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Democratic enquirer. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1867-1873, April 11, 1867, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079037/1867-04-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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Elv Qtobmtit (Snguiror.
offIcial organjdfvintonmunty.
Thursday, i April It.
"K union of heaitv a union ol handa,
A union that noie may sever;
A union oflnkes, a un.on of lands,
Democratic State Ticket.
For Governor,
ALLEN G. THURMAN, of Franklin.
Fcr Lieutenant Goyernor,
DANIEL S. UHL, ofjHolmes.
-'-'- for Treasurer, " ' -Dr.
C. FULTON, of Crawford.
For Auditor,
: JOHN McELWEE, of .Butler.
For Attorney General,
! ' FRANK II. KURD, of Knox.
For Judge of Supreme Court,
Judge THOMAS M. KEY, of Hamilton.
For Controller of Treasury,
' ' For Board of Publio Works,
ARTHUR HUGHES, of Cuyahoga.
National Democratic Convention.
Thurman Hall,
Columbus, March 20, 1867.
At a meeting bf the Democratic State Cen
tral Committee held to-day, the following
resolutions were adopted:
; 1, Resolved, That in the Opinion of this
committee a Dcmooralio Convention of del
egates from all the States should be held
ihia vmr. not later than the 4th day of July,
and Louisville, Kentucky, is tho most eligible
place for holding the same, yet, in our opin
ion, Way 7th is too early a day for the as
sembling thereof. Nevertheless, if the ether
Slates concur, in that day and appoint dele
gates, our Exeoutive Committee shall provide
for the selection or delegates irom unio,
2. Sesolvtd, That the Chairman of this
committee communicate the above resom
lion to the Central Committees of the eev.
eral States, and to the ftairman of the
C. J. BEAM, Sec'y.
Negro Suffrage in Ohio.
The resolution to amend the
Constitution of Ohio by giving
STATE OF OHIO, has pas
sed both branches of the Leg
islaturethe Senate, .on the
27th ult., by a vote of 23 to 11,
and the House of Reprcsenta
tivfis.on the 6th inst..bv a vote
- ' -""7
of G3 to 29.
The Itatlicals have now
shown their hands, and it is
now a straight issue before the
'people. The voters of Ohio
A -a.
will, at the next October Elec
tion, vote upon the approval or
rejection of the Amendment to
the Constitution.
No one will now attempt to
deny that the Radicals are not
in favor of Negroes voting!
We are anxious to see how
many votes will be cast in Vin
ton County for the Amendment
giving the Negroes the right of
The Amendment will be
found in this paper. We hope
tho voters will carefully read
Vinton County. The. eleotion held
in the several townships in Vinton
poijnty, so far as we oan hear from, re
sulted favorably (o the Democracy. A
light vote was polled in many of the
townships, bat the Demoeraoy bold their
oro, sod in some instances hive given
increased majorities. In this (Elk)
township tho Demoorats have gained on
' the toemj since the Spring oleotion held
one year ago, Be not diseoursged I A
good time is fast approaching I
Congress5, Congress adjourned last
Saturday week to meet again again on
the 3d of Jane next; provided that if
do quorum he present at that time, then
to stand adjourned to the data of the
regular session. We hope now that the
revolutionary Bump has adjourned and
ictt Washington, that the people may re
joice and breathe easier,
Advertise in tbe Enquires.
Crow ! Crow ! !
Connecticut Protests Against
Revolutionary Radicalism!
Old Connecticut covered herself all over
with glory on last Monday week, the 1st
Inst. James E. English is elected Governor
by about 980 majority; and the entire State
ticket and three of the four members of
Congress are elected a gain of three mem
bers I
Connecticut has spoken at last against the
Revolutionary Radicalism of Congress I Let
us rejoice ! Russian tjranny has been
wiped out of one of the New England
States-a State adjoining horrible 31uach-
This is the first Governor that she has
elected in sixteen yours. '
Connecticut deserves praise 1 . . - i '. . .
The Radicals carried Conneotioul last year
by 571, and in 1865 by 10,000.
Election News.
The Democrats have oarried Lafayette,
The Radical State ticket has been elected
in Rhode Island.
The eleotion in Lanoaster, Ohio, resulted
in a glorious victory for the Democracy.
Gain of 50. ,
The Democratic ticket in Sandusky City,
waa eleoted by.mjorUs froma'fo S22 a
The Democratic ticket was elected in JUU-
wauke, Wisconsin, by 1,600.
The Democrats have carried the charter
election in Madison, Wisoonain, by 250 ma-
The Democrats have earned St. .Paul,
Minnesota, by 1,000,
St. Louis has eleoted a Mayor by a small
The Democrats of Chillicotht done glori
ously the ticket being elected by large ma
Newark elected the Democratic ticket, ma
king a gain, since last fall, of 500.
The Democratic ticket in Zancsville was
triumphantly elected.
The Radicals were defeated in Fremont,
The Demoorats nere victorious at Bucyrus,
Cleveland, Ohio, elects a Democratic May
The Democrats of Omaha, Nebraska, re-
oently achieved a glorious victory making
a gain of 400.
The Democratio majority in Columbus is
greater than it was two years ago.
Jackson. The Democrats (or rebels
as they have been called for tho past six
year?) of Jackson, elected part of their
Corporation and Township tickets on the
1st ics. We are pleased to learn that
our fiiend and 'Mellow typo," Charley W.
Adams, who was employed in this office
for a few weeks, is eleoted Beoorder.
Three cheers for Charley ! "
Some writer for the Zaleski Echo, in
speaking ot the navigation of Raccoon
Creek, says :
"Our little river could be easily (im
proved' in such way as to render it use
ful for navigation as well as for genera)
drainage. By clearing out tho channel,
and putting in a couple of dams and
locks, llacoooo oould be made boatable
for ten or fifteen miles say, from above
Tommy Reynolds' around to the 'Brew
er' plaee. Lumber, mineral, staves, logs,
Darn, o., couia men oe Drought from
ttiA nnnntrw nnrrh nf ita mnA &nAaA In
(ront of oar town at small cost for trans
portation. Will not somo one who has
time and taste for the inquiry look into
this question?"
That would be an excellent improve
ment. The writer suggests that "the
next blook of buildings, ereotod by the
Zaleski Co., be ohristened Prooyon Place
or Prooyon Terrace, in honor of Bao
coon." We think that they had belter
build that "seven thousand dollar" Un
iou Sohool Home before tboy do any
thing "in honor of Raccoon," because
the. children who are growing up in ig
norance, in that village, : deserve more
honors than Raccoon, Honor tby chil
dren I
' The nun titled voters of the lndfepen
dent School District, of Zaleski, hjld an
election on last Saturday week, lh 30th
ult., to deoide whether tax oil seven
thousand dollars should - be leviea upon
tha taxable troperty of the distlict for
the purchase of a sito and for building a
Union Sohool House. The soven isousanu
rtnllar nuestioD. as we are informed,
very bitterly contested on both sjdos, but
the result of the quarreling, speeoh ma
king, calling names, BwoaringAabusing
the English, etc., was thirteen wajonvy
fnr ifcA tor We think it would be a
capital idea for our Zaleski neighWs to
learn to treat eaoh other with a little
more decency and respect befoie they cry
out any louder for tne removal 'oi tne
n . &ot tmm this town to 2alsski.
The communication which theV have
caused to be Echo-ei throughout the
New and the Old World may lcdd poo
pie to think that there is iomlliing
lontino ainonff them. Those whJ op.
. - O a ...
nosed the tax will probably oppdse the
rumor! of tha s4 f: Justice lie .ihat,
village. We hope, now the tx question
. ,1 UAliAit' fTnitda mill
IS Eeiiieu, mat a guou ucuuui "
be built. It is badly needed,
"Honor to Whom
Honor is Due."
Another Fresh and Fashionable aupsly
Goods have just been received at Das Witt
& Bao.'s, whioh were oarefuy selejted in
the Eastern market expressly for this mar
ket; and which they will sell at lower figures
than can be bought at any flouse in Vinton
County in fact, they sell superior quality
of Goods cheaper than other Houses sell an
inferior quality. Their long experience in
the Dry and Fancy Goods business, and one
of the firm being often jn the EaBtern M ar
ket they have superior facilities for buying
Goods very low; and ore oonsequentfy ena
bled te offer such inducements to the 'publio
as will defy all competition. Their assort
ment is complete. Give them a call before
going elsewhere. No trouble to show Gods.
Report of the McArthur- Ubion
Schools. We beg leave to submit the
following general report ot the McVr
thur Graded Schools for the six months
last past: i
Number pupils High Sohool 38
do do Grammar do 60
do do ' Inter. do 87
. do do ..2d Prim'y do 55
do "do .1st do do ' 94
Gross enrollment 334
Average weekly enrollment 249
do daily attendance 205
do per cent ' 80
do punctuality 80
do abscence 35
do tardinoss 34
Number Examinations 212
Avorage per cent, of deportment 70
Visits by parents and others 89
Pupils not once tardy 57
Pupils who have not missed one day 45
It will be seen by reference to the
above figures, that the daily atteudanoo
in all the sohools, is not what it ought to
be. There is too muoh neglcot on the
part of the parents in respect to the reg
ular attendance of their children at the
sohools ; and the blame must not alto
gether rest with them, but with all par
ties conoerned. Absence, and tardiness
bb wel', is calculated to lower effectually,
tne etaoaiDg ot a pupuin all bis classes
And it will be a time fraught with gen
eral good to all, when the patrons of our
schools so view it, and use every means
laudable, in their power,, stringent if
necessary, to suppress this evil. We can
do much to preserve order, insure obedi
ence, ana prevent crime, by engaging
heartily in this work. Ona efficient way
of enoouraging the teaober, and those
taught, is "not to forget to visit" your
schools oiten. xon t eotertain fears that
you will disturb either teaober or pupils
by so doing, such is not the case. On
ihe contrary, nothing is more cheering to
the pupils, and edifying to tbe true
teaoher than the frequent and kind Visits
of friends. If we neglect to visit the
school room to satisfy our mind?; as to
whether the schools are being properlv
conducted, surely they will soon come to
naught. Oaf school system is most ex
cellent in its proper and complete apph
cation, for the instruction of all tbe
children, rich and poor aliko. If the
time ahall come when our educational in
terest is overtaken and subdued by other
attairs, we may well dispair ot the bene
fit intended by our common schools.
The genius of eduoation is of that peou
liar nature, that it must have oareful and
constant watching to carry it forward to
an advanced stage of development: and
we may not hope to reap the real benefits
which it is, if properly managed, calca
lated to eonfer, without we . foster tbe
principles by whioh so desirable an end
may alone bo secured.
Respectfully submitted,
M. R. BARNES, Sup't.
Mr. Willum Rose, of this oountv.
who, 59 years since aoted aa mail carrier
between Marietta and this plaoa. was in
town on Tuesday. Advanced in years
ne was an aoiive man until a few weeka
Bsnoe he received an injury from kick
ing horse, from whioh he is not yot re
Athens Messenger.
Ask your neighbor to subscribe for
tne MqriBEB,
Killed On Thursday last, the 4th
inst., a man named John V. uarkiOF
was riding a horse along tbe ltailroaa.
near MoArthur Station, when his horse
beoame frightened at a train and threw
him with suoh foioe upon tho Railroad
traok as to cause Lis death in four or five
hours. Hark ins was a laborer, and wat
in the employ of J. C. Garrett, at Five
Mile Furnace, Hocking county. We
learn that the deceased leaves a wile and
six or seven children. . ..
We are informed that a number ol
boys who assembled at a "Grocery" atoi
near Vinton Furnace, last Sunday, prob,
ably for the purpose of "liquoring" and
having a good time genarally, got into a
quarrel, when Jacob Duukle, Jr.," shoi
one of the boys in the tbigb, severely
c ..Mm i
Proceedings is Couet or Common Ti-eas.
This Court adjourned en Wednesday after,
noon, April 3d, until Monday, April 8. Con
vened on Mouday, April 8, and adjourned
until Monday, April 22.
Hon. John P. Ply ley, Jadge:
George LanU, Clerk; James Malone, Depu
'ty Clerk.'-; ; ; " - ' '." ' '
Archibald Mayo, Prosecuting Attorney. ,
John J. Shookey, Sheriff: A. L. Hunter,
Deputy Sheriff.
The Court will adjourn this week until
April 22, 1867 a number of cases having
been continued until that time.
Morris Albauph et.al , Commissioners
of Vintou County, vs. Nelson Riohmood
et. a), bottled.
State vs. Thomas Dearth. Nolle en
State vs. Robert Sage. Nolle entered
State vs. D. C. Frazae. Nolle en
tered. D. M. Collies and Ann E. Collins, his
wife, vs. 1). M. Uollinn. Settled.
David Lantz et. a)., esparto. Dis-
missed at cost of Petitioners.
Abraham Wilbur vs. James Lantz
S. V. Dodge, Robert E. Phillips, and
John Lord.
Daniel &Rathbone vs. The Iron Val-
lep Furnace Co. et. al. The
jaD(ja 0f!
said Furnace Co. being sold, tbe Bale was
Thomas E. Cox vs. Tbe Cincinnati
Furnaoe Co. Settled and costs paid.
Alex. Lewis vs. The Marietta & Cin
cinnati R. II. Co. (as ie-organized.)
Settled aed costs paid by Defendant.
Jesse Ftanois vs. Moses Dille. bet
tied and costs paid by Defendant.
State vs. James MuFarlan. Three
cases. iN olio entered in eaon case.
Wm, Buitenshaw vs. W. P. Lilly.
Emerson MoMillen vs. Electa McMil
len. Suit for divorce, Divoroe granted.
Samuel Carter vs. Robert Carter et. al.
In partition. . Sale of land confirmed.
Sidney Jane Stephenson vs. James
Warner. Breech of promise. Judg
ment for plaintiff for 8230. Seoond tri
al demanded ; allowed.
Same vs. Same. Bastardy. Defends
ant plead guilty. Ordered the Defendant
to give bond for the maiotainanoe of the
child. "
Clarisa Dowd vs. E. E. Dowd. Sale
of land having been made, the proceed
ings and sale was oonfirmed and deed
made to Patrick Kelly, purchaser of the
lands. -
A. A. Cozzene and S. V. Dodge, late
partners &o., vs. Agrippa Welln. In er
ror. So muoh of judgment of the J us.
tioe of Peace as affects Cozzens was or
dered oonfirmed.
The Spring Fashions.
U T I C A,
A terrible and -fatal accident occur
red on the D, & M. road, Tippooanoe,
about seven o'clock yesterday morning,
says the Dayton Journal. A young
man named i'arker Simmons, while on
gaged in roping in cars for the way train,
slipped down, and before he oould get
out or tne way the wheels ot one of the
cars passed ovor his legs, crushing the
bones into fragments. Parker was
guiding the switch rope, at the moment
the calamity occurred, when he stumbled
and fell, and the oar wheels caught his
legs before he could got out of tbe way,
and they wore horribly crushed. A dis
patch reoeived last night gives the sad
information that Simmons died at six
o'clock P. M. He leaves a young wife
and a child. He had been engaged on
the road for more than two years, and
was greatly esteemed by all who know
TnK midnight meetings for the re
clamation of fallen women have been in
operation in London for fi vfl vAAru with
the following result : Five hundred and
eigniymree women were restored to ni.
rents and friends, ona thnnaanrl irht
hundred were placed in service, sixty-six
married, nve reoonoiied to their buBbands
four hundred were assisted in obtain Am.
ployment, four emigrated, four were sent
uumo io me uontinent, two were esab
li&hed in business, four rmnrtrnrl - and
seventy-two left or were dismissed, and
two hundred and fifty were sont to the
Injunction Against rrtiE Military
Reconstruction Act. We understand
that tpplication will shortly be made to
ihrt United States Supreme Court, in the
names of the States of Mississippi and
Alabama, and such other States as may
become Darties to the cause, o enjoin all
proceedings to subject the people of those
States to militarv rule under the recent
unf. nf (Innp-resa. because it win innioi
' . . ... a l
irreoarablo injury on said people, and
fnr other reasons. The casa will be con
ducted, it is said, by Judge Sharkey, of
MissiBBiDpi, and uuaries u onnor, .asq.
of New Ycrk. The Jackson Mississip
Dian savs that Governor Huirphroys has
given the requisite authority on the part
of the State of Mississippi. - The Su
preme Court will resume its session to
Sun, April 1.
To Schoolmasters. To be so'd, a
thrashing niao?iine in good working or
der; has biroh, cane and strap barrels;
warranted to w&ip a bkuuui ui uj yuj
. . . a- !u: t.i
in twenty minutes, ajsiioguiBuiug mu
offences into liteiary, moral and imper
tinent. Only panad with because tne
owner has flogged all his sohool away,
and his sons are too big to boat.
. Too Muoii o a Good TuiNa Fail
ing to get power to appoint Revenue of
ficers, Mr. Salmon P. Chase contrived to
get iuto his rapacious hand the selection
of Registers under the Bankrupt law.
He expected thereby to have the use of a
full sot ot tools for nomination purposes
iu 1868. But ''the sohemus of mico and
men gang aft agley." The beggars were
at his gate the next morning alter the
passage of the bill, a ''multitude whom
no man oould number," and the villain
ous demagogue at once saw. Ms mistake.
He could not appoint more than one out
of every forty of tho applicants ; and to
mako one friend and thirty-nmo oppo
ncnts was a thing not on his slate. So
he begs tha Rump to beslew this coveted
power on some one else.
As a negro regiment was
through, Richmond, last wtfck, a
of "de sogers," prooeed, a la Butler, up
on everything portable within their reuch.
One of them Bnatched an elegant gold
watcn irom a isocior, aou was mgmy
disgusted when it was taken from him
and returned to the owner, i A number
of them wete put under arrest for rob
bery, but if Sumner's ethics are worth
anything, their offonca is worthy of the
mild term confiacutbn, wbicli is no
crime as things now run. ,
Since the National Capitol has fell
into tha hands of negroes aud white loy
alistB, life and morals are retained at a
great risk, even on Pennsylvania Avdnue.
As an instance we take the following
from the associated press news a few days
ago. "Tho body of the man found on
Pennsylvania Avenue oo Saturday morn
ing, with a pistol shot in the bead - had
been viewed by hundreds of people with
out identification or solving the mystery
of his death. A strip of muslin on tbe
coat collar of the deceased, is marked
''1G0, Henry Bitts," and the garment it
self bears a manufacturer's name in Chicago.
Iron Matters. Prices rule firm at
quotations: Mill iron, $46 to 48 ; foun
dry, 847 to 49 ; cold blast, 60. Messrs.
Gaylord & Co, have shipped over one
hundrod tons oi bar and sheet iron, du
ring tho past week. ' .
The realty of Gallia furnace was sold
at $11,000, since our last report.
Wa are informed that a new furnaco is
te be erected at Portland, in Jackson
oountv, as parties have scoured the site
tor the fa mo. The town is assuming city
city prices tor real estate, lue oro is
abundant there" and tho Jackson coal
mines will furnish material for smelting.
Portsmouth Republican.
A most remarkable accident happened
oo Monday last, to one of tbe horses of
an express team, belonging to i idler s
stables. As the team was being driven
to the depot about train time, one of tbe
horse3 fell and broke one ot nis hind
legs, he was not long buffered io re
main in this agonizing condition, but
was shot as soon as tho imnlement to do
the work could be procured. He was a
valuablo animal, and a severe loss to, his
Chillicothe Gazette.
The newspaper orgaoB of the Mongrel
party now talk, without a blush upon
thoii Afrtnnn viflarvna nP ' I. h ''vtrancrt h nf
a military Republic. Poor, silly asses I
why do you not say despotic libertt
or tyrannic freedom? (Vbo but.a fool
talks of a Military Republic ?
It' will give some idea bf the enor
mous taxes levied by the United States
Government to state that the single town
of Danville, Virginia, pays, we under
stand, a tax of three millions of dollars
on the manufacture of tobaooo the tax
being forty cents per pound.
A basb singer with a bad voice was
corrected by the leader of a choir, who
said to him, 'Sir, you are, murdering the
music' 'Well,1 was the reply, 'it is bet
ter to murder it outright than to keep on
beating it as you do.' 1 ; ' '
'Widows of spldlers now get $2 per mouth
for eaoh child under 16, provided they pro
cure new Certificates from the - the Pension
Offiae..:: ;) .; . : , ; , . . ; r;..'f
1SGT. 1S6T. . 1SGT
tbe practical Farmeri' own runer. The cheapest
and best Aurimiltiiml and Horticultural iouriml in
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ed In eTorv village, tonn. ennntv and Htate. to form
olubs, to whom fcn.tuniD Puiiin are oflered. For
lull particulars of which, send lor a specimen copy.
Now is the time to subscribe. Bend on your name
ana tne name or your friends Address, ., .
JSiUisjierand Propiietor,
"' Jieohester, New York,
For 1867.
Tna Beventh Volume ..and the Seventh
v... f ho minliniLlinn nf Tne CRISIS is
about to begin, and, in accordance with cus
tom, we Issue our Annual Prospeotns. We
need not recapitulate its hiBtory during the .
stormy years of its existence, nor remind
those who have read it, of its services ia be
half of the great principles of the Democra
cy, and what its conductors conceived, and
what time has shown, to be the best Interests ''
of the country. Its merits have been ac
knowledged from the time it was started by
that veteran and distinguished journalist,
Gov- Medaet. and its present conductors
simply claim-for it the credit of an earnest
and undeviating adherenoe to the plan and
principles of its founder, la all the politi
cal vicissitudes of the past six yearsthe
failure of some, the apostaoy of others, and
the unguarded weakness of many, exponents
of Democracy, The Crisis bat never denia
ted from the straight path of prinoiple, nor
bten auureu cy, jempornry np;uicui, in
timidated by threats, nor disheartened by
defeat and disaster. 1
On the score of principle we claim for it
the merit of fidelity, hpnesty, and consist
ency. As a newspaper we claim for it the
merit of being an exponent of Western in
terests and ideas, a reliable journal of tho
times, a valuable companion ot the farmer, '
the mechanic the business man, and the
family nimln. It is our aim to fill the largo
sheet with matter of real interest and per- .
maneut value to discuss questions of prin
ciple that are of real significance, to inform,
improve, and instruct, as well as amuse ,
and to this end we discard the idle twaddle
whioh goes so far to fill up the daily papers,
the obscene advertisements and the sensa
tional folly of the day. We oould publish
hundreds of letters from the best men Of tha
ooiintry approving of . the course of Tub
Crisis in this respect, and to this course w
propose to rigidly adhere. Tbe reliable
market reports and the great amount of
statistical, agricultural, financial, and po
litical information we publish, . is of im
portance and value to business men, farm-
era, mechanics, ana politicians; wuue "ip
carefully selected page of literary misCella-'
ny which each number contains, commenaa
it to the home cirele of all. ' '
The politioal views of Thb Crisis scarcely,
require definition. It is in favor of Demo
cratic principles in all their breadth and
purity, as expounded by Thomas Mfbrsoh,
and the other really great men and founders
of the Government, and upon which the
Government was successfully conducted for
soventy years. It is opposed to the Aboli
tion despotism which now controls the Fed
eral Government, iu all Us shapes und un
der whatever device it may appear. It is
opposed to the entire Abolition theory of
politics, and all the monstrosities, humbugs,
and delusions which grow out of it. It ij
opposed to the thieving jascilityj Jhe ty
rannical assumptions, the stupid and bar
barous policies and the lawless usurpations
of Congress, and to all the machinery that
the Jacobins have devised and put in opera-,
tion to overthrow Republican Government
inaugurate anarchy and absolutism, inslavf
the people, and oppress them with odious
taxes, and tyrannical, insane, and corrupt
legislation. And in advocating the correct
principles and opposing the evils we have
named, we shall continue to do it without
fear or favor.
In order to successfully eonduot such a
paper as ins VHisis, it uiuai uv a irg
list of subscribers ; and to securo that w
rely upon our friends and those who have
taken the paper. We cannot compete with
the cheap, shoddy publications of the East
by offering bogus premiums or employing
traveling agents ; but we earnestly solicit
the aid of our readers in extending pur oitr
culation by their personal efforts. It will
require but little exertion from each, but
the aggregate will enable us to furnish them
willi a paper fully equal in size, superior iu
print to any Eastern publication, and of a
great deal more interest and importance to
Western Democrats. Friends, shall we eall
upon you in vain, for the small favorw
ask, and in a cause oi suoh magnitude and
value? Now is the time to send in sub
scriptions for the new volume,. whioh, at the.
end of the year, will be worth thrice the
amount of the subscription price. ' .
Our terms are $3.00 per year, $1,50 ror
six months, $1.00 for four months.
One extra copy will be sent to any ens
getting up a olub of six yearly subscribers;
and to any one sending a olub of ten for six
or four montlis an extra copy for tbe olub
time, . , ... , , r
For a club of tan yearly Subscribers a
copy of either of the five bouod voluiuee
('01, '02, '03, ''64 or '05.) '
For a club of. thirty yearly subscribers, a
complete sett of the volumes of Tub Cam
for six ; '
Publisher and Proprietors.
Columbus, 1867.
UNIVERSLLY ' acknowledged the ' Model
Parlor Magazine of America, devoted to
Original Stories, Poems, Sketches, Archi
tecture, and Model Cottages, Household Mat
ters. Gems of Thouzht, Personal and Literary
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FashionB,) Instructions on Health, Gymnas
tic Equestrian Exercises, Skating, Music,
Amusements, eot.; all by the best authors,
and profusely and' artistically illustrated
v f..n Vi.of.il m.)
jriUl vuui-ijf vugianuga iuu f
reliable Patterns, Embroideries, Jewelry, and
a succession of artietio novelettes, with other
useful and entcrtaing literature.
NoHerson of refinement, economical house
wife, or lady of taste, oan afford to do with
out the Model Monthly. ..( .,,-
Single copies, 80 coats; hack numbers, as
specimens, ,10. cents; either mailed free. .
Yearly, $3,' with a valuable premium; two
copies, $5 50; three copies, $7 50; five copies,
$12, and splendid premiums for olubs at f 3
each, with the first premium to , each sub
scriber. ' '.;. Li.
Address " . ;
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Demorest's Monthly and Young Amerioa.
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NOTICE. Edward D. Dodge, Adm'r de bonis non, petitioner,
NOTICE. Edward D. Dodge, Adm'r de bonis non, petitioner, vs.
Samuel v. Dodge James Clarisa E. Hurst,
and Edward D. Dodge, Defendants:
In Vinton County Probatt Cour(t State of Ohio.
IlHE defendants will take notice that Edward D.
Dodge, Administrator de boms non of the Estate of
James Dodiie, deceasedf on the 11th day ot March, A.
D. 1867, tiled his petition id saia uouri, alleging mat
the personal estate ot said decedent is insufficient to
pay bis debts, and the charges ol administering hl
estate! that he died seued of the fallowing Real Es
tate, situate in said county ana state, iowit: ib-im
NiimhorPiftv-two (No. 62.1 and Sooth half of In-tat
Number Thirty.three (No. 33,) as numbered and des
ignated on the Recorded Plat of the Town, ot McAr
thur, in said county and Slate. The prayer of said
Turil,nn In fnr a aula nf said 1 nr-mjiesi .lor the T-
rnient of the debts and chargos aforesaid."'1 '
Said petition will w lor naanngonino mn uj o
Annl, A. D. 1867. or as soon thereafter as leT can
beobtainod. .. , EDWARD D. DODGK, , ?
Adm'r de lionis non of Estate of JaniM Dodge, d
Joseph J.MoDowell, Atl'y. -j ;. ,i
March 14, 18T-w 1,1,1

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