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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, May 24, 1866, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1866-05-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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Sfcr Vinton $tttx&.
MAY 24, 180
The Coming Election.
Let every Democrat and every
conservative citizen, of whatever
party, fully appreciate the vast in
terests at stake in the coming fall
election. Shall we have an intelli
gent, patriotic Congress or another
aggregation of criminality and ig
norance such as the present ? That
is the question. If we can elect a
Congress which will sustain the
policy of the President, we will
soon have a restored Union with
peace and comparative prosperity.
If, on the other hand, the Sumner
ites are successful, we may expect
a career of violence, usurpation,
bloodshed, ending in a total sub
version of all that is left of Consti
tutional Government! In God's
name let the people awake to a
sense of the danger
Marion Democrat.
East Tennessee is full of locusts.
Thb President looks healthy and
Sunday, May 6, ninety-three per
sons joined Henry Ward Beecher's
Recent wet weather has impair
ed crop prospects in Alabama.
It is estimated that the immi
gration into the United States this
year will reach nearly 200,000.
Thb Mobile City Warehouse was
struck by lightning on the ICth,
partially destroying it, together
with 700 bales of cotton.
Thb New Orleans Negro popula
tion is estimated as being now three
or four times larger than last year.
Ned. Christy, the originator of
the Negro Minstrelsy business,died
some time ago worth $150,000.
J. P. Chapman, who with his
brother established the Indiana
State Sentinel, in 1840, and was
known as "Crow Chapman," died
at Indianapolis on the 20th.
The Masonic fraternity of St
Louis intend to erect in that city a
magnificent temple, the cost of
which wiU be about $100,000.
Collector Smythe, of New York,
has already given to a holder of
office in the Custom House ms
walking papers, beeause he is not
a supporter of President Johnson.
Office-holders will please take no
tice. Samuel Parker, the last survivor
of the Wyoming massacre, died on
the 11th inst, near New York
Springs, Adams county, Pa.
The President has ordered the
arrest of every officer of the Freed
men's Bureau in .North Carolina,
who is engaged or pecuniarily in
terested in the cultivation of plan
tations. That's healthy.
A heroic girl in Tennessee last
week killed two ruffians and woun
ded a third, who had taken her
father into the woods, stripped him
and were whipping him.
Last week Addinson Parkinson,
a wealthy citizen of Joseph coun
ty, Indiana, killed a young man by
the name of Oliver Etheridge, for
the seduction of a fourteen or fif
teen year old daughter of his.
There has been considerable
slaughter among incompetent
clerks at Washington, and there
are 300 more to be dispatched.
From this something of an idea can
be formed as to how the Govern
ment has been pre" ed upon. .
Thb postmaster who has been removed
from the Cairo nostoftce la Ch.ilrman of tfc ;
Radical club or that city.
Thk Illinois Beoublican State Convention
will meet at Springfield on the 8th of
August next
' Rumor announces that General IToward
trill soon be superseded as Commissioner
ofFrecdmeu's Affairs.
All the Democrats of Ilolmes county
have been constituted Delegates to. the
Democrats State Convention on the 24th.
A fSttj pound cat-fish was caught in the
Tcloto river, about three miles belov Chil
licothe, a few days since, by ilr.JP.Renick,
on a trout line. Pretty large.
A son of a Mr, Jenkens, who lives near
Otseeo, Muskineura countv. asre 11 vers,
bunt: himself on the 10th. Tired of 111?
The Ohio Eagle understands that Hon. P.
Van Trump will not ask at the hands of the
Democracy of the 6tat nomination for
supreme Judge.
We learn from the Oh to Patriot that Gen'
era) Samuel Beatty, of Massillon, is talked
of as the Democatlc candidate for Congress
iu ine it ui uisincc.
Carl Schurz Is not satsfled that Negro
suurage uoes not lorm part or me proposed
nraenameuiio we constitution now pena
!ng In the United States Senate.
The JTolma N County Farmer don't like
the old adage: "A fat pantry makes a lean
will." It can t see any use in a man rob
bing his stomach that its due may be left
for heirs to quarrel about. Correct notion.
Evidently, the Chicago Tribuni docs not
like the acquittal or ur. Aewland because
he shot and killed Evens, the seducer of his
daughter. It may not be precisely accord'
lug to law; but it's according to justice.
By mistake, they have had fasting and
prayer at Xashville on. the 17th, with the
view ot preventing a visit of the cholera to
that city .Won't the ftstin" and prayer be
just as emcacious as li it had not Deen oy
mistake r
Secretary Stanton, it is announced, will
avail himself of a serenade the first fair
night that shall occur, to make a speech in
which he will avow a vigorous support of
me x'rcsiuciHs policy.
The Democracy of the Fifth Indiana
Congressional District had a large and en
thusiastic convention the other day, in
which they indorsed the President's policy
They will meet to nominte a Congressional
candidate August 7th.
A lfrnt tivm rftrt CAiirh mnrrm fin rin rvnu.
cies of the Freedmeu's liureuu are consid
tded worth more than the President's salary
A noor man who had no money to take
out a license, and who did not want to go
to the poor house, was arrested at Cleveland
a couple days-ago for violating the U.S.
Eeveuue law, because he peddled matches
without a license.
The Xeit York EteninnToit (Republican)
does not see why the recent disgraceful
Memphis riot "should be twisted into an
argument lor disirancblsing the masses ot
the Southern people, or for refusing their
seats to the four or live Southern members
to Congress (there are no more, according
to Senator Wilson) wuo can use tuc pre
scribed oath."
A Memphis special to the Cincinnati G'a-
zette says that a failure of the cotton crop
is imminent, because tne negroes in many
places canoct be induced to work a single
Saturday aftcrnon, though they are them
selves Interested In the crop, and know full
well that every exertion would be requir
ed to rescue the cotton from grass and
The Urbana Citizen and Gazette says the
prospect for an excellent crop of fruit of all
kinds, except peaches is very good. There
will be an abundance of appels, pears, cher
ries Ac.
TJltffendutky Register estimates the loss
offlaUerVa by the late storm, at $30,000.
Pounds and nets in many cases, were en
tirely destroyed.
The Bucvrus Journal states, on the au-
thorty of a reliable man, that two boys, a
few daysaince,found S5S,000 buried beneath
an old water house on the railroad. Six
thousand of this were in gold.
The Marion Mirror says, we reset that
much of the wheat in this county is killed,
w hile the friut, such as cherries, peaches,
currant. &c. will not be half a yield this
year. Whole beds of strawberries have
been killed by the frost.
A number of persons in Crawford county
recently made a raid on the foxes in that
county, and succeeded in capturing and
killing seventeen.
A fatal accident occurred at Bellenne, on
Saturday, the 14th ult. A man named Xar
man Lastly fell between two cars on the C.
& T. railroad, while the train was in motion
and was so injured that he died in a.short
The resignation of John A. Prentice, Esq.
Warden oftlie Ohio Penitentiary, has been
accepted by the Directors of that institution.
It is to take effect ou the 5th of June next.
Tho Cleveland papers get up quite a sen
sation about a butcher in that city named
John Ilolmes, who cut his throat ou Wed
nesday night, because he was not making
money fast enough. He was however, inter
fered with before he had successfully com
pleted the job.
' The Ashland Times of lost week says
that Mr. Isaac Ferrell, of Vermillion town
ship, in that county, while engaged in sow
ing clover seed on Saturday, the 14th ult.
was struck by lightning and instantly kill
ed. Two other men in the Held with him,
were stunned by the shock.
On Sunday afternoon a young man nam
ed James Early, about eaighteen or twenty
years of age, who resided at Mount Adams
Ohio, in attempting to catch a horse was
struck by his heels full In the face and fore
head, killing him almot instantly.
The distillery of Jacob Lambert, of Un
ion, Randolph township, Montgomery
countv. has been seized by theU. S. Asses
sor ot the Eighth District for a violation of
the U. S. Revenue law.
A gentlcmau who has been through
Northwestern. Ohio and Soutbren and
Eastern Michigan writes the Ohio Farmer,
that wheat fields that the day before look
ed about dead, nre now quite green and
promise a very" fsir Crnn-
The Statesman says that it was difficult to
buy good butter in tho Columbus market
on Saturday for less then 50 cents a pound.
From the Ohio Statesman.
For Five Years they Worked to
Destroy the Union.
Recently, General Garfield made
a stump speech at Ilagerstown,
Md. In this speech he declared
that "for five years, by every means
in their power, the people of elev
en States of this Union resolved
and endeavored to destroy this Re
public and break down all its glo
ry; they determined to break down
the Constitution and destroy the
Union, and ruin and overturn and
overwhelm you and me and every
lover ot the Union, and rule us and
carry everything they pleased."
Let us see in what way "the peo
ple of eleven States of the Union"
undertook to do this. The leading
men' in the eleven States referred
to saw the anti-slavery element as
suming such proportions as led
them b& believe that they would
not have peace in the Union so
long as the institution of slavery
existed in their States, and with a
view of guarding that institution,
and for .the purpose of building up
& grand Confederacy, they attemp
ted to withdraw from the Union.
To do SO "for five years" they used
"every me"5UJ3 in their power."
Had they succeeded, we are told,
it would nave destroyed this Re
public and ruined "all its glory."
It would have done nothing of the
scrt. It would have curtailed the
dimensions of the Union, and then
would have left it much larger in
extent than what New England de'
manded it should be under Jeffer
son's Administration. To the ex
tent our territorial limits would
have been curtailed, would our
glory have been diminished, and'
would have caused Kepubhcan pol
iticians to be forever execrated,
because they would not consent to
such a compromise as would have
secured us again war and against
In a political point of view, the
eleven States referred to are out of
the Union, and. afe. to us much
more expensive than if they were
an independent Confederacy. They
are allowed no voice in the Feder
al Government and we have dot
ted their country overwith Bureaus
that are to the country exceeding
ly costly If, then, there is any
force in the language of General
Garfield, this Republic must be
considerably destroyed and its glo
ry fery much broken down. Who
is lkeping it in this destroyed and
broken down condition! Not the
President ertainly. . Since De
cember last, he has 6triven ener:
geticallyto restore it to its former
strength and glory. In return for
this patriotic effort, he has been
recompensed by the recognized
leaders in his party with an im
peachment of nis fidelity to the
party that "for five years" did a
most flourishing business as "the
unconditional Union party." The
Republican leaders, therefore, are
holding this country in a destroyed
and dishonored condition, for no
other reason than that their party
may be perpetuated in power. If
they could have had their way
they would have permitted the
South to withdraw from the Union.
The Washington correspondent of
the Philadelphia North American,
about the time that Fort Sumter
was fired upon, said that all in
Washington, with the exception of
President Lincoln, were for com
promising or allowing the South to
depart. The call for 75,000 men,
immediately after Sumter was fired
on, was an experiment. It was not
supposed that the people would
respond in the numbers and with
the enthusiasm they did. Had
they not responded, the South
would have been allowed to depart
by the Republican politicians, who
would have hailed their oepartnre
as a good riddance, believing tfuJi
it would give their party an almost
perpetual control of the Govern-
ment. This is the truth as to their
feelings. The people, however, de
termined otherwise. They deter
mined that the territorial limits of
the Union should be maintained,
and with it our Republican form of
Government. That's what they
went into the war for, and the first
object of the war having been se
cured, they will in due time see to
it, that the Republican form of the
Government is maintained. They
will not permit a body of con
scienceless politicians, to promote
the ends of party purely, to thrust
"the eleven States" out ot the Un
ion, they fought to the death to
keep in the Union. The talk of
General Garfield about the South
ern people ruling us, is nothing
but clap-trap, designed to delude
our people into a justification of
the disfranchisement of the South
ern people, so that his party may
rule those who are not identified
with the Republican party. . I
From the New York herald.
Weak Spots in the National Banking
It is not many weeks since the
failure of Culver, Penn & Co., in
this city, led to the immediate sus
pension of several National banks
in the oil regions of Pennsylvania
and elsewhere, and just now the
failure of a Baltimore stock house
has involved that of the Merchants'
National Bank at Washington, and
the loss of about $400,000 to the
Government, it having been a pub
lic depository. Thi3 we fear is on
ly the beginning of a long series of
similar explosions, and the first
symptom of the decline of the en
tire system of National banking,
which was originated by Mr. Chase
for selfish and political purposes,
without regard to the good of the
That the banks so constituted
are parasites upon the treasury is
manifest enough from a perusal of
the act authorizing their creation,
which confers upon them pecunia
ry privileges and exemptions e
joyed by no such institutions ua
der any other Government in' th
world ; and that in many cases they
are used as instruments for sup-
fiorting and promoting the specul
ations and credit of their stock
holders is equally certain from re
cent developments. They are also
gradually becoming what they
V7APA dAfiiffnofl in Via namalv
huge political power, to be used by
unscrupulous men for the further
ance of sinister purposes. These
therefore, are not the objects upon
which the public money should be
wasted when there are so many
other interests which have a claim
upon the Government, for support.
Tne interest money now paid to
National banks upon the bonds de-
fiosited as the basis of their circu
ation would be much better em
ployed, for instance, in subsidizing
American steamers, and so allevia
ting the miseries attending immi
gration to this country from Europe
in ill-provided and over crowded
easels. sailing under alien flags.
Ihe profit of National banks are
shown by the large dividends
which, in most cases, they are ena
bled to pay, some rising as high as
twenty per cent per annum : and
we consider it the duty of Congress
to Dass measures for the reduction
and ultimate extinction of the in
terest on the bonds deposited by
them with the Treasury, and from
which, as it is, they reap the profit
of a double investment. The rot
tenness which underlies the man
agement ot a large portion of them
foreshadows the ultimate fate ot
the whole. They will continue to
collapse one by one at intervals
till finally public confidence in
them will be lost, their depositors
will share in the prevailing distrust,
their notes will fall to a discount,
and be bought up by speculators,
who will present them for redemp
tion, thus force them into liquida
tion ; and the pet scheme of Mr.
Chase will have been tried and
found wanting. This general col
lapse may not occur until an at
tempt is made to resume specie
payments, but tho props are al
ready beginning to give way, and
the Treasury cannot be to careful
in the selection of its depositories
after its fresh experience in the
case of the Merchants' National
Bank at Washington.
Who are the Secessionists?
Who oppose the President?
Who refuse to sustain his recon
struction policy? Every original
disunionist in the land? Let us
look over the record of a few of
them. Thaddeus Stevens says :
"The Union never shall, with my
consent, be restored under the Con
stitution as it is."
Stevens opposes the President,
and is a secessionist
Mr. Sumnei, when asked in so
many words, on the floor of the
Senate, whether he would aid in
executing law passed in clear
compliance with the bidding of the
Constitution, replied:
"Is thy servant a dog, that he
should do this thing V,
Sumner opposes the President,
and is an original rebel.
Wendell Phillips said in rela
tion to the war shortly after it com
menced: "No man has a right to be sur
prised at this sort of things. It is
just what we Abolitionists and dis
unionists have attempted to bring
about I have labored nineteen
years to take sixteen States out of
the Union."
Phillips is very bitter against the
President, and speaks the senti
ments of the secessionists.
Ben. F. Wade, speaking of the
Southern people, says :
"I am not one of those who
would ask them to continue in such
a Union. It would be doing vio
lence to the platform of the party
to which I belong."
Ben. Wade opposes the President
and is an original secessionist.
Horace Greely said:
"If the Slave States, the cottori
Kiln 4-sic il I nH1 -
ijiivci or tne uun ouij umy,
choose to form an independent na
tion, they have a moral right to do
so. All nations have their super
stitions, aud that of our people is
Horace Greely - opposes the
President and' always was a rebel.
The Proposed Appropriation of
the Freedmen's Bureau.
The proposed appro pi iation of
eleven or twelve million dollars for
the use of the Freedmen's Bureau
is creating some little sur among
public men. It has become a ques
tion whether that item oi the Ap
propriation bill can be passed with
out serious curtailment.
Ex-Confederates have an interview
With Maximilian—He Advises
Them to Take no Part in
Polities—Funeral Of the Ex-Governor
of Louisiana—Mortality in
the City of Mexico.
; New York, May 21. Advices
from the City of Mexico up to May
3d state that a number of ex-Confederate
settlers in Mexico had had
an interview with Maximilian, du
rfng which the Emperor welcomed
them as exiles and expressed his
desire to see American capital and
labor introduced into the country,
and urging them, at the same time,
to take no part in the political dis
cussions. On the question of sla
very, Maximilian was especially
strong, and condemned forced la
bor of every description.
An effort was made on the eve
of the funeral, in the City of Mexi
co, of the late Henry W. Allen, ex
Confederate Governor of Louisiana,
to have the coffin borne to the grave
covered with a Confederate flag,
but owing to the firmness of the
United States Consul at the Capi
tal this demonstration was aban
doned by the fiends of the deceas
ed. Beverly Tucker, while on his way
to Mexico City, whither it is. said
he has been dispatched to act as
correspondent for several English
journals, had been plundered by
guerrillas near Orizaba.
The Emperor will send commis
sioners to represent Mexican inter
ests in the great Exposition to be
held at Paris in 1867.
The mortality ot Mexico City is
reported to be very great at pres
ent, owing to the defective sewer
age and accumulation of filth with
in the city walls. An American
engineer had contracted to drain
the Valley of Mexico. Another in
undation was feared, the waters of
Lake Tuxuaco being within a few
inches only of the level of the Capi
Maximilian had sent a commu
nication to the minister in charge
of the civil list, directing certain
important reductions to be made in
the expenses of his household, at
the same time voluntarily cutting
down his personal allowance to five
hundred thousand dollars per annum.
Bombardment of Callao by Spaniards
—They are Defeated—The
Spanish Admiral Wounded and
Secretary of War Killed.
New York, May 21. The Pana
ma Star and Herald (extra) of the
13th has the following:
The United States llag-ship Van
derbilt and monitor Monadnock nr
rived in the harbor of Panama on
the eve of the 15th inst, hav
ing sailed from Callao on the 3d.
By these vessels we have news of
the result of the bombardment of
Callao on the 2d. At noon the ac
tion commenced from the shore
batteries, fire being returned by
the Berenguela, Villa de Madrid
and Blanca on the northern side,
and the Numancia, Rezolucion and
Alamanzo on the south. The Vil
la de Madrid and Berenguela were
so badly damaged early in the fight
that they were obliged to withdraw
to San Lorenzo. They were after
wards followed by the Numancia
and the rest of the fleet, all more
or less damaged. The Spanish Ad
miral Nunez is said to have been
badly wounded during the engage
ment Senor Galvez, Secretary of
War, was killed by the explosion
cf a battery.
The fight lasted until 4 o'clock
in the afternoon, when it termina
ted by the withdrawal of the Span
ish fleet
Very little damage has been done
to Callao, only a few hundred dol
lars worth pf property being said
to be destroyed, exclusive of what
the batteries suffered. Ten Peru
vians are reported killed and twen
ty wounded. Nothing reliable has
been heard of the loss on the side
of the Spaniards, but it is suppos
ed to be very heavy.
Owing to the short time which
elapsed between the termination of
the engagement and the departure
of the Vanderbilt, that vessel
brings no further intelligence, nor
was it known whether the Span
iards intended to renew the attack :
but it is supposed he will not. The
news of the defeat of the invaders
wa3 received with great enthuriasm
by the inhabitants of Panama.
Fenian Arms Seized.
A dispatch from Erie, Pa., says
87 cases of arms belonging to the
New York Fenian Senate have
been seized in that city. They
were consigned to J. F. Cronin,
Head Center of that county.
Miscellaneous Items.
Evening papers say :
Senator Foster has requested his
friends in Connecticut to withdraw
his name as a candidate for re-election
to the Senate.
The President will sign the pos
tal appropriation bill.
It is now asserted on good au
thority that Senators Morgan,
Stewart and Lane of Kansas, will
vote for the Constitutional amend
ment if the 3d section is stricken
out Mr. Norton, of Minnesota,
speaks favoiably of tne measure.
Private dispatches from Connec
ticut say Gen. Fry will be elected
United States Senator on Wednes
Gen. Devens, commmanding at
Charleston, South Carolina, has re
ceived orders to muster out all
white volunteers in that depart
ment, among them the 5th Ohio.'
It is the general opinion of the
Radicals that the reconstruction"
plan will pass the Senate minus
the 3d section.
Miscellaneous Items. Deaths.
HABODKN. At hit former reiidme la
CllntonTownehip, on the ISlkiaat., Waua
Hibodim; 74 jean.
Miscellaneous Items. Deaths. Commercial.
McArthur Produce Market.
McArthur Produce Market. CORRECTED WEEKLY. BY D. WILL & DRC'S
McARTHUR, O., May 17 1866.
Applee, (drle1,). 00
Batter 2fo80
Chiekeot 39
Coffee 808
BMfwti 99
Beeut SO
Xrgi IS
Mwkerc) 1X
Fe i).iti. ... &
Leither .' M
Molantee It
Peacbee, (dried) OS
Rica IS
Bolt .
tlmothr.... 60
TeJIow. .... 13
White Kieb.
Cod Fiib
. 1K
.11 00
. 30
. 1 00
. IS
. 1 60
. 3 00
McArthur Grain Market.
Wheat, old Bad 2 00
Old Whit S 10
Shelled Corn 65
Oata 60
Barley 0
New Bed ! 09
New White.. 1 10
Cora, Ear 66
Rje 80
Uay I 00
Cincinnati Market.
CorrKK. We quote common Rio at 27a
23c, prime do. at 20a31o ; choice do. at 31c.
common Java at 42c, aud prime do at 45
per lb.
Eoob Market dull and closed at 25
Scr doxen for fresh, in good shipping or
er. Flour We quote Superfine at $7 00a
7 60, new whent extra at $7 75a9 00. old
wheat extra at $3 75o9 23, Family at $9 35
alO 25, and Fancy at $10 Wall 60. Bye
flour $i 75 per bbl, Buckwheat flour $i 00a
4 25 per 100 lbs, and 18 OOalO 00 per bbl,
the latter for Eastern. Corn meal Is active
at $1 50 per 100 lbs.
Grain We quote prime old Red wheat
at $1 80al 00. New Red $1 80 for prime
and $1 OOal 60 for Inferior. Some loti of
old White are ofl'ered at $2 30a32 50. Tho
demand for Corn is still active, and price
remain Arm for ear at 53a55c per bunhel.
Shelled 55a5Cc for mixed, and 75u Including
sacks. Outs In fair demand at 37c, and 30c
for choice. Ryo In little demand, at 75c for
prime, A few sales of prime fall barly
reported at $1 13al 20.
Sea a a We quote raw at 13alGe; yellow
rellncd. 4ln47c: white soft retined, 10al8c;
hard rcllned. 19a20c. '
Produce & Commission Merchants.
28 South William St., N. Y.
Sales made tor cash, and prompt returns
assured. Liberal advances made on Con
signments. All Goods fully Insured on ar
rival. Mark Goods distinctly and 'orword .
Invoices. We quote for the week ending
April 10th, 1860.
FLOun O. It. II, S .per bbl 8 15a 8 00
O. E. T. Brands ". 8 50a I i 00
RYE FLOUR " 4 25ll5 60
coutf meal 3 60a 4 25
wiikat Chicago spring prbu 1 60a 3 40
bye " 60a 85
coux mixed western.... " 77a 79
y el & w western. .. " 73a 81
oats western " 65a 67
barlet " . 80a 1 25
seeds clover pr lb 8a 12
flax prbu 3 60a 2 70
timothy " 4 00a 4 60
beans medium and pea. . " 1 20a 1 60
hat ....pr c't 60a 70
buttsuO. com to good, .pr lb 32a 33
rOBK mess prbl 25 25a26 00
prime " 21 60a22 00
fotatoks Dyckman " 3 00a 3 60
Mercer 3 00a 3 25
Teach blows. " 2 50a 2 87
Pr Albert ... " 2 25a 3 60
beef Mess 15 OOalO 00
Extra Mess 20 00a24 00
cut meats Shoulders. .. pr lb 11a 12
Hams 16a 18
BACOs-Rouch Sides " 23a 14
Bellies " 14a 13
Middles " 14a 17
lard In Bbls & Tierces u 10a 13
InKgs& Tubs... b IGa 21
tallow " Ua li
beeswax u 30a 41
CIN8EXO " 70a 80
TOBACCOSeed Leaf " . 6a 25
furs Mink each 1 25a,8 00
Marten Jt50a 8 00
mafle sugar In blocks per lb 1
8a 20
Small cOkcs "
32s 25
28 South William St., N. Y. New Advertisements.
AGENTS, PedUn, Countiy Store, Drug
5'"?, kii " Koekingan honorable and profitable
business, Free by nail for 83 eta.; wholeaal
9 per dor. c'unvowre realist 41 to ill per
day profit.
abuutt b vvyiv, jBamuaoiami, i?
Wator at., N- Y. May.M 4w.
Joshua Speakmau's Estate.
NOTICE la hereby given that the undersigned
anbacriber hi been appointed and quail
fled aa Execntor on th aetata of Joanna Speaks
man, lata of Vinton county, Ohio, deeeaaed-.
Dated at MoArthur, this t4tb day of Hay A 0.
18CS, 8-w JOSHUA 8. SPEaKX&N.
William 91. McManuV Estate.
NOTICE la hereby given that tbe under
signed hoe been appointed and duly quail
fled adminietratrix of the aetata of Wm. M. Me
Manua deceased, lata of Vinton eonnty, Ohio,
May 24,8-w ISABELLA MoMANDS. .
William Halmrn's Estate,
NOTICE is hereby given that the eubaorlber
baa been duly : appointed and qualified as
administrator on the aetata of Wm. Habarn,
late of Vinton county Ohio deemed. Dated
at McArthur thia 34th day of May A.D. 1366
3 w - THOMAS H. BAT.
. . i I'm
Vinton Probate Court, i
NOTICE. John Wall er adminlalrator of tne
Eitate of 6muel 6. Soott, late of Vinton
oonnty, Ohio, deceased, baa Died hie account
and vouehera in the Probata Coart of Via ton
county Ohio, for Inepeotlon and partial eettle
ment, and that the earn will be for hearing it
aid Court on Saturday tho (A day 01 June A.
D.1SSI at S o'olook P.M ot eaki day.
Mav,21.l-w Probata .lodge.
Probate Court.
VTOriCE. Jeeaee Brown Guardian of"the peV
ll eon and estate of Mary M. Dixon, a minor
and legal representative of tb aetata of Joseph
Dixon, deceased, has filed hie eaoovnta and
vouchers in the Probate Court of Vinton eounry
Ohio, foi inspection and partial settlement and
that the aama will be for hearing en the 9th
day of .1 nne, A. D. 1888, at t o'clock P. If. In
laid Coart, Dated May th A.D. 1888 8w
- Trobstt JudgV

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