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M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, December 14, 1865, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075163/1865-12-14/ed-1/seq-2/

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n : fount legislation by ConreeB.
i n, at tin- lirst movement toward
in 'jvn.Jenc, the Jj ingress of the
itfe'1 Sutua instructed the Bevera!
'aM t institute governments of
ihir own, they left each State t
oido for itHolfthe conditions for the
cytnent of the elective franchise,
'iriu t'io ))ori'd of the Uonl'oderacy,
thirj continued to exist a very great
uiversi'y in tno qnalificatiorid of
- f't.TS in tliu several btatts, and
t fen within a State a distinction of
.iiiliKcitions prevailed with regard
to tlio I'fll .'ers wlin wore to h? chosen.
The C natitnMon of the United States
recor jca thenu diversities when it
unj'iina flint, in the cho;co of inem
bera of the llotiso of IJepresontatires
oftho United States, ' the electors in
each State shall have the qualifica
tions requisite for electors ot the most
nnmcroiia branch of tho State Leis
lature " After tho formation of the
Constitution, it remained, as before,
the uniform nsage for each State to
eularjju the body ot its electors, Ac
cording to its own judgment; and,
under this system, one State after
aiiuther has proceeded to iucre.isj tin
number of its electors, nntil now
universal BofTrugo, or something very
near it, is the gjiteraf rale. So fixed
was this reservation of power in the
habits of the people, and so unques
tioned has boen the interpretation of
the Constitution, that during the civil
war the late President never harbored
tho purpose certainly never avowed
tlio purpose of disregarding it, aod
in the acta of Congress during that
poriod, nothing can be found which,
during the continuanco of hostilities,
much less after their close, would
have sanctioned any departure by tho
Executive from a policy which has bo
uniformly obtainod. Moreover, a
concession of the elective franchise to
tlio freedmen, by act oftho I'rosidont
of the United States, must have boen
extended to all colored men, wlionsvor
found, and so must have established a
change of suffrage in tho Northern,
Middle, and Western S'ates, not leaa
than in the Southern and South
western. Such an act would have
created a njw clan of voters, and
would h:vve boen an assumption ol
jnwer by the President which noth
ing in the Constitution and laws of
the United States would have warren
On tin other hind, ev:ry danger of
conflict is avoided when tho settle
ment of the question is relbrrod to tho
Boveral States. They can, each for
itself, decide on the measure, and
wether it is to be adopted at once and
Absolutely, introduced gradually and
with conditions. In my judgment,
the freedmen, if they show patience
and manly virtno3, wilt soonor obtain a
participation in the elective franchise
through the States than throug'i the
General Government, even it it had
power to iuterveno. When tho tu
inult of emotions that have boen
raised by the suddenoss of tho social
change shall have subsided, it may
prove that they will receive the kinds
liest usage froa: some of those ou
whom they have heretofore most
closely depended.
But while 1 have no doubt that
now., after the close of the war, it is
not competent for the General Gov
ernment to extend the elective Iran
cuiso in the several Btutes, it is
equally clear that good faith requires
the security of the freedmen in theii
liberty and their property, their right
to labor, and their right to claim the
just return of their labor. lean not
too Btrongly urge a dispassionate
treatment of this subject, which
should be carefully kept aloof from all
party strife. We must equally avoid
hasty assumptions of any natural
impossibility for the two races to live
Bide by Bide, in a state of mutual
benefit and good will. The czperi
' raeut involves ua in no inconsistency,
let us then go on and make that ex
periment in good hvth, and not ba too
easily disheartened. The country ie
in need of labor, and the freedmen are
in need of employment, culture, and
protection. While their right of volun
tary migration and expatriation is not
to be qoostioned, I would not advise
their forced removal and colonization
Let U3 rathor encourage them to
honorable and useful industry, where
it may be bonefjeial to themselves
aud to the country, and, instead of
hasty anticipations of the certainty of
failure, let there be nothing wanting
to tho fair trial of the experiment.
The change in their condition is the
Btibetitution of labor by contract for
the statu of slavery. The freedmen
Wn not fairly be accused ot unwilling-.
Zess to work, bo long as doubt re
tnuins about his frebdora of choice in
his persuits, and the certainty of hie
recovering his stipulated wages,. In
this the interests of the empoyer and
the employed coincide. Ine-empioy-er
desires in his workmen spirit and
alacrity, these can be permanently"
secured in do other way. And if the
one ought to be able to enforce the
contract, o ought the other. The
public interest will be best promoted,
if the several States will provide
adequate protection and remedies for
the freedmen. Uutil this is in some
waj accomplished, there ii no chance
, for the advantageous rise of their labor,
and the blame of of ill success will
not rest on thdm.
1 know that sincere philanthropy is
earnest for the immediate realization
of its remotest aims, but time is
always an eloment in reform. It is
one of the greatest acts on record to
hae brought four millions of people
into freedom. 1 he career of tree
industry must be fairly opened to
them, and then their future prosperity
ami condition must, alter all rest,
mainly on themselves. If they fail,
and so perish away, let us be careful
that the failure shall not bo attnbu
tab'e to any denial of justice. In all
that relates to the destiny ot the
freedmen, we need not be too anx
ious to read the future, many incidents
wlncu, trom a specu'ativo point ol
view, ip i ''lit raise alarm, will quietly
settle tliL-msoives.
The report of the Secretary of the
Interior explains tho condition of the
p.iblic lands, the transactions of tho
ratent Office and the Pension Bureau,
the management of our Indian affairs,
the progress made in the construction
of the I'ucific Kailroad, and furnishes
information in reference to matters of
local interest in the District of Colum
bia. (t a's presents evidence of tho
suc&esful operation of tee Homestead
Act, under the provisions of which
1, ICO, 133 acres of the public lands
were entered during the lust fiscal
year more than one fourth of the
whole number of acres sold or other
wise disposed of during that period.
It is estimated that tho roceipts do
rived from this source arc sufficient to
cover tho exponsos incident to the
survey and disposal of tho lauds
eutered under this act, and that pay.
meets in cash to the exrent of fi-om
forty to fitly per coat, will bo undo by
Bottlers, who may thus at any time
acqu'.re titlo before the expiration i f
the period at which it would other
wise vest. The homestead policy
was established only after long nod
earnest resistance, oxparionco proves
its wisdom. Tlie lands, in the hands
of industrious settlers, whose labor
creates wealth and contributes to the
public resources, are worth more to
the United States than it they had
been reserved as a solitude for future
The lamentable events of the last
four years, and the sacrifices m-.de by
tho gallant men of our Army and
Navy, hare swelled the records of the
I'ensiou JJureau to an unprecedented
extent. On the 30th ol June last, the
total number of pensioners was 85,
936, requiring for their annual pay,
exclusive of expenses, tho sum of $3,
023,445. The number ofapplicatious
that have been allowed since that date
will require a large increase of this
amount for the next fisiil year. The
meaus fur the payment of the stipends
due, under existing laws, to our
disabled soldiers and Bailors, and to
the families of such as have oerished
in the Bervice of the country, will no
doubt be checrlully aid promptly
granted. Agreatlul peplo will not
hesitate to sanction any measures hav
tn'g for their object the reliof of sol
diers mutilated and families made
fatherless in the effort to presorve our
national existence
Now that slavery is at an end, or
near its end, the greatness of its evil,
in the point of view of public econo
my, becomes more and more apparent.
Slavery was essentially a mouopoly
of labor, and as such locked the
States where it prevaMod against the
incoming of I'roe industry. Where
labor was the property of the capi
talist, the white man was excluded
Irom employment, or had but the
second best chsnce of finding it, and
the foreign emigrant turned away
from toe region whore his conditions
would be bo precarious. With the
destruction of the monopoly, free
labor will hasten from all parts of
the civilized world to assist in devel
oping various and immeasurable re
sources which have hitherto lain
dormant. The eight or nine States
nearest the Gulf of Mexico have a
soil of exuberant fertility, a cliinato
friendly to long life, and can sustain
a denser population than is found as
yet in any part of our country. And
the future influx of population to
them will be mainly from the North,
or from the most cultivated nations
iu Europe. From the sufferings that
have attended thorn during our late
struggle, let us look away to the
future, which is sure to be ladened
for them with greater prosperity than
has ever before Lean known. The
removal of the monopoly ot slave
labor is a pledge that those regions
will be peopled by a numerous and
enterprising population, which will
vie with any in the Union in com
pactness, inventive genius, wealth,
and industry.
Our Government springs from, and
was made lor the people not the
people for the Government. To them
ii owes allegiance from tbem it must
derive its courage, strength and wis
dom. But, while the Government is
thus bound to defer to the people,
from whom it derives its existence, it
should from the very consideratioj of
its origin, bo strong in its power of
resistance to the establishment of
inequalities. Monopolioa, perpetui
ties, and class legislation, are contrary
to the genius of Iroe government, and
ought not to be allowed. Here, there
is no room for favored'clasees or mo
nopoliesthe principle of our Gov
ernment is that ol equal laws and'
freedom of induBtrv. VYIiorevur
monopoly obtains a foothold, it is sure
to be a source of danger, dtscord. and
i.l.. tir- i t . . i ....
nouuie. e enau out luinii onr
duties as legislators by according
"equal and exact justice to all men,"
special privi.eges to none. The
Government is subordinate to the
people ; but, as the agent aud repre
sentativo of the people, it must be
held superior to monopolies, which in
themselves, our.lit never to be eran
ted, and which, where they txisr.must
bo subordinate and yield to the Gov
ernment. The Constitution confers on Con
gress the right to regulate commerce
among the several States. It is of
the first necessity, for tho mainten
ance ot the Union, that that commerce
miuuiu ueiree unu udoostructeO. iIO
t...l 1 l t 1 L i . . -VT
State can be justified in any device
to tax the transit of travel and com
merce between States. The position
of many States is such that, if they
were ahowoJ to take advantage ot it
for .purposes of local revenue, the
coniinerco between States might bo
injuriously burdened.or even virtually
prohibited. It is best, while tho
country is still young, and while the
tendency to dangerously monoDolies
of this kind is still feeble, to use the
power ol Liongress so as to preveut
any selfish impediment to tho free
mpediment to the Iree circulation of
men and merchandise. '.A tax on
travel and merchandise, in their
transit, coustitutus one of tho worst
forms of monopoly, and the evil is
ncreascd it coupled with a denial of
the choice of route. When the vast
extent of onr country is consideied. it
is plain that every ob3tacle to the
tree circulation ot commerce between
the States ought to be sternly guarded
against by appr 'priate legislation,
within the limits of the Constitution.
e Orljntr
TlSUICiDVY--- - DfC . . 14,1805
Presidents Message.
We give up orur room this weeks
to the first and most important part
of theMessago. The remainder of i
refers, nobinly to the reports of the
Cabinet officers, and we will perhaps
give some of them next week.
This body, that has turned home
tho representatives of tho peoplo, o
the Southern States, has done nothing
yet of interest, except what we gave
you last week, and we suppose will
do nothing till after the Ilollidays.
In the meantime we bopo they will
study the Declaration ot lndipendence
and see what our Fathers thought ol
taxation without representation.
Guess if them old Folk war livino
there WOilId be II I id CongreS
about these times. Thats our private
Tbats our private
opinion publicly expressed.
Sealed Certificates of Hamilton
&Co's Iloliday Gift enterprise for
sale at this office. Call before they
are all gone. 25cta each and $1,00
for any article your certificate calls
for. See advertisement or list of
Articles to be drawn.
Mr. Sumner offered a bill to en
force the constitutional amendment by
punishing any attempt to control the
services of any person contrarv to
this provision, by a fine not exceeding
$1,000, and imprisonment not ex
ceeding ten years, or both, at the dis
cretion of the Court, and it shall be no
dotense it such claim is sanctioned bv
CU.i- I v ri .J
any State law. It acDula State laws'H.L.
in couHict wilQ it, aud restricts juris
diction in cases growing oot of it to
the United States Courts. This was
ordered printed.
You can't be Bare that a dog isn't
cross till joa see hitn wag hia tail.
So belore you undertake to pat him,
"wait for the waggin." i
Btfo Jb&trisenttnts .
Slate of Ohio, Vinton County In Probate
Joiin Collins, Executor Petition
of Levi Colliua, dee'd. Plt'fF 1 to sell limit
against r to pay
Susann Collins et til. def'ls J debts
Susann Collins. Mandy Collins, Letitia
Collins, Jui.e Dircer, Suinuel Dozer, Vir
gini Halt, John Hutl, Cathnrine Cnzud.
Washington Cond, Sdrah Kinney, JLidi
son Kiuney and John AUdt-r jr., a minor
ol Vinton County. Ohio ; MaryM. Weller,
Eli Welter and William Collins, of Mor
gan County, Ohio ; Catherine Winegarnor,
and Levi Winegarner. of Marion Countv,
Illinois ; and tho unknown heirs of Miry
Compiler, wife ot Peter Compiler of Louden
Count.. Virginia, will take notice that
John Collins, surviving Executer of the
last will of Levi Collins deceased, on the
llth day of December 1865. filed his peti
tion in thi said Probate Court, alleging
that the personal estate ofsniil deceased is
insufficient to pay his debts, costs of ad
rnin:sering d-c. that he died seized in fee
simple of the following real estate bituatcd
ii.the said County of Vinton, to-wit ;
The North east quarter of the North east
quarter of section number twenty four iu
itwnship number niue of range number
nineteen, except sixteen acres out of the
South west corner ot sjid lot conveyed to
Thomas Foley. Also the South e.ist'quar
ler of the South east qutrier of section
number nineteen in township number nine
of range number nineteen. And also the
North west quarter of the North west quar
ter ol section number niueteen in township
number nine of unce -Dumber eighteen,
containing one hundred and twelve acres,
more or less, the prayer of which petition
is that said Unds miy be ordered sold, free
and clear of Dower of said Susann Collins
lor payments of debts dec.
Said petition will be for hearine on the
20th day of January 1866. or 03 soon there-
alter as counsel can be heard
By Brat ton and Mayo
his attornevs
December 14 1865 6w
All persons concerned wiil tako
notico, that my wife Abbegal D'.me,
has left my bed and board without
any just cause or provication, und I
uereoy warn all persons not to trust
her on my account, as I am deter
mined not to pay any debts, of her
William Cone Sr.
Dec-' 14, '05,
Probate Court Notice.
Notice Is hereby "iven that Andrew G.
Elliott Administrator with tilt will annexed
011 the Estate of David Dozer deceased, hus
filed Ins accounts and vouchers in the Pro
bn'.e Court of Vinton County, Ohio for in
spe.ction am! fin I settlement, and that the
iume will De for heareiiiL' in said Court on
aaiurauy Hie 3Utn day ol December 100.
Dec. 14 1865-3w Probate JuJae
Probate Court Notice. NOTICE.
[From the New York Herald.]
Prominent among the mechanical tri
ninths ol this mom' i gnuious age, coin
mon Ininesly compels us to notice the Km
piro Hewing Mctciiine, com mended us just
ly siyieu pe'iecuou iiseit. useful as have
been the various sewing machines, from
lime to time presented to the public, each
one ot tiiein ims been curseil with Kern
radical defect, which detracts from general
utility. VViirncd by the experience of his
predecessors, the inventor of the Empire
Machine has produced an instrument, com
bining all Ihe advances for which others
are vjunteil. ami obviiiing every delect
wmcn can oe aimnuiej to them by the
most, lasiuuous ern e.
The Empir Macnine is a marvellous com
bination of simplicity, economy and perfect
worKmansnip, Dei ng durable, Iree froina li
bilily to get out of order, noiselesv, and ea.
By of operation, lis mechanical contii
vance is such as to secure stability, free-
iium irom ucciuen;, aim accuracy as to
I. r I , ' w
workmanship By the use of (he patented
shuttle ana straight needle it makes a
stitch, which can neither rip r.or ravel,
while, at the same time, it can operate
perfectly upon every species of material
Irom leather to cambric, with threads of
cotton, linen or silk, fiom the finest to the
coarsest number.
As the Empire Machine is eraduallv
mpplanting its more antique rivals, no
one in want of a more usehil iestrument
of this description, be he or she tailor.
coachmaker, dressmaker or seamstress, can
otherwise than seeure of these econom-
nrl tnimltahiA mKinaa mlu 1
family and ' manufacturing purposes.
l'Tlie office of the Empire Manufacturing
Co. is at No. 536 Broadway. New York
City, where they are now supplying these
Empire Machines at prices tar below the
real value of the instruments New York
November 30 1865-ly
Chafmah. H.S.Bdndy TW.Kinnkt,
Kinney, Bund, A Co.
Jaeksou, Ohio.
CJOLIClT the accounts of business
O and indivuals of Jackson. Vinton and
adjoining counties deal in exchange, ua
current money and coin make collecti on
all parts of the country, and remit pro
ceeds promptly on the day we get returns.
Government Securities, and Revenue
Stamps always on hand and for tale.
(Interest paid on time deposits.
President. Viee President Cashier
Wh.Kinnet, E.B.Ludwick. A.A.Aostis
J.D.Clabs;. W.N.Burke, P.LoDwrcs.
Jackson. O . Noy. 30 lb. 1865 6mos.
John Kennedy's Estate.
NOTICE it hereby given that the subscri
bes has been dulj appointed and qualified
exeoator on the estate of John Kennedy lae
Vinton County, deceased
Hoy &-,- JOHN 8. TEREITT
6'tate ( Olu'w, Vinton County,
Jme HolHngBworth aid I In Conrt of Com
Kucj Uolliugiwortli bin I mon Floa
Wlfo; Plltfi. l'tttiliull fur
vs i'aruti'iii.
Ira Fhifflett etal. Di'ts.J
Miiry SliitTlett wijow f Jghn Shif
lett deeamod, of Vinton Ouii'y, -Ohio
Ira Miifflult, Levi bhifflott, lnao SM:
flett, Klitabtth ghifflett intermarled with Tim
othy Snell, of Vinton County, Ohio, nd Elmi
d hhilMcU iniormarried with lloury 8. .Sh'tT
lett. wIiuhm plaua ol rei-idauna In unknown to
y.'iir petitioner, all of whom are lieir at law
of John Shifflett doct-asod. and tenants in com
mon wiih yinr petii loners in the following
real t.-iimm, hereinafter derihd; will tuke
notice, thiit a petition was filid aga nt them
on the snd day of December In the said
Court of Common Picas, for said Vinton coun
ty, by James Uolliuir worth nad Nancy Uol-
liuif-wor'.h hi wife, whols an heir at law
of arid John Phi molt deceaaed and temm't in
common with above named defendant, de
manding Partition ol the following real aetata
United inaaid comity ol Viuten and doac id-
ed na follow, to-wit :
Thead.it half of the north eaat quarter, of
Section uaniber throe, in Township number
Utfhiof Kanfre namber eighteen, containing
Seventi-tl hi acre, and that at the next term
of said Court, tmd r.fition will be for hearing
Bratlon A Majo, A ty's for Mlffa.
December 14th ls65w
M I L U N E R Y ,
Mrs. E. il. PUGII,
One dojr east of the M. E. Church, is
constantly receiving new additions to her
large stock ol
iiC. &c.
H iving In her employ a full force of EX
prepared to
promptly and neatly. Call and see her
23rd I8R5 3mt s
Faney Goods, Toys k.
RESPECTFULLY announces to the cit
izens of McArthur, and vicinity tV't
she has just opened, at her residence on
Xorth Sret't McAithur 0.
A large and well selected stock of
HOODS de. fcc.
Toys foi1 1 he Holidays
of all kinds, all of which will be soil
cheap for CASH.
Miss EMMA RANKIN, will attend I
doing up und trimming Bonnet!, Hats&c.
in'lhe Id test style and to order.
Lndiesare respectfully urged to mil nnd
examine her slock, which bIih will tako
great pleasure in exhibiting to all persons
whether they purchase or not
Mrs. M. J. DODGE.
Nov.' 30th 15 3m is
The attention of the Puhlic'and the trsde
is invited to our Ne Scale 7 OCTAVE
for volume and purity of tone are unrivall
ed, by any hitherto ffoewd in this mark-t.
They contain all the modern improvements
rrench. Grund .Action, Harp redal, iron
Frame overstrung Bass etc. and each instru
ment being made the personal supervision
of Mr. J. H. Ghovesteen who has has a
practical experience of over 3' years in their
mantilacture is lully warranted in every par
The "Grovestoen Piano Fortes" re
ceived tlio award of merit over all
others, at the celebrated Worlds
Where were exhibited instruments from
the best makers of London. Paris. Germany
Philadelphia. Baltimore. Boston and New
York: aud also at the American Instutute
for five successive years, the gold and silver
medals from both of which can be seen at
our ware-roim,
By the mteroduclion of improvements we
make a still more perfect Piano Forte, and
by manufacturing largely, with a sturdy
cash system, are enabled to oiler these in
struments at a price which will preclude all
Pbice-No. 1, Seven Octave, round corners,
Rosewood plain case 827j.
Wo. 3, Seven Octave, round corner,
Rosewood heavy'mouldinz 8300-
No. 3, Seven Octave round corners
Rosewood Louis X.I V style $325-
Terms: Net Cash In CurrenlCuuds
Dec. 7ih 1865-ly r a.hc,
John Fee's Estate.
NOTICE is hereby given that Isaac
Keeton Guardain of John Fee Jr. an
insane person, has filed his accounts and
vouchers foi inspection and final settlement
in the Probate Court of Vinton county.
Ohio, and that the same will be for hearing
on the 30th day December 1865
Dec. 7th 1305 3w Probate Jude i
State of Ohio Vinton County.
W.llia Leach I'ltiT.) Ii Co'urt of
Ramui. , '"mon Picas,
'tandolj.hiraioe. Dofuj Civil action
Administrator of Ephiaim F-awe dee'd et al
fcliza .4 razee, Randolph Fraz..e, Theadoro
Frzee, t remor Frnzee, Warron Froze and
,irT?!' 'S?A iur tUe S",t0 IDinais will take
y11"' ?' t'oniiiy of Vin-
? n 1 tJHtei-('h'0,' JiJoni,0 Beventhday
..I Noveniher A, 1). fi,0 hi lU ,J
the Court of Common 1'lea. within nd fo'rtbe
A. rmzeo.luiniluliih Fraz-, Thond. ro Frawe,
traiuoii i r.ieo , Won Fraaw.8h.rm.il Fra
zeeand Dewitt C.Frazoe Defendants iottina:
lorth thnt Kpliraiin Frnzoo. wlilo in life sold t.)
tho eaid paiiitilT,lhe wcht bulf of the nor h-cat
quarter, and tho uorth-eat quarter, of Ihe
aouth-weRt qtmrtir. Also the east holfof tho
north-west qiiartor, (oxcoj.l a klrip twenty feet
wido extending serosa tho north nd, and one
fourth or an acre, encloKcil aHadravt Yard)
of Section numher i.lneteon. ( 19 ) in Townl,ip
... v B , nniige number mven
teen.(lT,)vonlaimnfr Two l.iiudrei and twen-
me onject and prayer of the aaid i.otitlon
ar thuj tho wid contruet ho speeifleally
lrf..rrne.l, by the ald defendmits
as the hei w nt law and lcjr.il reprei-entattves of
the laid hphraim FVazoe deeowod.
Tlioaaid petition, will bo heard at the next
Term ol the Court of Common Plcao, within
an.J for snnl totinty ofVinlonand Stale of Ohio
au.ltl .ulow the aaid deft, plead er aisworo
by tho 'h day of Jaaanry A. D. 108 the
""m , n- " "n1 ,h'BK 801 'urth therein
"ill beckon Wiijieised.
Dec.T,lSi55- W JI .BiNr.T Atty. for
ijr-iuur ai-rw more or low. Thut.llie aaid atree
ment to aell is in writing, Hijrnwl waled and de
livered to the i.ud .luintiiT by the aaid
hphruim F razee, a: d dated March 8.1th I8R5
State f Ohio, Vinton County:
C CALVIN KKETON'. in the Stato of :
) will tuke nnlico lliut Anuiuw Woll, n
l'laintilT, on Die 'lt duv of November, A. V.
I8rii, tiled hia pot'tlon in the Court Ol Common
rieuK, witnin and for tho C'onn'y of Vinton,
Stute ol Ohio, aguint him as Defendant, allg
iiifT thut mill Culvin Keoton is imlebled lo him
in tho Hiun of Thirty-Five Dollars with lnurehl
from May 25, 1343, as evidenced by a certtiiu
hromissorv notu inude imd delivered by rui.l
kcetun to l'luintill', ut date, September Stf,
1847 and in tho ndditionnl i-niu of Thirteen
Dollars und Ninety-Four CeuU with intero V
from March 1, ls4b , on an ucouiil lor (toon
and medicines fnrniidicd and protVxiwittl sei
vicosaa n I'hjriciun rendcrid iu lichall of D
leiidutif by tlie i'liiinlilf nt Dufendant's requo t.
That said Culvin Keu'on bus nbrcomlcd wih
tho Intent to defraud Ins creditors, and ia li' w
absent from iid ftato ol Ohio; thut i-aid Ci 1
vin Keoton, nsonvol tlio tioirs nt law of
John Koetun, decerned, is tlio owner and i
pnssui-aed ol one undivided vixth par of tho
following Keal Estute, Hi (tinted in suid 6'oui ty
of Vinton, aim S ulu of v bio, to-wit:
Tl.o Wei"t half of tho South -Ka-t quartet of
8oeton Three ( 8,) Township Eleven 11,) Kango
Seventarn ( 17. )
Tlie Plttiutil) prays lor jmlmcr.t for fuM
several sunustukd uud inturcri; fur nn order
of attaohmcut agaiuat said interest ot Defondunt
in suid land, and that tbo same may b sold
und proceeds applied In payment of saidcla ms
and corts of suit.
Tlie said Culvin Kectnn is notified that he Ih
required to answer s-iid petition on or bolero
the Third Suurduy after tti" 4th dtv nf Jmik.u
ryncxt. ANDHKW WOLF, by
Joseph J. McDowell, his Att'v.
Novombor St , 1863-Av
State oj Ohio, Yinlon County.
Juekson Wortmun, lTtf, 1 IVti'ioti f. r Y. r
v. v tuiou- In l oi.rc
Wni. It.Trippet. ul .K-Pt-.) ol i:onimn l'le.- .
WILLI AM II. TLIPP, .f the Count) o
V Shelby. Slulo ol Ei iii.oix. L'u.id S. Tii; p.
oftho County of Vllitou, Statu of Ohio, n- w
sorviiiK in tho U. S. Army, llohkn M. '1 ri ; .
of said Vinton cou.ity, Stcpiien M.'C Trpp. t
the County of Juck'ou, Stuto of Ohio Jonn I:.
Tripp, of tuid Viuion (iuiny, now htrviniri i.
tho 0. S. A iuy, Oliver T. Tiipp, ofKid Vii
IV.....I.. .! t .1.. t' l!
vyMiii i jf , iiiiw rcr, iri( III lllu V n i hi, ,
Leonidus 11. Tripp, a minor, ol ti c Conniv t
Juekson, S'utwof Ohio, Loviua Tiipp, imc
ii arricd with liobuit F. Jones, ot fliu i ouny .
Welii., Stute ut ludiiuiu. Eliz:il.e:h Tiipp, i.
tcrmurried witli Alexander Llvi:ip-toii, of sui 1
Vinton County, Kubeevu Tripp, iiiumi'iim t
with oiih Ijito, ot suid Cuui.ty ol into, ,
Muri Ann Tiipp, interiusrrie I vith Hi Li
IngHton, ol said Coiiniy of Vinton, and L"ui.-.i
M. Tripp, iulurmarried v ith tiuoruo W. Lovin,
of suid County of Vinton, wu are el.ildn i
and hoira at l.iw of William II. A. Tiip,
duceasod, and tenants in common with t i
petitioner, in the preiniHo-i lien iiiuflor describ
ed, Nancy A Tripp, widow o! Williiim II. .v.
Tripp, deceased, of tlie t'ounty of Juekson,
Stute of Ohio, who Is entitled to dowot in the
wholeofsuid piomises, and llury I., irh p,
widow of Jos.e J Tripp, duceusod. ( who wns in
hoir at luw of William II. A. Tripp.) of t'io
County of Juekson, Stutu of Oliio,un'' isen i
tlodtodowor in tho part of sui i iumi.-,'S
owned by said Jcste J. Tripp, dee I, und
bis hoir at luw, und minor cbildroi.. v'.l.
Hai'vey L. Tripp, Kachol A. Tripp mu t.
Tripp, Willinm K.Tripp, and M urv Trirt.
of Jaikson County, btule of Ohio, lin uro
tenants iu common with the potiiiouor, in t!is
raid premises, will lako n-. tico that a petitii n
was filed a linst tbem ou tho 2'Jth day of Nr
vombe", lSfto, in the Court of Common i'lea ,
within und for the suid County of Vinton, Stat 4
of Ohio, by Juekson Wortmun, and ia no .
pending, wheiein aasd Juekson Wortmun de
mands partition of the following Keal Kstute,
situated in the said County of Vinton, to-wit:
The North-KuHt quarter of the South-Weat
quarter of Seetion Number One, in Township
Nuinbor Eight, of Kingo Number Eiehtoen.
containing forty acres;" and thut, at the next
Term of said Com t, the said Jaekain Wortman
will apply for an order thut partition maybe
made of said premises.
By Bratton ,t Mayo, his AU'ys.
November 30, 1865-6w
S'.ateofOhio, Vinton County.
Clarisa Dowd, IMaintitT, In Conrt Common
against Pleas. Order of
Ervin E Dowd, Defondanl. 1 Sale. No. 9.
PURSUANT to the command of an order of
sale in the above cause to re directed from
(he Ctonrt of Common Pleaa, of tne aforeeaid
county of Vinton, I will oll'or at publlo sale,
attbe door of the Court Ilouce, in the Town of
MoArthur, In tho aforosaid county of Vinton,
Saturday the 3rd day of December
A.J). 1865,
at the hour of 1 o'clock r. u. of said day, tho
following described premises, to-wit:
Beginning for tin eime Eleven chains and
twenty links West of the North-East comer of
Section Number ThirV-Two(S2, in Township
Ten 110, of Range Sixteen (10,) of Ohio Com
pany's Purchase ; thonce 8outh Foity-One (411
chains and Twenty-Five 25) links: tCnca
West Thir'y-Two( 82 chains and Ninety 901
links; thonce North Iorty-One (41) chains
andTwenty-Flve(25) links; theice EastThirtv
Two ( 32) ohaina and Seventy 70) links, to the
place of betrinninr, containing one hundred
and thirty-five 185) ares,moro or lea.
Taken as the property of Ervin E. Dowd
o satisfy an orderanddecroo cf aforesaid Court
in favorof Clarisa Dowd.
Appraised at Two Thonasand Six IJundred
Dollars and must bring two-thirds of that
TERMS OFSLAE cash In Jund.
Sheriff Vinton t'ounty, 0.
Brattcn A Mayo, Att'ysfor Pl'ff.
hurember it, 186J 8w

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