Newspaper Page Text
J, W. BOWEN. Editor mill Publisher.
& - r"T"'' "" - :
Mc ARTHUR,' On 10-- AUGUST it), ISIS.
....,! Governor, "
HON. WILLIAM ALLEN,
,, , , OF ltOSS. r
, . Far Lieutenant-Governor, ,
i BAfeNABAS BURNS, "";
i ".fi t OP UICHLAN1). ' ' '
' ' I .
i For dgeof the Supreme Court,-'
-;! IlOf WJIITMAJf, ; ;a
J . "(y.NO TEHM.,, . .. ,
, . , SIIORT TKIIM. )
Far Treasurer of State, . .
- TEO. 1VEIMER,
' ' ' For Attorney-General, '
k M. A.. D AUG MERIT, ;
, or FAIRFIKD. ; , i T
r Far Comptroller of the Treasury,
" ,TAS. K. NEWCOMER,
' OF MARION. '
( . .-
For Mmbr of Board of Public Worka,
CHRIS. SCHUNCIv7? (
OF J1ERCEK. ' i
Democratic County Convention.
The Democratic Central Commit too of Vn
too County, do hereby call a
.DELEGATE COf NTT CON VKNTION,
Tojbe held at the Court House, In McArthur,
Monday, September 8 1873,'
At 1 o'clock r. u. of that (lay, fgr tho purpose
of selecting-candidates for the following coun
ty ofllces, to be to tea for on t no soconii Tuea-
dny of Ooctoberaext, to-wit:
Representative, I Prosecuting Attorney-,
SELECTION OF DELEGATES.
The Democracy aud all person's of the sev
eral Township! of Vlutou county, wild Are 0
lioaed to the flagrant abuses of the Grant Ad
ministration, will, thereforcnioet at the usual
places of holding elections therein, on i
Saturday, Sept. G, 1873, '
Between tho hours of i anil G o'clock r.
u., and elect tlologatos to represent tho Town
ship in said Convention.
The ratio of representation is one delegate
for every twenty-live votes cast for Aipiilla
Wiley for Secretary of State, hi 18TJ, and one
delegate for every fraction of twelve votes.
The following is the number of delegates to
which the sevoral Townships nro respectively
Elk - 184
. 8 , HWAN
Vinton - - 101
Madison - tt
Drown - 105
Tho Convention will transact hui-Ii other
business M may come before It.
Tho honest men of every class, without re
gard to party names or past differences, are
earnestly invited to unite with us on tonus of
perfect equality in tho struggle, to put a stop
to the usurpation, niisiule, salary-grabbing
A. .T. (jV AIM,
.1. W. llOWKN, Dcin.
,'. H. WAUl), ton.
IT. S.CI.AYr)01,E. I Com.
J. W. BOWEN, Ch'm.
W. W. BELFORD, Sec'y.
William Allen is the farmer's
candidate ' for ' Governor. Every
voter should work for his elec
tion. .,. .
Will you vote for William Al
len, the farmer, for Governor? Cer
tainly. Do no fail to do so. Get
your neighbor to go to the polls and
vote for him.
Dr. I. T. Mon'aiian is the Demo
cratic candidate for Representative
in Jackson county. Wo hope the
Dr. will be elected by a handsome
Conqkkssman Erastus Wells, of
St. Louis, promises to introduce a
bill on the first of the December
session to re-establish the Congres
sional salaries at $5,000.
Pabson Brownlow hesitated for
some weeks, but finally took the
"back pay" money, at the same time
cursing the poverty, protracted ill
ness and "big doctors" bills that
forced him to do it.
Tiik old farmers of Vinton coun
ty will give Wiimam Allen, ofRoss
count, their support for Governor.
He is identified with the farming
interests. Vote for Allen !
Wc uerer knew n nomination and
platform give SUCll universal satie
faction among the people as that of
' the 6th of August, while the Rtuli
cals are bothered terribly in their
efforts at' adverse criticism.' ;'
Wi neglected to state in the last
paper that the Democratic Judicial
Convention will bo held at Ports
mouth -Unlay; ,Portkii DuIIad
wat, of Jackson, will probably
' be placed in nomination for Com
mon Pleas Judge. '
Treasurer or State. In the
selection of a candidate for. State
Treasurer ' the lato Democratic
State Convention could not have
found s bettor man to fill the place
than Geo. We'imek, of Akron, Sum
mit county'.' lie is a' wholesale
German Druggist, nnd a man' of the
' finest tjusfness qualifications and of
unqaostUmablolatogrltyv; ,,. :..
'i ' .
Attobwkt General. -M. A.
DAUoiuuTr,bu'r candidate for Attorr
ney General, Is a prominent lawyer
of Columbus. Tor one term he repre
sented j,i'irficld.. , and "( Hocking
counties iu' the , State Senate, and
was one,if tW,,Dcui6cratic, lenders
of that body and tho ablest mem
ber. He s an 'Irishman and gives
that nationality a prominent : and
respectable place uion the ticket.
;(iovifnNOR. For the" first time
tho people of Vinton county will
have tlio pleusurb of voting for 6
fanner for Governor of our StotoV
I Ion. WILLIAM ALLEN, of Ross
county, one who is known through
out the land. Why tho mere se
lection of this noble man by the
late (State Convention was so full
of meaning and so unequivocal in
its significance, as almost to dis
pense with, the necessity of any
formal platform the candidate
himself being a far better platform
than any that could be formed on
paper.. This was. never more truly
the case than In the expressive
nomination for Governor made by
that convention. Who does not
feel proud over the selection of this
eminent man as a candidate for
the high position? No man in the
State so "conipletely':,tinderstand8
the needs of the farmers and the
working men, as wqll as the inter
ests of all classes.,. Since retiring
from public ,life, almost twenty-five
years ago, he has led the life' of
a cultured farmer arniV'a' student.
Should ho bo elected Governor,
he would exercise his influenoe to
prevent a'l useless legislation, . .and
would exert such a power for the
tion as has never yei been theitoln.
Let the farmers, laborers, me
chanics, merchants and everybody,
cast their votes for William Allen
for Governor of fJhfo, on Tuesday,
October 14th, because all, in Voting
for him, will be paying a Justly de
served compliment to a good and
pure man -a man who has spent
years in the study of the philoso
phy of government.
Organizations of the State Central
and Executive Committees.
After the adjournment of the
State Convention, on the 6th Inst.,
the following State Central Coin
mitteo wss appointed :
1. W. J. O'Neil.
2. J. A. SnAXK.
3. J. E. Owkn. .
4. Charles Roland.
5. I). S. Fibiier.
6. G. B. Heller. ... .
7. J. R. Cockerill.
8. 11. C. McCloud,
9. J. M. White.
10. JoSEril GUTZWr-'lLLEU.
11. Setii Kelly.
12. A. T. Walling. ,
13. William BellJuii.
14. A. E. Jenuer.
15. R. A. Constable.
16. John H. Heaton.
17. Anthony Howells.
18. E. B. Esiieluan.
19. John R. Woods.
20. Geouue C. Dodge.
This Committee organized, and
the following State Executive Com
mittee were elected: J. G. Thomp
son, m. A. Dougherty, Jacob Kine-
iiardt, ij. is. .hsiiELMAN and Amos
Layman. The Executive Com
mittee organized by electing J. G.
Thompson, Chairman ; E. B. Eshle
man; Secretary; and Jacob Rein
hakdt, Tn qurer.
TnuKE are . 3 number of
farmers in Vinton county,who vote
the Republican Ticket every year,
without & scratch. We wish to
know what these Rspublicnn farm
ers think of poj'ing a salary of
Grant $137 per day, double tho
usual amount, and of paying Con
gressmen a salary of $7,500 per year,
or $020 per month? It is not gen
erally known that, under the late
Sulary Grab Law,' every mem
ber of Congress draws his salary
monthly $G20 each month.
Hon. II. S. Bunday, although he
will not take his seat in Congress
until December next, has been
drawing his salary under the new
law, at the rate of $G20 per month.
Each member draws eight months
pay $4,900 without doing a par
ticle of work ! What a grand. Ad
ministration Ave live under! "
Judoes. The State
found It necessary to
select the most able candidates for
judges of the Supreme Court' It
is well known that the present Su
preme Court of Ohio needs re-con
structing, and the shortest way to
perform tho work is to elect H. C.
Whitman and C. H. Scribner, our
candidates for the positions the
former for the long term and the
latter for the short term, They are
the finest lawyers in Ohio,
LlEUTANANT GOVERNOR. IIoil
Barnahus Burns, of Richland coun
ty, is one of ..the purest men of this
State.. He is a mcmbor of the pre
sent Constitutional Convention,
having been elected without oppo
sition; and has frequently been
nominated for Congross. ' Ho serr
ed the country as a general during
the lato war. He Is a man pflegii
latlve experience and 'an excellent
stump speaker. ' '
Let every Democrat and Liberal
Republican in Vinton county go to
work from liis day and henceforth
until tho closing of the polls on the
second Tuesday of October, and la
bor for tho election of that upright
statesman, Hon. William Allen, as
Governor. By honoring this honest
man wltli your votes you will also
[From the Chillicothe Post.]
William Allen in Harrison Township,
CENTRAL CROSS-ROADS, Aug. 14.
r The Democracy are rejoicing
over the nomination of our venera
ble and talented statesmen for gov
ernor. All agree he is the man for
the times. Democracy will bo a
unit under tho leadership of Allen.
All know, honor and love him.
Since his nomination, farmers
think they have no need of Gran
ges, and those now who have been
in favor of the Allen County move
ment, think tfcey have a better Al
len movement at home. iWe feel
now as though we have some pros
pect of succe3s. Let every man
perform hiswholo duty and perform
it well, and after the second Tues
day of October there will bo very
few who will own the name of Allen
I hope our County Convention
will make as wise selections to fill
the various county offices, as the
State did in nominating Allen for
Governor, and I think we may look
forward with anticipations of a glo
rious and certain victory. I cannot
say as much as I would like to, in
praise -of v,our distinguished and
venerable Statesman. All I am
ablo say at present is that I earn
estly pray God to help him, and
crown him witn success. Who can
or who dare say anything against
his character? Who will say any
thing against his ability? I should
like to see the man who would at
tempt it. : .Mr. Allen is the man
whom nil should delight to honor
The Radicals never fail to talk
about lessening the taxes iand re
trenchment before on election
Last fall they howled loud about
the reduction of the expenses of the
Government, promising that they
should be lessened if Grant should
be elected. Instead of being" de
creased, the burdens of the people
were increased immediately after
Congress convened. These Radi
cals, now that another election is
pending, say. that the salaries of
Congressmen, which they increased
since the last election, must be re
duced to the old figures; but not
one of them, however, demands the
reduction of Grant's salary. It is
hoped that all honest men in Vin
ton county, will vote against every
man brought out for office at tho
next election. The Radicals all
went up together last fall; let them
all come down together this fall.
The Riggest Steal of All.
It has now been discovered that
n ring formed by the leading direc
tors of the Central Pacific Railroad,
calling themselves tho "Contract
and Finance Company," let con
tracts to themselves for building of
the road nt such orbitant rates, and
then sub-let the work to bona-fide
contractors at such low rates, that
in the operation they swindled the
U. S. Government out of over two
hundred and eleven million dollars
More than ten times as much as the
Credit Mobiliers stole. Of this
amount, vast sums were expended
to secure favorable legislation by
The Legislature appropriated
$05,000 for defraying the expenses
of the Constitutional Convention-
On Friday, August 8, the Conven
tion, nftcr having been in session
about three months and expended
$C2,781 71J of the $65,000, adjourn
ed to re-assemble at Cincinnati, De
cember 2, 1873. Nothing at all has
been accomplished since it has been
The "Lightcuen Kalkulator" who
represents Jackson county, voted
for the adjournment. That "Kal
kulutor" is a brick he is! -
The government loses $443,116
by the defalcation of Paymaster
Hodge, one of Grant's official pets
This thief was sent to prison, but
Grant pardoned him. He is now
one of tho leading men of Washing
ton City. He favors tho Sulnrv
Grabbing, the Land Grabbing, the
Postage Grabbing, etc. The labor
ing men are now helping to pay
Tnt call for the Democratic
County Convention, as the reader
observed, appeared in the last pa
per. Let tho Democrats of each
township assemble between the
hours of 2 ard 8 on Saturday even
lng, Sept. 6, and choose the best
men in their respective township as
delegates to the County Conven
tion to be held on Monday, Sept. 8
Let there be full delegations from
Public Works. Our candidate
for member of Board of Public
Works, is Christopher Schunck
Ho is thoroughly posted about ca
nals and public affairs. He is ono
of the intelligent Germans of Mer
ccr county, the residence of our
friend D. J. Caluh.
Comptroller. Tho ofllce of
Comptroller of the Treasury is the
most important of all. The candi
date of the Democracy and honest
men Is J. K. Newcomer, of Marion
county. His qualifications are mi
pcrlor. , , , ' '', "'
Ludlow, Champaign Co., Ill.,
Ludlow, Champaign Co., Ill., August 14, 1873.
The poet must have drawn heav
ily on his imagination when he
"Oh, isn't it delightful
Riding on a rail.'' 7
He didn't , ride when the ther
mometer stood at ninety, and. dust
ugh ! Nothing of interest trans
pired on the journey to. Cincinnati
rrived in' that smoky,' dusty city
at 5 p. m. Here we were compelled
to wait nearly four- hours for
western train. Put in bur time by
inquiring about tho rise and pro
grcss or -cnoiera. ino one ever
heard of a case in that city! ; One
fellow, however intimated that
there were four deaths per day by
that disease .that's what he had
heard. The approaches to the city
would incline some peoplo to the
opinion that cholerf, if not some
thing worse, rcigtied in Cincinnati
The stench from distilleries, pig
pens, cattle guards, etc., iscnough
to give the' best: regulated stomach
an overdose. ..They distill cholera
there the year round, which deals
distress, poverty and death to many
a household; but so long' as our
temperance farthers sell their grain
for distillation 'into whisky, ' just so
long will distilleries, drunkenness
and poverty abound.' '; -( . !
Businesw appeared to be lively in
Cincinnati, and when the lndustrial
Exposition ii opened," the; '-pen-nut
and can'dj'' dcalersj" : on street cor
ners, expect torreniize a handsome
income forjaboye previous sales.
Peanuts are arriving by boats and
by rail, and there will be no defi
ciency in this line to supply all
At 8:40 p. m., we left for Indian
apolis, via. the Indianapolis,
Cincinnati and Lafayette Rail
road. There are some deep
chuck-holes on this road that are
anything but pleasant to bunip-ety-bump
over. It reminded us of
ihe old "coduroy" roads in Pennsyl
vania, in the days of stage coaches.
Arrived at Indianapolis at 2 a. m.,
tired, dusty and sleepy, and felt
. "Put me In my littlo bed."
But we didn't do neither,
sat cross-legged and cross in
depot but narry sleep. As day
light approached we meandered
(we believe that's what they call it
out here) up town, and dropped
iuto the sanctum of the Morning
Journal. But it was empty, and
wo presume the editor's head was"
ditto, and he had gone homo o re
cuperate his energies and strength
for another night s labor. We took
possession of the ofllce, and of
course imagined that we were the
great chief of the Journal estob-
ishment, and watched a hole to' get
out, should an aggrieved party
make a hasty entrance. We peered
out of tho window toward our old
boarding-house, but it had vanish
ed! "In the place where-it once
stood," is now looming up a mam
moth brick block. What a change
n a few short months ! Indianap
olis is truly a live town and " beau
tiful beyond description. Uikhi
every hand is activity, and the
saw, hammer and plane is playing
its busy tune at every turn. Old
wrecks are torn down and new pal
atial buildings spring up in their
stead. This city is showing more
energy and enterprise in the Way
of buildings, parks and other im
provements, than any other city in
The Industrial Exposition, which
will be opened next month; will be a
grand affair, and well worth a trip
from Eastern Ohio. , Yoh will find
the Hoosiers hospitable and enter
Met quite a number of the boys
(printers) in the city( and shook
hands. They are all t jolly, good
natured band. They were not a
bit afraid of the cholera not tlcy !
Left Indianapolis at 12:45 p. m.
for Champaign, Ills., over the Indi
anapolis & Western Railroad. We
were entertained on the train by
Conductor W. E. Rowe. a nortlv
round-faced, good-natured fellow;
but it wouldn't do any good for an
obstinate passenger to raise a
Howe with him he's too big!
This rojul Is constantly increasing
in public favor, and its managers
are laboring to make U the through
lino to the Great West' Their
motto is smooth track, quick time,
careful and attentive conductors
and commodious coaches, and wjth
all these elements combined they
are bound to succeed. Arrived at
Champaign at 7 p. u. ILpre we
transferred ourselves and baggage
to a freight on the Illinois Central';
and a run of twenty miles brought
us to Ludlow, arriving hero at 10
p. m. Altogether this was a quick
trip. We left McArthur at 11 o'
clock a. m. on Tuesday and arrived
here at 10 o'clock on Wednesday
evening laid in Cincinnati nearly
four hours and In Indianapolis nine
!' There being no hotel here, wq
were cared for at a
donee. I expect friends hero to
day to convoy me to tho country,
about seven miles distant Will
visit two days, and make a forward
movement for Nebraska. As ro
gards tho country here, and its
adaptability to farming, etc., wo
leave tho subject for another letter,
as this is already too length j, and
as "brevity is tho soul of wit," wo
The Era of Demagogues.
Editor Enquirer: When the
last degree of absurdity is reached,
and the fullness of nonsense is
spent ' in the game, he who is not
willfully' blind, may gather .wis
dom from the attitude of parties,
and cither tremble or smile as - the
view suits his political vision.
That tho former movement is the
forerunner of tho age of dema
gogues, as the Editor of the Cleve
land Herald so frankly asserts, if
quito a; amusing opinion (if it is
worthy of so respectable n name)
and shows his lofty contempt of
class of men on whom he is depend
cut for that he cats.
If he had said that past legisla
ted fattcnened corporations
and bondholders at tho expense of
the producing class, and justified
the farmer in striking for his rights,
he might have had tho quieting re
flection of telling the truth, and be
found on tho winning side. The
farmers' movement is a dispensa
tion infinitely above tho contcmpla-
tiorl of this woods-breed politicians
and prophets, who have but one
eye, and see nothing with that but
the Radical party, and that contin
ued. If the farmer movement was
playing into the hands of such self-
made prophets, as the editor of the
Herald, to rivet and strengthen the
chains which now hold the domin
ant party in power, the Radical
press would lend its praise in the
wildest fits of dolight.
But the ladicnl ox is gored by
the fanners' bull, hence tho era of
demagogues in the prophetic vision
of the Cleveland editor. When
Congressmen get one hundred bush
els of corn per day, and tho son of
toil who produces it gets nothing,
but an imperative invitation to kiss
the hand that smites him, any man
out of bedlam can see the era of
demagogues in the present condi
tion of the country. When our
President gets one hundred and
thirty-seven bushels of wheat per
lay, and the grower barely enough
to pay the cost of producing it,
his margin for profit lies in the
privilege of being insulted by the
Radical press for daring to breathe
a righteous sentiment if in conflict
with the interest of the Republican
party. That relentlsss tyranny
over the minds of men, which is so
signally characteristic of that party,
i3 the offspring of demagogue rule,
Is the natural sequence of a people
disciplined for party use. In 1872
demagogues resolved to re-elect
Gen. Grant or stench the earth
with slime, and they succeeded in
the latter with such consummate
ease and boldness, that the former
was only a logical result.
The country has been dema-
gogued by ihe Radical party till
the how has been stretched to its
utmost tension. To relax and let
the machinery run loose, they can
not and live. To give the lines
another draw is party suicide, and
if they remain as they are, the very
stones would cry out if men should
hold their peace, for the devil has
offered them , all . the kingdoms of
the earth and they have paid him
homage in full. Demagogues in
1872 proved by figures which never
lie (except on the eve of great elec
tions) that one hundred millions of
dollars had been paid on tho public
debt during the fiscal year ending
June 20, 1872, and Congressman
Davis, and Government clerks got
up ft campaign speech proving be
yond dispute that such was the
But the first threc-quait'rs of the
year ending June 30, 1873, when
there was no President to elect,
the figures show only n payment of
nineteen millions and a few dollars
over, against seventy millions paid
tho first three-quarters of the year
ending Juno 30, 1872. It was nee
ury for election purposes to dema
gogue the country in 1C72, but in
1873 they can tell the truth. If the
cm of demagogues is yet to come,
tho sooner Gabriel blows his trum
pet the better.
1 When tho editor of tho Cleveland
JIeraUl asserts thut the farmers
organization Is the greatest hum
bug' invented, ho is presum
ing more .on their Ignorance
than his own good sense.
That they have beeu outrageously
humbugged by )Klitical. tricksters
and cut throats, till furbcurance is
no longer a virtue, is no reason
why the same trick could be repeat
ed, but rather to tho contrary. A
burned child dreads the fire; the
Cleveland editor and his ilk can
never humbng them again. They
may muke mistakes and probably
will, but an Intelligent husbandry
i as capable of organization and
. '' : Mil i .' ;': ,.' v . iV.
watching its own interests as any
other class of men,' tho Herald qd
itor to the contrary, notwithstand
ng. Humbuging has become sec
ond naturo to the Radical party.
They think a certain amount is
necessary to givo politics a tangible
shape. If humbuggery gets iuto
the farmers' camp, it will bo smug
gled thoro by some foul bird from
the Radical flock.
Tho farmers move is not a secret
speculation to get some rascal i nto
office or another ono out, but is
based in tho wants of an agricultu
ral people, who have no fricuds to
servo nor enemies to punish in a po
litical point of view.
Mutual hopes and a common in
terest with sound political instinct
and what humbuggery they have
learned from tho Republican party
will carry them through without
the help of tho Clevclaud editor.
Tho Liberal move in '72, took
tho honest politicians from tho Rad
ios! party. Tho farmers move in
'73 will take the same element or
honest men of tho laboring class,
while the disconsolate balance nitty
gazo at each other for a season,
aud then die of their own hideous
M. R. POTTER.
Some sneak thief abstracted $110
from the money drawer in the
hardware store of Lantz ife Pearce
on Monday last
.A.T HEZtTB. O.
Full term begins September 1., 1873. For
cuiuioirucs or information, iiiitreM
W. H. KCOTT,
August 13, '73-St. PiuMcleiit
JJ AMDEN MILLS.
"V-T7-E have purchased and lifted up the
V V nbovu mills, n.'il solicit the trailo of
tlio runners oi this vicinity.
Special attention given to
And care trlvcn to plcaso all customer. Mr.
A. A. COZZEN8, an experienced miller, has
charguot the mill, and will not fail to deal
fairly and give general sutiHfaetion.
Flour, Meal and Feed
On hand, and for xalo at
LOWEST MARKET PRICES.
July 30,-1873. COZZENS JOHNSON.
Martin II. Brand, a resident of Covington,
Kentucky, will take notice that u the 21st
(lav of July, 1878, John M.Sloan, tiled his pe
tition in the Court of Common Picas, in mill
for Via ton County, Ohio, setting Ui a mort
gage lieu iiimiii the following IiiiiiIh, situate
111 Vintou County. Ohio, to-wil : Tim undivi
ded (it) ut the cast-half of the horth went
uunrtcr, anil tho north eut Viurtor the
north weKt quarter, and the north west quar
ter of the north east quarter of section 31,
townsiiiu . rango 111. Also 1110 touin cam
quarter oflthu north eat quarter of section 'M,
township '.I, ran go ID. A 10 llin ninth wct
qimrterof the north west quarter of section 31
ami tlio south west quarter ut the south
west quai'tor.oi section 3D. towushitiV. muge
19, exi-.ct the north west quarter of the north
eiwt quarter of suction 31, titvu.-hi tt, iiiuge
IS, and asking thai sai.l inui tjrMgc In- fo.e -loi-eil,
said lands mild, ihu io.'iol brought
into court, and aiqdic.l in Milium, tion of his
claim, against ono Tlionuie M. Lytic, for the
mini o(fl,7tUVI, an. I Interest f inn laniiaiv
SOth, 1H73. said Thomas Al. I.yilc mid ulfe
are particx duft'inluat Willi raid Martin II.
Ilrainl; sal. I dclViulaiit Jlruiid is required to
answer said petition on or heforo the third
Saturday after the 31 day of Hciiioinliei A. I).
1B78. JOHN M. fSI.OAN.
llv.J. M. Mtl(j.l,t'KAV, Attiniov.
Tuk undersigned has linen duly appointed
Executor of tlio last w ill an. I testament of
the estate of Andrew J. Maiiiuilill, late of
Vinton county, Ohio, deceased. All personi
Indebted to the estate, are requested to make
l.n..W..Il...A .............. .....I l. ...... 1.-..!.... ..1 u
against tho same, will present them, duly au
thenticated to me iiiniei signed. 101- allow
ance. J. A. M A It'll N DILL,
Aug. SO, 1878-8W.
JOHN D. WILKINSON'S ESTATE.
1'robate Court, Vinton Co., Ohio,
Not It J is hereby given that Harrison Wilk
inson. Administrator of the Kstute of John
D. Wilkinson, deceased, has filed his accounts
In the l'roliate Court of Vintou county, Ohio,
for ilnal settlement; ami that the same i set
for heaiiug on Saturday, September 13. 1873,
at 11 o'clock A. M. If. II. MAYO,
Aug. 20, 1B78-4W. l'roliate Judge !
Probate Court, Vinton Co., Ohio,
Notice is hereby given thnt Mrs. Ann liar
croft, as Uuardian of Amanda liaicrolt, (now
I'olnnd) litis llleil her account for Ilnal settle
ment, and that the lamo Is set for hearing on
the 4th day September, 1ST), at 11 o'clock
A.M. II. II. MAYO,
ugust 13, 187S-4U l'robute Judge.
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT.
JCtlatt of Andrew J. Iliggln, deo'd. .
The undersigned lias been apimltitoil and
qualified as Administratrix of tlio estate of
Andrew J. lllgglus, late of Vinton county,
O.j deceased. ,
Duted the lHth day of July, A. 11. 1873.
HA It All J. HIOUINS,
August 13, 1873-Jw. Administrator.
iVIIKREAS. my wife. Matii.ua Lanmond.
is making preparation to leave my bed and
hoard, without lust cause or urovlcatiou. I
hereby notify all persons not to harlMir or
trust tier 111 any nine, or in any manner, as 1
shall not auy debts of her contrai'tlng.
Aug. 9, 1H78-St Jackson Township,
To those Afflicted with Scrofula
i Madison Tr., Vinton Co., O.
July K4, ltrw. )
To all persons who may be nrllicted with
Cancers or Hcrofitla.l take plensuro In rocom
mending Or. M. 1'owch. of Webster. Scioto
county, ')., to you. A son of mine, IS years of
ago. who was so iisuiy nintcted with scrotuia,
that his lwdr was drawn out of attaint, and
almost blind with one eye. after being treated
for lour years, ny a great many doctors, ail
of whom failed to cure him, -I placed him in
the care of Dr. 1'owks, and he 1ms affected a
IMtmiannnt cure. He has been well for sever
al months! his eyesight being restored.
May the I-ord bless lr. l'owKji. nud give
liini strength, tn do good and relieve those
whoHulTor. IWIUKL JONM
July 30, 1878-lni. '. ,.).
WANT. A book containing Information of
Jreat Importsure, sent free for two stamp,
ddress, Mrs. H. MCTZOKR, Hanover, l'a.
.- :i';::.t :. ','('( Hi.-
Invites Attention of Buyers of Tinton County,
Ntationary Wall Paper and
COUNTY SEAT OF VINTON COUNTY
Prom McArthui to Hnmden,
Is being agitated, but the exeitcmeut over this is not half so
great, as the announcement that
aroma -w. wnoox's
entire stock of
"Within a Traction of Cost!
Iu order to run it off in the next sixty days, to make room
for an IMMENSE STOCK, to be opened in September.
JOHN W. WILCOX,
JOSEPH S. IIUHN, has re
CONTINENTAL WOOD COOK,
TEX OMIT BTOVI KAC1 WIS
SLIDING OVEN DOORS.
FaUnted Feb. 2 ml Bipt. 21, 1809.
House Etirnishiiig G-oodsI
Ills 'slock ori'OOKINU KTO VKN Is not furpaed liv nay store outside or tho ci tics. Tlioss
wishing to set up house keening, will llml everything they need to furnish a kitchen, lla
haiirieatlv Increased facilities for the iiiMiinl'aolnie ul'tiuware. and will III! orders from a
distance at WIIOLMALK r'ltlL'KEH. Denluvs Will nnd it to their advantage to uroha'
ware ol Htm. '
Huoiitluir and noodng done will! nentness
sale, nnd the best SIIALINU WAX in the market, JJ sur tocall ou lilui before inrcha dug
elsewhere Two doors East of the I'ont-otic. -
Juiyao,itn3-tr., . .
THE POPULAR MUSIC HOUSE OF THE WEST.
D. H. BALDWIN,
58 West Fourth Street,'
DECKER BROTHERS' CELEBRATED PIANOS,
Incomparable in Workmanship, Jiatolilcss in Toiw
Tho Favorite Valley Gem Pianos.
The' only popular mediur;-priced Piano;
, . well and thoroughly made,
1 AND OTJIEll ST AND Alii) PIANOS.
THE UNRIVALLED ESTEY ORGANS,
For Parlor, Church or library.
THEY POSSESS POWER, SWEETNESS AND VARIETY,
AND "ARE UNEQUALLED FOIt DUilABILITY.
Of all styles and prices,. , Second-Hand Instruments takp;tt jn
m , . exchange for new ones. ; , ,
' .JDS' Low Prices for Cash.. Easy payments, o rented so the
rent will pay for them. Send for circulars.
J 3. S. HULICK is our traveling Agon- for Vinton county. Ad
dress, MoArthur, ' . ; . ' 1 . .
To the iDodgfo Build
in nr T7!-ssi rif -tlm
.SIOUK Of HAKUvVAliK.
a n., tj : win.
All UtCU JUlVltLatUOl II1VU , .
MAKING A SPECIALTY OF
and tllsliatch. All kinds of Fit I'll' CAN'S tur
CINCINNATI, OHIO .
;;:.' D. XX. SAXsDWXXT. .,
( ,r .v.