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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, February 27, 1873, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038222/1873-02-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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Mo A Kill UIl, OllIO,
THURSDAY. FEU. 27. 1873.
A Superintendent for the Infirmary
We understand that the ring
attempt to Llind the public to
a knowledge of the solt thing
they have on the people in the
Infirmary job by saying that
Mr. Martin, one of tne Com
missioners, whom they repre
sent to be a first class niechan.
ic is to oversee the work. We
pass by the fact that these
same parties, when Mr. Martin
was a candidate for nomina
tion, was represented by them
to be a kind of a cipher who
lived down in Knox. That
suited their purpose then th
other now. But why 6hould
the people now pay Mr. Martin
$3 per day to superintend the
work and see that the county
is not cheated, when they have
already paid an "architect" for
making plans, drawings and
epeoiiTcaUbns,wliich if they
are such as would be furnished
by an architect would prevent
any chance at cheating? It
need only be examined when
the work was complete to see
whether the plana and specifi
cations had been complied
with. And suppose any ques
tion should arise between Mr.
Oilman, the contractor, and
Mr. Martin, the superintend
ent, wouldn't Mr. Gilman, the
architect, decide in favor of
Gilman? It so appears to us.
And who id to say to the archi
tect that he does know the
character of his own draw. 36s;
even though tbey are incomplete?
A Most Righteous Verdict.
There is a general degree of
satisfaction expressed at the
verdict of the jury in the enra.
con. case of McLane against
Mitchell, tried last week, which
we consider a healthy indica
tion of public sentiment.
"While popular opinion readily
enough exhonorates the man
who takes the life of his wife's
seducer, it is too liable to
frown upon the one who seeks
the only legal redress he has
A suit for damages, and juries
are prone to letting the guilty
party off as lightly as possible,
It Is true that no amount of
jnoney can compensate a man
for the loss he sustains in a
natter of this kind; that the
bringing of such a suit shocks
.nil the feelings of our better
jiature, yet it is the only legal
lemedy a man has, and we are
glad to see a jury award a sum
lhat will make the transgress
ed .email, and have the public
approval of the verdict.
The law is one which lies at
the very bottom of society,
and protects that which is near
est and dearest to every man's
Jieart. It may be weak and
inadequate; we believe ic is;
but while it remains the only
legal means of redress, it
jshould have the moral support
at every good citizen. It is
the lack of this support and
ympathy, the "prejudging of
the injured man's motives,
which leads him to take the
law in his own hands, and seek
his enemy.
Mr. Samuel A. Nash.
We are gratified to learn
that Mr. S. A. Nash of Gallipo
lis, our recent candidate ior
Congress in this District, has
been selected by the people of
both parties to be the delegate
to the Constitutional Conven
tion, from Gallia county.
Mr. Nash will make a useful
member of the Convention
and we heartily congratulate
him upon the compliment to
his capability and integrity
which nomination and election
by both parties will so hand-
Don't count your chickens
before they are hatched. Sam
my will never represent lial
lia county in the Constitution
al Convention. The people of
Gallia will have no trouble in
findingaman to represent them
of more ability and more stability.
The Prohibition Humbug
have nominated a State ticket
for the coming Fall campaign.
This Prohibition party is one
of the urrant humbugs of the
age. If its few adherents were
really interested in the cause
they profess they would seek
to buildup apublio sentiment
to enforce our already efficient
temperance laws, rather than
to divide and weaken public
sentiment. We respect the
cause of temperance, but we
have an utter . contempt lor
this party of wbinere who as
sume to tiemselves all of this
virtue. It is composed in a
small p-,rt of honest men, but
l'.o we so misled by a hobby
lhat they will not accept the
good which is practical and
then strive for perfection, but
must needs roach the goal at
one step or forever refuse to
move. For this class we have
pity for their misfortunes, but
for the much Jarger class who
make temperance a business,
anl prey off cf the smaller,
drawingtheir annual salariesfor
pretended work in the cause,
we have only contempt, which
feeling we believe is indulged
in by the public generally.
Your professional prohibition
lecturer at one to two hundred
dollars a month, so far as our
observation has extended, is a
poor, pusilanimous blather
skite, too lazy to work for
living, and too cowardly to
steal direct, and when his sal
ary as a 'lecturer" ceases, n
more likely to turn up as the
deeper of a doirgery, than as a
useful citizen.
The Ironton Kegister gives
this well-deserved dig at the
State Geological Corps:
"The Ohio Geological Surrey
has never amounted to any
thing, solar as this county i
concerned. A member of the
corps was down here, was flop
ped about a tow days, and then
went off and wrote a great
mass of information that, made
mysterious and dark what was
always certain and generally
known. We hope our citizens
will get up a survey of their
own, and let this legislative
humbug, the Ohio Geological
Survey, stay up at Columbus
and draw their salaries."
We clip the following in re
gard to the District Attorney
ship from tho Ilillsboro News:
"There is a prospect that the
District Attorneyship of Ohio
will soon become vacant
through the resignation of Mr.
Batenian. Among others urg
ed for the position is lion. Job
E. Stevenson, of whom the
Cincinnati Gazette says: "The
appointment of lion. Job E.
Stevenson to the position of
District Attorney, in place of
Mr. Bateman, who proposes to
retire, we understand, would
be directly in the line of hon
esty and efficiency, which are
in the line ot the President's
policy. Mr. Stevenson is a
good lawyer, and his reputa
tion, after four years' service
in Congress, is without the
shadow of a stain. No man
iis a better record.''
The Derao'CfjUic managers
have concluded h';afitis not
good policy to give the passes
a vote in selecting candidates
for office, and have altered the
determination of their Itst con
vention to select by a primary
election, and have called a
convention. The ring evident
ly think it is dangerous and
expensive to undertake to give
the masses a voice, and that
they can manage a conven
tion much cheaper and with
more certainty. And then,
you know, their interests are
much greater, and their knowl
edge more profound than that
of the people, and they should
have matters in their own
hands. ,
The Ironton Kegister was so
happy to think that it had not
said anything about the
"groundhog" that it had to
"kick the fat in the Gre" by
bragging on its silence.
AdTertlMmcnU Inserutl at fair Price
The Case of Mr. Colfax.
The New York Star, a strong
Democratic paper and a Litter
enemy of Vice l'residont Col
fax, contains the following,
which is certainly ot the high
est importance, tending, as it
does, to vindicate Mr. Colfax
'lu 6pite of the terrible
weight of evidence against
Mr. Colfax, we believe that
every fair-minded man would
be glad to see some honorable
way by which the Vice Presi
dent could extricate, himself
from this embarrassment. His
story about the $1,000 bill was
very fishy, but yesterday a re
porter was sent to interview
the Nesbitt family about the
affair. He found one of Mr.
Nejbitt's sons, acd casually re
marked that 'Mr. Nesbitt's
name was somewhat promi.
nently brought out in tne
newspapers' and received this
reply, which contains a sone
what important bit of lestimo
ny in favor of Mr. Colfax: 'Yo,
indeed; anl whit Mr. Collax
says is true, for mother says
that she remembers my father
telling her at the time that he
had sont that money on to
him.' On mentioning this to
ex Recorder James M Smith,
that excellent criminal lawyer
remarked that it was a most
important piece of evidence,
and added that once, whfti he
wa running for a public office,
Mr. Nesbitt, with whom he had
at that time a mere bowing ac
quamtance, had sent him a
check for 100 in the same
maimer. Mr. Nesbitt was a
warm personal admirer of Mr.
'It was expected to have
been able to add the testimo
ny of Mrs. Nesbitt, but it could
not bo procured in time for
this issue. The evidence of
the son, however, is undenia
bly important. If Mrs. Nes
bitt should cor firm his state
ment it will be seen that gross
injustice has been done to ono
part of Mr. Colfax's defense."
Ohio legislation is quite fre
quently adopted as tho model
form for imitation by other
States. Our temperanco law
has frequently been thus imi
tated. Now we find a commit
tee of the United States Sen.
ale taking our general incor
Doration law as a model after
Wi)u"h to frp.me a much needed
act for 'h incorporation of
railroads in the Territories.
The gross earnings of tho
Hocking Valley IJailroad last
year were some 350,000, mak
ing a dividend of twenty per
cent, to the stockholders. Wfl1
G. Deshler, of Columbus, has
3100,000, aud John L Gill, of
the same place 100,00J of this
stock. A good thing to have
in the house.
Tiie Zunesville Signal says:
'On an investment of 12,000,
one of our coal companies,
whose mines are located near
New Straitsville, Perry coun'y,
cleared within the two years
ol its active operations $30,000.
Hon. Wells A. IIutcuixs is
spoken of as the Democratic
candidate ior member of the
Constitutional Convention from
Scioto county.
Ax Indianapolis merchant
has beii in business thirty
two year's and never advertised.
He runs a peanut warehouse
on n curbstone table.
The Spring Term commences Aj.ril 1st;
Summer Term, June loth.
We desire to nnnounce Hint unprecedented
advantages enn be enioyed ac this ine'ituiton
(luring the next two terms by teachers nnd
hose de.nnna to prepare for teaching or bin
inea. Lftdiee and gentlemen will tind this in
alitution more profitable than any other in the
Stile, because of : 1. Its cheapue's ol tuition
nnd bonrdinz. 2. Its great range ol studies
nnd drill", a. Its live, practical nnd tlior-.
onj.h teachers. 4. Its savins of time. 6. Its
earnest! enthusiastic spirit of work. t. Its
freedom from the ti jes and temptations of
Inrge towns and cities. 7. Its healthful lo
cation. 8. Its freedom from political or
sectrinn restraints.
are responsible for tho statements
made here or in our cnulogoes nod oi molars.
Hend at once for deecriptive catalogue or
personal iniormalion. Ail will be cheerfully
fumishert Mr
Pewinjj jSfaohine
Agents wanted Send for circular Addfess
YEtt & CO.,
Union Block. Second St. . Chillicothe,
INVITE til nutrition or housekeeper of
thin nhiee auitrn'iuiiy to (heir stock of Wall
roK the
Spring Trade of 1873
A Ihi-ji m-aortnient jii-t received. Cull Mid
examine hen you ere in Cliillicotlie.
Linen und roper Window Shades, lius
tic Ishades, ut Ctmt; a yaod Assort
ment of MiscrlUiiieout und
School Looks, Stationery, Fancy
Articles, ifc.
VAKn s roil sale.
ffIlE fum n wlii-ti 1 now result in Jack
1 non lowiudup, I'l'te , O., near Sliuron
ville, mid continuum nrnily mi bundled Acre
Also my form in Liberty low ii-Jiip, llo.i. Co ,
lb, nnd coutauiiug tibout 2SU acres. I will .all
either or
For lurilier inlormntion cull on or write to
me directed to Onietf, Pike Co, O, The
tint rnrm i in one ul the moid desirable ilu
iinon in the township- The farm in l.ilier-tv'town-lnu
n very convenient ti the depot
at Londonderry. MAoON JONES.
Lamb's Ointment.
'pllia htuhly popular nrticle U unequalled
X b unjr tier ft!u'uiion tor the cure oi
Agmlhe IJwt, Cdij 0 the Milk or Tumon
fron o'her fVe4 Wouh 1$ or Jirni-et,
- tsmt,or otkr oU Sera or l'Uvr;
i&r pjmt H-tml, Jilt lHaca$e Spraihi,
liittij Huiw, Stf HUtuM 'JWrr,
At-tcttte Dois, littrnt,
Disi.f 0 D'.ittert, iriM, ChtlbtaitU, CtirlMMcfl
Ir will -e foun! very tVWvfein in the cun
f Nenr.li;i:, Si.re Kp, Knee Ache, aod till
intl.tiHiHiturY ! welling.
Trii-e SOi-eum per box,
H.C. CADY, Sole Proprietor,
cixcixxat:, 0.
rsni.t) nv a I.I. I'lU iiGISTS.
Sate of Oii'o, Yiitfon County, ss.
Ltumsoy & Co , I'laintiflj
Jolin E. McVcy ami u!!io JInVcy,
ix vivrox tovirr or cojijios
I' L E A S -O it I) E K OF SALE.
PUUSl'AXT to the cnmmmvl of nn nr.lr r of
tinle i-HUfd from thot'ouit of Common
I'lcns o!' Vinton County, uii'l to me illiejtcl in
Slieritt of Hiiti Coiintv. 1 will nller lor nilo nt
theiloorof tlin Court Ho t-c, in I 111) town of
) vAilhur, Vinton L'o intv, Ohio, on
Monday, the 31st Day of March.1873
nt the hnnrof 1 o'clock, P. M. of niil dny,
the follow ina! ilvsocilx-U hinds unci ti iK'iiicnts,
to wit:
The north put of Irncl'nniil in-lol No. .17
thirty eveii. in the mIImk of .New Mount
l'li'n:inf, in Vinton ('utility. 0.iio,ii:nl being
the I'o .'iw i nn Uni t, to wit :
Coiiiincniinv! nt the nortlienst cornet ol
in-iot No Unity. m'M'ii, in the town id
New- Mount I 'It'iimnl, und liliinii ii t!icn::e
outhwiird lilty eight It i-t, ihein'o In n
weMcily cnui.-e til. 'Hit ( In ten rods, thence
north l iti) thirty le-t to n 'tone, thence enl
wurdly (lotil one hundred niH (illy leet to the
pi ice ol lieginninjf, mid Lciuolan iu-lol No.
37 thirty-reveti.
Apiirnhcd tit throe hundred nnd ti.ty-iev-en
dollucs and must brin twudliirds til thu
stun t
To hmld tho' pronrrty of .lohn K. Mo
Vt'y und sinllie McVcy, to Kitinfv ml Drder of
bile, mueil Iro n the' Court olc'oinniou I'leni
in fnvor of HuiiMt'V X Co.
TKkMS (JFSALK : Oihon hnnd on the
dny of Nilo. UKUnCiK K AM.IC,
'licriil V'ititou County.
H. C. JoNr. Att'y fot riaitititf,
Ftirrunry 27, 17J.
Sore Lips, Dryness of the Skin, etc., etc.
Cured nt once hy llecuinn'H Camphor Ice
null (iiyoerine. It keep the linuda soft in nl
wruthe.. See thut von net llegemnirs. Sol i
by nil KniRiHtK. Only ccntc. (Innutin'
lured only hy liegeman & Co , Chemists and
iJi'iiggistn, Now Vork.
rEstiililiHlieil 1830 I
VsTLIMhlttl. Lili:oUNT.i.
"l'nco lists and cir-'olars free.
V, Boston, .I.ih. and Uctroit, jIicfa.
For 1873
THE Ouide Is nnir published quarterly,
cents pays for the year, lour numbers,
wnicli is not half the cost". T ioo who niter
wards send money to the amount of one dol
lar or more for seeds tnnv nl-o order twenty.
Ave cents worth extra the price paid lor the
The January number is beautiful, givins
plans for making Hnrnl Homes, J.iesiiiis for
I'ininjf Table liecorntions, Window Garden,
Ac, and containing a mn-s of inlormntion in
valuable to l he lovers of flowers. Due hun
dred nnd fifty pncs, nn fine tinted paper,
s'one Hire hundred engravings and n superb
colored plate r,nd chronio cover. Tho flrwt
edition of two hundred thousand iust piiuted
in fcoiilisliand (ieiman, nnd ready to send out.
i JAMSS VlfiK, Kochoster, N. V.
E, & H. T. ANTHONY & CO,
No. 601 Brntlwaji New York,
Impor'ers, Manucutiirers A Jobbert of
Albums, Photographs and Photo
graphic Materials.
The Melhodi-t of New York Is giving away
I foench subscriber who pays ti.w lor a year's
su i-siripuon,
publish, d or to be procured elsewhere at any
pr.ee, contairiing in one group, the luces ot
Wesley and ol .Hi -hops Coke, Asbury, What
coat, fceorge, Koberts. McKendree, lledding,
Wmih, U.iinline, Baker, Thomson Clark and
Kinglev, In ndditiu-i to those ol ihs living
bishops This uiclure is. therefore ol
Tha Methodist, although hearing a denom
inational namu, coutaia . much to interest till
who want
It has a Mrnng editorial corp nnd mailt
able contributors. 'J he lecture room talks
of Beecher iiinl the sermons of I'aliiiaiie, Hih
op fttnvi-on nnd others are regnhtrlv pub
lished. The international Sunday S-liool
leson is of value to all teachers, while the
Children's llciiai tmeut is uusurpasaed for va
rietv and Interest.
Kubscriitinns may be aeit direct or paid to
the nearest Muttiodist preacher, (specimen
copies free.
O. t'.HAI.KTEDV Publisher.
114 Nnesao Street, New York.
Forest anaEvergreen Trees and Reeda
13 .llillinna Erewrep Tree.) 123Iilllone
Eurueou l.arrb, etc .etc. All ;rou noui
seos in our own uureeiies. Also, Frait and
Forest Tree Weeds. Tnta'cgiies lice.
KUUbKl' IhjUuI. biNH.
Wuuke-an, 111.
USE the Resinjer 8sh Look .nd'Hupport to
No prinjf to break, no cutting cfsjsh; cheap,
durable, very easily applied; holds ahnt
liny place doircd, sn I a self lostener when
the sasn Is tlowti. heml slump for cinMilsr.
Circular and six coppertbronsed locks sent to
any Ml'lros in the l:. 8., postpaid, nn receipt
ol 5ttt-t. I,iber.d iniluct-inents to the traile.
Aiienls wanted. A. 1. 1 res-. UEISINi.KIt SA-" II
l.t l K CO., No. 41s Market tit , ilarrisburji.l'a
American Hand Corn Tlanter.
Sent by express on receipt of $3 60 MANN
t manufacturers, SI Louis, Mo l.ileral
terms to dealers 8rnd stump for circular
Wood Workine Machinery Generally.
Speclnllleai ondnorth Planlni,
TfiiiKueiii nml Uroovluff .llncbincs.
IticbiirilMiiii's I'ulcnt Itnprovetl
Tenon .Machines, l.tc.
Central, cor. Union St.,W0ECESTEE
Stationery, Portable and Blast
daw Mill, Mouring Mill and lilusi .Machinery
II. It F. I1LA.NDY, Newark, Ohio.
i!iiaraiitei-l. i:e.ii-ctalile empliiynieiit nt
home . dny or evening; nocapiul iepiired;
full in'triictlona mtii a iiluable package of
ootids sent lice by mad Address with licent
rctiini slump, M. YOl'.N'U A CU., lii Cortland
St., N r.
fn9n'pr Agents Mauled! All
9 J lU9Uv.,rarR 0f working people, of
either ax, T ling or old, make moie money
at work lor us in ilicir spare moments, ot all
the tune, thnn anvthing cle. Particulars free.
Address U. SITNSK.N' i Oil , Porlhuid, Maine.
I siilli-reil w ith Cntarrh thirty dnys.nnrl was
cured bv a sin pie ri niciy. Will send receipt,
po-lalicf , to nil nllltctcd. Kev J. T. .MEAU,
I'rtiner 1 7t. ."yrucu-e, N V
TI tt WP "16 t'" nabl' ,"'r'
without sullt'tiug or
coiivenio,ce. Iie-cribo
votir cii"e. Address S. t?.
'UiUSTUoN';. M. J).,
ii ...i. . - ... r j i
8100,000 for0nly 310.
Vnderniithonly of special Ugislalive act of
March Hi, 1 H7 1 . I lie trustees now announce I he
Third tiiniitl '!ill (.'oni'crl lor the beiietit oi the
Public Library of Kentucky, to coinn oil in
Library Hull lit Louisville, Ky , on
TucNffuy, April Mil, 1S73.
At lliia concert the best musicnl talent that
can be proc-uioii from all parts ol 'he count r
will add pleasure In tho entcriaiiiiueiit, nnd
ten thou-iind t ah gilt". nKji e),'iitin a vast to
tal of hull' n nullum dollars cunoucv will ho
disti ibiilcd by lot to the ticket holders, n
tine grand cash gill Slim.OuO, onn grand cash
uiil 6i,ii(i, ono uiiind casl, gilt 2',onn, one
r.llld l-ll-ll (I'H -"i' "' """ Blillld cash gilt,
one (irnnl cash gilt P'.I'U11, one grand i-ii-Ii
gll f'.i.'t ii, '.'4 cii-.Ii gills of 8I.IHKI each Jt.oim.
io i-iih gifts of fun ench V,;U. Kb cash gill of,
4011 1 li.',2,Hi, Kin cash :iltsof :citl cai-hllil.-
i oil, cnsli gilts ol v:iio UK h W.iiiKi, f lit) e ish
gilts ol Pal eai ll ,"ili,l ll, '.l,ll 1'ii-b gilts of 111
etii'h IM.ot.il. Totiil, li'.iuu pills, all cash,
it .Vie, nun.
To provide mean" for this liinanirlent ton
cert, one bundled thousand uliole tickets on
ly w ill be issued.
Whole tickets, ?U: halves, S', nndqiiarlera,
KJ. iti. Kicven whole tickets lor J ItU -No dis
count on le-s tlian fcl'io orders
The obi ci of this tlur.l gilt cm "oi t, like the
two heretofore) given with Mich universal up
proud, is Ibo eoliiigetnent and ciidowmcnt of
the public library ol Kcnliicky. .vliii-h, by the
sjici'ial net I'Utli'iliz nit the concert for it ben
cri1, is to be futevur live to all t inz lis of ev
ery State The drawing will be uudi-r the su-pt-rvitio'i
or the Tru -tccs of tiie hbrarv.i.s-si-ted
by the most eminent ctlizcns of the
United States Tho sale of tickets has already
proiiressed fo far that complete 'tteccss is as
sured, and biiversiire tlo-rcfore notified that
they must onler at once iflhcy desire to par
ticipate in I he draw inir
'1 lie ninnntteuieiit of this iinilcilnkintr hns
heen committed by the trustees to Hen Thus
K l'.r iuileite, late l-overnor of Koiitin-l;i , to
whom eoiiimnnii iitinns pi itallllli to the Oilt
Conceit tuny be a blvesse I
K T IdMIRr.TT, Pres't
W N IIALIi(!MAN,Viee Prca't
lOlty 8 CAIN, Sec'v Public Librnrvof Ky
i'A K ME It's' IjHOVKsS' HANK, Treauirer,
Public Library ol Kv. Louisvipe, Ky
flrders fot tictieta or iipplic-itions for nijen
cies, eirciilms, information ,etc, will meet
with prompt at'ei-.iion v hen addressed to me
Tllt-M C lilt A Ml. KITrO, Louisville. Ky
A"nt Pnii ic Library Ky
All outers for tickets should tie addressed
to F I IHHULE4 OH, Western iJepotol'Sup
ply, I'd Li ijatle St, Chicago, III
Dry Goods
Paint and Second Street,
Will have on Sale by the 20 Ih insl-
a full hue of
Dry Goods in his Wholesale Depart
ment. Including the most popular brands of
Fancy Calicos.
Shirting Calicos.
Brown Muslins,
Bleached Muslins.
Bro. & Bl, Sheetings,
Tickings dr, Checks,
Domestio Ginghams,
Denims, Stripes,
Drillings & Cambrics.
Table Linens
Crash & Huck Towels,
Jeans and Flannels,
Irish Linens, &c., &c
Ruyera nre solicited to examine his stock
which will he otlcred at prices as low as in
other markets.
New supply of Brussels, Ingrain, Venetian,
ilemp and Collate nt
8ct n. B. NH ART.
PERSON?) indebted tome either by note or
hook account nre nntilled to come forward
and settle on or before the
10th Dny of March, 1873,
or auilwill be entered at the exnintinn of lhat
time to compel. W M. B.kUGriMAN
Zaleefci, February 19, 1873
Probate Court Vinton County, Ohio"
XTOT1CE la hereby given that John Jack
1 man, Kiinrdian ol Henry J-, W lliam 8.,
Jan A , Margaret L , Hester C , and i.ravitt
S. Jac'tmnn, has 11 ed Ida acco ints with asid
wards senerally for f nnl selllemeot. with the
first named, Henry J and lor partial settle
nient wHh the othe's; and lhat Hie same ia
ret for hearlnz on the Slh day of .March, A. U.
U7Jt 11 o'clock, A. M
H. B. MAVO, PioUte Judge.
February 13, 187 J 41
To a Boom over Jones'Billiard Saloon,
Where he will be pleased to see his oldeua-
totners, and as niauy uew ones as wish to"
come. j. w. Ll UUS.
Htateof Ohio, Vlutou Countyi
Mary ilutt and others, PlaintilTi,
Samuel Gravcs,anJ otlier.i, DefonJanta.
fu l i'sfon County Cusrt of Common Pica: Order J
Auts ia rurt,uont
1)UFSUANTto tho command of an Order of
r-ale in Partition issued from the Court of
i iiiniiioii i-ieas oi vininn county and to me
ilirecteil as .sheriff A said county, 1 will offer
lor sale at the door ul tha Court House, in the
town of McAtthur, Vinton County, tihio, on
Saturday, the 8th day of March, A.D.
at the hour ol 1 o'olock, P. AT of said dny, (ho
following described lands nnd teueineuts, to
wit !
The east half ol the north west quarter of
section Ao. twelve, township No. nine, (U)
and raoe No. nineteen, (111) Vinton count' ,
Ohio, coiitainiim seventy. eight and si.xty.fuur
lliliiilreiilhs (78 til) acres.
And the wot hull of the no'th west quarter
of section No. twelve, (Ii) to,nhip No nine,
("Jntnl raiiL-e N. nineteen, (111) in said co
ly.exceiitiiia luo lollnwin? ttact, sold to 'ohn
Or.ivcs ujr said Joseph Graves : coiunicncinjr
at the south west corner of the north-west
quarter of said seition No. twelve, (Ii) thence
west ei ;hly (so) 10 Is, thonce n.'rth aeventy
two (7'J) rods, thence sonih-wost nlonn Hie
creek, loity(pi) rods, tbeece north thirteen
(bl) rods, theiic.i west lorly-lhreo (II) rods,
lo the west line of sal I qn irter section, nnd
I'icn-e ti the Hovtnty-oun (71) rods to tho
place of t l; i ti i i n ur, coiitiuninx lliirty-flve (:B)
acres and forty (I ) rods niore or less.
Also nineteen (111) acres oil tha west side of
the loi'th part of said tract, bcinjt nineteen
(111) acres ol'llioivest snlo of said tract of the
ennuis' oil m tliealot-esiiid tract, leaving ,n the
said tract tweuty-rlvcan I tliicn-roiu i!,-, (iv;)
i.cies. Iheru beiiir in Mild Mrs l tract, seven
ly-eiuht and sixli.totir hundredths acres, nil
Jf said Ian Is bnunran I lyinit in Vinton Coun
ty, Ohio. Tho entire tract cnniiiitiinjf one
honored and lour and tliu ly'nine hundredths
(ml :t:t) acres.
Appraised al one thousand six hundred nnd
ulnety-eitiht dollars; (S,tili8. (i) subject lo llic
IJ.iwr K-t.ito of Jano i.ravo', wploiv of ,lo-i-eph
lirave.i an I to be sold on order in pain
ton on the application of Mary Ilutt nnd oth
ers aiiiist .loscplKiriivesand others, accord
in it to n writ ot partition issued from tho
Court of Common Plena of Vinton county,
t'lito, in said ex so, ami must sell lor two-thirds
ot the appraised Value.
due-Ihir.l cnsli in hand; r,ne llurd in one
year, one-1 hud in two years, i nterred pay
incuts to be secured by inortuaue on the
n liiisiu, ond lodraw xix per cent, interest
liKOIttiti K A LKIt,
Sheriff of Vinto . I'oiiutv, O.
HoiiiEa C. .IoN, Attoiuev for Pl.Piilill,
Kcliriiarv ti, b7..
T WH.I, rfli-r nl public auction, nl the late
Xrcsnli-iico or Jacob ll awk, Jr,
live Miles North-west of McArthur.
COM.M BNJINij A l' 111 I)' CLOCK, A. M.
'llic following property to wit:
1 2km. Horse Waijim, 1 Ox-Cart.l'lows
Iltnows ami other Ayricullural
And alotof Old Iron.
All sums over fire dollars, six month's crntlil
with approved security.
J'JSEl-HK. HAWK, Executor.
601 Broadway, New York,
IStheliest system of modern short hind
wiilinj. Hy in nid reporter are e mined
to w rile verb itiui tlie spcosjiies of the most
rapid l.tl'iers, uiih Hie creates! ease. Ii is a
hranvn af ti!dm m.Iv leirne.las n iy nl
the common uranidies, such as readiti.', w lit
int;, iiril..ineiir or ""'lumnr. and may be tic
ipiirr d bv sny ciiibl ilp.t can read common
print rcalily. Its characters nre s ll.xi-d
ami certain in llirir mi nriinr, ps legible, as
pliiln-ophical, ns la nuiiiiil as tbosc iioiv in
cotuinoii ti-", sre moie systematic, and more
readily I- arncd.
The (jreat utility of I honographv is fully
concede I by teacher. Mudem-., I,ii-'iiies nml
Iiro!rs-ioii.il men. 'Ihede nmi I Tor Plr.noy
raplirrs is ttri-ntir than the snpiny. and i-on
slintlv iiii-re.-isinr. It is a sire and easy
stoppinn stone for a joun mati or woman to
iinnndiiite, perinantitit mil rcpectahv em
pl i; im-iit, at sulaiie. of from Sl.'iin to ism
pel vear, ns reporters for ni w- apcts, civil
and military courts, Legislatures, Conven
lion", eic , or as clerks in the olliees of rail
roads, (,-lejri-nplis. law en. phvsicians, mer
haul ami niantHnctunn houses, ami in all
the liepartmenis of ln National tSovernmeia
nnd ns secretaries and nmenusises. Tilt re is
no field of labor so certainly remunerative,
and no useful art so easily acquired.
To the lawyer in noti'ofi down teslimmv
nnd tel'erences, and in prepnrinfr (list dm It of
briel'siind ntl-erlernl papers it is invaluable.
To the cler man, in preparing Ins sermons,
lo the public penker in prepiuinx a dis-oour-e,
to any person liaviiiRstudies or cler
ical duties it will savo '0 percent. f time.
PAHKNTS, why not have jour children
'earn I'honocrnphy n tisefol and beautiful
art. a re lining amusement, a tiniqe acenm
plishnent. In any vocation ol I le it will re
pay many timed its cont in money tune nnd
ery style or the art commencing with the
analvsia of words, and proceeding, to the nioi
rapid reporting styie-m such a form nnd
manner, with itich fullness ,r erplanatinn,
and completeness of illustration, and with
such otl erfealines ns to fullv adapt the work
to the use orsehoels and to sell-instruction.
Hncc, S2; by mail f 2 W.
Mr. Ginhim isthentilhor of a Hhonooranh
ie iHct'nnarv, Reader, and other work, also
publisher or a newspaper called "'the fin.
dent's Journal,'' devnten to the advancement
ol I'bonojrnphv. Penrt for a specimen num
ber cnniaiuinirn full description of the var
ions works 0,1 Phonography which nre pub
lished hy him.
Address t ANfiRKW .7. GRAHAM.
(ifeb Ul3 Broadway, New York.
Wu will furnieh (lie I?rcoid nnd the
Cincinnati Gazette to subscribers at
f 3.60 per year.
If You
Want a situation,
Want a servant fcirl,
Want to sell a pinno,
Want to sell a carriage,
Want to bnyorsell n farm.
Want a boarding place,
Wane to sell town property,
Want to sell groceries or drugsv
Want to sell household furniture,
AVant to sell dry goods or carpets.
Want to Und customers tor anything,
Advertising will gain new customers,
Advertising will keep old customers
Advertising liberally always pays,
Advertising makes success- easy,
Advertising begets confidence,
Advertising snows energy,
Advertising shows pluck,
Advertising meanB'biz,'
Advertise or "bust,"
Advertise long,
Advcrliso well,
Every merchant, manufacluref
or bitminesH man tvJto has lecume
prominently rich, halt made his
fortune by judicious advertising,
JSo exception lo this rule can be
cited! Stewart, the Prince of
Merchants, ivhen a poor man, tea
driven to advertising, as a last
resort, to gel his slock turned into
wor.ey so as to meet a note. Ar
guing from this that if it was
good fur him in adversity, he
coul l make it still belter in pros
perity, he became a persistent ad
vertiner, and thus gained his co
luss'tl fortune.
Siuiio innrclitintK s:iy it i noi worth
wliilo to advertise; Tor nn parson rends;
advertisements; yet every niercliant in
th is county will read this advertise
in cut, and if lie in wise he will profit
by iu digestion, if he has anything to
offer wi.rtli advertising. How much
1111 re then will those road litem who
nru not o largely supplied with rouU
inp; mutter, are at leisure mi tho even
ing, mid must depend uo their paper for
their lnuiil news, the most in porta nt
iicni i f which is where they can find
just what lliev w.int vlie;i they come to
town tu 111 ii k 0 their purchase. Ifyotit
stuck is st old, rusty, dusty nml out of
stylo lhat it is worth e, or il'it it run
down so that yuu luive nothing left that
pt'i.il(! widild w nt, it ia tint worth
while for you to advertise. Mut il'it ia
new, (Vcfli 111.1l spin k'ing, up (o tho
times, iiipI smli ns tho people want,
(hurt, hido them, Lot puMish to tho
world Mi t ynu have tlictn, nr.d want
to sell them at a lair price.
An advertisement piMixhc'l fur a sins
gle day dues duty beyond that ilnv,
nnd i!s effect continues in n greater
ratio than must men inniine. lu tiiii
eirl it will mnko a man's namn a per
uutient matter, a piooe'tif real proper
ty built up in 1 1 1 3 mine's of men unlit
it becomes inut'o valuable- than any
corner lot iu his locality.
If you lose a watch, n dog or a child,
or if you desire peopld not to trust
your wifo, yuu rush to your local pa
per, knowing thut every one will read
the advertisement lint you will plod
along in business year after year, with
out calculating how mn.'h you nre loss
ing by not advertising it Reporter.
If those persons who profess to be.
Iieve that newspaper advertisements
are not read by the public wish to be
convinced of their error, just let them
uivo 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's
Advkrtisino Is apt to give us that
gentle jog ol conscience which tells us
that we want a new suit of olothes for
Sunday, or that we promised our wife
a now dress as soon as the hay was in.
Perhaps it would be a good plan for
Madame to nark this passage and lay
the paper upon her husband's break
fast plate. Who will say that adver
tising wiU not yet civilize tho world I
Why do people read advertisements?
To see who is enterprising and to lenrn
what is going on. To see if there is
nnythin!! new, or anything that they
want. To see if the season's stylea
have come in, and to find out who has
them. To know if nny one is selling
off at reduced rates, or to watch the
chnnce of an auction. For nmusement.
To satisfy curicsty. Because they
have read all the stories, marriages,
births, deaths, locals and accidents.
Because they want to. Because they
can't help it. Ohio State Journal
Trig 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 ono of the many reasons which
gives an importance to advertising. But
advertisers, even those of experience,
do not comprehend as well as they
might the capacity to influence, to per
suade, to convince, which lies in print
ed matter. Spoken words require the
pruces 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's
thing in the silent language, the quiet
assertion and the sense of permanence
about printed matter which give it a
marvelous force and influence. 13usi
ncss men should never permit them
aelves to loose sight of what may be
accomplished by a persevering use of
the printing presses. Learn to advert
Use, and then the "how, when and
where" ot it, and you will have a
knowledge worth bating.

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