator, would bo
delightful before the Fourth, "VYhfirj
I arrived at Rawlins, every vthug
was excitement, on aepqupt, qf tljt
Snake River Ute, Indians hfljvir
gone on the war .path on' the .Tth
A boy came m wounded, aud. reJ
portedhe'iadjbeen shot.. . Immedi
ately a partyV., ten-Cypur humbfei
oervaiip iiMjiuueu, .j8Larve.a in pun
suit; andovertook' a arid oV4 tvyeri
ty-five frm jWJioia. we (demanded
two horses wticTi were, rocogijjzea
as belonging jo tizens,' .TheTps
refused to give ;them up, and a fight
ensued then 'and there. Eight 'Ihi
dians killed and wounded, captured
eleven ponies and one rifle, and no
one seriously hurt " y '
The outbreak was caused' by
Chief Jack, a young buck, with
about fifty warriors, the balance
refusing to side with him at pres
ent, but-unless something is done
immediately;; the whole band will
be on the . war path. - The tribe is a
large one',- and' 1 should the'y choose
to follow Chief Jacky'a' lively time
will ensue. .: The . citizens' will uh
doubtedly shopt -every Iadiau who
shows himself iri; the neighborhood
of Rawlins J ' ' i .
. If possible, I shall be in McAr
thur in September. - iluiing;! ex
citement is increasing every day; i
new district ; is organized, 'and
Brigham Young has sun-eyed out a
town site. and . called it "Modoc''
City. He owns it, and town lots are
"high." . ,
,' Matters, politically, are anything
but pleasing in the Territory, ow
ing to a conflict between officers
and'ex-offlcers -the Chief Justice
and eaf-Attorney are at loggerheads.
The Cx-Attorney.is a "tale unfold
er," but' when called to db so in
Coiir,t he cannot a "tale unfold.""
E. J. EDMISTON.
Here is something practical that
was wrought, by the farmers' or
ganizatioq. The State Grange of
South Carolina has succeeded jri
negotiating with the railrdad 1 lead
ing ttOj the northwpst, a reduction
of freight to one-half the old ratea
Flour is'now transported from Dul
buq ue to ' Charleston, .South', Carl
lina, tf" $1.55 per'-bitrtcl,' instead
of $2.83.
COMMUNICATED.
HAMDEN.
PAST, PRESENT, AND FUTURE.
;On a receut visit to thoyljlao of
ITamden' in tuo .southern t pari Uf
thia cpunty, .I was very mHoh -flur-
prised ,and pleased,, too, to sea t.hpn
metropjoiuan ,airs Deing myy
that liorelotore .Unisnea town. ,
""J.'sirififihallVlald out., it cojitaHi
ev loriy-eiufc tow, 'uiusiuinjr. uit-rb-nrth.
ofii'acro cabh'.t have not'
been able tb learn, the date qf the
survev, nor the original proprietor,
as-the-plat and sni'vey is stiTl in tiii
Ree'erdois bftlcei'tif Jackson so'tint
. . i-r . 'T. .. .f mm
i''the ' t'own 'being' withih' 'that
county Until this county was maqd,
and was known
oy iiie name
Charleston. ' No 1 'dedication
ands for -streets dud alleys to infl:
ioi- puouu uses were ever maue in
the original plat, ;althoup;h "tiiie
streets1 were marked and name.
But by common consent and 1 publ
ic oocupaiicy, the streets and alleys
aia supposed to be establishedno
legal, i decision is hereby Intended,
however. ' .:.( i".r.t. I .: j
lt : Various additions I wero '.'made
from time to tirae, up ta 1831, when
thoi-e- wore cighty-ohe" 16ts7Rolj-
.Wu.slrst .rtddition, was- humbereiu
ueg.jnu4ng nwitu, number one, ant
ending with numbef. fourteen.4-
Tlwre ,are, : therefore, two .'sets oi
i, numbering ,irom one tqJpgu
teen, i Paiuo's Addition . ;begtjftjra;
fprty-niue,tand ended at fifty-four,
wit.h .two; additional; ones, . sixty
four audTsixty-five. II ollinghead's
be-jan at fifty-six, aud ended at
siy-threq. Tarr's bega)i at sixty-.
8x,','arid'4nded at sixty-eight; . and
Dill's began at sixty-nin e, and end
ed at seventy-three. There is no
lot numbered fifty-five. ; , j
In May, 1854, the. whole town, as
it then stood, was re -surveyed arid
platted, and on the 11th day of Jan-i
uary.'ISSa, the pi ,t was certified to
before George Craig, Esq., by Sam
uel '"-Tarr," Lemuel' S.' Paine, ' Penj.
Yeager, Nancy Tarr,
antibioses, 'Rosanna, Isabel: MaiM,
and-John llolligshead. ' ' j"
Atjthat time these lots, witfi 'the) J
e.vtc)um iH '1UW' ownca' Dy nout-
JidsUlbnts.-iirid ' Bbram Wilber; wttfe
IJfullt uioii; none of the buildfftgfe
were .very costly, and built after1 'the
old ; style; no cornices' and; shrii
windowB, and scarce!
weifc.ipaiuted;. they sooti ' looked
Ik ixA
.djlapi dated, and prematurely - old.
t . j
The principal . business wasiseWiig
ltquojy drinking, fighting, aud! gam-
bhug.,,-, The growth df;the, place had
sturpped in toot, was .finished, and
ready , for fed elngj Jjfuch was Hanf
uoii when the Marrictta: and . Cin
cinnati Rail R oad : was projected.
About the same time the road from
Portsmouth to Newark was located,
and Hamden became' the Junction.
the strength of these .loca
tions,, furnaces sprang up in that
region as it by magic. Nestling in
a, beautiful valley and surrounded
by Wis full to. ' repletion with .min
er wealth, and at the crossing jotfi
' f " l 7 t vuaus, inpeji-i
f growth j jot
luiiKi eu neeraeu to bo insui-oa.- but
pUsned ajid still no improve-
Welils." Society but little better.
. "The " reason for this staridstilled-
niess- nothing Is charged for the
new word , soon became evident
they were hemmed in by a few rich
farmers whose meadows and pas
ture fields came quite up to and
surrounded the town. '
These" eentleme'ri reshlutelv' -'
fused to eefl a. foot of 'land, and men
f capit al for that reason failed to
invest. .
-. The . war broke out, and money
became plenty every where -some
of o ourse stuck to the pockets of the
people of the town, and having
no chance to spread out, began' to
impro ve that which they had. Real
Estate advanced, somo sold out, a
new elemont of go-ah eadativeness
began to leaven up the old lumps.
Rail Roadrt were created, and soci
ety improved but still those old
farmers, entrenched in land monopi
oly sat as sentinels, imprisoning
and. guarding the spirit of progress.
;This state of affairs continued
until within the last year or two.
The Rail Road Company built one
of the finest depots at this point
that can be found on the road, and
the hotels did a thriving business.
Our' friend L P. Obincr, of the Oh'
nier Bro.'s firm, who have so many
eating houses established along the
line of various Kail Roads', north,
east, and west, settled down here in
that ; business, and being wide
awake in the turning of an honest
penny, succeeded in purchasing ' a
a few acres cast of town, at a largo
Dricc, and 6n April 18th, 1873, laid
out and platted thirty' lots, and be
gan the sale of them, Conditioned
that the purchaser should build bn
them a good, substantial home.--
Three lots are now sold, and ope;
nouse, by ' rriend Jnn Workman,
the clever Rail Rfiad Atront, is near
ly, , completed cottage style, onb
story and a half, 52 feet by 32., , '
' Ohmcr's brcaklnsr of their linen
completely demoralized our frlendsj
the sen thiols,: who threw up the
sPQtigc, and the next day , L. . fc,
ruiue( laid out and platted fifteen
Iotg,'"fhbst all of which ar ' sold
without conditions.
uefr An v a tlialftht
I T T"" 1
On Juno 17th, iiir (humorous
friend, Eph. IAblfti ollo.w(d with
10 lots. And this year, before the
icy-breath aLwlntor oomes ujwn us,
thre williayo JieeUj, Vujlt twenty
housos,'alf iul moarn'; style', Elirhl
have- been-rfintahed," and the others
WtW StyhfaxW i ooi'vosponcj-.
ferto each and every improveinont,
buf tqannot;cloe lvithput speaking
of tiie business, otise-of. BurtjeiT
ftyi' y hose .ontlttUou ', jiaa juit
been laid, on the same old ground
wii'i ij'v"-, "V uiutuusions are
infect front, ''6u Main'' by ft feti
deep on tlie street running wet
from tli'e depot;' two' et'orles high,'
ft
12. feet rtnd 1Q feet; shov
1 10 fpet
ty windows
in irofit, a
front, and extending aiound the
-ins :'J .iid, i.i iiii:
rner; the. glana are "arge Of
Cor
eiigui, luui louuie iuick
hvf. .material '" for ' tlio
wobd.woi-k wilTbe bro'yght.on t'ho
grbhntt' airUfly dressed,' a' oo(l cut '
laf wlthTtile drain iiiOToot lon'.' ! 1
iur. xm oprague is tue contractor,
Tho wliole iS'o 'he 'built a the. 1$
tcsttylo oT':niiVhecoiipU:
ted.i,wiH rifnrin tiiainiillCence auv
bKii'shftisiiiXfltiv;Iftiri.:
out-iiny-ra oiaugcvi. aotwiicnrciYi
you llud'VilioiV ' la-iSAig; Vftriet,
attend4o-vwif2(AvdnWrJlney iel df
penille Veiiyjnflal'inakHffW men!."
its, Miill.' ih- :gbodliuiterJSTi:
battlo is- 5 woi 'ad- Wn
of LiLuleu':i's.fti3WiJJIu
next decade) it'willijoinpw'e.tiufjii'ij-.
bly .iiri tit soifie'r of :hoia '..'Jnul! vtltrtib;
wesceen towns -tunt Birinr upaiitp-
r i t 1 1 . i
cityies as jf Called into'bolug by!)ip
U O-ta tlhlW
G.
Stock Raising
BY PROF. J. D. BUTLER.
LINCOLN, Neb., 1873.
Abput the j 20th of Maifth JI took
the train froiri jiero tp'Chuiago, 542.
miles." . Leaving this." city' at two'oh
one 'afternoon.1 1' fellttula" ArdWi.'ii'HV
ha'vo reivched-lhat' Olio'oB),(4f1the
Lfttei.'JititbceQ rfjlpoWvortthe next
crds's;' ibf -;accoTtfin r to,'the; pcal
llHihft"it.wsa ('Allr&li.Mfli win " li.Tf
rr-j-"" ip" t" -"
i9f:Aiva)!awsiJJa(djiJiiabcdjdav:
r. a i i .3 i i i
bdre(iTi(tHfee9s6hf! hd
?riJsl) (Uyibw4iitijdown.;(thd
ri
"er.
ii
Ml
, , Jlcaiibine..haweyerjse,vtral id
oa'gd, Mvi : seivtvrbltM''niile8 -to
Asjlland to. epeafi thef night in the
yAV.tiPyoMaew .'-kept'
through the winter, ,1 went with
tiiem to inspect me iNeprasKa style
Of!w;ock.fUtenhig.',,. ii'K- .v..
One(Vrird I visited is on a nock
I of (land betweep two rivers, one.fresh
aiui one sau,-80 tnatno salt isneeu
ed for the stock. The only1 shelter
was a close fence four feet hi!ih on
one side, and hay .cribs'on another,
which broke thq force , of the .wind.
Though thc'wniter had been the so
yercst elci; kjiowri, "'the' cattle were
in feofiditoAdHibh, and none of them
HdXlied. (U'Jte.jf- had i no, covering
wnatever oyeruead. j.(.7 - ; . ,
'"The food of the4 stoci was mainly
Indian corn, each 'c&Wut i'uto thrjiU'
nieces, and shove1ev froiil' W wagon'
into huge troughsi scattered here
and there in tlief-gj-ij, r.WiH hay
ill the side' cribs was- ajtfays i the
reach of the sto,ckvaiiavBOme of thb
corn, cobs and-aU" was 'gSound in jv
horse mill into Coarsotneal.j ';' j 1
Tho hay cost only the' Cutting,'
being free on what lii E'ngWud wo'd
be called "commons." ' -Thb ' corn
ias partly raised, close.1, at : hand,
ninety . bushels and Mipward .on" a
sinsic acre ana . rmrti v. : bouirut. ut
15 cents a bilshel," "J i,J'' j
j'rlUie attlelwora TixasUlid been
driven . last year liaoOf miles1 from
the far. south-)yesL, . The:. first cost
wad $12 per head and $6 more for
driving to the-yard. ''Flvte' dollai-g
more will pay ; passage to Chicago, j
The last lot of a hupdred Bent froni
this yard sold for four and a half
Cents, or' more' than fifty ..dollars a
beef. .. ' .. '... i-i ;..
No business is ffrowini? faster iii
Nebraska than stock raising.) None
Will, pay better.', Indian corii is too
bulky for1 distant' 1 transport. ' It
needs a condenser. . What it ineeds
it finds in cattle and hog ' Hog
skin and-cawhido . make .tua bout
bags bags that hold teii times morb
than canvas bags of the same size;
' Asmana is a .'new;towri : on 'tile
"Burlington .Route", from the Mis
sissippi River to Ft; JCparnc, and
twenly-five miles west "of rlatts-
mouth; In that, land district Over
25,000 homo-steadors and , pre-etnp.
tors hayo filed claims' at the United
States office in LipcoliK and about
3,000 Iiav6 bought Tl, k M., Raib
roadlaiidon ten years credit uncj
6 per cent interest." On land "Coh
tracts since 1862 ilothing pf fai
principal is payauie tail tue endXi
four years.' ", V -..''
' ' ','FlUNK . n.; ''. V'ALWOimL( for
the ".murder'. of his father, was
entp'need in '.JJew York to imt
prisonmehlt'' for life. ' Judga Da
vis, in passing sentence, said
he ' vas 'not'1 sure but ' that the
case' would have justified aver
diet of murder ill the first dereo.
WalWcirtlr hiaintained a stoical
derheattor,' skying that lie' thor
oughly tinderstood' his position.
"..y-i i. u ii'ii iu! ri i jsa 'owl'
1 'Tho fdrxue'rs'i'of :Iova have
resolved to Jealve the Republican
party a'nd start one of their own.1
Thejr ;areJ said 'to -lie-'looking
around for a farrnerjfor Prei-
dent.
The Great Storm and Flood in the
The Great Storm and Flood in the Hocking Valley.
The storm of July 3d and 4t h was
greater and inorb destructlvb along
(jne Hocking Kiyrj than jelscrvhorc.
The entire country, from a jppint
above Lancaster to the Ohio River,
was Cofcrbd with' water! ' The loss
of property is 'estimated n't one mil
lion dollarti ' The Atnehs 'Messek-
ger of -July 10th', 'sAys'r " ;1 '-
-The Hockini -Valley was a- wnstb
of water from Carroll t6 Hockirig
port and, wheat corn ,nd, meadow
throughout itp Jengtli) and' breadth
was swooped down to" the ground.
At NdIeeiiTillo,; fifty '''families were
driven. Froni ,their homesj cm Friday
night, the west end of the: town, be
ing surmexgedjlthepanic, "coqfusion
and alarm becasioned Jby ' the mnd
rush of waters; the hurrying to! and
fro of, .the .'startled, ; ho useless fugi
tives, aiid all the,erowds of exciting'
details incident, urioh the suilden
catastrophe at this plnt we caiinot
stop to bote. ' Embraced1 in a par:
tial summation of losses here, . are
the bridge and crops of, Mr,.: L.r, D.
Poston, $i0,000; bridge and. coal
works of W. B. Brooks, $5,000' ; tan
yard of J. F. Broadt, $6,000; plan
ing mvlL and .dry dock: of .Geoi'ge
r- reer, $ i500;' orpps aud lumber of
J oiinJUMToldr $2,O00and , so the
list could be indefinitely extended.
kTJie 'wailing waters with destructive
sweep rushed wildly vepi iho )ascbn
tpjMain' .street, irnpetuousjy ,d'iyi
into houses and nwrglin io :d;ife
confusiWthci f J pacts' f wrta sol
iaW tetStibnieverv1 britfffe ib
the;T4cinttyj6ffafl!lwn waH:JawirJt
Vfi'tiiallv-reljuilt' v:Mi
J -'AtChalincey. five mils noith of
7vuicnwrm( waters entered the sec
ond 8tory.oftha dwellisatjc 5a al-
All.! t Alt . . ' ' . .
rati.ou of local res'liitsi ,atthis ppinb
km IiitMeiftffti;fcirie"d -at
iNclscaiy ifle jvaud the-: same Jof Elodd-
,wopd;- at., jihis latter oAffS-'iftlMi t,
daylight onSaturday.jtBoiining. the
ancuui ui iur. A.U1UI1 IjUWIS,. .WHjU
resides nearthe Arnold1 shaft,1 w'as
attractDfl Wthe shrill sereanis" of i
wprflanjfoce'cdii'igin a boat in the'
direction of tho alarrh,' he -found
wprrian withiher'twd clnldren Iri rttb
loft of their cabin," ; siirroiinded' by
the rapidly, encroaching, watet's; be
hnwiedlv tore througlilthoflliiinrles
rowing .them to his. own resj-
. (ThAlworJcB of the" Hocking Valley
Salt Company,were seriously. dam
godv. Jtheir loss in- manufactured
Salt'aiclie 'exceeds 1,000. barrels; all
theinaller bridges' in1 ttie Tielgh
borhimdrjftlte' yrks weiie" dpstroy
edj!r. From the Ir'esidepce..' ofMj-.
Jlenry Lrowu, of Chauncey, to.. salt
wbrks, a 'distance, of half a ni(e."tije
entire population ;wcrc''forced''tp
abandon their dwelliiigs'l during
Friday 'night and Saturday, morn
ing. The works at Salina,: owned
by Mr. Geo. T. Gould, lost three
thousand barrels' of 'salt ' in
bulk;: the. loss of Mr. Gould has
been estimated at$5,0t)0. ... '
. Aipng the individual losses in
the district just above referred,', are
those of Henry Brown $3,000, Id
flrmary iarm $2,000, A. Courtney
$1,000, Judge and Joseph . Jewett
conjointly $,500, Joseph Dorr about
1,000, IJirdiu'VAjTOitage1' $1,000,'
Wm,. Ctottrtney-'k)560, -';;w i
1 Northlii'g d(isErn'ctible :irf the Vat -ley
-? intervening th'e U confronting
highlands, hjip w.holy esjoped. The
especial losses to jpdividuars here
n4:at this writing only been able
to arrive at :i n part. Our townsman,
Mr. D. B. Stewart, is probably the
heaviest single loser; independent
of the indirect damages he sustain
ed, his losses in calculable proper
.tyincludo about 100 acres of corn,
80 acres of fine wheat, 1,500; bush
els' old com in crib materially in
jured, 40 acres meadow destroyed,
lQOteords of wood and 50,000 feet
of.jdmber .swept away la addition to
Wigsttinatec datpages to mill an
lences JMrf 'Jp'seph Herrold's loss,
witf rHil betYCu $5,000 mid $10,1
000;: Hon,' E. llj Moore-' will '"ibs
something over.' $2i0()0.f MrJ John
Ring between $LQ00,and $L500..
Aiuon', tliosp, of "our .'citizens of.
wnose losses we-nave receiyed iw
estimattf are . Messrs-' Pirtp Wil
con, llifaiu . Bingham,. -Grosychor
and Beaton, R. J. Cable, Jesse Da
yls, Adgdstus' Norton,' Oliver Car:
pdiiter, S. II. and Leroy Mansfield,
Si S. JJoyics, Sheriff WarrPn,' Chas.
Henry, Benjamin Randell, and liii
deed every farmer in the Valley be
tween Athens and the Ohio river. ',
..,: ,. i' :i .. !.' I. ".' ;'
In additional to the serious in
fliction on our local agricultural in
terests tho damage' Wrought by the
flood, to tho: Hocking' Canal ;and,
Hocking Valley R. R. centering iii
our town is alone1 of startling magt
nitude; The canal between ' ;this
point and Logan has been well nlgli
destroyed ; the cncroacl)inenjt.;of the
Ilocklug river comi)lotely washiui
away the tow-path at ' umiy point
for - stretches, variously,' of a half
mile and more. So i rubious ora th
damages to this - pionee,r publid
vork that it is doubtful whether, i'l
view of its .coinparatjve dc'creaaoij.
Importance in later years, it will. 'be
doemod expedient to repair l;
! Still more serious and; htmifyiag
Hockihg , Valley, R. Ptf , Bldgoi
embankiucnts a.nd road bod from 'a
point beyond Lanrja'ater liava'-bebii
wrecked and torn to an extent'that
will requlro.weeks, and yas,fe( expert-J
M.tuiiB ui. ujuiiuy m repair. i. iip
injury done' to. this road'' beyond
Lahoaster, incl tiding the loUof ih
Important bridge,' has beCh so far
restored as to admit of .the. roirular
passage of trains between'tlwt point,
ana uoiumous; this 'Bldd of the
former towm tlioulatfiliges. are far
more, scrioqs, embracing he . pntij-c
destruction ot tho imDortant throu-
strand bridge, ktiown as. the Biu-
1'0 All Hi.. aiimt.rJ n n. . U. 'kp n
half dozen nothem of . almost eouat
consequence.. Although thd('road
Olficals r promptly, setr to,, Jfork a
largo and 'competent Reconstructive
force it will be some weeks, doubt
...
.
a
'
1
,
.JULiY.lG,
lcBsly, iboforo, thfe md ' can '"lie put
).lt .iyvK"0,
""From the Logan Jlepubliian we
copy the following: t f .
Hocking Valley celebrated the
Fourth - with - water."' The "II. V;
train .carpo from. Athens on time,
numbers of our citizens boarded it
for Columbus and the races, and the
train rolled on its Way. within an
hour it returned- with word that i a
flood was coining:." Tho ureviOus
high rains had swollen the river to
the top of its banks, and the hews
of a flood coining presaged devasta
tion and destruction to tho Vallov,
Going to; Falls Mill, Just above town
we found the flood, was here '.sure
enough. An immense volume of
water was roarinpt over, the dam.
and plunged over thq rpeks under
tue Di-iago.; oon. tne waters dash'
ed against ,tho , bridge .while the
drift-wood striking it was continu
ally carrying away the covering.
The river was covered with drift,
At one time an entire bridge came
dowii, ' plunging into the seething
cauldron, , where it was -. torn apart
and its Wcces , tossed high ' iu the
air.
All this time the water was rap
idly rising, and to add to tho gen
eral eonunotiou a heavy rain sot in.
in tnpinulst.pt the, roar and the
ram and the i iisliui2liri.oCthe wa
ter. .Tilde " 'Rnhflrr. Wright 'nnnlv
looked alter : hl mill kad the flour
bvoiighfr up from . 'below .'arid brbuoa-
ed to-'ithaiidoa tW lower story to
river. warringes UUBH Wltn
wonderinsr neonle were continually
coining 'aud going, and .altogether
rmw'Aifii sudrtenly and unexpect
edTyilaiocaine tho centre of attraction
for -tUc Fourth;?.:; :-j .';r,J;.;: :y:,;;y !
Within. tw'O'- hours the 'Waters
threatened to break over the ; tow
path which forms one side.".1 of the
darn, j Here, was a 'new. cause for
sbriofia; apprehension,;;: As th0 day
wore on i-tho .floods' Continued and
air'at'oiice1 a slie'ct'bf Wa'toi) began
to pour oyer the tow path into the
cornVflcld buy ond.'. Soon a .large
b'feak 'waf rnadc,-; tjltrotogh-.tWcft a
tremendous river rushed, and with
in AP pour a Jake half a mile in cir-
. O l . v ....
cuipierence and bix teet deep was
formed,' aiid still; "the 'water, was ris
ing. A'' Dwelling" house" hear the
lock wai'surroundiBd' 'before any
thing was got out and -the Inhabit
ant$:radid to:dry ln'nd. i.JPiosently
the canal bank gave way and the
npftjake jiistXormod began! 'to emp
ty telf iutCt the. canal."? The :ctmal
filled, afmpst'iiistantly and.While '&.
hishifig-' stream,1 'reached; ' town it
was partially 'rfelieved byO f break
wl(ich . "spon fforrped r a 1 new driver
through a i field; to. the Hqpkring a
few"roda, uel'ow where "it came into
the canal. In 'the meantime linme
dlutely Oppositd the break -if1 poured
pyer, the bank And another streitn
started directly for the Hockinin'
.front of a house standing in a field
between the canal and river. 1 .This
last strealn steadily increased cut
ting a cnanncl. six or seven feet
deep into which the porch of the
house tumblod. , " ,, , ,'" ,
! While this was going on the Val
ley below the Mill was a sea. The
railroad bridge stood like an island
with both ends carried away and
the water .washing the rails. Mul
berry street in Logan loads into
the country with a bridge over the
canal and river. This entire' apace
was .filled, and the railroad , track
was .' submerged- , '.People . .began
moving their clfects from tho'houBr
os west of . the canal ad the-water,
threatened to take. possession...! ;
The day had boea showery, Jlut
about six o'clock: the west a'pd
southwest liorixon put on' a lotk of
awful grandeur as storm clouds
rushed up before a heavy ga e of
wind. The storm burst with ' erri
lic fury, driving- the rain into a
sheet of "spray, unrooting'' trees,
threatening houses.howli riff through1
tho'air,' and tho Vvbple jtft up 1 with
vivid flashes of lighting; ,
Without being ublp to give de
tails as yet we Cair say generally,
that tho ontire crop1 pf the Vr lley
js gqnje, and t'bo: Cenopa are all gone
with, it! . This at alow estimate'
will roach ?200,oa0; prohahly nearj
WhalfamiHloii: i"--'-:'1
;TIW Uocklifrf ValWiRaWoad has
fi'oJMno to Wiint) hundred
thousand, dollars ,,.. t ..... j,., ,"
The Straitsville Branch and tue
main line to Sugar Grove is almost
wreck. : : " '
vFortunately there was no ..loss of
life- ;, .' . .., - . ', f..;.
' The, canal which suprdjed our
fiirftace; mill, factories, &c.', with
water is entirely dry,"nnd to re
place. things as they were will cost
at least $12,000 to $14,000, ' '
" We re'npt to learn that the loss
of crops Is not confined to the Val
ley, but throughout the county gen
prally, the report is gloomy., , It Is
safe to say that there is more wheat
lost tins year than was 'grown, last
yoar. m. . " '
l.i'J i . t :u i
,"k Little 3 bhaay Rapbr, of thovvU
ton Record, gcta niMilise we
torts tho maslr. 0ff him,!and exposed
wijsoa s , brass 1 collar., around , his
heplf... '.Keep .cool Johnny., ; i You
"io WUson's little dog, .and v whethr
by he whistles to you or kick s you,
yPiiJtAXeo'wrfg your' little tail and
whine, all j.tho wmcfaokson
The Great Storm and Flood in the Hocking Valley. ROAD NOTICE.
oliee Is hereliv given tlint a iietitlon will
hn iromtoii , to the CoiumisHioiiers of Vinton
Onirity, -Oli 16;' at tlmlrhext scmlon, to ha held
onyMoudiiy, Suptiuiibei-1st, ItHS, praying for
Hie iMtnijIisliiiii'iitiira county road along tlio
follnwlus; MUM to-wlt! Jlea-lnnlnir at the
Hoiillt end of Market Street, In the town tof
jucAixnnr iu-hiii .ixmnty ,o( vititonr rrora
thence Suiitu nlinut two and one-half decrees,
Went on a lino North said street tliroiiKn the
lands and pretulMM of Ksrall. Jlotliwslf, Jos.
lioddrldKu. David V. Ititlrd, Harvey UobbinS,
and the lieli-s kif Harali Jlobo. dsoeasod, to a
point In the luiiitur or the .Incknon rosd north
of tlM resiilonce ' of 'lovi - Wyiuani thence
Houtli tliiiniuli Uis lands and premises oi Levi
true near the Hmitli Hue of laid Wyman prem
Jhos Humce HoiiMi abont S degrsiw, Kasi to at
n jriimu iui a to- im went OI an apple
ouk tiim on the iiruinisei of Ivy lllxson,
oiik mm on tue iiruiulsei of Ivy lllxson, near
the Jioulh. Una ni tilt townshln. anil near the
Houtli .line of tlui lands of 4nll Ivy Illxon:
oak trcn near the residence of John Halts, and
tliroiiali thepreinlsos of the hair or Stephen
Halts deceased, said lnat meutionod point bo
inif ths twniilnus of snldi-oad, and belnir In
Clinton Luwnahip, Vinton county, Ohio.
July 18, 1878-wt.
1873. ,4-. ., r K i "':
RAIL ROAD
MONEY, SAVED.
"Wasliing-toii, jOiiltinioi'o, ' Iliil,clel-
i-Jii'-pltiaew.of,; V, .'V .
nt : CJI I CJi. G q; I ND I A N A P 0 L I S,
" '-:'; NEW YORK AND RETURN, 1
Gmciniiati& Return
t . i
. ,. : . V " AT REDUCED BATES. ' '.
. i , ' i .1 -,. ,'. , i ' ,,,1, .
' ,' : APPLY TO. ,,v.
: '.,v 'i":;S.:C: SWiFT, : i
24 PAINT ST.; CIIILLICOTIIE, 0.
IS
3- -a...K.:.nJ..v.iL'M-,.-;:j-'.
,r . , .! EEP. CONSTANTLY HANB
EVERY DESCRIPTION ormENITDBE tf MODEBH STYLES
( ,"-r r -'
I manufacture 16 orilor'aiid'l'opalr Furniture of nil tlnrff ; ut tile most rcasoAnblb prices. ' I am
' ' liropaiod to (tirn'PM ; j ; i
COFFINS OF li VERY, STYLE -AND- YAKIETY,
n.l accomprtiiy. tlieirt-WtM 4 HearS6; ' JJfe
"rw:'::',: -v. :
lfrcli 18th, 1872. in,. . -
TICKETS!
- Xh puVHo are Invited to call and
paris'iiorton.
f. - . -t"...... ... -
AND .COAL
LANDS FOB SALE;
i m! i ti.l.i I V
, I .
. Coiislstiur fitSOO acres, 9l tuntrd lu, MmlKou
Townslilp, Vinton Coiinly; -Oliio, Toiir-riiilos
from ilcArtliur, .(mil .ojio -mild from Vinlon
Station, on thi 'Mmiottn A Jlu-lnnatl Kuil
roadfOii theruiid leadiug. fi-om McArtliurj to
Atliens. Ohio. 100 acres of Wooil T.nml; Iml
an'ce uniloi-' cifltitatlon U Ucifea-of 'llotttim
Laud. Well wutrcil. Siiflk-.Ientiy Urs-o for
two farms. Two ihTollinir liouues nud all otli-
er lmildlngs, alippt l-8 of 0,'inilo apart, upon
tno'prcniscs. In a good noigliborliodd anil iu"
me , ...
GKKATt$ t Co At Region .. i
On the line of said Railroad. ' Thcril are 8
veins of Coal. 4 feet In thick iich on till, l.n.lrt-
inc. One vein corors tlis uAtira tritctdflbikd;
6ne covers' all ewoiit 40 acres, nhd 'ONnndvtjrs
all tfttoout about 100 ftcros. ' Witllhi' 80 rods of
) Knllwar nwitclr. runnlnir frim Vinton
Station to Vinton Kiminct; a switch 'can bo
convenicntly.liuilt acrons tho land to the Coal
VAIna. Anv imrutn wnntinir lii'ArtirlV of (liijl
description, could not do better than purchase
tiii. '
ta acres of tholftntllljolonir toll. It. Dentin a.
who will give Any Turthor information that
may be desired. Will sell at a bargain. If
ono half Is paid at or about tho time of sale,
the buyer may have such time ou duiorrod
payment, not to exceed ton or llfteun years,
as will be satisfactory. Inquire upon the
premises or nddrcss H. K. DKMING,
juiy v, ib.3-11 . v inum oiiuion, u.
Insurance.
INSURANCE
iMcAKTHUK AGENCY
i - i i i i:, . v
Of Columbus,
la one of the best managed
Insurance Companies in Ohio'.
''V - '; ..-' ;
..Jlates as 'low as any No. 1.
responsible' company.
, 'Losses ' promptly adjusted
without litigation. ' '
;-"-"' H. C. JONES Agent.!
STEAM FLOURIOIUL
'!..' . ; ... ' ., ic'i,- I
' ! f. it '
At Zaleski, Vinlon county, Oh is-, on the Miv
rlutia A Cincinnati railroad, with Mill Yard
of one.aore, and with all the necexnnry machl-
am. fxf ITjaiptkU nn.l XI vnntfl . v IVstu r . '-A la.l
two acres of laud, aiUplning -the Mill i'ard,
ujiUD-wiiicii ifumr iwviiina iiuiiBu, wii-
tainingT Kooms,a Well, Citeui,Wah-house,
Stable and other convonlenues, with Oraiiea
and all kluds of Fruit. Also, ' j '
Portable j Steam Saw piihi,y.
Now located mile from Hope' Furnftoe Sta
tion, S miles from Xalvskhnnd cutting from 4,
000 to6,000 I t. of Lumber dally, and a act for logs
suflluient to make 800,000 feet-of lumber; two
two-horse Teams. Harnuss and Wagons com
plete, oonnectud with the Mill. Also,
Acres op Land, 1 .
Bftnatnd In 'Washl'nK'toii county, Iowa, Omllos
from a railroad, with Dwelling House, and
all ut buildings; GO acres of which uro im-
8 roved: limestone soil, near to tlmhorj a'Very
usirablo property, Aud also, OTHKa FKB-
BONAL fROPKRTY.' (
. The Flouring Mill hud Saw- Mill are In good
running order, and doing a very, prodtablo
biislnetis. - ...
All of said proiierty will be sold at low pri
ces, together or separate, tho whole or ono
hair interest In the said Portiihle Saw Mill.
TKRMH; one-thirdcash,and thorciuaindor in
pavmenta to suit the purchaser. t
This is a rare chance for onb or two energet
ie men to make money. Satisfactory reasons
given for wanting to sell. F. ShaDKS, .
iulySd.jma-tf . , Zaleski. Oi
.'nil., ii ii1 , .i '.., ' k
Town' Property for Sals.
.. .;-,-'.;j:
Th Brick Ilouno and Txt, know as tho
"Hewitt Property," situated on Logan street,
In the nort part of McArthur, will bo sold on
tho most favorahlo terms, The Dwelling
House is a one-story Brick, 80 by 90 feet, ron
tnlnlng 8 neatly llulshed Rooms. Lot consists
Of S sores In good and healthy location, a short
distance of the proposed 0. McA. A (J. K. lit.
Ilnet good well on the premises, 14 kinds' of
choice fruits, l- acre of shuhliery, Ac. Lot
can lie divided Into several parts. Beautiful
residence.' . ilABOUNl II UH,
. July Bth, 1878-lm. . , ... .... ... j
re keep constantly on band at this if
dceasunulv of ENVELOPES, unon
which a card of any description will ,ba
priatod ao low that all may afford to bar a
1
gvnts to ooiiHueuoe busfueas with, and large
commission allowed for selling. Address, J.
. COHO VKtt, ColUwaKr, Jaicu. U-aiu-W
( ',: t'" ;. . : -
Legar Notices.
GUARDIAN'S NOTICE.
Probate' "C 'butt, "Vinton Co., Ohio.
"
Ndtlce Is hereby glvoil that, Aaron Martin,
as guardian of Aduilno and Nora II. Carter,
minors, has tiled' his-accounts herein with
said wards for partial settlement; and that the
snmo-will be tor hearing on the SlHh day of
July, A. lA4S73railrolvlm'.k 1. M..
-' J If. a. MAYO,
July 2, 1873-u2."-4t. l'robato Judgo.
GUARDIAN'S NOTICE.
'Pja.C(urm-Co.; Ohio.
Nobiiic is hereby gtveni that Thomas Weav
er, guardinn of Margarut A. llaasl'ord, minor,
hasiilcd ills account with said ward, for par
tial settlement, and that tho same Is set for
hearing on t6 ft' Willi, Juy of July, A, H.,1873,
at 11 o'clock; A. It. '
II. B. MAYO,
. July, 2, Iwa-nSMtj -v . -Probate J udge.
ATTACHMENT NOTICE.
William Butighmau, plaintiff, i
vs.
James Chainbois, doTt.
". Before John T. Black J. IV of Madison Tp.,
Vinton county, Ohio.
Ou the 18th day of J nne, A . D. 1813, said Jus
tice issued itu order of attachment In the
above action for the sum of 11B.02; snld action
is set for hearing Julv attth, 1W3, at 0 o'clock
A. M. WILLIAM BAUUHMAN.
July9,1878-3w.
ASSIGNEE'S NOTICE.
"Lewis : CDay'i 'Assignment.
The undersigned, Asaignco for the benefit
of creditors, of Lewis C. Day, hereby gives no
tice that lie will make application to the Pro
bate Cohrt of Vlntou County, Ohio, on the 2&
day ot AiigusL 1H73, for an order of said Court,
to sell to the highest bidder, the claims, debts,
and demands of said Assignor deemed dos
pernio. ' " -
A schedule of such debts and demands are
now on fllo iu tho olllco otsuld Court.
C4AH(.K8 11, HOVEY,
. ' . i . ; - i Assignee.
July 8, 1878-wo.
ASSIGNEE'S NOTICE. ATTACHMENT NOTICE.
. William Baugbmnn, plaintiff, )
. against .
. Amos MuNeat, tlert.' ' , )
Before Joh'n .T. Black, J. P. of Madison
Towushlp; Vlntou conuty, Ohio.
On the 88th day of June, 18T3, said Justice
Issued an order of attachment In the above ac
tion fur the sum of eight dollars aud sixty
cents. (8 60.)
Said cause is set for hearing oh Monday,
August ,1 8, 1873, at 10 o'clock, a, h.
William Badobuan.
July 16, 1678-8w .(''
NOTICE TO BUILDERS.
. .Notice Is hereby given, that scaled proposals-will
be received by the undersigned, un
til O'clock P. H.rOUr -
':rid ,;4iiist fith, 1873,
For the building of a Brick Church, near
Wilkesville, Vinton County, Ohio.
Plans and Specifications
Can be seen at thVresldunce of Patrick Kelly,
S miles west of Wilkesville. The party receiv
ing the ion tract, will be required to enter
into bonds with good and lulllcient security,
for the proper perlorniaucsof tho work.
1 'v ,- ; , i "Uao. K. Coo,
JulylO-St. Roe'y Building Society.
GUARDIAN'S NOTICE.
Probate, Court, Vijiion Co., Ohio.
Notice is hereby urlveti. that Thomas Stocks.
guardian nf Charles II., Jnmes WH and Ben
Jitmiu K lloskctt, minor childrun of John N.
iieskutc, uoceasod, lias men ins several
nniuunts for partial settlement, with his snld
wards, and that tho same are set for hearing
on thastb day or August, A. 1). I ma
o'clock A,. sr. H.B.Mai
July 14, ltf-t.; . . V Pi-obate Ju
iw.3, at to
IAYO,
Judge.
NOTICE
TO , BRIDGE ' BUILDERS.
Notice Is hereby given that scaled propo
posnls will be received at the Auditor's Olllco,
in McArthur, Vinton county, Ohio, until three
o'clock, r. m ., on
Monday,: July 28th, 1873,-
For tho building of .
One Covered Buidoe with Stonk
.. I .. . Abutments, . : .
Across Middle Fork of Salt Crock, In Harrl
son Township, nsar the rosidunoe of Jonathan
Bay.. ....-. . ..
Plans and Specifications 1
are on file for Inspection at the Auditor' Of-
IICA. Afl.l fl.tt A,t...f l',unl..lAn.N .In
. . ...... v.iv WHH.J UU,il,l,U,'., WW
hereby invite
Proposals 6n" Any Other Tlan
"....'. . .. . .- . ,-. i: v
Tlinn those On Die at- the Auditor's OlDce, at
the option of bidden), will ha considered, but
proposals on other plans are required to be
aefcom minlrd with ulaus and sued flea t Ions
setting forth the number of spans, the length
of eai li.ttlie nature, quality and size of the
materials u i nsea la nio ereetion of tna
same, tlui strength of the structure when coin
pleted.lhe senaruto cost of the base and siixr
structure and alsft wlinthor there is any pat
ent right oa the proposed plnn, and if No on
what Barttf U not on the whole, A 11 proposals
mut be accompanied with a bond, with at
least two. good aucurlllus, in iloijblo the
anioiin't of such bid.
'' The , Commissioners, 'liowoyof, rutursa tit
right to reject, any or all bid ,u'
By oritur i-ftha Commlsslonera. "
W. W. BELFORD.
Auditor Vinton County,
Julyl,187J-4t.

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