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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, April 05, 1866, Image 2

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Democratic State Convention---
Thursday, May 24th, 1866.
The Annual State Convention of
ths Democratic party of Ohio, will
. be held in Coluiuluu?, cn Thurs
day, the 21 Hi day or .May, 1800, to
transact such business as may
come before it, and put in nomina
tion candidates for the following of
fices: : Sicrrtary rf State;
J if: ff $iijrrae Court;
lumber cf the Board f Public
- Workt.
The basis of representation for
the apportionment of Delegates is
as follow ; One Delegate for each
county ; one for every Jive hundred
yctes given for Cen. Ceoroe W.
Morgan for Govenor, last October;
and an additional one for every
fraction of two hundred and fifty,
and upwards.
The great issue before the people
U, whether all the powers of Gov
ernment shall be concentrated in
the hands of the General Govern
mentthe States being reduced to
he conditions of counties and a
consolidated despotism be thereby
established; or, whether those
righti of local self-government
whichour father enjoyeds and which
we inherited from them, and with-
out which there can be no real lib
erty, no wise government, no pub
lic economy, no light taxation, shall
bo preserved. A powerful faction,
represented by a majority in Con
gress, have conspired to overthow
the free and benlicent institutions
of our fathers, and to substitute
therefor an Oligarch of privil
eged classes, crushing the mass ol
the people and all individual liber
ty, under the - weight of a cfespofic
and unrestricted General Govern
ment. . To effect this object, they,
in plain violation of the Constitu
tion, exclude eleven States from
representation in Congress, and in
sists upon conferring upon negroes
the right to vote not out of re
gard to the negro, but because they
expect to be able with their money
to control his vote, and thereby
Eerpetuate their party asendency.
et every man who is opposed to
the schemes of the conspirator?,
Who cherishes the institutions
founded by our fathers, who appre
ciates, the necessity and benefits
of local self-government, who is op
posed to seeing the great State of
Ohio shorn of her dignity ana re
no'i n ioi dependent condition
of a county, or wiiu u ornosed to
ISegro buIJrage, join with the Dem
ocracy in rescuing our country
from, the grasp of the Maliguants.
By order of the Democratic
State Central Committee of Ohio.
JOIIN 0. DUN, Chairman.
President's Proclamation.
The President has issued a proc
lamation that the rebellion is at an
end, and that all the States are re
stored to all their rights and pow
ers under the Constitution. Bully
for Johnson 1 This is all right, and
now we may expect a general com
mingling of interests North and
South, a restoration of old social
and commercial ties, that we trust
in God never again will be disturb
ed to our latest posterity. We will
publish the Proclamation next
A Glorious Democratic Victory in
The invincible Democracy of the
Capital city of Ohio achieved a
glorious victory on Monday elect
ing their Marshal by more than
three hundred majority, over the
Republican Marshal, who was elec
ted a year ago, and has made him
self exceedingly popular since he
has held the position. We have
elected six out of the nine Council
men ; and seven out of ten Asses
sors ; as well aa the entire town
ship ticket Our majority on town
ship officers, Justice of the Peace,
and Councilmen will be more than
One thousand. The result of this
election makes our City Council a
tie 4hus far retrieving the disas
ter of last year. Glory enough for
one day 1 1 The Capital City of Ohio
lefids greeting, to the President of
Statesman. Paesident's Proclamation--Peace
Officially Proclaimed,
As in order to meet our mails we
were obliged to go to press yester
day with a portion of the Presi
dent's proclamation omitted, we,
on account of its great importance,
republish it, full and complete, in
this morning's Enquirer.
The effect of this important doc
ument is to tear up by the roots all
the excuses by which the Radicals
have sought to justify their oppres
sion of the South, and their denial
to it of its Constitutional rights.
The following extract from it clear
ly, by implication, restores the
right of habeas corpus to all parts
of the country. The President
says :
'Whereas, Standing armies, mil
itary occupation, martial law, mili
tary tribunals, and suspension of
the writ ol habeas corpus, are in
time of peace dangerous to the
public peace and incompatible
with tne individual rights of the
citizen, contrary to the genius and
spirit of our free institutions and
exhaustivo of the national resour
ces, and ought not, therefore, be
sanctioned or allowed, except in
case of war, for repelling invaders
or suppressing insurrection or re
Ue-having proclaimed the insur
rection at an end and the war over,
of course none of those outrages on
individual liberty can be hereafter
perpetrated under the sanction of
the Executive authority.
The members of the Southern
States can no longer be kept out of
their seats in Congress. Ihey will
proceed to take them as a matter
of course. If excluded, it will be
by sheer physical violence and
traitorous resistance to the Gov
ernment. We will see if the lead
ars of the Rump will have the har
dihood to go on further in the rev
olution they have thus far origina
ted and successfully consummated.
A Congress of all the Stated is
now loudly demanded, and we in
sist that they proceed and take
their 6eats.
Connscticut Election.
The indications are that the Dem
ocrats have elected their candidate
for Governor in Connecticut. The
Democrats of that State have made
a fight the result of which should
cause a thrill of joy to run through
patriots everywhere.
Connscticut Election. The Test-Oath Question. Mr Fincks
The decision of the United States
Supreme Court upon the Constitu
tionality of the test-oath act, as it
is commonly called, is awaited with
some anxiety by that learned class
who are accustomed to view polit
ical questions in their proper sub
ordination' to constitutional law.
The second argument having been
concluded, and the case being un
der the advisement of the Court,
we think it now a fitting time to
introduce the leading speech on
the subject in the House of Repre
sentatives, with which Mr. Finck
of Ohio, accompanied the report of
a bill to repeal the statute in ques
tion. The effort of Mr. Finck will be
noticed for the absence of unnece?
sary amplification and that iedun
dancy of illustration common on
the lloor of fVngress. Well does
he ask, uIf the Southern people are
not loyal, how long will it take to
make them loyal in the way Con
Canadian Preparation.
The New York World's special
from Montreal says : There is less
excitement, though preparations to
resist an attack are actively pro
ceeding. Cabinet councils were held, and
presided over by the Governor
General, during which telegrams
were recived from the Governors
of New Brunswick and Nova Scotia.
The first announced resolution ad
vising confederation had passed the
Upper Houte of the Legislature
unanimously, and a similar result
is expected in the Lower House.
Other dispatches was a sure suc
cess in Nova Scotia.
Powder in private magazines had
deen ordered and removed to St.
Helen's Island, which is 6trongly
fortified and commanding the city.
Citizens are rapidly enrolling them
selves here and at other principal
cities, for guard duty, in the event
of troops being needed at the front
ier. Yesterday twenty-five thous
and Enfield rifles were sent ty Up
per Canada.
Radicalism Rebuked.
Columbus, Chillicoth and New
ark have pronounced with over
whelming emphasis against the
Radicalism of Coneress. All hon
or to tne Democrats of these cities.
Congress isn't doing mnch business.
Since the beginning ot the session, but two
important bills kave been nasacd the
Freedmen's Bureau bill and its twin broth
er the Civil Rights BUI. Both of the above
bills were Totoi by the President
Radicalism Rebuked. The Executive and Congress--The
Case in c Nutfhell.
To lh Editor) of the Xew York Day-Book;
' The position of the Executive is
this ''I have authority whenever,
in my judgment, the Southern
States are ready, in good faith, to
accept the Constitution and Union',
to declare peace and withdraw
wholly the array and navy,' " and
leave the State Governments to
themselves as of yore, From care
ful investigation, I am satisfied that
the southern people are disposed
quietly to settle down in faithful
obedience to the Constitution.
Therefore, it is the duty of the Ex
ecutive, and to the interest of all
to do what I can to restore the full
authority of the Constitution, to
promote good feeling and the resto
ration of confidence ; and it is most
emphatically my duty to avert all
acts which are' clearly unconstitu
tional and antagonistic to the ends
for which the war was professedly
inaugurated. The Freedman's Bu
reau Bill is so palpably repulsive
to the vital spirit as well as the
letter of the Constitution, an.d to
every object professedly sought by
the war, that I have only the al
ternative to defeat the bill, or wil
fully and treasonably to sanction a
bill as pregnant with mischief as
the Trojan horse."
The basis of Congressional ac
tion is, simply,' that the executive
is in profound ignorance of the
condition of affairs at the South,
and that Congress alone has full
and unquestionable knowledge and
infallible wisdom in the treatment
of the case, and absolute authority
to act according to its own will.
The whole action of Congress is
based upon this arrogant assump
tion, and nothiug else.
Beyond cavil, the tendency of
the Executive action is healing,
promotive of mutual confidence,
and well calculated to set in mo
tion the elements of prosperity
North and South, and to save an
immense amount of money, and
above all, to restore the Constitu
tion to its legitimate influence.
Who so bold as to claim for Con
gress even a pretense to such a re
6ul ? With a barefaced audacity
it proclaims its platform, to-wit :
"The Southern people are irre
claimable villains ; we will never
trust them; we will grind them
down ; we will bind them with leg
islative props and with contribu
tions from the Treasury, until the
white influence 6hall be submerged
beneath the negro 6way,n ".
These issues stand out so boldly
and so clearly that he who runs
may read.
On the 6ide of the executive
there will be arrayed all, who like
him, have just faith in the profes
sions and honor of the South ; all
who genuinely desire restored con
fidence, restored prosperity and
diminution of Federal expendi
tures ; all who look carefully at the
value of Government securities, in
fact all who know the value to all
property, of peace, harmony and
full intercourse between all the
states, and all who know the Inesti
mable value of a reinstatement of
the supremacy of the Constitution
and the laws.
In the very front of the conse
quences of Congressional policy,
6tands an indefinite protraction of
unconstitutional acts, the cultiva
tion ot bitter feeling, the suppres
sion of industrial activity, and a
collision with the Executive to
prevent a restoration of the Consti
tution. Can any one demonstrate
mischief in the Executive policy?
Can any one point out possible
good from Congressional policy ?
Are Stevens, Sumner, Wade, Gar
rison,et id omne genua, men of such
record for wisdom and statesman
ship and patriotism as to render it
prudent to follow them in a policy
avowedly in hostility to the Con
stitution and to the rule of law f
These are the true issues ; choose,
ye men oi the republic between
March 16, 1866.
M3T A pretty extensive move
ment is said to be on foot, which
includes both Senators and mem
bers of the Republican stripe, in
favor of a new party. It is 6aid
that Ohio is leading off in the mat
ter, and that several,4 meetings have
already been held and the matter
fully discussed. The President has
been consulted in regard to the
matter, and, it is said, approves of
the idea, lhe principles of their
faith is the President's Policy.
X2T The Savannah and Charles
ton papers continue their recorckof
the ravages ol the 6malI-pox, which
seems to prevail as a kind of epi
demic all through the Carolina
and Georgia. From New Orleans,
too, and some of the outlying par
ishes, we receive the most deplora
ble accounts, the victims of the
disease being for the most part ne
groesthat is,' "freedmen," whom,
apparently, the "Bureau and its
branches," do not know how' to
4ake care of.
Abolition Treason!
To thi Editor of The Day Book:
"Fee, fl, fo, fu injuria
Brown's soul still marches on !"
And Wendell Phillips, the devil's
"right bower" here on earth, still
continues his crusade against the
.Union, the peace and harmony of
the sections, and acainsj what was
termed, under the Lincoln dynasty,
"the Government," t. e., President
Johnson, and Blanche, Tray, and
Sweethart, and the host of smaller
dogs trained in the Abolition leash,
are on the trail, with their noses to
thowind,occasionally giving tongue
loudly in response to their master's
Ho! tally ho ! tail? ho !"
This devil's imp, this hoary old
Union-hater, whose sole aim in life
seems to have been the destruction
of that Union and Government
made and framed by' white men,
for the use of white men, and
whose proudest boast was that he
had lived to see them both destroy
ed, I see by the papers, has been
delivering himself in Brooklyn,
lately, as follows : .
"The campaign of Virginia was
fought against the representative
Lee. The present compaign is
fought against Androw Johnson,
who leads the boast of the Confed
ercy. Tho question has shifted
from the camp into tho forum ; it
has shifted from the cannon into
ideas. "We have crushed South
Carolina, and now the President
means to crush Massachusetts.
Well, we accept the war. If he suc
ceeds, wo shall write his name
higher then that of Arnold or Burr,
for the reason which they attempt
ed and failed in, he carried ; but
we shall write it side by side with
them the traitor that tried and
failed if we win"
Is this'to be tolerate ? Are these
Mumbo-Jumbos, these worshippers
of black idols, these black men with
white skins, to be allowed to go in
to tho temples of Gog and Magog
and out into the highways and by
ways, spovting their treason and
denouncing "the Government,"
with impunity? Why, sir, it seems
to mo but yesterday that men were
torn frim their families and drag
ged to loathsome prisons for daring
to question even the divinity of the
President, Stanton with his min-
sions on the alert, seemed to snuff
treason in the most simple expres
son and acts of men, if they turned
not toward Washington city, and
bowed themselves morning and
evening' in token of their submis
sion to him who sat upon the throne.
Cau it bo that tohim same Stanton
still kennels at Washington and
refuses to take notico of tho other
dogs now on his master'strail hound
ing him to his very hearthstone ?
Sirs, I am a lover of justice equal
and exact justice to all men of
stern retributive justice, and I
would like to see it meeted out, and
that right speedily, too, to such
men as Phillips, Stevens, Sumner,
Stanton, et it cmrifi, and hope that
President Johnson may have the
nerve to shake them off drive them
from the, places that now know
them, and hand them over to the
"tender mercies" ot that people
w horn they have so annoyed and
outraged; but at the same time I
fear that when he does turn unon
them, he will cower before their
savage, threatening looks, and fly
the field. If he is sincere in his ex
pressed wishes for speedy restora
tion, let iim change his Cabinet
drive out btanton and his minions,
and thus give some earnest of the
honesty of his intentions, and the,
Democracy of the West will come
up to his support in olid phalanx ;
but so long as he continues to M ire
out, he need expect no solid aid
COUNBIL BLUFFS, IA., Mar. 5, 1866.
jThe "Freemen" under care
of the Bureau, on the Yorktown
(Va.) Peninsula, number some 25,
000, drawing monthly nearly 60,000
--.at Uncle Sam's expense. An ef
fort is making to induce some of
them to emigrate to Floridabut
with no apparent success. The
largest portion of them, however,
roam at will over the country, al
most entirely destitute of employ
ment, and dependent on Govern
ment rations issued them for the
means wherewith to sustain life.
SruMF.it, it is plain, grows tiresome, even
to his radical colleagues iu the Federal
Senate. His style of oratory reminds one
of the Scotch w oman's delhiition of meta
physics: -it is, please "your honor, where
a man disnakeu "what be savs hiinsol.and
naebody else "kens a word of" It ither."
Thad Stevevs, too, is no the wane.
Fact is pickles flavored with vitriol may
be tasted once in awhile, but they won't do
for a steady diet. Timet.
If laughter is the davlie-ht of in
soul, we presume a smile may bo
vviiomcieu ita iwillguu
Somebody says that birch rods
make the best baby jumpers.
A mans head may be so small
that there is no room for wit, or so
big that there is no wit, for so much
COUNBIL BLUFFS, IA., Mar. 5, 1866. Military Murders Illegal, Decision
of Supreme Court in the Indiana
Conspiracy Case, &c.
WAsrilXOTOS. ADril 3. The Uni
ted States HunrpTTiA Court 1ms dpri-
ded, in the Indiana conspiracy cases
Jl All ! 1j
mat ine wruoi habeas corpus ought
to be issued to take Tfowlpa. MiliV.m
7 C"t
and Horsey from military custody,
ana that the Military Commission
which tried them had no local iuris-
diction. A large number of deci
sions were delivered by the United
States Supreme Court this after
noon, theif-.iustice Chase read a
a paper of which the annexed is a
copy :
"Ax partem the matter of Lamb
lin P. Millican. petitioner. Tho fol
lowing order is directed by a maj
ority ol the Court to be entered in
this case, and the like order will be
entered in No.362: , Ex parte in the
matter of William A. Bowles, peti
tioner," and No. 367, 'Ex parte in
tha matter of Stephen Horsev. neli-
tioner." This case came on to be
heard on the transcript of the record
from the Circuit Court of tho Uni
ted States for the District of Indi
ana, nnd on points and question on
which said Judges of tho Circuit
Court were opposed fii opinions,
andwhich were certified to this
Court for its opinion, agreeably to
ine act oi congress in such cases
mado and provided, and w,n nrmiorl
by the counsel on consideration
uiereot. l ho Court is of the opin
ion; 1st. That on the fitfits stafwl
in said petitions and exhibits a writ
il .t .....
oi naoeas corpus ought to be issued
sccording to the prayer of said peti
tioners ; 2d. That on the facts stated
in said petitions and exhibits said
Lamblin P. Millican ons-ht. to Via
discharged from custody, as in said
peu uon prayed, according to the
act of Congress passed March 3,
1863, estitled an act relating to the
habeas corpus, and regulatingjudi
cial proceedings in certain cases ;
and, 3d. That on facts stated in said
pet itions and exhibits the military
commission mentioned therein lind
no jurisdiction legally to try and
sentence said JUilligan,in the man
ner and form as in said petition and
exhibits are stated ; and it is now
nerouy ordered and adjudged by
this court, that it bo so eowifiod tn
said Circuit Court.
lhe Cheif-justico said ho was in
structed to say that the opinion of
the court in these cases will bo
read at tho next term, whem such
of the dissenting Judges as see fit
to do so, will state their.grounds of
From the Ohio Statesman.
Fencing Railroads.
There seems to be some confu
sion of ideas among tho people in
regard to tho liability of railroad
companies fencing their roads. In
185D, a law was passed requiring
any railroad company having their
road in running order, within two
years after the passage of that act,
to fence both sides of their road:
Provided, that whenever such rail
road passed through or along the
boundryof an enclosed field or
fields, the proprietors were requir
ed to construct one half tho fence
necessaiy; to bo enforced in the
same manner as are partition fen
ces between two or more individu
al boundries ; so', also, in regard to
cattle guards.
This law tho Lerislatnrn Rnsnrm.
(Vd several times, until finally it
iuok enect ana went into force
March 25th, 1SC5.
All well managed and paying
railroad companies complied with
this act; but others neglected and
refused to comply.
Mr. Bloom, the
Ric'-land county, introduced into
ine nousc at tins session a bill ma
king the fencing so built or furn
ished for a railroad company a lien
or preferred claim, against a rail
road COmpanV. the KnmA no
other .materials or labor furnished
to the comnanv. and nrmlvino- 1ia
earnings ol'the road to the pay
ment oi me same, ine original
law provides that any agent may
be made to answer before the Court
of Common Pleas as to money in
his hands for the company, and au
thorizes the Court to order its pay
ment upon such claims as have
been adjudged against the compa
ny. This bill was finally passed
on Saturday, and is, therefore a law,
and includes this item of fencing
built or furnished. It provides all
the legislatton necessary to protect
the rights of the farmers that they
could expect. Roads that are re
sponsible can be made to pay upon
execution. This law will apply the
earnings of railroads, even incases
where the roads and running stock
is all under mortgage, so as not to
be reached by the usual process.
t3T A profound observer remarka : "I
often observe at public entertainments, that
when there is anything to be seen, and ev
erybody wants particularly to see it, eve
rybody immediately stands up and effectu
ally prcveuts anybody from seclnir any
thing." 6 '
tir What length ought a lady'i crino
line to be t A little over two fet.
Shcrffl Sale.'
In Cowl of Common Plea$,
Clanks Dowd, Uitlff, la Conn of
v I Common Pleas
Krvia E. Dowd. defendant
iltx.J I
OVdjr ol8Iu No. I
N mvryutuca of tba command of inorJor anJ
1 'lecrco in '.li abova cauao to m di reeled from
tl Court of Common View nf the aforesaid
county of Vinton und State of Ohio, 1 will offer
at fublio Bale at the door of tbo court-bou.o
ia 'ho tewo of AIoAithur inaforosald county
ot Viutju, on
Monday May 7th, 1860,
At the hour of one o'clock p m of taidday,
Tho folic wing described preruii-es to-wit i lie
pinninir, lor I ho name eleven chains and twouty
liulca west of the lion K-cust corner ol secf'u.u
number thirty-two, 321 in towruliip number
Son, ll'i of rungd iiuiii'ior sixteen. 191 Ohio
Cuinp.my's pureimw), Uienco irnth forty- one
chuiiisand twenty five links thence west thirty-two
chains und ninety links, the.ee north),
forty-one ekilng nnd twenty-live links, thenca'
iitat thirty-two chuiim and seventy links, to
the I'Iuoj of beginninfrcontaiuniDj one huodreJ
and thirty-five (13i)aure m'TO or .
Tukcu as the jiroperty ofErviuE. Dord t
bstrit'y hi) order und decree of afoiosak1 Court,
in favor of Clarrisa Dowd.
AtMiruiseil as follow, tn- wit- ' TwbiiIv.
eight hundred dollars and must bring two
thirds of lhatsiim.
iennsof sulo, cash In bund.
bherlfT V. C. O.
Bratton & Mayo, att'y for plt'ffj.
April 5, 18tU- 5w9il 1150
ShcrilT' Sale.
In Covrt of Common Plian,
Zira P. Bothwoll, jilaintia", )
Samuel V. Dodire sod f Sale. No 1
JMilm A. llulbort. deft's. j
IN pursuance of the command of in order of
Bale in (ha nbnA itnni i. j:
----- . ; - ' " V UiO UllVl'U'U
lrom the Cnhrt nt f.nmm.t IM.- ... l e
- . iu ui ma more-
said countv of Vinton uuii Hi,, i.. hi.:, i ..m
vi vino. I win
offer ittpuUl o fa.'e, at tne door of tho conrt-
ivuev .I. uiaiunu ui jueartuur in aforesaid
county of Vittoo, on
Monday May 7th, I860.
At ihfl hrmp of finA AVTmlr n -r . i .
.1 V i . , , vv. r' aia aay,
tho followiug duBcribod lauds and tcnomants to
wit: Part of In-lnt mm, hi. .:. .
eoiumeneing tweiity-fuur feat oat of the 'nmth
wsov uornor oi i-um 111-10? mend south flf J feet,
thenea west thirunm l.iolmu ii,.,
feet, thenco oust thiruon inc!:cs, thence ajuth
lxty-HX loot, thence east eighteen feet, thence
lioith one hnndrn.l uiwl nivivu; .. .
-. . . -"-v"1 tv., i iiuncu wcrs
eigliuou luet the plucuef beginning. Tha
r , , .7 "v.' . V, ""' 1 in ue town
or MoArthur, V mton County. Ohio.
iiwn me property oi PamtMl V. DodM.
tONitmly un order and decree of aforesaid
Court, in fnvor of Kzm 1 Uothwdll,
Appruised us follows, to-witi Two Thonwid
Dollar, and must brine two-tLirdu nf ti,
T4rmsofsalo,cash in hand.
JosophJ. McDowell Atty for I Jiff.
April ith la0tJ,-6.pn 150.
Sale oi llt al Estate by
Order of Probate Court.
State of Ohio, Vinton Co.
Ocnrge W.Whetsneadminisru orl
stone doeeasod.
ui vim c-iuui ui .1 it, miii vi uet i I'etltljn ta
J'laiotiif, r tU laud.
Samuol Whetstone et al Dofond't J
PURSUANT to an order of salo made la
the above case on the day of Mareb,
lstiC granted by the said robato Court,
witltiii and lor the said county of Vinton
I will o!IVr for sale, as audi itdminlstrator
as aforesaid, to tho highest bidder, at pub
lie auction, on
Saturday, May 5th, lSGG.
at one o'clock in the afternoon, on Hie prem
ises, in Vinton Towuship. the following
diwnbnd mil estate ns the property of
V illhm A heftone. deceased, situated ia
the county of Vinton and state of Ohio, to
wit: IJcEiiiuIng nt the south side of Ste
pheu O Enklns Mill-yard, runnine east
two chains and fity-onc links to a stone cor
ner; thence south four chains to a stone
corner; thence west two chains and forty
links to John Calvin's line iu the creek
thence up the creek to the place of been'
uing, supposed to be one acre more or less,
with an incumbrance of lease made by de
cedent to Joshua Wood, for the period of
one year, executed Anjtust 1st 1805, and ex
pires August 1st, lSbG. appariscd at six
hundred dollars ($C00.) (Said laud to be
sold on terms as follows: One third cash
in hand; one third in six mouths, and the
remaining 0110 third in twelve months,
with interest from the day ol sale. De
ferred payments to be secured by morteaee
on the premises. "
Adm r. of tho estate of William Whet
stone, dee'd.
April 0, 18CC.-w5.-pf-15C0. '
F.r?!n tha "ub,CTibo- ou tho 14th day ef Mareh.
136 J . one Bay mare about eleven yasrs old wilh
a white etripo on ber face, any wrson glVine
information of or returning her to me at Ham
MwaTdcd0 n Gc00,y ' bo liberally
to the ladies':"
Oo door east of the M. E. Church,
I8i7i,ikv V ! 'tf"dM , of spbinu
X nlll.Llfti.KY, consisting in part of f
BUTTONS, &o. '
Bonnets Made to Order.

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