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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, February 15, 1866, Image 2

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men at work on the streets not
for vagrancy but for offenses com
mitted against the ciiii.
It is such conduct on the part of
subordinate ollicers that make the
presence of the military a "blight
ing curse" to the State. The mis
'representation of this Colonel
Young are covered by his aeknow
legoment that the order went
further than he intended it to go.
We might believe this, did we not
know of a letter he has written so
full of malice to the people of this
State, and so disrespectful to the
Executive and insulting to the dig
nity of Mississippi, that the Gov
ernor was compelled to call the
attention of the man who presented
it, Mr. Osterhaus;) by a note de-
clining to receive it or notice it.
It is the conduct of such men which
stirs up the bad blood ; and it would
not only be beneficial to the service
they disgrace, but a feeling of great
relief would come over the people
if they only knew they were safe
irom the official persecution of such
men. When such men as General
Force leave us, they carry with
them our sincere respect and good
wishes. Such men as Colonel
Young gain our contempt, and their
departure from us is seasoned by
the curses of a whole people. Clarion.
Free Elections Sustained--
Military Interference Rebuked
Military Interference Rebuked--The Elections in
As our readers aro aware, there"
has been an exciting special elec
tion lately in the counties of Ken-1
ton, Campbell and rcndIetonr in
Northern Kentucky, lying opposite
this city. The election was for a
Senator in the district of Kenton, a
Senator in Campbell and l'endle-'
ton, and members of the House of
Representatives in all three of the
counties. The Senators and mem-1
bers chosen at the State election
in August last were turned out of;
their seats by the Legislature, upon
tne ground that they had been
elected by military interference,
and owed their success to the power
of the bayonet This was denied
by the sitting members and their
friends, and they were candidates
for re-election before the people, in
the hope that the result would be
for them a vindication. On the
contrary, the old members, who are
radical Republicans, have been
badly beaten, and Constitutional
Democrats elected in their places.
This vindicates the action of the
Legislature. This proves that no
fair election was held in those coun
ties in August, and that it was de
cided by General Palmer and his
subordinates. This, therefore, is
no mere party triumph. It is a
vindication of the grsat principle of
popular rights. It is an expression
for the preservation of free elec
tions, withont which our form of
government ceases to exist, and be
comes the mere instrument of op
pression andtyrany.
No honest American can desire
the bayonet to regulate our politi
cal affairs, as it was proven to have
been regulated in some parts of
Kentucky at the last election.
Thi3 result is a wholesale rebuke
to the demagogues and bad men
who, for the sake of personal eleva
tion in Kentucky, have been will
ing to see the ballot-box destroyed
and rights of their fellow-citizens
cloven, down, l'opular indignation
will blast them with the lightening
of its breath, there have been a
dozen instances in Kentucky where
members of the Legislature, who
did not profit by the villainy in
August, were sent back to their
constituents. Uniformly, and with
out an exception, they have been
rejected by the people, with the
greatest and most marked empha
sis. By reference to the election
news, under the Covington and
Newport heads, it will be seen that
Mr. Carlisle, the Democratic cham
pion, beats Benton, the Republican
candidate, five hundred and forty
votes. In the Campbell and Pen
dleton District, Colonel Fearons,
the Democratic victor, has carried
the district by forty majority, and
Cold a Democratic ¬
Cin. Enq.
Cin. Enq. From Parkersburg--Execution
of the Murderers,
Boyce and Grogan.
Parkersburg, Feb. 9—9 P. M.
Boyce and Grogan, the two mur
derers of Abram Deem, were hung
to-day about 1 o'clock P. M. At
the first attempt? both ropes broke,
letting the convicts fall to the earth
without causing death. They were
again carried upon the scaffold,
Boyce having revived sufficiently
to stand up, when stronger -rope
being adjusted round their necks,
the drop fell, this time finally.
They ming about twenty minutes,
Jiart of the time struggling vio
ently, as if dying of strangulation.
A large crowd collected in Uie
city to witness the execution, but
tl: was no disturbance.
Hht Linton gtmd.
THURSDAY, ."Veb715, 180
Eight Hour Bill Passed the
Wo quote the followiug dispatch'
from the Special to the Cincinnati
Enquirer, dated Columbus, Febru
ary, 13th: "The House took up
the bill fixing eight hours for a days
labor, and, after a lengthy debate,
it passed yeas 70, nays 14." We
most heartily indorse this move in
our Legislature.
Who Were the Traitors?
As the sun rolls back the dark
ness of the preceding night so does
God, through events, roll back upon
the cowardly element of abolition-
ized republicanism the stamp of
falsehood upon their every asser
tion. 'Tia but a brief year since this
nation tottered on the verge of de"
struction from imbecility of its
managers. The flames of burning
printing offices which dared speak
the truth have hardly paled into
air since it was all our life was
worth to say the then President
was a tyrant that the party in
power deserved the wrath of God
thatthe abolition party was the only
treasonable one of the country and
that the only true patriots were the
heroic defenders of Democracy
and its glorious teachings.
Who were the traitors ?
Who sought to destroy the Un
ion ?
Who warred to maintain it ?
For years we have charged home
upon thoso who Bneer at the con
stitution that they carried on war
to destroy not to save the Union.
Count up the thousands who died
from Mar causes? Figure up the
taxation we have incurred.
Look at the result 1 A million of J
our brethren slain. An entire peo
ple impoverished. A stupendous
load of debt to carry. And what
is the result.
Simply nothing but tears, ashes
and destruction.
The war which we were told was
for the preservation of the Union is
The heroic South has accepted
the result of the unequal contest
and abides by the decision of the
bursting shell.
Our troops have been disbanded.
And now those who called us trait
or arise in Congress and behind
their editorial desks and havo the
effrontery to tell us that we as a
nation emerge from the war with
eleven states out of the Union
that we wipe our bloody chops on
but a portion of thb flag we fought
While we were fighting they told
us a State could not secede that
the States Were still in the Union.
Then why does Congress Legislate
upon country not her own ? If the
war closed and left the Southern
States out, the war teas a failure.
If the war was a success the States
aro still in.
If the Southern States are out of
the Union, what right has Johnson
in Presidential chair? If in the
Union, how can Congress keep
the Southern Representatives out?
The war is ended thanks to
those who fought not to those who
legislated. It is pronounced a suc
cess. If a success the Union stands
as it stood before the firing on the
Star of the West. If the Union is
not restored the war was a most
wicked cowardly,stupendous failure
which it will be well not to endorse.
How long will the people listen
to the foolishness of abolition
wrangling ?The puritanical element
acting under a Higher Law (higher
devil) gave us a war it gave . us
debt it impoverished the country
and sjill quarrels over the corpse 1
TharikGoDfor the great events
of the past year. Thank Him for
putting an end to the great crusade
tor cotton, niggers and "momen
toes." The people are opening
their eyes to the enormity of the of
fences of those who ruled but to
It did 'not restore the Union !
It adek-d to cur taxes.
to pay
It destroyed millions upon mil
lions of property.
It gave the whites of the North
a few million blacks to support in
addition to their own cripples, pau
pers and criminals made by the war.
It has filled the land with thieves,
robbers, murderers and tax collect
ors. It has made '-dishonest men rich
at the expense of the people.-
It has made the negro cost us
more than he once earned.
" It has exempted the wealth of
the nation from taxation.
It sent men to war, paying them
largo bounties and now taxes those
who return to pay these bounties
and all other expenses, letting
those who remain at home go -free.
And all this war is the
abolitionism the result
result oft
of med-1
tilling with what is none of our
business the refult of interfering
with our neighbors the result of
forgetting the wish of our fathers,
tampering with the Constitution,
and betraying Democracy as Judas
did Christ for' a few pieces of silver.
Thank God that time is not en
ded. The day will surely come
when the people will curse as men
never were before, the false rulers
and bigoted meddlers who still
seek to ruin the conntry, and,
while it will exalt democracy to a
higher position than ever before,
will denounce as traitors all of that
"loyal" class who to gain private
ends, still fight against the Union
and carry on their damnable war
of hate against a brave, overpower
ed people who would be our friends
but cannot have the privilege ex
cept by submitting to degradation
at the hands of mad element of the
country which is its greatest curse.
It took away the means
Gold, 1385. -The
rebels on the coast of New
Zealand havo been defeated, and
The Ohio Legislature has decided
to give soldiers confiscated lands in
the South, instead of bounties. .
There is great excitement' in
South Australia, caused by. 'the
Chilian war, and all 6alcs of copper
have been stopped. !. ;
A terrific tornado passed over
the village of Newtown, Georgia,on
the 24th ult. It swept every thing
before it, killing four and injuring a
dozen other persons.
The edior of the Louisville Journal
who has lately seen the President,
says he is in a vigorous state of
health. This will be gratifying news
to the country.
The Ohio Legislature, yesterday,
postponed the consideration of the
bill to retain the soldiers' relief
fund in the Treasury, until next
Friday. This virtually kills the
' The Pennsylvania House of Rep
resentatives has made an appropria
tion of 500,000 for the sufferers at
Chambersburg, Penn., who suffered
by theConfedcrate raid under Gen
eral Lee, in 1863. ' '
In the late swamping of the steam
er London, a young lady offerd a
thousand guineas if they would al
low her to get into the life-boat,
which had just been launched. She
was refused, money being in such
emergencies, of no account.
Hon. George Sanderson (Dem.,)
was re-elected Mayor of the city of
Lancaster, Pa., on the 6th inst., by
a majority of one hundred and seventy-nine.
This is the city in
which Hon. Thad. Stevens has his
Bushwhackers have appeared
outside the town of Independence,
Missouri, and threaten to release
the prisoners confined in the jail
of that place." Soldiers have gone
from Leavenworth to defend the
Maximilian has recently made a
speech to the diplomatic body in
Mexico, in which lie expressed him
self determined to conquer, and
would not relax his energies until
he accomplished the end determin
ed upon when he came to that
The Legislature of Tennessee,
made up of blood-thirsty radicals,
adjourned to witness the public ex
ecution of the Nashville murderers.
It is a body whose dignity and res
pectability about as much repre
sents the State as the Governor,
Brownlow, does its. decency and in
telligence. ,
The Brazilians, 45,000 strong,
with thirty war steamer?, are about
to make an attack by land and sea
upon the Paraquay forces, who are
at IIuwaita,on the Paraguay River.
The place isone ofimmensestrength.
The march of the Brazilians to that
place ,overJa wild country for three
hundred miles, is said to have been
one of terrible hardship and suf
fering, in which hundreds of the
troops perished by the way.
There was a spirited and bitter
discussion 'in the Ohio House
Representatives, on Thursday, in
which the Democratic members
literally annihilated the Massachu
setts side of that body. Some of
the speeches will appear as soon as
we can make room for them.
Mr. Gaddis made a speech in the
Ohio House of Representatives, on
Thursday afternoon, in favor of the
froposition suggested by Donn
'iatt and introduced by Mr. Bas
king, to insult the soldiers by offer
ing to pay them for their services
with the confiscated lands of the
Southern people that can never be
reached, instead of giving them
what it is in' the power of the Gov
ernment to give them either
money or lands which it owns. In
the course of his denunciatory re-
marks against Democrats and the
Democratic party, Mr. Gaddis eu
logized Jjen. BuTLKR, and substan
tially repudiated the President of
the United States, in the face of his
resolutions endorsing the Adminis
tration of AxmiFW Johnson, which
his party friends refused to take up
ana adopt on Wednesday.
Feb. 1866.
The House spent some time
committee of the Whole,
.sidered Mr Piatt's Joint Resolution,
wluch Ioos to keeping the negroes
in possession of the islands south
of Charleston, the rice fields along
tho rivers for thirty miles back
from the sea, and the country bor
dering the St. John's river, Florida ;
and which was afterwards adopted
yeas 54, nays 31 ; Republicans in
tho affirmative ; Democrats in tho
Mr. Gaddis moved to take from
the table his joint resolution, To
indorse President Johnson. The
yeas and nays were demanded on
the motion, and resulted yeas 41,
nays 43: and so the House refused
to take up the resolutions. The
Democrats and following Republi
cans voted for the motion: Messrs.
Banning,'Bronson, Clark of Guern
sey, Coulter, Gaddis, Hare, Myers,
Nixon, Oberkline, Phillips, Rhodes,
and Wiles. The other Republican
members of the House -voted
against taking up the resolutions,
to indorse the President.
SATURDAY, Feb. 10, 1866.
Mr. Clark, of Columbiana, offered
for adoption the following joint
resolution: ' '
Resolved by the General Assembly
of the State of Ohio'threc-ffths of the
members elected to each louse con
curring therein. -That it be and
hereby is proposed to the electors
of this State to vote on the 2d Tues
day of October, 1867, to approve
or reject the following amendment,
as a substitute for section 18, arti
cle 16, of the Constitution; and
also the separate section 18, afore
said :
The authority to grant license to
traffic in intoxicating liquors may
be conferred by general laws upon
the authorities of municipal corpor
ations, the courts, or the Boards of
County Commissioners; or the'Gen
eral Assembly may by law or other
wise provide against evils resulting
from the sale thereof.
On motion of Mr. Clark, the fore
going was laid on the table and
ordered to be printed.
Mr. Coan offered fbr adoption
the following joint resolution :
Be it resolved, by the General As
sembly of the State of' Ohio, three
ffths of 'he numbers elected to each
Home concurring therein. ihat it
be and hereby is proposed to the
qualified electors of this , State, to
vote on the 2d Thursday of October
A. D. 1867, to adopt or reject the
following amendment the Constitu
tion of this State as a substitute, of
section 18, article 16, also the sep
arate section of article 15, as spec
ified in section 18, aforesaid :
No person shall retail intoxicat
ing liquors in this State, except
under permits to be granted by the
Probate courts or municipal corpor
ations, under such restrictions and
regulations as the General Assem
bly may provide by law.
On motion of Mr. Coan, said res
olution was laid on the table and
ordered to be printed.
The President Decided
Against Negro Suffrage.
A delegation of negroas waited
on President, on the 7th inst., and
ascertained distinctly that he is op
posed to negro suffrage in the Dis
trict of Columbia and in- the South.
Fred. Douglas proposes to appeal
to the people on the subject, and
the President is perfectly willing
that he should do so. The Presi
dent don't seem to .have lost his
"checks" yet.
9"On the 7th inst. Democratic
State Conventions were held in
New Hampshire and Connecticut
Both Conventions indorsed the
President's reorganization policy.
Against Negro Suffrage. Terrible Calamity--Twenty
-seven Children Drowned
-Beware of Ice.
The Engineer of the Dayton and
Michigan Road yesterday learned
at Waupakonata, that twenty-seven
children were drowned in the res
ervoir at Celina, on Wednesday.
They were attending school in the
vicinity of the reservoir, and at noon
all the scholars but two twenty
seven in number went on the ice
to slide, when it broke with them,
the wholo party drownig before
help could reach them. Our in
formant sRid his information was
reliable, and there is but little
doubt that this terrible calamity
Jur.t at this time the ice is not
safe, and parents and feathers
should exercise the greatest vigil
ance over their children and schol
ars, who are permitted to go on tho
Indorsement of the President
by the Ohio Legislature.
The Republicans of tho Ohio
iiouse ol liepresentatives yester
day afternoon refused to take from
tho table Mr. Gaddis' Joint Resolu
tions indorsing President Johnson.
All tho Democratic members pres
ent (29) and twelve Republican
members voted to take the bill up,
while forty-three Republican mem
bers voted against doing it. Are
we to understand from this action,
that there is no disagreement be
tween the President and the Re
publican party?
Mrs. Gov. Cox's Reception.
Mrs Governor Cox received her
friends in elegant style, on the
evening of the 7th inst., at the
Gubernatorial mansion. The Gov
ernor and Mrs. Cox never appeared
to better advantage than they did
on this occasion; and the company
was exceedingly pleasant and
agreeable. The beautiful and splen
didly attired ladies, so irresistably
charming and fascinating, gave to
this Reception a brilliancy and an
elegance that weje wanting on oc
casions of this kind in years agone.
It was all that could be desired.
The Eight Hour Movement
in New York.
V... V- 1 i. t t ii' m
urn jjiet ut ivioaiiy on. mes
day, the 6th inst. The attendance
was large. Notice was given by
Mr. Fisher, of New York, that on
Wednesday he would move the
adoption of a motion, that on tho
10th of March all Trades through
out the State strike for the eight
hour system. Assuredly, the mo
tion would be adopted.
In Probate Court:
John Collin. Executor "t the!
lt will of Levi Collin, de-1 retltlon
coaxeJ, . Plaintiff. V te
vi j Sill Land.
8ns in Collin. etal. DefU.J
PURSUANT to an order of sale mad In the
above case on the 8th Jy of Ftbrtisry 188(1
? ranted by the said Probate (Amrt within tnd
or the said county of Vinton, I will offer for
ante a suoh executor as aioresaid to tho high
est bMdor at public auction, oc
Saturday, March 17th. 1SG6,
botween tho hoars of ten o'clock A.M. and four
o'clock P. M.,upon the piorai e situated In said
Vinton Co inty, Ohio, tbe following described
real estate, to wit :
The northeart quarter of the northeast q n ar
te r, of section number twenty-four (24). in
township number nine (9), of range number
nineteen (19) ; except sixteen acres out of
tho southwest corner of said lot, convoyed to
Thon asFoluy.
Also, tho son heast quarter of the southeast
quarter of section number thirteen (18), tn
township" nnruber nine (8), of range number
nineteen (1U).
And also, the northwest quarter of the north
west quarter of section ruin be- nineteen (It),
in township number nine (91, of 'range number
eighteen (IS), containing in all ooetoudred
and twelve (Hi) acres mora or leas.
The aforesaid reel estate appraised at the ram
of Nine hundred dollars and will be sold dear
of all encnrtibrnces.
TEKM8 OF SALE, eesb in hand.
JOHN COLL!N8,Exuterof .
Levi d llins, deceased.
Brattnn & Mayo, Att'ys for petitioner.
Fob'ylS Swpl'mo
Advertise in tbe ItlX'OItD.
Itoad Notice.
THERE will be a petition presented to tha
commissioners of Vinton county, Ohio, at
their next regular meetinf, ia March, 1868,
praying that honorable body for the granting
of a county load, commencing near the McKin
ney bridje across Raccoon crack, tbet.ea in a
southeasterly direction as near aa practicable
along an old track that has been traveled for
thirty-live or forty years and cross Big Sand
nar the house of George Keeton and end at or
noar tha Hope Station on tbe M & C Railroad.
Any amount of .febS-ew rrriTiosias.
Subscribe for tbe RECORD.
Allen Hawk's Estate.
NOTICE la hereby given that the subscriber
has been appointed and qualified aa admin
istrator of (na estate of Allen Hawk. Uu of
Vinton county , Ohio, deceased. All persona in
debted to aaid estate are notified to appearand
settle the same, and all person a having claims
againsi saia esiaie will present mini iiunioui
afely for allowance to tbe nndersleied adminis
trator. feb8-8w DAVID HAWK.
Advertise iu tbe RECORD,
On the $t day of January 18C6, mad f
M Auditor of Ohio, purnant la tht
Statute of that State. ,
THE name ol this company ia tha Home In
surance Company, incorporated in Hit,
and 1 ocated in 4lie City of New York.
The capital of said company actually
paid tip in cash i . 'i,000,e00 CO
The nrplu on the 1st dty of Jan.
18 1,4.91T9
Total amt of capl il and unrplns, 8,444 9 it 90
II. acMTS.
Cah .i Continental Bank N, T I J0,T44 4
Cash in hundn ol agtaanj in ciiuiae
of tran.niinoion 1TJ.010 81
U.B.rta and i onp. stock 1531 mar
ket value
U. 8. llnntla. .-H.O m.Vr.f
1.UM54 (0
8 t' 00
18,000 t0
ST 800 00
iy aoo oo
48,000 00
81,800 00
vi mm oo
95.775 00
25,100 00
2ft, 7M 00
9,400 00
118,850 011
Ma . Mete bonds 6 tr ct msrkut val
N. C.
Tenn "
R I.
Connecticut state bonds 11 "
N V.citycen pk
Queen county 11 ''
Richmond oo. "
Brooklyn water " (
Bar k sleeks
Loan on bonds and mortgnges, be-
...js u.b. nun n, rocora on nnin
rnmbered real estate, worth nt .
loaet 2 498 9'JO, rate of interest
8 and 7 per cent . 1,18,891W
I.oa on stock and bonds psyable
on demand the nterket vain e of
securities pledged at least, 1 184,-
Steamer Magnet and wrecking ap
paratns r
Duofbrpremtnmeon policiei issued
atolrlce (fire inland and merino)
Bill receivable for premiums on
Inland navigation risks A
Other property misotllanaous items
Oovornment stamps
Int. due on 1 January, J8C8
97,393 08
88,488 H
48,141 88
48,183 45
19,808 18
110 00
27,431 18
Total Asrets of tha company
Los'Ss adjusted, Hue and unpiid '
Losses incurred and lu process of
Losses rep.. rted and on which no
action baa been taken
Chiim for loses renin ed by Co.
Dividends declared ard due and
Dividends cither cash or aorlp, de
clared but not yet due
Money borrowod
AlunT "'"""If claims against
the Company
158.948 94
800 80
Tots! los..a,oUIm, and lUbllitios I 151,748
n.w lm(" Insured on any one risk
aiiirWi' Vi.11, no,M ir0""' "'
tl .i ' oornP"r ha no genernl rule aa
to the amount ellowedto be insurod in any city
town village i.r block, being governed In this
i. h . hTth ger.erslchsr.cler
of buildings, width of street fV-lliiee for put
ting out flros, I oertifi id copy rf the
charter or act of Incorporation, a amended,
accornpeniod a previou. statement.
Stati o w Tor.,
City and Connty of New Turk,
vojowreiary, or tn Home Insurance Comptt
ny being severally sworn ideposo aaU kay and
f for himself s.ys, that the forcgiln Is a
run, true and correct statement of tbe eflWreef
thessid corporstion, and that they art tbe
above described oftlcor thereof.
Chasi.iuJ. sfanrm, Pres.
n . ,. . ' John McOn, tMretary.
Subscribed ard sworn before r-e this 2th day
ol Jan 184. .. Tmos. T. OooomcH,
ISUnip !. j,0Urj j.utu
-'ol,"I'""-Onio.J'y 19. iSti.
I certify that the foregoing is a correct copy
of the slutement of condition of tbe Home In-
,,I!!no'..(rmI'ny; of N,,r York- mtoand
filed in this etflce, for the year 104.
Witness my baud and shI olhVinlly.
f'-l , Jas. II.GJdh.x,"
lStamp.J . Auditor ol 8tate.
rT Certificate of AuthoWt-.
IToeipireon ihe 8Uday iifJanuarj. Ie67.
Oiri xorTHs Acoir norSraTt.)
Cou-KBce, C, January 39. 1888.1
WllKSEA. Thn II,, mo !..,..'
Incited in hew York, in tha Kr.t. r v.i.
ha filed in ".hi n(H,. .... . i..
r... - - .-win ewiniiuiui iup
nondition? an rcqmrdd by the first section of tha
acfloregnlatu insurai.ee companies n tinoor
pnrated by the State of Ohio Pswl Aprils.
..... .....uus.. iui.iu.ri , jwn; ana
whereas, said comuanv h.. A..nt.k.j tki
deisigned aatistaotory evidenoe that it is po
sifsed of at least On hundred dollars of actual
capital invested in stocks, bonds, or in mort
gages of real estate, worth double the amount
fur which Lha ..m t. nn.Mj.-Kj I... -
said company h filed in tlie office a written
iii.irniiKiiiv unuor it corporate seal signed by
the President aud Secretary thereof, authori
ing any agent or agents nf said company to ac
knowledge eervlco of process for and in behalf
of said eumnmv aecerdihir in'tJi tm. nt ...
law . .i'
Now tlieicfora. In TtfiratlaHiAA Ar vKk Am baa-
tion of th? aforessid art. 1, JmesH. Godmsn,
niuiiur wi cw lor.wnio, ao Hereby certily,
that said Home Insurance Company of New
" iiorisea vo transact the business of .
Fire and Mirlne Imnr.nA. I. .v.:. c..
- - - ' . w . u lib n, UII.Il
he tblrtv-first da of January in the yesr.one
.iiuubviiu nun. miuurcu sna sixiv-seven.
f : i r t , . . ...
iu auueen wurroui i nnve nerounto subscribed
my name and oiused the seal of my office to
be affixed tha dav nnd tup .knv. !.,
( , Jas. II, GooMAif,"
IStampJ Anditoi of State.
febla-3w , McArthur, Obio.
SubHcribo for the RECORD.
DlsKolution of Partnership.
'THE firm of Lann dt Shadea is this day eis
1 solved by mutual consent, the book and
paper will be found at nrasent. at tha ol.4
stand, all persons indebted to lbs old firm' will
consult tbcirinterestby settling their aooounta
Ueortre Lan'i wilt continue tn carry on tha
ha Bines and hopes to merit, in the futo.-e, tha
liberal patronage which .the old firm has re
ceived. "Ufci.'KUE LANTi,
feb8-8w WM. T. SHADES.
Advertise in the RECORD.
OTK'E. Anr person obtaining ten sub
scribers, snd sending oe the money, fiv-
TjiiK dollars, shall reoeiveth ViMToxRiooaD '
one year gratis.
Subscribe for the RECORD.
TOb I'RINTINO executed with fastness,
it I nrtrl diAnftLnh fit t Via Umnnn AfHA. D t
ton's Building, ontdijor m of CourTUotM
.. 1 1
Subscribe for the RECORD.
Pianos. Any of our ladies wish
ing to buy or rent pianos, and let the rent
pay for them, can obtain the same at manu
facturers prim, by calling on me, vherij
will explain prtowf and term. '
Mks. Ruth C. Bbattok.

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