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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, February 20, 1873, Image 2

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THURSDAY, FKU. 20, 1873.
The County Infirmary Job.
We understand it is claimed
ly the blowers and strikers fc
the ring that the law requires
but four week's notice to be
given lor proposals for building
on Infirmary. Even grant this
claim, and the law has not
been complied with; for the
notice was given January 9th,
and the bids opened January
31st. If they can torture
that into four weeks notice, it
will be no trouble for them to
torture the plans and specifi
cations now on file at the Au
ditor's office into an old barn of
a house, which will take from
five to ten thousand dollars to
make it habitable after it
comes from the hands of the
contractor. According to our
arithmetic, from the 9:h to tbe
31st of January, is just three
weeks and one day.
And there is yet another
particular where the law has
been violated, w believe both
in spirit and letter. Before
entering into any contract for
a building or bridge which is to
cost more than $1,000, four
weeks' notice must be given of
such intention, so that the peo
ple may petition for or against
the expenditure. This notice
was pretended to have been
given in connection with the
advertisement for sealed pro
posals. But the Commission
ers had alreadv spent $80, we
believe is the amount, on ac
count of that building before
ever one word of this notice
had been given to the public,
having employed and paid Mr.
Oilman to make drawings, be
fore they had naked the pub
lic if they wanted a $10,000
house. They decided the whole
matter within thcmselvep, paid
one bill against the Infirmary
building, and then rushed
throush a three week's notice
for petitions for and against
the building, and for proposals
at J.be same lime.
It is evident that the law
contemplates a four week's no
tice for petitions ior and
against a building of this kind
before any expense is incurred
on account of such building.
That after such notice as this
has been given, if it is decided
to erect a building costing
$10,000, the Commissioners
may then employ an architect,
and after another four week's
notice tor proposals, may enter
into a contract.
Now, why does the law di
rect that this notice shall be
given in this manner? Evi
dently, so that the public may
have ample time to inquire in
to these transactions and peti
tion for or against before the
matter is consutnated, and so
that it will be noised about
through the whole adjacent
country, and 6very person
whose business it is to build
houses will know that such a
house is to be built and will be
prepared to ofler his bid, and
and the people will thus secure
the building at a fair price.
Now, why was this notice
rushed through with such in
decent haste, there being but
three weeks and one day that
the public knew of any inten
tion of the Commissioners to
build, before the whole matter
was consumated and the seal
ed proposals opened? Does it
appear that they were afraid
some person outside of tbe
ring would find out about this
building, and would make a
bid on it, or does it Appear that
they strove to secure bidders?
The facts are before you, tax
payers. It is for you to judge.
The Democratic Enquirer is
as silent as the grave on tbe
Infirmary question. As the
Enquirer is the organ of tbe
ring, it follows that the trans
action will not bear a public
defense, and that the ring is
anxiont to hush the thing up,in
'the hope that the people will
forget It before they come
around again in the Fall ask
ing for another lease of power.
Trees For The Infirmary.
Editor Record: I notice in
last week's Record that the
Commissioners have let a con
traci to J. & W. Oold to plant
300 apple trees on the infirma
ry farm at 20 cents each. At
the time of the meeting of
Commissioners when the pro
posals for the Infirmary build
ing were to be opened I offered
to furnish them all the apple
and pear trees they wanted
for the Infirmary, from the
Troy Nurseries, at 8 cents a
piece the frees to be fully
warranted to live, and to bear
fine fruit. I also offered to set
them at three cents each, raak
ing 11 cents a piece for (he
trees Bet in the ground and
warranted. I also said at the
same time to them that I did
not want to hear of them buy
ing at any greater price. Mr.
Kelley wanted to buy at that
price, and I don't know that he
consented afterwards to buy at
20 cents, of Gold.
Trees For The Infirmary. J. J. SHOCKEY.
Let It Be Recorded.
James Madison McGillivray,
Att'y at Law, late Prosecuting
Attorney and would-be Mem
ber of Constitutional Conven
tion, has vacated his office in
the Court House, and will
hereafter rent his office and
furnish his own coal like other
attorneys. It i3 right and prop
er now that the books should
be footed up between James
Madison and the people of this
county whose bouse he has
been using, with peiquisites,
since the first Monday in Jan
uary, 1872. The man who lives
to see the amount of that bill
handed into the Commission
ers has a wonderfully long
lease of life. The mere triflle
of a dollar or two which will
be required to clear up the
dirt which he lenves, will, of
course, be paid by the Com
missioners. And so we go!
Who cares for expend! The
people are rich, and love to be
"There has been a healed
discussion at Bethel, over in
Pike county, as to the shape
and motions of the earth. The
Christian Union (Nasbyite)
church members contending
that the "Scripter" teaches
that the earth is flat and square
and that the sun, moon and
stars, go clean around the earth
every twenty-four hours. The
members of that church no
doubt think that all who do
not believe the earth to be flat
and "squar," are lost sinners."
—Jackson Standard.
is with a heart overflowing
with emotion that we read the
above, and remember with
pride that right hare, in McAr
thur, is the headquarters of this
society, and here from most fit
hands, is published their na
tional organ," which will wipe
away these ancient fallacies of
the astronomers, which are con
trary to Scripter.
The editor of the Noble
county Republican has been
treasuring up these many
years, as a precious relic,
an old shell from the battle
fields of the Rappahannock.
On one of the recent; cold
days a roaring fire was kept up
in the office stove, and the
shell was put on top of a re
fractory lid to keep it to its
place. It of course became
heated, and an explosion oo
curred causing dire consterna
tion among the employees, but
fortunately no one was hurt.
They are not likely to use
shells for that purpose again.
A young iady school teach
er, not a thousand miles from
Ohio, caught a boy smiling the
other day. Said 6he: "What
are yon smiling at Johnny?"
"Nothing mum," was the an
swer. "I know better," said
the teacher, severely; "now
tell me what it was." Johnny
looked frightened as he stulter
ingly said, "I I s-see yer
n-newspapers s-sticking out,
mum." The teacher sat down
suddenly and arranged things.
—Ross County Register.
The epizootic isjn Paris.
Kentucky ships blooded
horses to Scotland.
At White Pine, Nevada, ma
hogany is used for fuel.
Omaha opens a $200,000 ho
tel for spring business.
The late snow storm in Utah
covered some parts of the
Union Pacific Railway sixteen
feel deep.
TpsOhio State Board of Ag
riculture has decided to hold
the next State Fair at Mans
field, 0., during tbe first week
of October.
At bardis, Mississippi, Satur
day, Wm. Boyles, after being
wounded, (hot and killed two
colored men, bis assailants.
Robert Emmext, son of Thos.
Addis Emmett, the Irish patri
ot, and nephew of the celebrat
ed Robert Emmett, died Satur
day. Our Minister at Athens and
the King of Greece are said to
be boon companions, walking,
driving and dining together
five days out of the week.
The total amount of Und
granted by Congress to rail
roads 6ince the year 1850 is
276,830,720 acres, worth $2.50
an acre $442,060,800.
The divorce of Mrs. McFar-Iand-Richardson
from her first
husband was confirmed last
Friday by the Supreme Courl
at Indianapolis.
A mono the measures con
templated by the new ministry
of Spain are the separation of
Church and State and the ap
pointment of judges for life.
The Missouri Republican asks:
"Where is that man who knew
that this was to be an open
winter because tbo frogs had
not banked up their houses?"
A fashionable woman has
as many different heads of hair
as an Apache chief of undoubt
ed bravery, but is more mod
est, and only displays one at a
Ix Sharon, Pa., on the 29. h
ult., a young man named Lee,
employed in a hoop iron roll
ing mill was killed by being
drawn through between the
rolls and mashed to a jelly.
The Prince ot Wales is sooq
to visit Ireland and will be in
stalled President of the Order
of Chivalry, a new grtde re
cenlly established or revived
in Masonry.
A bill has been introduced in
Congress prohibiting the promo
tion of officers addicted to intem
perance. Tbe provision is a
good one, but ought to bo ex
tended to civil officers, as well.
A Georgia negro was over
paid $1,000 on a check by a
bank, and he returned the
money. The local papers say
this is another evidence that
the race can never be civilized.
The case taken to tbe Su
preme Court of Ohio, from
Ross county, to test the con
stitutionality of the railroad
law, is set for hearing March
The Republican State Cen
tral Commute met at Colum
bus, on laat Wednesday, and
agreed upon the 21st day of
May as the time for the State
Adding insult to injury
Telling a small boy, who has
just found that water freezes
with the slippery side up, that
he shall have an ice-cream if
he won't cry.
A lady architect in Chicago
is amassing a fortune, bhe
draws plans for houses which
contain from five to twenty
closets on each floor, which at
once commends her to the fe
male head of the family.
These is a prospect of diffi
culty between Great Britain
and Russia, growing out of
tbe conquests the latter coun
try is making in Central Asia,
near the British dominions in
that continent.
The Vermont Legislature has
done a good thing by passing
a law making it a penal of
fense for one person to point a
gun at another in sport, wheth
er loaded or not. If injury re
sults .from such sport, two
years in State's prison follows.
A New Tribe.
A California paper describes
the discovery of three villages
of Zuni Indians, supposed to be
the survivors of tne ancient
Aztecs. They dwell on the
great trail from Fort Mohave,
on the Coloralo, to Albu-
querqe ou the Rio Grande, and
are about a day's journey from
the diamond fields. They num
ber about 6,000 and are very
diflerent from other tribes, be
ing, in looks, bearing and pride
of dress, a manifestly superior
race. The women are comely
and modest in their dress.their
houses are clean, and their
cooking good. These people
have fields cf whaat, and vege
tables, flocks of sheep and
gouts, and they keep all the
domestic animals. They are
friendly to the whites, never
fight aggressively, but are stub
born in defense. Their houses
are built of stone, three stories
high and built in terrace form.
They worship the Great Spirit,
and believe he resides in the
The weather has been intense
ly cold in London, and on the
1st, 2d and 3d days of February,
over one hundred persons froze
to death. Coal was very scarce
and went up in price to 53 shil
lings per ton, on the 4th.
Colunil.ua, O., Jan. 2Mb, 1873. )
YVTH UREAS, The Ohio Insurance Compa-
T ny, located at Chilliuolhe, in the Stole of
Ohio, has Mail in this office iwoin atalametit,
by ihe proper officers thereof, showing ita
condition and butine, an1 has complieil, in
all renpects, with the lawa ol Ihia Slate, relat
ing lo r Ire Inauranoe 'lomnanies.
Knw. therefore, In pursuance 01 la, I w.
F. Church. 8.inerintsndenl of Insuntuce of
the Ststo of Ohm, clo hereby certify tl.at raid
( npsny iianthorissd to tr tnaaet ita appropri
ai Dimness of Kire Insuraace in thia stale in
accordance with law, during the current year.
The condition and business of said Compa-.
ny at the dote of mien statement, (Uo. 31,
1871.) ia shown as follows:
Amount of actual paid up
capital fuu.uw.uu
Ann'int of unpaid subscribed
l anital, (stock notes,) .. 4U.UUU.UU
Aggregate amount of availa
ble asssts. including stock
notes 114,890 84
Agrrgate amount of Lia
bilities (except capital,)
inoluding 9,800.78 lor re
insurance, being lifty per
cent.of premiums on risks
not terminated 9 931.17
Amount of income for the
preceding yenr in cash... 19,646.12
Amount jf Income for 1're
uiiums on risks taken du
ring the year, not paid ia
cash 843.25
Amount of xpenditiires(in
eluding Iosses)for the pre
ceding year in cish 6,484,85
In witneia whereof, 1 hare hereunto suh.
aerified my uame anl caused the Seal
of raid Office lo be affixed, the day and
yenr ubore written.
U.S. Bonds, market value,$24,875 00
Ross County Honda, 9,022.00
Cuch in office and in linnk .. 4,900 32
Cash in hand of Agents,. 2,137.84
Premiums duo at home office 8(3.25
Loans on Mortgage of Heul
Estato 31,454 06
Accrued Interest thereon... 1,158 37
Office furniture and supplies 500.00
Losses in 1872 1,470.00
E. P. SAFFORD, Sec'y.
B)ry Goods
Paint and Second Street,
Will have on Sale by the 20 th intt
a full line of
Dry Good, in his Wholesale Depart
ment, Including the most popular brands of
Fancy Calicos,
Shirting Oalioos,
Brown Muslins,
Bleached, Muslins,
Bro. & Bl Sheetings,
Tickings '4 Checks,
Domestio Ginghams,
Denims, Stripes,
Drillings & Cambrics.
Table Linens.
Crash & Huck Towels,
Jeans and Flannels,
Irish Linens, &c, &o
Buyers are solicited to examine hl slock
which will be ottered at prices as low as is
other markets.
Mew supply of Brussels, Ingrain, Tenetian,
Hemp and Cottage st
txt . B. SMART.
PERSONS iadebted to me either by note or
book account are notified to com forward
and settle on or be lore the
10th Day of March, 1873,
or suit will be entered at the expiration of that
litre to como-1. WH. BaUGUMAN
2aleski, February 13, U7
Probate Court. Vinton County, Ohio.
NOTICE Is hereby given that John Jack,
man atia.Ji.. . U - , lu.n: a
7 " - Ul firm j ... ffiiuaniO.,
Jane A., Margaret L., Healer C, and Uraville
v. -m, .lnl, MM U'CU III. PCCOliniS Willi SHla
wards taverally for final settlement, with the
Brat named, Henry J and lor partial settle
merit with the other; and that the same is
ret for hearing on Ihe 8th day of March, A. I).
U73 at 11 o'clock, A.M.
H. B. MATO, PioUte Judge.
February 13, 1873
Brat named, Henry J and lor partial settle
merit with the other; and that the same is
ret for hearing on Ihe 8th day of March, A. I).
U73 at 11 o'clock, A.M.
H. B. MATO, PioUte Judge.
February 13, 1873
To a Boom over Jones'BilliardEaloon,
Where ha will be pleated to see his old cus
tomers, and as manv new ones aa wih in
eome. J. w.Ll'otls
State of Ohio, Vlnten County!
Mary ilutt and others, Plaintiff,
Samuel Graves, nrid others, Defendants.
fa Fiafea Cowry Court of Commo Plna. Order
saw i itirrwioe,
PURSUANT to the command or an Order of
HmIa In PArtitinn i..i,.,l fum Ik. ......... -r
Common Pleas of Vinton Count and to me
directed as Sheriff -.f said county, 1 will offer
for sale at the door ol the Court House, in the
town of McArlhur, Vinton County, Ohio, on
Saturday, the 8th day of March, A.D.
at the hour ol 1 o'olock, P. M- of said day, the
following described lands and tenements, to
wit :
The eaut half ol the north west quarter of
section No. twelve. (12) townihin No. nine, (ill
and rang No. nineteen, (111) Vinton count' ,
Ohio, containing seventy-eight and sixty-four
iiuuuiniiin yto u; Hcren.
And the wot hall of the no'th.w.nt onarier
of section No. twelve, (II) township No nine,
() and re nee No. nineteen, (III) in said conn
ty, excepting tne following tiaet, sold to lohn
(irnvea by mu.I Joseph Uraves : commencing
at thn south wot eoiv.cr of ine-imuli-wext
qimrterof said sectiou No. twelve, (11!) thence
"uo r,,nj ynij ro.jx, inence norm seventy
two (Ti) roda, I hence aouihwet iiim. n.a
creek, lorty (i) rod, thence north thirteen
(13) roda, thence west forty-three (t:t) roda,
.-.n.r.,iiwui a'ti'i i'mrier aecnon, and
t'jenoe to; the sevfnty-ene (71) rods lo the
plnce of beginning, containing lliirty-flre (35)
acrea and forty (tu) roda more or leaa.
Aluo nineteen (luiacrna ntf th . ..M. r
the north part of said tr.u-t, being nineteen
(Itt) acrea of the went side ofaniil tract of the
rutting off of the aforesaid tract, leaving in the
said tract twenty-flveand three.l'ourths (lt)
c:e. There being in rnul Ural Iracl, seven
ly-eight and aixiy-lour li'indredlha acre, all
Jfsaid Iiiii ii being and lying in Vinton Conn,
ly, Ohio. The enure tract containing one
rumored And lour and thirty nine hn,ira.iih
(1'..W) acrea.
Aiiprniaed at one thnninnd aix hundred and
nineiy eight dollar; (fl,tiU8.0ti) subject lo the
Ujwer KnUte of Jane (Jnivea. widow nr An.
eph Grove and to be sold on order in ram.
tion on the application or Mary Hutl nod oth
ers ngiiust Joseph Urave and olhera, accord
ing to a writ ot iiariition iaxned from Ihe
l-'ourt of Common Pleaa of Vinton county,
Ohio, in said case, and must sell for two-thirds
of the appraised value.
One- third rush in hand: one-tlnrd in one
yenr, one-third in iwo yeius. nelerred pay
ment to be .eoiired by mortgage tin the
prt-mises, oncj louraiv nix per cent. Interest
Sheriff of Vintii . Count v, O.
lloxia O. JoNr... Attorney for Plainti'it.
February ii, l73.
r WIi.Tj nflr nl nubile auction, at Ihe lute
Xresideuce of Jacob Jlawk, Jr,
live Miles North-west of McArthur,
1 he following property to nit:
1 Two-Hone Wagon, I Ox-Cart.Tlotct
Harrows and other Ayricultural
And a lot of Old Iron.
All sums over live dollars, six month's credit
wllh approved security.
JOdEI 11 r , UAWK, Executor.
5M Broadway, New York,
IS the best system of modern short hand
writing. By its aid reporters are ambled
lo write verbltim the speeches of the most
rapid talkers, with the greatest ease. It is a
branch of study as easily learned aa any of
the common branches, such a reading, writ
ing, arithmetic ot grammar, and may be ac
quired by any child mat can read common
print readily. Ita characters are as fixed
and certain in Iheir meanings, as legible, as
philosophical, as beautiful a those now in
common use, are more aystemntic, and more
readily learned.
The great utility of Phonography la fully
conceded by learners- students, business and
professional men. The demand for Ph-moir-rapher
ia greater than the supply, and con
suntly Increasing. It is a sure and easy
stepping stone for a young man or woman to
immediate, permanent an I respectable em
ployment, at salaries of from f I, MO lo 13.000
per year, aa reporters for newspapers, civil
and military courts, Legislatures, Conven
tions, etc., or as clerks in the offices of rail
roads, telegraphs, lawyers, physicians, mer
chant and manufacturing houses, and in all
the I'epartments of th National liovernment
and as secretaries and amennsises. Thire is
no field of labor so cemiuij i.Drat!V(,
and no uneful art so easily acquired.
To the lawyer in noting down testimony
snd leferences, sndin preparing flistdra II of
brief and otrer legal papers it ia invaluable.
To the clergyman, in preparing his sermons,
to the public speaker in preparing a dis
course, lo any person havingatudiea or cler
ical duties it will save 0 percent, of time.
PARENTS, why not have your children
learn Phonography a useful and beautiful
art, a rettning amusement, a uniqe eccom
plishnent. In any vocation of I fe it will re
pay many times its cost in money time and
ery style of the art commencing with the
analysis of words, and proceeding lo the most
rapid reporting style-in such a form and
manner, with such fullness or explanation,
and completeness of illustration, and with
snch otl er features as to fully adapt the wore
to the use of schools and to self-instruction.
Price, S2; by mail 12 SO.
Mr. Giaham Isthesuthor of a PhonogramV
ie Dictionary, Readers, and other work, also
publisher oi a newspaper called "The stu
dent's Journal,'' devoted to the advancement
ol Phonography. Bend for a specimen num
ber containing a full description of the var
ious works o.i Phonography which are pub
lished by him. r
Address; ANDREW J. GRMiAM.
6feb S63 Broadway, New York.
If You
Want a situation.
"Want servant ffirl,
Want to sell a piano,
Want to sell a carriage,
Want to buy orscll a farm.
Want a board in j: place.
Want to sell town property,
Want to sell groceries or drugs,
Want to sell household furniture,
Want to sell dry goods or carpets.
Want to Und customers for anything,
Advertising will gain new customers,
Advertising wllllkeep old customers,
Advertising liberally always pays,
Advertising makes success easy,
Advertising begets confidence,
Advertising shows energy,
Advertising shows pluck,
Advertising means'biz,'
Advertise or "bust,"
Advertise long,
Advertise well,
Every merchant, manufacturer
or business man who has lecome
prominently rich, has made his
fortune by judicious advertising.
JVo exception to this rule can be
cited! Stewart, the Prince of
Merchants, when a poor man, was
driven lo advertising, as a last
resort, to gel his stock turned into
money so as to meet a note. Ar
guing from this that if it was
good for him in adversity, he
could make it still better m pros
perity, he became a persistent ad
vertiser, and thus gained his co
lossal fortune.
Some merchants s:ty it is not worth
while to advertise; fur no person reads
advertisements; yet every merchant in
this county will rend this advertise
ment, and if ho is wise he will profit
l V its tUL'cestion, if he has anything to
offer wnrth advertising. How much
moro then will those to.mi them who
are not so largely supplied with rends
ing matter, are at leisure '.n tne even
ing, and must depend on their paper fur
their local news, the most iirportant
item of which is where they can (ind
jnat what they want when they come to
town to make their purchases. II join
stock is so old, rusty, dusty and out of
style that it is worth 'ess, or if it if run
down so that you have nothing left that
people would w.nt, it is not worth
while for you to advertise But if it is
new, fresh and sparkling, up to the
times, and such as the people want,
don't hide them, but publish to the
world that you havo them, and want
to sell tuoui at a lair price.
An advertisement published for a sin
cle day dues duty beyond that day,
and its effect continues in a greater
rati; than most men imagine, in the
end it will make a man's name a per
manent matter, a piece of real proper
ty built up in the minds of men until
it becomes more vnluablo than any
corner lot in his locality.
Ik you lose a watch, a dog or a child,
nr if you desire people not to trust
your wife, you rush to your local pa
per, Knowing that every one will renC
the advertisement. But you will plod
along in business year after year, with
out calculating how much you ure los
ing by not advertising it Jitporter.
If those persons who profess to be.
lievo that newspaper advertisements
are not read by thn public wish to be
convinced of their error, just let them
pvo publicity to somo matter they
would not care to divulge to the world,
even in the most obscure corner of a
country paper, and see what notoriety
they would soon attain. Advertiser'
Advertising is apt to give us that
gentle jogol conscience which tells us
that we want a new suit of clothes for
Sunday, or that we promised our wife
a new dress as soon as the hay was in
ferliaps it would be a good plan for
Madame to mark this passage and lav
the paper upon her husband's break-
last plate. Who will say that adver
tising will not yet civilize cho worldl
Why do people read advertisements?
To see who is enterprising and to learn
what is going on. To see if there is
anything new, or anything that they
want. To see if the season's style
have come in, and to find out who has
them. To know if any one is selling
off at reduced rates, or to watgh the
chance of an auction. For amusement
To satisfy enriosty. Because they
have read all tbe stories, marriages,
births, deaths, locals and accidents.
Because they want to. Because they
can't help it Ohio Slate Journal
Thb power of print is well known,
but not well understood. A printed
sentence has a wonderful advantage
over one that is written or spoken.
This is one of the many reasons which
gives an importance to advertising. But
advertisers, even those of experience,
do not comprehend as well as they
might tbe capaoity to influence, to per
suade, to convince, which lies in print
ed matter. Spoken words require the
graces of elocution and the force of
eloquence, yet even then fade away in
to nothingness if not caught in their
flight and printed. But there is some-,
thing in the silent language, the quiet
assertion and the sense of permanence
about printed matter which gives it a
marvelous force and influence. Busi
ness men should never permit them
selves to loose sight of what may be
accomplished by a persevering nse of
the printing presses, l-iearn to adver
tise, and then the "how, when and
where" oi it, and you will have a
knowledge worth having.
ANNOUNCE to thenubllo that they have
pun-haaed tha slock, Sxlures, and good
will otGnnnlng's iJrugblore, adding thereto
new and fresh stock.
Ws will keep constantly on' hand a full tins
Drills Medicinis Perfunr
ery, Notions, &c
Which we will -ell at such rates as will com
mand the pslrouage of the public
You are Invited to
North Side Main St, two Soon
Horth of Market.
State of Ohio, finton County
Homer C. Jones, Plaintiff,
William snd Rachel Lee, Defendants.
In Vinton County Court of Common
Pleat, Order of Sale.
PURSUANT lo Ihe command of an Order of
Hula lk,lltl fVnm ill. Cnn.l nr
Hens of Vmlnn Count), and lo me directed
aa bhuriffofaaid county, I will otter foi sale at
inn nimrui uieiiourt nouae. in tne town Ol
McArthur, Vinton County, Oh to, on
Monday, the 3rd Day of March, A.D.
at the hour of I o'clock, P. M. of aaid day, tha
following dcaiTihed landa and te' emeriti, in.
nil: Tho aoinhM-aatniiarieroflhefoiith-west
nrarterol en-tion No. (:i) three, township,
Ho. (lo) ten and ninge No. (10) nineteen, in
the distri. I of lands viiltwl to Mile nl Chilli-
colhcOln onuiining (4) lorty ncrja, more
or less. Haid liiuda being in Hoiking county,
Alan; the following land situated In Vinton
county, lo wil: The norili-el iiianer of Ihe
north. weet nuiirtor of section No. (In) ten
of range No. (ID) nineteen, in ihe district o
l.ttnle auhiecl to aale at Dhillicothe, Ohitf.conf
mining (to) forty acrea, more or leaa.
Ar.i raised at (I1A) one hundrrd and fllieeen
dollars, and uiuot biiog two thirds ot that
To he sold as Ihe property of William and
Rachel Lee lo satisfy au order of sale isned
from the Court ol Common PU'asin favor of
Homer fl. Jnnea
TKKMS OF KALE: Cai-h in hand o- the day
ofale. Ok'HtGK KALKIt,
Phenllo Vinton county.
Hnwsa C.Jnr., Arturiiey for plaijtitl.
.Iniiii iry m, 1K73.
Opposite the Emrailt House,
Since kriigatiist'M Old Sfnnil,
Pino Gold Jewelry.
Agenla for
American and Fcreign Watches.
Elgin Walrh'-S
V. W.
II .wa..! "
Wnlihain "
Pi lnclli lil
1 Y.
O. nta' t liaina
Million "
Helh Hiomm CI -elu,
Witenborg '
O M Sella
IMiMi.ntid '
Jet '
Un-ntt '
Kiel, Ian a
lira U s '
I'in. and 8tu.lt
.'tin lliit:ne
llslr Jevn ry
rV-ciaid' i
liver Ware
r'ainl Ware
tiur Cutlery
Agents for
(nods made to orderand repairing done by
careful workmen. No extra charge for en.
graving good bought at this esta blishment.
2 jnn m ly
THE undersigned as assignee of Lewis C.
iav, will sell at public tale at
VINTON couiviy, o.,
Thursday the 27th Day of
February next, 1873,
The goods, merchandise, Ac, lately belong
log to aaid assignment, comprising
And the nsual saeoilment ol goods ia stores
general merchandiae. Bale will be at the for.
mer placo of buaineaa of aaid Lewie O. Day,
and will (nnim.iu. a I Q a'aIaaI. . mj - i
..... - w ....,., n . in . .hi,
continue irom a ay lo day until the stock it
" Assignee.
January 23, 1NT3. t.
will be published tewifjr m 1873, better and
prettier then ever, at only $1.6(1 per year, and
a beautiful chromo, the Calla Lillies, will lie
given to every subscriber. Agents wanted
everywhere. Liberal commissions. Splen
did premiums. Subscribe now. Get up a
Club. BRIGHT elDE CO.,
Biiw Chicago, 111.
A Good Business with an
Established Trade of
Seven Tears.
DATI8 BR08. havingbnsiness in the8onlh
which claims their entire attention
desire lo sell their Boot and Shoe Store in
Athens, O. They have a well established
traHe, clean stock, Due room with spsrtnients
well snited to manufacturing, and moderate
rent. Will sellrn liberal terms, giving time
on part If desired. Will trade for real estate.
Address, DATI8 BROS,
lwe Athens, Ohio,

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