Around 1880, in the commune Afumati in Dolj, a certain peasant, Marin Mirea Ociocioc, died. It was noticed that his relations also died, one after the other. A certain Badea Vrajitor (Badea the wizard) dug him up and took the corpse in the woods for the wolves to eat away the ill flesh.
During the night the wild animals ate the vampire away and his bones were collected by the villagers the next day.
Here we have a fork in the story: some say that Badea himself, going later into the forest up to the frontier on a cold windy night, was eaten by wolves. Others claim that such an episode never took place.
The bones of Marin were sprinkled with wine, a church service read over them, and the skeleton was replaced in the grave.
From that time there were no more deaths in the family.
I will take the time to state that it is rather strange that there is no blood drinking and no night visits mentioned. Also, the way the supposed vampire is dealt with is odd to say the least due to the involvement of the wine.
You will find this case mentioned in various books, like: Tudor Pamfile`s “Dusmani si Prieteni ai Omului” [Friends and Foes of the Man], Montague Summers`s “The Vampire in Europe”, Adrien Cremene`s “Mythology of the vampire in Romania”