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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, April 19, 1866, Image 2

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thu wheels, and was told t!iat It w;u tho
body ol ft nt:iu m ho fcati been run over m.d
almost kllh-U when tkecariiiig'tiiipst-t. In-
voliitiMrily I spraiiff forw ard, mid .saw' in
. the flickering Uin plight tle ii.-ilc, ghastly
feature of U alter Gwymiu. 1 did not faint
or fry out, out sustained by superhuman
energy, roiioweu me men witii ttielr burden
to a room lit uiemvcr.i near by. A pliyi
clan was summoned, and he pronounced
the Injuries mortal, lie Paid that W alter
would die during: the nijrlit.
At my request all but the physician and
myself were excluded from the room. I
never left it until Walter lay i:i it a eerp-e.
In about a:i hour he recovered hi.s cjii
eioustieus. The doctor told him he must
lUe, mid asked if he was prepared. A nofl
Aweet smile lit up the dear face a he au
wered "Yea; God be praised that I nra so near
the eud of my trials."
lie turned and saw me; liis face shone
with joy.
It was kind iu you, Nellie, to come," he
. 1 stayed by him during the sad night. 1
told lihnthat I loved himhad always lov
ed him, and how I hud guttered; biit kept
Irom him mv shameful attempt nt flight.
1 could not War to imbitter lib laot mo
ment witli Hitch a confession.
lie held my hand lovlujrly, n:nl never
look his eye from me until they were clos
ed upon earth. At last, as he was sinking
fast, lie whispered
"Will you kUnie, Nellie? There will
be no sin in it. I am so near heaven that
there will bo no taint of earth In it.''
I bent down and kied him. and my tears
rallied upon his face. Uin Jiand relaxed Its
' jrraap, and bis eyes dosed tft'iitly; tlH'"
there came lntolns Dee a look of perfect hap
plans and peace, and 1 knew it was that
peace that passcth all uiitert.iinli:ijf.
In a few years my husband died, blens
itijr me for 'having been a true and faitiiful
wife. Hu U'iver knew how J d.'i elved and
wronged him. and I am th-inkful hi did
not. it would have darkened his tast hours
with a sorrow which his trust lu ins sp ir-
ed him.
am still watcliinz for the day when
shall follow them. 1 nave sinned, but 1 h ive
suffered aud repentad. have sought mer
cy and forgivenes at the foocoi'te C;o
and J wait humbly for the day when tl
heavy laden shall travel no ui we, aud the
weary be at rest.
The Connecticut Election will have
No Effect Upon Him.
A AVashington dispatch to the
Boston Curicr says this :
"President Johnson was asked
last evening if the defeat of Mr.
English, of Connecticut, would have
any effect upon his political course,
lie replied that he was not conver
sant with the political status of
Connecticut, nor had he expressed
as his Governor, although from the
inlbmation he reeived he regard
ed him as a sound Union man ; but
that he saw no reason why the re
sult ol the Connecticut election
should change his views on the
policy marked out by Mr. Lincoln,
which he had endeavored to rarrv
out, and to which he would adhere."
President Lincoln was solicitous
mat II any amendment were macie
to the Constitution in addition to
the one abolishing slavery, it should
uwuno tiiiit would compel represen
tation that is, compel each State
to send Representatives to Cong
ress. This he thought would prove
a. protection against attempted
secession in the future. President
Johnsox is not berated by his party
friends for an abandonment of this
Eosition, or the policy President
incoln proposed to pursue in the
Iiacilication of the South. By the
Radicals, generally, the assassina
tion of President Lincoln was ac
cepted as a Providential dicpen
sation. They professed to fear
that President Lincoln would be
too tender-hearted in his treatment
of the Southern people, and that
Providence had allowed hinrto be
removed in order that the Almighty
could dispose of matters satisfactor
ily to himself through Andrew
Johnson as President. They must
recollect that, if what they said
about the Divine pleasure a year
ago, in railing against President
Johnson for the course he is pursu
ing, they are railing against Provid
How Sad!
The Boston liaiicol, a violent
negro sheet and opponent of Presi
dent Johnson's policy for pre-erv-ing
the Union, turns up its nose in
perfect disgust at that feature of
our Government that allows me
chanics to llll positions of honor
and trust. It says :,
"What do Republican institu
tions come to if we can never get a
first-clas9 man into the Govern
ment if the Phillipses, Emersons,
"Whittiers, Lowells, Stunners,
Stevenses, Wades, Schurzes, are to
be under foot of ignorant and vul
gar tailors and tinkers? There is
nothing sadder, under the sun, then
to see that which is noble overruled
and humiliated by the ignorant."
Very sad, indeed, that a tailor
could ever become President, and
sadder still that a President, who
tirno strtsiA a tailAr chmim liflvo it in '
Tn'a rina'or tnnnmp with Ilia Villon
person, between the wind and such
nobles as the Phillipses, Emeksons,
Whiitiers, Lowells, Sumners,
- . i i
Wade3 and Schurzs 1 Democratic
institutions do play the duce some
times with the sensibilities of such
Republicans as the Radical. Let
it posses itself in patience untii the
blacks can vote, and then we shall
have neither tailors nor tinkers in
office none but the pure Puritan
Ir m 1 vrv.it to kaw h"
Jv. 'ef tr.ii a . .ry
know wa..iisa: tb1 ooiiom vi a 6lru4.1i
Ul yrti have stirred It tjp.
X ll,
, . .
Democratic State Convention---
Democratic State Convention---Thursday, May 24th, 1866.
The Annual State Convention of
the Democratic party of Ohio, will
be held in Coluinluus, on Thurs
day, the 24th day 01 May, 1GG, lo
transact such business as may
come before it, and put in nomina
tion candidates for the following of
ficer: Secretary cf Stale;
Judy of 'the Stijii eae Court;
Jf, mber if the Board rf PuMic
The basis of representation for
the apportionment of Delegates is
as follow; One Delegate, for each
county; one for every feeltundred
vottt given lor Uen. ueorge W.
Morgan for Govenor, last October;
and an additional one for every
fraction of heo hundred and ffty,
and upwards.
The great issue before the people
is, whether all the powers of Gov-,
ernment shall be concentrated in
the hands of the General Govern
ment the States being reduced to
the conditions of counties and a
consolidated despotism be thereby
established; or, whether those
rights of local self-government
whichr.ur fai liorenjoyeds 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
be .preserved. A powerful faction,
represented by a majority in Con
gress, have conspired to overthow
the free and ben'icent 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 despotic
and unrestricted General Govern
ment. To ed'ect 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
perpetuate their party asendency.
Let every man who is opposed to
the schemes of the conspirators,
who cherishes the institutions
founded by our fathers, who appre
ciates, the necessity and benefits
of local self-government, who is op
posed to feeing the great. State of
Ohic .horn of her dignity and ro
tluced to the dependent condition
of a county, or who is opposed to
Negro Suffrage, 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.
JOHN G. DUN. Chairman.
New York, April 14. The Iler
aM's EaMport, Maine, special says:
The Pritnh man-of-war Pilades
went to sea very suddenly yester
day afternoon. It is said that fifty
of the crew had mutinied and were
put iii irons: hence the departure
of the vessel. The men of other
vessels have been tampered with
and similar dillicuities are expect
ed. Yesterday a party of English sol
diers crossed from St. Stephens to
Calais, where thev got into a dis
pute with some Fenians, when a
fight ensued, which restated in
their being driven back over the
bridge which runs over the river
between the two towns. No lives
lost. The citizens joined in with
the Fenians in the fight.
The steamer from Boston this
morning i.rnught about more
They were ruiartered in
( i u n .
A large number of Fenians
just arrived in the steamer
New York.
Goldjs down to one twenty-five.
The Accomplice Caught.
A dispatch from London, C. W.,'
announces that the other fiend,. who
was concerned in the Decking fam
ily butchery, has been caught. We
trust there is no mistake in his.
in. e: Jn.r
luoru j-'.i ii uu t.m.i at any
first fire on Fort sumptr'
time eluce the
General Scott and Jeff. Davis.
It will be remembered that du
ring Mr. Pierce's administration,
a personal con trovers v arose Le-
Lt ween General Scott and Mr. Davis.
men secretary ol War. Jn his au
tobiography, General Scott makes
some statements of historical char
acter, reflecting upon Mr. Davis.
lie being a prisoner, and unable to
defend himself, his only living bro
ther makes a defense for him in the
shape of a letter to General Scott,
which we find in the Vicksburg
Journal, and append, as follows :
To Lieutenant-General Scott, L. L.
"Thou shalt not bear false wit
ness against ihy neighbor."
Among the commandments there
is none more important than this,
and which civilized society has
more uniformly enforced, by moral
precept and legal sanction ; but
which, it seems, is entirely disre
garded by the Lieutenant-General.
In his memoirs, written by him
self, on page 14S, in a note speak
ing ol a prisoner taken at Chippe
wa, a Lieutenant-colonel John Mor-
rylion Wilson, this statement oc
curs :
"This gallant officer, always since
an invalid and friend of Scott's who
was, in the time of William IV, in
the household of the Queen, and
since in the government of Chelsea
Hospital, still lives.
"lie invested all his little savings
and wife's dowery in Mississippi
bonds, repudiated mainly by Jef
ferson Davis. It was Scott's strong
statement of this interesting case
at the time, in a published article,
that brought upon him afterward
the persecutions of Mr. Davis, as
Mr. Pierce's Secretary of War," etc.
It would be difficult to conceive
a statement more attrociously lalse
and malicious. Jefferson Davis
never was a member of either
House of the State Legislature, pr
took any part in public atl'airs ei
ther State or corporate. Until 1S35
he was in the United States Army:
in that year he resigned and retur-
1 1 ;
nea to juississippi, and engaged in
planting in the remote part of War
ren county, where, owing to some
domestic affliction, he lived in se
clusion, taking no part in public
affairs for seven or eight years. In
1844 he was-chosen one of the elec
tors of Mississippi ; in 1845 it was
proposed to bring his name bfore
the Convention as the nominee for
Congress in this district. He "was
known to be opposed to repudia
tion of State debts, and his nomina
tion objected to on that account by
a portion of the Democratic party;
and shortly before the meeting of
the Convention, an article appear
ed in tl,e Vicksburg Sentinel, sign
ed "Cato," said to be written by
Governor McNutt, calling on him
to declare his opinions. To this he
promptly replied, avowinj his opin
ion in favor of paying every just,
debt that Mississippi owed; all of
which will appear, if reference be
made to the files of the Vicksburg
Sentinel and other papers of that
time, as well as to hundreds of per
sons now living.
It was contended that there
should bp no split in the party;
that he could not be nominated,
entertaining and avowing such an
opinion; or, if nominated by a divi
ded party, could not be elected.
He received the nomination and
was elected, though opposed by
Governor McNutt and the party in
favor of repudiation. He took his
peat in Congress December, 1845,
his first service in a deliberative
Soon after the war against Mex
ico was declared he was elected
colonel of a regiment of volunteers,
when he vacated his seat, took
command of what was known as
the First Mississippi Rifles, and
hastened to join the army on the
Eio Grande.
"It was Scott's strong statement
of this interesting case, at the time,
in a published article, that brought
upon him afterward the persecu
tions of Mr. Davis, as Mr. Pierce's
Secretary ol War."
is jt itht perfectly absurd to say
that Scott's article could aflect Jef
ferson Davis, then a boy seven or
eight years old, who never, in all
probability, heard of Scott's strong
articre, written at the time, or of
Lieutenant-colonel John Morrylli-'
on Wilson; or that he could, in any
way, be affected by it; should make
it a cause of persecution thirty
years afterward; or is it all proba
ble that.Scott believed his own
It will be remembered that what
the Lieutenant-general calls perse
cution, was the refusal of the Sec
retary of War to allow a claim for
back pay as Lieutenant-general
from the time Scott was in Mexico,
ana wmclx the secretary 6howed
conclusively he was not entitled
to. This resulted in an angry cor
re pr iv ifi.ee, in which the pecula
tions uttil uauds upon the Treasury
were exposed to 6uch an extent,
that it was believed if the frauds
haJ been known he could nover
have been a Lieutenant-general ;
but, as it was, he only obtained it
by "importunate solicitations, not
only by himself and others, but
even by ladies, engaged to go to
the capital and use their influence
to obtain votes. It was also said
it would entail no charge upon the
Treasury; was intended merely as
a compliment to gratify an old sol
dier; but no sooner was it obtained
than he presented a claim for back
pay, for rations, forage, transporta
tion, etc.
To the Lieutennnt-g"eneral acting
as his own trumpeter, aud drawing
upon his imagination for facts lau
datory of himself, there can be no
objection, except that it is humilia
ting to every American that an of
ficer of his rank could make such
au ass of himself; but the malice
and revenge that, after the lapse of
ten vears. could induce him to se
lect a time when Mr. Davis ispow
erless, and the slanders unknown to
him, to utter such falsehoods, must
be regarded bv all who value hon
or, truth and manhood as below
even contempt.
This is now published in the
place where the facts and circum
stances nre known, and can bo es
tablished by any of the people who
took part in the politics of the time.
Important Correspondence---Amendment
to National Bank Law.
[Special dispatch to the Cincinnati Enquirer.]
The Hon. T. W. Ferry, Member
ber of Congress from the Fourth
District of Michigan, has presented
to the Secretary of tho Treasury a
letter from the City National Bank
of Grand Kapids, Michigan, ad
dressed to Mr. Ferry, and asking
ing that the law be so amended as
to allow the reduction of the
amount of securities required from
the National Banks, designated as
depositaries of the public moneys
of the United States, for deposits
of such public moneys with them,
to tno amount of bz,000.
In reply thereto, the Secretary
of tho Treasury says "that tho mat
ter of determining the amount of
such securities is conlided by law
to the discretion of the Secretary
of the Treasury. The minimum
now established by the regulations
is 850,000. While the late rebell
ion was in progress, and the opera
tions of the Treasury Department
extended into almost every hamlet
of the country, the services of such
financial agents as the national
banks were very valuable and nec
cesary to the successful conduct of
such operations. But with the
close of the rebellion, the Treasury
Department, like most of the other
branches 6 f the Executive, finds a
reduction of the number of such
agents necessary for the proper
conduct of the public business as it
now exists. Tho difficulty of prop
erly conducting this busines, with
nearly four hundred depositaries,
at even the present minimum ain't
ot $50,000 securities, is daily evin
ced. You may judge of the increa
sed difficulty of superintending and
preserving an effective custody of
the public funds, were each mini
mum amount reduced to 825,000.
"For the above reason, it has be
come a necessary part of the policy
of this Department to decrease, as
far as practicable, the number of
its depositaries, and to. increase
rather than to diminish the amounts
of their securities. The satety of
the public moneys, in my judgment
renders the course necessary, and
I, therefore, can not justify the desired
"I am fir, very respectfully your
obedient servant.
"Secretary of the Treasury."
Sudden Change.
For four years the war was prose
cuted for the restoration of the Un
ion. For four years enormous sac
rifices were made for its preserva
tion. For four years Abolition
speakers and organs declared that
all they desired was to bring back
the Southern States into the Union.
The consummation of the hope of
the people, on the eve of a realiza
tion, is now to "be dashed away by
a Radical Congress resolving that
the Union shall not be restor
ed. To this complexion has the
"so-called Union party," to use the
language of Lincoln, come at last.
What has caused this sudden
change in its tone? Did it profess
to be a 'Union party" solely for
the purpose of gaining power and
deceiving the people? . Is it not a
dis-miion party ? Are not its repre
sentees in Congress determined to
keep the Southern States out of
the Union?
Collector of New York.
The President has appointed
Hexry A. Smith, President of the
Central Bank, in New York, Col
lector of that port, a post which
has been vacant ever since the sui
cide of Preston Kiko, the late
[From the Louisville Courier.]
Tragedies on the "Dark and"
Bloody Ground"—Two Murderers
-law Triumphant.
The readers of the Courier Will
remember the account we publish
ed two or three days ago of the hor
rible murder near Perry ville, Boyle
County Ky of Mrs. Polly Bottom,
a most estimable widow lady aged
seventy-eight years, and a sister of
Judge Bridges, of Danville. A cor
respondent at Perryville, who will
accept our thanks for his attentions
gives us the following particulars
of the affair, and the terrible se
quel. Some time previous to her mur
der, Mrs. Bottom was robbed by a
man of bad reputation named Wil
liam Taylor, living in that neigh
borhood. He had been prosecuted
and as Mrs. Bottom was the main
witness against him, hedetcrmiu-
ed'to kill her in order to get rid of
her evidence. From the descrip
tion of the murderer, as given by a
little grand-daughter ol Mrs. Bot
toms who was sleeping with her
wlien the crime was committed
Taylor and his father were arrest
ed in Ilarrodsburg and at once ta
ken to Perryville. '1 hey were kept
under close guard two days and
one night, and the evidence- before
the coroner's jury having made it
positive that William Taylor was
the murderer, he was on Thursday
night last taken from the guard by
an armed mob, variously estimated
at from one to .two hundred men,
and hung to a tree. Ho continued
hanging from nine or ten o'clock
Thursday night until about five
o'clock Friday evening before the
body was taken down.
laylors father made a very nar
row escape, as he was swung up
twice, but on account of his age
was let off by the mob.
Our correspondent 6ends us a
photograph of Taylor, which he
took on rriday morning, while he
was suspended from the tree. Al
though not what might be called a
lifelike picture, yet it is a Tery
graphio and suggestive one.
Let Us Unite, and Work.
There is now common ground on
which all conservative me,n may
stand, and work together in sup
port of the government. The Presi
dent has defined his policy it is
sound,and such as all liberal mind
ed, patriotic, national men, can
stand by. Let us rally about the
President, and aid him in rescuing
the Constitutionof our common
country from the hands of the
Radicals. Let minor differences
be lost in the great work of restor
ing the Republic to its nationality.
This is no time for caviling the
Radicals have attempted the sup
ervision of the government, and
havo been checked by the Presi
dent, who now needs the sustaining
hand of evry lover of his country.
Stand by the President.
Not Stuck Up in the Least.
Some have imagined that the re
cent legislation in Congress would
have a tendency to causo tho Ne
groes to put on airs, and look down
on the Whites with contempt.
Tins is, coublless, an erroneous
opinion. To-day the Negroes in
the District of Columbia intend to
celebrate the anniversary of the
Abolition ofSlavery in that Dis
trict, and they have extended a
formal invitation to Congress to
participate with them in that cele
bration. This is an indication they
do not think themselves better than
Congress, at least.
The Appointment of Henry Stanbery.
It is said that the President will
soon appoint our fellow-citizen,
Mr. Henry Stanbery, as Justice of
the Supreme Court, in place of
Judge Catron, deceased. Mr. Stan
bery is a very able lawyer, and the
appointment, if made, will be cred
itable to the Administration, and
will give additional force to the
Branch. We are apprehensive the
Rump will not confirm so good a
The Ross County Treasurer.
Wm. Rittenhouse, who had an
examination before Squire Mick,
on the 13th inst., on charge of un
lawfully appropriating to his own
use over thirty-eight thousand dol
lars, was bound over to the Court
of Common Pleas in the sum of
H r ABY J. MITCnEL acd all otbem lnforo.1.
1U ed. are hrehy noittled At' tha lrancriit
and copioe of the schedules of dahts owing iy
and all property, right md ciedlta own. d by
Joseph K. W Cox and all other copies required
bv la to be returned to the Cojrt of Omino
Pleas, In tha maiter of the :d J.vwph K W.
Cox's application for the beiieflte r' the act
for the relief o insolvent JeMora. will bebv mo
reiurnea i me uerx of thotfourt ol C nnu
riea for Vinton connty on Sator.Uy, ha 6th
oay or May. a. d. 1888, and the same will b. for
nanng at tba V ay terra of said Court A,D
April 11, Hit' Coia. Insolvent V. C.
N OTICE Is Urthf thit t petition will
be pruentl to lim er.mrri;"lir.firof VIu
ton Count) , Ohio, t ibeir m ; it-palm MxflioD
pmjrlog for lh itfttlibmuiil Bd xkinga
iew nd M-Mty ef a couty toad commm.-li.f
la th eonaif rod ledii,g from the Ho Arthur
ind Logtn tt road, to liiooioingrllle io
Hocking county, ar tha rotidtnc of Mr.
Minn and running tbano tonlLflMt antil It
vroM tha Bob; forko Baocoen erk thsno
nntbeoM ratting near f ha bona formerly owned
and occupied by Jaoub Rircly thence out)ieat
011 and along the eonth eiue of ea!4 f..rk of
ttaccnon creek until it intersect tha McArthor
.id hopau Mato road a", a point near tk nouth
eiiii of llie brile over mid eKek -near the
Ki ruen rcliuol hMwe and thuro toeix). Said
road to benll Id Swan townnliip.
Art 19-aa.pd Uakt Prrmonm. .
Sheriff'. Sale.
P LO Brown aJnir's of John ) In Court cf
M Urown Jaci'itM-d. 1'i.ii.itU, Com. Hleai.
v : Ordor
P O Iirown a- piindp l, . J C I' ef
Crown J ti tttn .unil ay so- j Bala,
eurity. tl'ou.l -.nta, J .
1JUUSCANT to tho comiiMnd of an oMart f
salu in the above oause t nit diri'vtod from
the Court of Common. I'iem. of Ine aforesaid
county of Vinton, I will off r tor ssle, a: tho
door of the cuirt-hnu-.. in ih town of MoAr
thur,lu aforesaid county of Vinton, on
Monday, May 21st, 1SGG,
At the hour'of one o'clock p. m., of said day,
the following described land and toneraente.
All of ont-lot nninber three (S In tha town
of PrsttHvilla. Vinton 6'untv. OWo. contain'
iug three end fuity lire lntndrdtbi(343-lt0)
aoret, except a poftiou of ai I ont bt cooveyod
lo D. linn, y hy deed from P U Brown dated
March 6b. 1359. cont-iuing two(a) or aud
ninety-five (95 rods.
Taken as the property of Par!y O Brown to- '
f V.l-I'y h judgment of aforusuid court in favor
of P a L O Urtwn aJmr'e cf John M Brown
eVeuwHl .
Apprdtad a follows, tu-Tit: Tw himdrej
etidTwei.ty-fiueaoUars, and must bring to
thlrds of (hut turn
Terms ol Hale, cifIi in l and.
,. Sheriff V. CO,
J J McDowell, att'w for pl,-ff.
AmJ It, 1381 5wlTpfi8tt
Sheriff's Sale.
State of. Ohio, Vinton Co. :
Simon Katcliff, Plaintiff, 1 In Court of com
ntilT, I
idania, j
I -l'lB.ia.
William Dole and James f Order i.f nU,
Doles, Defendant, j Vend! Ex.
PCRSUVNTto the ojininnnj of mi Order
rf aa yci.J.x. in the above cti'o to ire di
r cted If ra llu Couri of ttanirmn I'leux, of the
etlremUt conniy ol Vinton I will .ff..r at pub
lis s.l, st the door of the Court-limn, in ll,
town of MoArtliur.Ju aforaiuid co-ntt uf Vio.
ton, on
Mmidaij, 21st day cf May, 1SG6,
at t Tin hour nf 1 ,.VI.lr p V s .r.l j.. .i..
to lowing Lh vl,4 und Tonaniunts '9-wi(:
The BinlliMhl q-mr'cr of tha'snii'liwcst qnar
tetsnd tho sonih.st quarter of the southrast
qi'urtcr and . the w.t half oi thenorthwest
quarter of section nnmbor thirty six (34) in
,. ...-.,, vi , in ui range nnrnoer
nineteen (19), cent. It. ing eighty acres mora er
Tnltfffl , thfl nrnnATtv r.t ff&l.am TV.t ,
sa!ify a judgment of aforesaid court in favor
uf flii.ion Riifcl.ff.
Appraiheil unfollnwa to-wlt: M Six hundred
and fllty rfollum, aud bib', bring two-thiri!
of that sum.
Tuima tf aUe cash In hand.
Sheriff V. Co., P.
II. 8 Buniy. Att'y for Pll'ff.
Aftl 1, 1938,-5 pfl300.
Sheriff's Sale.
IhmuI Cha-sr, riuintiflr, ' It tf'tirt efCom
Plbaai. .
Wl.Inm II El.iclf , Defendant On Vin.ll No. 5,
pUI;- L.WN'f to tho com10.t11J.of a vend! i tr
1 of calo !ti tl? a'-ove cna to n.e d.ruot-
ed from the Conn of Common Plana, of the
afore.'. d innn.v ol Yiiiti i., I will i tfir at pub-
toi'n ol .V-.i:
hi i n i! ur u inu toun dgvsj. Ill the
ihu-. , iu tifjrtsuid touniv ef
Vi.itou, on
Monday, May 21st, 1SCC,
At lh(t hour ,t nnj,' ftVlrwlr nm nf aalil Amm
tin li.llov. iii r premise si' aatcd in the couuty
ol "V in toil und bM.o of Dl.io lJ boun-lcd and
de-crib. d u-follow-; lu-wii :
Till D'TtliwenL fiuirtHr f HitLifi nnmtiA
tllirtv. four f Xl 1 In lna i..l.ti,i,mi,l,j. u I .fl 1
of tango number ti'lVeu (io), also, th west
i...,rf .... . , . '
mui ui inu mTTcshi quarter or section num
ber thirty four (M), la township nu.nbvr ten
iu;,oi ranito number- nneon, sootaining two
IU 1 llfill At.tl f.trtv nT
Taken uh the croperty of William II. Black
to satisfy a jii'lraent ol afotessid court In 'Tor
of Uraul ( heHHir.
Appiaiwd as follows, to wit; At Threa thou
sand dollars, and must brine two thirds of tht
Terms of sale, cash In hand.
Sheriff V C O
, I.-renl Cheser In peron.
April 19. 1-08 - 5wl7pf 1300
Shcrill ' Sale.
In Court of Common Pleat.
Clurrissa Dowd ilaulff In Court of
, ' r Common Plea
Ervin K Iowd. di-ftndaut,) Ordar olaule No.S
IN purniance of tba oorninan.l of anoMerand
dxTteiu '.he shove Chtiteti-me ilirecd from
tati oim of Coniruoii Pie.. f ti, af.i tf d
connty of Vinton and Mfo of Ohli, 1 will . ffur
at pnt.lio sale at the 'loot of the tonrt-hou.o
lutlie'own efHeArtbur inafoieMid emn'y
ot Vii.ton, on
Monday May 21ct, 1SCG,
At the hour of one o'clock pn ef ai'dday,
The following described priiunm to-wrt : Be
(riiiniug tor the am Olevrn chalua st d twenty
liuk. wtsi of tba north-ea-t comer ol aecllon '
unmnor thmy-two. 8a in tewnsUp ntmihfr
en, IM o unge num .r Miieen, t Ohio
Company a purchase thenee tenth forty- una
chums aud twenty ive Una-, tbeno wast thir
ty two chains and ninety links, the ce north
lor y -one chuins and twenty five link, thonee
east thir'y -two chains Hud seventy jinks, to
thy pluciof beginning containning ou hundred
aud thirty-live (18J) acres m.-to or lea.
Taken as the propeny of Ervin E. Dowd tr
k:iafy au order and d-wit-e of afotesai1 Court,
in favor of Clsrrissa Dowd.
Appraised s f.,I1oa. to- wit Twenty
six hundred and u tut bring two-r-f
liiiiK: ,.
Torm of m's, vi.- b ! h.md.
Sb' 9 V . C. O.
Bratton A M:.yo. att'y for ylfffj-
April4 1, 188H- 5wl7pf 11 '0
Advertise in the Kcyj;,

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