J. 8HEEIDAJr,.. - Editor.
ASHLAND,,. WEDNESDAY", JULY 19TH, 1854
BEMOCB ATIC TICKET. . , . .
Far Judge of the Supremo Court,
SHEPARD F. N ORRIS,
For,Member Board of Public Works,
ALEXANDER P.. MILLER,
: -tVJ c.OF BUTLER COUNTT. ' '
; ..; For Probate Judge, - -ot-v
- A.' Ik 'CURTIS. ' :
-tij- :For Cleft of the Court,' '"', ' '
tfjj'-:' JOHN SHERIDAN. . .
For l?roseoutig Attorney,
-i L.) JOHNS. FULTON.
- For " Sheriff, ;-"V ' "
" "' -h !' JOHN ip; JX)NES. .;
, -" ."For Auditor,
Z i :AAC GATES. . !
. .f-nrt-j' .: for Treasurer . . ... ;
I:: :m JOHN SMURR. '
''-' '-5V"7 For Commissioner, ' ' .'"
t.J' , I For Infirmary Director, . '
HUGH McGUIREv -
- Disxnrcrr scllivak tp.
:,A few weeks ago;we published . the
proceeding' of an. Abolition : meeting,
held in - District No. 4r Sullivan Tp.
Tfte'"' request was "made by. a citizen of
that Tp,, with whom we had no personal
acquaintance, --. supposing from the re
quest and -proceedings accompanying it,
that it was a meeting wiliiout respect
to party.., Jn this wo were , deceived.
TVe . 2so. learn 4from a gentlemen who
was at the meeting, and whose state
ment is satisfactory,-' that. no' such reso
lutions were passed,. but actually, voted
down, at least a .portion of them. . Here-
After, we must be excused from further
publications of this nature. "'
JIIl'RDER OF TKO.TIAS STCUGEB
With feelings of unfeigned regret we
announce the death of Thomas Stsingeb ,
formerly of this" county, who. was way
layedand. shot near Jamestown, Califor
nia, ou the evening of the 8th of June,
ky-a human fiend named KivEs.'"''From
letterreceived from . Mt.Allen' Oli
ver,,, by" nis father,. Joroi Oliver, of
Jreen- Township, in ; this : County, we
.ga'therthe following particulars of this
horrible affair. ; ' 1 ''.".
Tt' appears that the ' man KrvES had
rejteclVtavern stand of Mr. Stringer,
- 4nd Bad contracted to make certain re
pairs to a sawmill which the deceased had
leased-, and was tr receive as a compensa
tion, a share in the proceeds arfsingfroin
this use of the mill. Ktves failed both
to pay his rents for the tavern stand or to
do the repairing which he had contracted
to do, and the deceased brought two suits
against him for non-compliance with his
contracts. " And for this, and this only,
the -fiend committed the horrible" deed.
The circumstances of the'murder are
these, v On' the day. Mr. Stringer was
murdered he had' been hauling lumber
to . tunnel which was being constructed
7 tie sons, of Mr, Oliver, of this coun
ty r by an- unfi-eijuented road,, through a
dense piece of veoods 1 miles in length.
Having ' taken ' supper . with1 the 'Messrs'!.
Oliver :Mr, Strikger ; started on his
return home, and when in the thickest
portion 'of: the-woods); was fired upon
from' behind by the murderer. Three
tails tools : effect- ope,. under the right
arm, one in the neck, and a' third entered
'Lis brain." i The murderer then made his
escape,' and has. not I e'en taken. The
body.of Mr. Stringer was fohnd the next
Sunday, by a man in the employ of the
Messrs. O liver j having lain nearly three
days and three nights before it was dis
covered.' .'His remains were decently in
terred, in, the Jamestown Cemetery, by
the Masonic fraternity, of which order
he had long been a conspicuous member.
An immense concourse of citizens also
attended,' and the event is represented aB
haying caused the . most intense excite
ment throughout the country. ''"
By this mournful event,' a young and
interesting family are deprived at once
of a kind and affectionate husband . and
father. " They, have the sympathy of
hundreds of warm and devoted friends
of the .deceased in this County, iu this
hour of their affliction. :
Mr. Stringer was the Democratic
nominee for Auditor in this County in
1850,. but, was defeated, by a coalition
at the j general election. He was de
servedly popular " with all parties here,
and we learn was equally so in Califor
nia. - Asa citizen -he -was honest and
upright in. all his dealings; was a man
of high and noble impulses, energetic
and publib spirited, and . generous to a
fault. His death leaves a vacancy that
will never be .filled.
We would have been glad to have pub
lished the letter of Mr. Oliver entire,
but the crowded state of our columns
will not permit. , :x-f;
The Frauds. A dispatch on the 10th,
from New York,1 says : ' "
The Harlem Company have cautioned
the public against negotiating eighty cer
tificates of Albany Extension . Stocks,
which have, been fraudulently used by
Mr. Richard , Schell has been obliged
to suspend payments. -.' ' He was a large
negotiator of loans and discounts for Mr.
Schuyler and his" name appears as in
dorced on Schuyler's acceptance to the
.amount of $750,000. ;t" !x : , "
THE STiTErCtlUX COXVEK TION
xaia convention ol Whirs, J.ree-
sollers, Abolitionists, broken .down pol
iticians and disappointed office seekers,
convened at Columbus on the 13 th inst.
amd-f usTf seven or eight different politl-
J eal elements together, for the purpose of
defeating the Democratic party.
' What regular old-lfno stand-by Dem
ocrat were thero?. lionet -Tree, there
were some sore-headed' politicians who
have for years troubled the Democratic
party, -unless they were constantly fed
to plethora. The very first man called
to the chair was a .man of this descrip
tion. For years we have known B. F,
Leiteu, who was chosen Chairman." He
resides at Canton, and has held office aI-
most since his advent in that place,
First, "nearly all the ofliees in the Town
ship ; next as Representative during the
memorable cop test of the Hamilton coun
ty members for their seats in the Ohio
Legislature. At that time he acquired
a reputation State wide, but the means
by which it was acquired were not calcu
lated to make his memory cherished in
the hearts of his countrymeD, let alone
the Democratic party.' We refer,' of
course, not only to his acts but his deeds,
done in tliat immortal HAT. Readers,
you all recollect the " Hat story. " We
now draw a veil. With this reputation
he went back -to his constituents, flushed
with success as a Legislator) and ran for
State Senator, and was badly beaten by
a Whig in a strong democratic county.
This had a narcotizing effect on his in
sufferable ambition for office ; but the
effect soon left his system, and his
" friends " used his name in connection
with the office of Governor of Ohio 1
Before the nomination took place, he was
placed in the scales at Columbus, and
pronounced too light for that class of of
fices. Since then he has led a private
life, but keeping an eye out for the fu
ture.. This Nebraska, question, he im.
agines, furnishes a pretext for leaving the
Democratic party. From all such, "good
Lord deliver us." 'Of him, hereafter,
it may be said, " that he was regarded as
greater than a private man whilst hie re
mained in' privacy, and would have been
deemed worthy of governing if he had
never governed." - - "
The whole Convention was of a charac
ter corresponding -with the outline we
have given above we mean the demo
cratic portion. " The great object of this
combination of political elements, is the
defeat of the democratic party. " There
is an eel under the rock " ia the shape
of the Whig party, who have all at. once
became Abolitionizd and Africanized.
When in the history of the Whig" party,
did they ever entertain a decent regard
for either Freesoilers or their principles ?
The Democrats of this, county, we trust,
need no appeal to be true to their former
integrity to the Democratic party. It
cannot be denied but that we have to
combat an active, well organized and un
scrupulous set of politicians, in the com
ing contest, composed of all the fag-ends
of all the parties that ever existed among
the American, people. These clans'are
preparing for a desperate assault upon
our party. . Let no Democrat . be found
derelict in his duty. It is time to lay
aside all matters of difference of opinion,
and be prepared to meet our old antago
nists. W e have always,- heretotore, suc
ceeded in routing them when any thing
like a fair issue has been presented ; but
now they come at us in many shapes and
..." Black ipiriU and whit,
Red spirit and grey, -Mingle,
You that mingle, may.';
Democrats of Ashland county, let us
all join hands on the " common enemy ,"
for it is really the same "old caon " in
a different shape. . Whatever may have
been the difference" of opinion existing
among us on the Nebraska question, we
hope none will be caught in bad compa
ny. ' J. he democratic party, as we betore
said, if they differ in regard to any ques
tion, will and can correct it themselves.
They are the only party which has here
tofore or does now exist, which possess
es sufficient strength, native energy and
honesty, . to do it. Whatever we may .
think wrong and ill-timed, either in the
policy or principles of our Federal Gov
ernment, can' only be remedied, through
and by our party. ; Nothing flagrantly
wrong will be suffered to exist by our
party. It never has been the case, and
we have full faith in the correctness of
our principles, to believe there never can
be. No organization distinct from the
Democratic party can accomplish much,
if any thing.! These strange elements
now combined cannot hold together but
for a season, if so' loDg; and then, Fxee
Soilers, what have you gained practical
ly?.. Nothing. -..You will at last have
to look to the Democratio party, as the
only party capable of accomplishing any
thing. What Free Soiler is there so ig
norant of our State affairs, but knows
that they have made much from the Dem
ocratic party, and nothing from the
Whig party ?
The Whigs have concluded! that now
is the accepted time to walk right into
the Democratic party they are intent
on effecting the ultimate destruction of
our party. It is almost certain from the
receut developments at Columbus, that
the : contest . this campaign, will be a
regular Whig fight with all the viru
lence of former days, and that the De
mocracy must rally as one man and
meet their old enemy, or they may "be
come hewers of wood and drawers of
water" to a party we had reason to be
lieve, until recently, existed only in the
imagination. Look .around you Demo
crats, and you will Bee that the old cam
paigners are again ia the field. They
feel fresh for the combat, for their sleep
has been a profound one. These facts
ar significant in themselves, - 'j
CASKS BECIDED iH THDUCHief'BANHLIIft WABBtniBATIBilB
In District Court.
This, action Was brought fo recover of
the -defendant, for falsej and 'fraudulent
representations, ma 3d by the Defendant
to Plaintiff, in the sals of a piece f land
1 The; Plaintiff ttlleJged, that in the
fjmonthof April, '184(jJtheDefendant
sold him the south-east quarter of sec
tion 31, township 2, north of range 4
west,: in -Eaton County, Michigan, for
four hundred dollars and a colt. : That
at the; time of the sale, , the Defendant
represented .hat said land lay within 1
or 1 J miles of Charlotte, the county-seat
of Eaton County; that' there were," SO
or 40 acres of dry prairie land on th
quarter, which had been farmed in corn-
by the Defendant; that said land lay on"
the main stage road, leading from Char
lotte to Marshal, another town in Mich
igan; that said land was well watered,
and timbered with good oak timber ;
that there was a good sugar camp on
said land. ' All of which allegations the
Plaintiff alledged to be false, and that
the. Defendant knew them to be false at
the time they Were made. The Plain
tiff further alledged, that instead of the
prairie, there were from 25 to 30 acres
of swamp, land ; that the land lay from
four to five miles from Charlotte ; that
there was no oak timber; that there
was no sugar camp on the land, and that
the same was not welr watered. , De
fence set up not guilty: -- - .
The Court charged the jury, that if
they found that the Defendant had made
the-representations alledged,. at the
time of the sale, and that the Plaintiff
relied on them, and was thereby induced
to purchase the land ; and that the De
fendant, at the' time he made them,
knew them to "be false, the Plaintiff
w'ould be entitled to recover the differ
ence in the value of the land as it actu
ally was, and the value of the land as it
was represented. Verdict for the Plain
tiff for $500.. "
: Elias Slocum,
: Court. - -
"Vermillion and Ashland
Rail Road Company,
Henry Hougii, et. al.
The Complainant,; in this suit, re
ceived a judgment, at law, against the
Vermillion and Ashland Railroad Com
pany, at the July term, IodU, ot said
Court, for the sum of $195. The Bill,
in this case, sets forth. the recovery of
sai judgment ; that Paul Sheradin in
his life time was a subscriber of stock to
said company, to the number of four
shares ; that the same remained unpaid
at his -death; that Henry Hough and
Paul Sheradan, Jr., were duly ap
pointed his Administrators. The pray
er of the bill is, that said Administra
tors may be compelled to pay the amount
due upon the stock of said deceased, in
payment of said judgment. The De
fendants set up as a defence, that the
said Complainant, himself, was a stock
holder in said company, to the amount
of $450, or nine shares, which" he" had
subscribed, to be paid in Studebaker's
notes; that ' Studebaker was insolvent
at the time, and remained so ever since;
that no part of said notes had been paid,
and that ' the whole amount of Com
plainant's stock was still due.
J udge Stuart " delivered the opinion
of the Court, and held that "Stock
holders who have attempted to secure,
by agreement, a' privilege of paying up
their stock subscriptions; in goods, or
otherwise, except in money, as contem
plated by the Charter, will' not be al
lowed the benefit of such stipulations,
suoh an agreement would be. considered
as a fraud upon other stockholders, and
the 'amount due must, be collected in
money. -Kill dismissed at Uompiainr
ant's cost. . ..... ;
Judge Hurd agreed as to the dismis
sal of the bill in this case, but dissented
and held that such a subscription would
not be considered a fraud on other stock-.
holders.. . . - . .......
CHOLERA a IV CHICAGO. " ' . .
The official reports of cholera in Chi
cago are terrific.
Whole number of deaths from . June
1st to July fifth 613. - "
From cholera, about five hundred.
This is an awful mortality. The
deaths on Sunday last, and it was a very
cool day, were 38. There have been as
high as 57 in a day, or one death every
twenty-five mi nutesf Six hundred peo
ple buried in little over a month ! ". liL's
number would make a respectable pop
ulation for a whole village. How long
will it take, at this rate, for all of Chi
cago to b.e under ground ?
Toledo. Four cholera deaths, Sun
day arid Monday. .' "
LeGrangb. Four fatal cases of chol
era within the last. week.
Cholera Victims. The death of
Watson late Deputy Warden of the Pen
itentiary, has been mentioned as having
occurred a few days since near Mount
Vernon.' It seems that his mother was
next attacked,' and died; and then follow
ed, in quick succession, his brother "Wil
liam, and a sister. : Two or three others
of the family were attacked, but hopes
were entertained, by last . accounts, of
their recovery. The neighbors all fled
and left the family alone in their heavy
troubles. Nobody could be found to as
sist in the interments, beyond the mem
bers of the household. ; , . ..
We learn by a Telegraphio despatch
received by Mr. Parker; of this place,
that the Cholera is raging to a fearful
extent in Tiffin numbering some fifteen
JC2 Have we a Town .Council among
us ? If so, is pot the filthy condition of
our streets worthy of their attention?
The annual meeting of the stockhold
ers of the -Franklin and AVarren i-Rail
Roadj Was held at Franklin, Ohidj ! On
the 1 1 th. ihst.,' when the following per
sons were elected Directors for the year
ensuing, viz ; TKNAsi JKent, Thomas
Earl ard Marvin Kent, ! Franklin;
DanIel UrsoN, Tahnadge ; B. B. Clarx,
Ashland ;" -Daniel Beckjsl) Dayton, and
Jacob Allen, Akron i-'ti-j-V-'
The new board is the same as the old
with the exception of Jacob Allen, who
takes the place -6f one of -the .Day ton
Directors. i -'- "
At a subsequent meeting of the Board
of. Directors-) the following officers, were
re-elected, via : ; Marvin. KENXPres't;
J. W. Tyler, Sec; and Tenas,Kent,
Treas.. . Pres'tJKENT read ..the. Annual
Report. It was an able document) show
ing the amount of expenditure, condition
of the works, etc., all of which show that
notwithstanding the tightness of the mo
ney market,' the road is sure to be com
pleted. The report will be issued in
pamp hlet form in a few weeks.
Indiana Rag Mills.
The Indianapolis Sentinel, after men
tioning' that the late Legislature of
Ohio had passed an act to drive out the
horde of small rag trash which other
States are now grinding out to circulate
among us, says it will have one ' effect :
"It will be a severe blow to the' Ohio
brokers who have established free banks
in Indiana, with a view of using the is
sues at their othces in (Jincmnati, uo-
lumbus and t Cleveland. . It will, drive
out all these small notes,- and will - cause
a further run on our banks. ; If t hey
cannot use the -small bills, they will
have the gold and silver, which 'our'
banks dare not refuse,' for under our
banking system there can be no suspen
sion of 6pecie payments. : F6rtunately,.
our banks are, many cf them,' located in
caves and hollows, where . it will take a
conjurer, with his divining rod, to find
.i - ....
lit Was a happy part of the Indiana
rag mill system, relieving the managers
of much trouble, we doubt nt. : - A small
room is opened in a cross road village,
dotted down obscurely on 'the map,
where railroads are not heard of, stages
do not reach oftener than once a week,
and that in the night time, the banker
probably being the .village -postmaster,
schoolmaster or grocery' keeper; -there
the notes of the banks' are redeemed,
when ' the holder has . the good ' for
tune to find the place, does not present
too big a pile at once, and the fiinan
cier ot the . concern is not out hunting
squirrels, fishing, or selling corn whisky.
It so the city rag collector "will please
Many of the free banks of the State
are, doubtless, as well managed as in
other States, but a large portion of the
list are but kite-fly-ers, owned by men
in northern, eastern, and western cities,
the notes used in. illegitimate purposes,
the securities unstable and depreciated,
and the people intended, just as soon as
it is . the interest, of the owners of these
shops to close doors and explode, to be
made a wholesale victim- .
It is regarded as a kind of crime, in
sO sections of Indiana, for any citi:
zeTis of an outside .State to return any
of this miserable spawn, if in his busi
ness as merchant or broker he happens
to get it in possession. ' The bankers at
these cross roads might reasonably be
expected to get .cross at' these, "runs,"
and publish resolutions of indignation,
but it passes our comprehension how
any hottest Indianian, having the welfare
of his State at heart, cou'd deprecate the
policy of making those institutions pay
their own debts . If no demands .were,
made upon them' for : redemption,' how
soon the whole face of the country would
be spread over with the bastard trash ,and
involved, as Indiana was once before, in
a most mischievous insolvency.
; Many of these institutions, as the Sen
tinel admits, facetiously, but truly, are
opened in obscure places " caves, and
hollows'-' but that is only a kind of le
gal show; they are really "owned and
managed out of tlie State, many of them
in New York, where all their circulation
is used, the. jState of Indiana playing
the part of a - foster-parerft to give them
respectibil ity, and- her people so related
to the system; as,. in the day of .d:ssolu
tion, to be the only sufferers in reputa- l
tion, and part-sharers in pecuniary loss-"
es. Kjtn. inquirer.
California Matters. , ' .: ;
fine ucorge jaw, wi.tn two weens
later dates, 448 passengers and $1,-150,-
000 of gold, reached .N ew York on Mon
. : Among the passengers is Capt. Adams,
of U. S. .Navy, bearer of dispatcjies from
Commodore Perry, one of which is' his
commercial treaty with Japan.
At San Francisco several squatter
riots had occurred : double barreled
guns, axes and revolvers were' freely
used. 1 he riots originated in sup
posed rejection of the cities titles . by
the Land Commissioners."' :": '.' '
. The trial of Walker, the , filibuster,
has been postponed till Augnst. The
accused alleges that the expedition was
to protect Sonora from the incursions of
the Indians. ' .' ,
He is now editing the Sah Francisco
Journal. He formerly edited a paper
in New Orleans. '
This steamer also brought dates from
Sidney to the 11th of May.
The ship Cclum'Aa, ' of Boston, was
totally destroyed by fire at Melbourne,
on the 24th of April, while at anchor in
the bay. It is supposed the crew fired
her. The yield of gold continues en
couraging. Business is very flat at Sid
ney. Preparations were going on for
the defense of the port in case of Rus
sian attack. - - ;'
Advices from Oregon to" June 10th,
tell us that' the. election for territorial
district officers resulted in a Democratic
victory. v : - ' .
, The people of Beldingham Bay, Wash
ington territory, were anticipating at-
rtacks from Indians. - -1 ' ' :"'.
Sandwich Island advices to May 20th
received. The King proclaimed strict
neutrality in the prevading ' European
war. ' ' "
" Matters at Washinotont Ch. L.
Weller, late ot Sutler county, Uhio, was
confirmed by the Senate, on the 10th as
Postmaster at San Francisco. '' " ; ' ' '
' It is said in Washington, that .despite
all hindrances and difficulties, the fi
libuster leaders at. New Orleans are still
confident they will get off with their expe
dition by the 10th of September. " The
recent farce in the U. S. Coiirt will be
an advantage to the scheme and its chief
tains. -' -'. " ;", "' . . ' .'
i Every body knows that Orestes A.
BbOwnson ia-one of the staunchest and
probably the most ultra Roman Catholio
in the United States. Although but a
recent convert to thatdenomination, in
the seal and warmth with which he sup
ports the tenets of its ereed he has no su
perior. ; He is. a mail; of unquestioned
ability, and his Quarterly "Review, pub
lished in Boston,ma-be considered one
of the great organs of theBtholic Church
-ir this-eountry.He-is an American by
birth, and for many years was as strong
a rrotestant as ne. is now a (jathouc.
The July number of his, Quarterly, con-
ism. of the most extraordinary character,
From his religion aifll position, we sup
posed he would denounce it. in the strong
est) tertns.( But, so far -from? doHigio,
he expresses a tcillingness to have the
natnralizationJam-repealediand no one
allowed to-vote out titosc bom. upon the
soil. We are confident that the. Ameri
can people, in. common with us, will pe
ruse this declaration of the great gun of
e .t ?
vatnoucism wiui surprise. . . , .-, .; .
The article is so. remarkable,, emana
ting from him, that we will make liberal
extracts from it. Mr.; Brownson; says
that ha is. never pleased to find Catholic
journals sneering at " Nativeism ,". that
" it-iS in bad taste; - and though it may
please a certain class of their readers,
can hardly fail to be understood in a
wider sense, and to give offense even to
those of their Catholic friends, whose
grand-fathers, and grand-mothers were
Americanborn. ' Nationally it is a thing
which foreigners are always required to
treat with consideration, and it is never
prudent, if peace and good will are de
serted, to, treat' it with 'levity, or con
tempt :' ; ' Mr: Brownson' adds, .'that say
what you willy the Americans have a'na
tionallty.''1 '';"' " " " r "
.r .r : i -. f .: . . ri ' r:tr i k'- :t
; It is true; that the . population of the
United States is composed, of English,.
Irish, German", French, Scotch, Butch,
Welch, Norwegians, -Africans, and, Asi
atics, to say nothing of the aborigines; J
but the population of English origin and
descent are the predominating class, very
nearly as much so as in England itself.
They were for the United States as a,
nation first in the field, the original germ
of the great American people, arid they
constitute at least three-fourths of the
white population of the country. ... They i
are the original source of American na- .
tionality, the founders of American ipsU
tutions, and it is through their heart
that flows the irand and,;. fertilizing cur
rent of American institutions, .and it is
through their heart that flows the grand
and fertilizing current of American life.
It is idle to deny it, or be angry with. it.
The speculation of some German wri
ters, that it must ultimately beeome Ger
man, and of some Irish editors, that it
must ultimately become .Celtic, are- wor
thy of no attention. ' . sio nationality here
can stand a moment before the Anglo-
American. It is the all-absorbing pow
er, and cannot be absorbed or essentially
modified by any other. This, quarrel
with it as you will, is a " fixed fact ."
Brownson, after admonishing the for
eigners that they have not the same right
to interfere in political matters! as those
that are natives to the " manor born ,"
thus plainly talks to them: -
: ' If these citizens formin some respects
a parfy,as' it wcrfe a people, by'them
selves, and are found organizing and dril
ling military ' coinpanies of their ; own,
with strong foreign sympathies and an
tipathies, and represented by a press dis
cussing freely and -"with little modera
tion all question's "of internal 'and ext r
nal policy, and circulating' almost exclu
sively among themselves,, loudly boast
ing of their ability to throw out or throw
in either of the .two great parties at will,
and to elect or defeat; anv candidate for
the Presidency,' as he' is oris r ot accept
able to them, an outbreakof native Amer
icanism all over the country is the most
natural thing in the world.
' iHe assures, his Catholio friends .that
the sentiment which underlies Native
Americans, is as strong in the bosoms of
American Catholics as it is in the. bo
soms of A merican Protestants :
Our foreign-born citizens must permit
us to say that they have been imprudent,
and have committed .some serious mis
takes.- It is. wrong to claim as a natural
right what is really only a boon., rNo
nation is- bound: to admit foreigners.. to
all the rights and immunities of nat Jral-
born citizens. ; .
-. But whatever the doctrines they avow,
or the real convictions of their. minds, it
must be conceded that the great body of
foreigners,.naturalized or simply resident
' among us, are not. republicans in their
spirit, their interior lite and discipline
They have not' that inward asd abiding
sense of the state, ot law in tne aDstract
and of liberty with authority, which is
so essential to practical as distinguished
from theoretical republicanism. : II - nee
their invariable tendency to confound re
publicanism with democracy, and democ
racy with radicalism. , ; They lack' prac
tical republican training..: , ; . .v; .'
While ;we 'defend the-' sentiment- of
American nationality, and are stffar on
the side- of Nktive Americanism;;e must
utterly repudiate the Native American
party, so called, for its real leaders. are
foreigners,1 mostly' apostate or renegade
Catholics of the Padre Gavazzi stamp.
Thes' vile European vagabonds, have
seize d upon the honest native American
and republican sentiment of the country,
and have sought to pervert it to a mere
anti-Popery sentiment.. ' 1 ' .' .7' l'
Still, as Catholics, we are.not disposed
to offer any opposition to Native Ameri
canism, if it will only .be impartial, and
not discriminate against us. If it clus:&
to reveal the naturalization laws, and.
enact that, hereafter, no person not born,
in the country, or of American parents
temporarily resident abroad, sfiqll have
the right to vote, in our elxtions,,inr be
eligible to anv . office but conceding the
full rights of citizens to all born in the
country, wwutui, regarw w '. ywM.'.
ity of their parents, toe stall ourselves
offer no opposition. The true policy lor
every republican coiutry, wo ucnco, m
t.n ennfine auffratre and eligibility to nat-:
ural-born citizens, although it should or-j
dinanlv render naturalization, so lar as
civil is distinguished from political citi
zenship is concerned, as easy.as possible.
If the' framers ""'of our government, had
contemplated such 'an influx of .foreign-i
era as we have witnessed for the last few
years, we think" they would have confined
tne political nguis oi unieum"i, ,BUU 6C
and eligibility, to natiiral-born'citizens.
There would have been no hards' ip to
foreigners in this ; . there would be no
hardship in' doing so now to1 those not al
ready naturalized, because no foreigner
can claim these rights as a natural right.
The immigrant c"ould.Bot then, indeed,
uuyo w vo a TOfcer ur an Tmce-liolder
himself, but he could aoquire and trans-
rnit real estate, enjoy the protection of
'tne laws and the peace and prosperity of
the country, and be consoled by knowing
placed I politically on -aji qual .footing
with pthers. fer-j jMT'A
qeon a iiijrtaer ayewpment
of the frauds In the HarlemTjilrdad
stock. Instead of one thousandshares,
as at first reported, overissue of stock bv
Alexandfr KTLEyjr,-:tbfl Secretary, is
l: tTj i J i i , 6.
inyestTgatibfi stiir continues. tYLEJandf9 WrtstJy5 fwlrfe Austrn-AtiJfiWf;
Schuyler, it seems, were in the habit of A' M"nfiU. 1
" swapping " stocks the fraudulent Har-
femt.forf thr fra?udilatit Nv? "Havn.
The s4ys: & Vi fJL
Wmfc (etmeraJiaa.beenelectedl:rc(, T ojears ?'a
ident.of the'Harlem Railroad Com -
pariy, iri'placeof Ge6.: LT Schbyleri rer
ai6 . .... , r, r. .'..- .." ; ." '
: 5 There is another OVer'-issue of stocks
added to the" list of Robert S chuyler?
misuuings. Acting as a ransier Agent
vl tuu augatucR ivauroau company, an
over-issue ot over 52U.U00 of its stock
has' been' traced, "and the investiga'tm is
not', completed. .This" man,' in whom the
TtllKliV anil Tiia Qaanniota Tfc! Aj-4-iWc nnei
unlimited confidence, held'the' followiffeSli
offices: ., : . " -
New York and New Haven Railroad
Company. President and Transfer Clerk:
Brooklyn and Jamaica Railroad Compa
ny Secretary ; Housatonio Railroad Com-'
pany Transfer ' Agent ; Naugatupk Rail-
rda? Company.-" Transfer .Agent;' New,
Haven and "Northampton Railroad Coin-
pany i ransier. Agent;. .Saratoga and
VV ashington R ailroad Company, Treasu
rer and Transfer. Agent: .y ermOnt'Yal
jey Railroad Cpmpanyj Transfer ' Agent'. :
i ' With, power to rabe, money -to -an al
mot unlimited extent as TrauBfer Agent
ui bo uiauy companies, lue amount oi
mischief done is' probably riot yet Jr.no wn'f
as all these companies must of .necessity
examine' iritp their affairs and report. ac
.:" .-in i
CttPRtH ; BuRNiNo.if The circumstan-i
ces of the burning of ' the church a Bath,
Maine, are ; thus 'related by : a':paper of
It.appears the " jLngel Gabriel ". "was
preaching in the street, and that a -hack
containing three -men, drove through the
crowd, and; turning round; immediately,
attempted to return, the driver insisting
that th? crowd should give, way;' '.-'i
; This appears to. (have incensed those
present, and soon after, about 7, jj; -Ma'
cry was simultaneously raised through-.!
out the multitude, as it by previous con
cert, " to the Old South,". ". hurra! for
the Oid South," " down with, the : Old
South,'? etc. v And thither the multitude
immediately rushed.. ; The church known
as the " Old South.'V -was built, by Pro
testants in 1 805, and leased by the Catho-r
lies two years ago. ' Upon : reaching the
spot the . door - was immediately" broken
and the mass rushed in, "and im-
mediately . commenced demolishing: :the.
pews, breaking and destroying every thing
that could be reached, after which it was,
set on fire in about thirty places and' en.-
tirely consume!, i To the disgrace of the
authorities, the incerjdiary mob, 1,500 in
number, were permitted to leave without
a single arrest,;, . -,,,-7 - r.i.;t-ti -!-,-;;
" ; : ! -:' , . iwif
, f Mexicaji Affairs By the last steam-
er from the : Pacific, W&- learn"- that -the
revolution in Mexicoy far from being ex
tinguished, is spreading: like-- wildfire
through all parte - of 'the" eountryi ! Ia
Yucatan,Tehuatitepec;Rib Verde, (State
of San Luis,) Chiantla and Chetla (State
of Puebla,) Huajepati de Leon (State of
Oajaea,:)' Tampico, - Tula- Tamaulipas,
Tu'xpan, (State of Vera" Cruz,) and even
in the State of -Mexicoitself,'the banner
of reVolution'has" been raised1, arid from
the evidences that manifest themselves
on -every side, it fa evident that the Dicta-:
tor .will not long be able to" sustain liim-
self in tho possession of '-the Supreme
power.,;- lo - crown -his dilhculties,f'the
blockade of.: Acapulco has been raised'by
one of our own vessels, the' Portsmouth,
which accidentally got ' in there just in
time. On the 3d of April, the comman
der of tkfe- PortsmnUh rescued'1 fifty
Americahs -who had been captured -'on 1
their way to Iiwer: California, charged
with being filibusters, on board a Chilian;
bark." But fdr the" preseneeof the Ports
ffUJUO ' , till nruuju muuuuijr bib uccu
shot. . - ' '- ' ':'.'":: ' : 'V '; 'C!:---' '
.-: Children A FRiEND.'-Tcorr'espon-;
dent' of the! Jjouisville' 'Souinal says' the
following is almost an' irifalFible remedy,
for cholei a infantum, he had it as a.
prescription from ah excellent physician.
has tested it for twenty years, and neve.r.
saw it fail.. It never produces' irritation,
debility', or other bad consequences. ' It
is as-follows : ' . ' i '.' f "" '. '; "
: : MomeL. 12 grains. .'
l Opium.i-.,,r;TvT l-grain..-. ;
, Powdered. Cinnamon-; 25 grains.
' Prepared Chalk 43 grains.: i
! ". Mix and divide intb sixteen powders.
' It' will be seen that -there are : three
quarters of a grain of calomel and . one
sixteenth of a grain of:opiura in each
powder. ; Keep a box .' of these, powders
on hand. : . As soon as a child is affected
with bowelcpmplaint . so seriojisly -
to be promptly relieved by a change jof
diet, give one ot these powders, and re-
pleat every tour hours until rener is pp
tained. i.One powder will often Telieye,
two generally, four, always, except in
such violent .and rapid cases as I have
' Northern Mexico. n How the people
of Northern Mexicoi can passi through
this summer without revolting against the
despotishr of Banta Anna s Government,
is more than: we can divine. . J.he. op
pressions and outrages they are suffering
are monstrous. . The " Brownsville Flag
of the: 24th ult.1-. from the movements
over the river in Matamoras, apprehends
that: an outbreak of a. most formidable
character will soon be seen! . - It says the
most prominent Mexicans are leaving
weekly. for the: American side, and adds
iNiQUitouS DscRfcE. Within the last
few weeks, the? Mexican Government has
issued some most iniquitous" decrees all
tending to1 the 'utter ruination of the
commerce on tnis ironiier. -x ne muoi
outrageous of -all these decrees is one
providing that the property of ;' every
Mexican citizen' who shall absent" him
self from the country for a period of fif
teen days Bhall be confiscated. -
XS"The' San Francisco Sun is "re-
spon8ible.for;the followugr ."e "ae
grammarian," who had just maa ann-.
successful toiir through the mines, congu
g'ating. or rather cogitatingthus ? "Posi-v
tive.'mine:' comparative. mnpri super-1
.. . .- ..:
Toht auarZed at the fourth annual Fair
oTe Athland Ccmnty Agricultural So
4', to be held at Ajhlafadn. the 4th,
and 5th dayffpeiobete&i. ,
Beit Stalion 4; years qlj vpf?5 o
Send best,Mo. , . aaf- jy0
SeWnoS best,: do?V
Best Btanon 2 years old
Second best dot
do r!o " 2Vears old
- ' 2,00
,UDCSt inlLv.l vcar old
Horses. Snd Qasa.
I Best Staliou, for draught 4 years old and
TS(1MnjT - e Jym!S1
Committee Gxrq Buchanan, James
, Wells, Amna FoYd.J i U M-
Horsea, 3rd Cfeftn.
cest btalion 2 years old $2 00
Best SiaKoo i Jrearold 'T?!', V- 2,00
Best-brood tnaro and edit -siH, 4,00
Second best ',--do -V. .-"."-. :" $ 2 00
resi nuy years old -- --. 3 00
do v -.. -j l.OO
uestnny i ,
Best Gelding 3 jesrs old 3,00
do .' 2 ' do '::i'i i'l 2,00
do r 1 ,.d .. ,1,00
Best mare .or &elding fp'rjsll worlc" VMO
Second best " " do ' ' 2;00
bommittee, A,rH Palmer,, Joha Jeffry,
E,-.jBgmanditi;n-.-.o ..r-toj ! - i-.uia
! Horses 4th Class. ,nv,t
Beat pairmatch jjprses.,,,! . BWfl(f5,00
Second best do 3,00
Best buggy: horse i.m! .-.; ; j:Mn3,fl0
Best saddle borse -;..'? t..is nii&flQ
Committee,. HariiiltOir Porter, -Amos' Lew
is, John Soott, Jr: ''- - "-'i; mu r; vt nu'i
UATTLB.. .I snl a ma J J r!
First Claaa Dnrham
Beit bull d years old and over 85,00
Second best,;. t.,d i.-u , vbyOOe)
tseet bull . year. old r.lc, t.,; ; t.r,K 5 -4yG0
Soeond best v. -do- -a,60
Best yearling bull :-i t.-.n . . .- n-.r--. 3,00
Second beat - !. do: t;::. rro-rj 2.00
Best Cow 3 years old and over 4,00
tSeoond be:-t do' 1 " " - "-" 2,O0
Best heifer 3 year old '! r : 3,00
Second best do '-' 1,00
Best yearling heifer "fi "!-' v--J' '2,00
Best calf bull '" : " -'""" "1,00
Best heifer calf --' "x 1,00
Jtfest bteer a years old and ovar 1 1 2,00
'Best pair. Steers 3 vears old and over 3.0Q
I Com mi tte e- .sh ley Par ui elyj l).ani ej:ip."
jeacn,.iiumer ju-.rratt. . .. .
" Cattlal 2nd Claaal "
Best'bnll 3 years old and Over''3- 5,00
Second best do 3,00
Best bull3 year old '; " -4,00
Second best do" --3-h .- -2,00
Best yearling bull -hl - s'-200
Best Uow 6 years old and over ' ' 4,00
Second best ' - do 1 v
Beat heifer 2!'years old " ; ''
Second best . do ,.
Best yearling heifer"'' ' .'
Best bull caif . o
Best heifer calf ' '
". ' 2,00
Committee R. K. . Beach, II. -.P.'en,
VHUam iiays, tavapnah. !S 3
Cattle. 3rd Glass
r ' fTHil-r and beir creeeeaT
Best bull 3 years old and over - $3,00
Second. best if'- ddfi f i T f i v4 1 "i 2,0
Best UK? Vend K 3-00
Second best do 2,00
Best yearliog bull . . ! , ' .2,00
Bes,vC 6w 3 years pl,d and pver T . "
Second best ' ' do i J - J. 1 -i i i t- '
Best heifer 2 years old
Second best f i do 'J' " :
Best calf bull , .T ,;-:..
Best ctlf heifer ..;'- -.-iw s.'--, i-
Best pair of working oxen of all blood 4,00
.Best pair of steers d years. old" ' o,vu
Bet pair of steers 2 years 6ld ' ',: :' " 3,00
Bestmilchcow" -J'1-' ' S.OO"
Second best ( " dp " ' -V -'2,00
.-. A- statfenient " to "be furnished' with" ' the
Lmilch oo W exhibited. ' i
' First.' ' The age, breed of cow and time
of eaiving.";,! L '" '
! 2nd. ;: Tbe quantity of milk' in weight
and also of butter "made during 7. days,
Iheeow to be kept on grass only. :
3rd. The batter to bo exhibited with
the eowat the Fair, i3 '-'f'1
Cora m f t tee -M .' Figley.' ; H enry Sprj nger,;
A. rroudfit.' ; J -" ,.st - u .
1 1 1; .l.uiit xaiarweyn r-Hsy a
Bests long i wool buck 2 years old - and
It ! ,;over.-7 ?i'v u-.?. 1h: i'-'-94,00
Second best do: ! .! - do.ii' -i'l 2,00
Best pan. of 3 ewes ; J.-.t.if:j.rfi rr,-.S,00
Second best ,: do i wi .-.". 12,00
Best , buck lamb . ,h ,;U: h-: X2,00
Committee-H-iieaoder Carter; Samuel Bii-i
caanan, Perry, P. B Johnson..'- v-.
r .;-." i SHEBF"Iim,Wa011i:--"'l
Xst CJafeaintiQladina" Saxoay BCerlnoauiat
1. Miw arraAM- r
Best buck 2 Vears old and over' ; ?4,0a
Second -,boBt'-:- 'do'
Best pfeibf 3 cwea
Second best ' do
! ' L" ' '2,00
Bestyearling buck .',"
Best buck Iamb ' '
Best pen of 3 ewe lambs,
Committee Jacob ' Miller,
aon, Buggies; J. N. Slonaker. -,r r- i .0 . j
: ' SHEEP; ITTXIH WOOL. ' "
2nd Clasa including- Frcncli, Spaniel!
-."j: andtheir gradca. "'
PrflTninmn. ri mm ni ltlaAS.- V'- J'-'
lor, Mbhicanr A. GiilisVprmillion
Best boarCTer dne yea old '' ' -'-' $3,00
Second best .-; :'H::U . - i ' ' 2,00
Best breedins sow : , ' .- . . 8,00
Second best ...'-'. . . - 2.0?
Best lo t of pigs not less than 4, under 4
months old . L' a;00
Second best '- ' -" '" :U " ' ' ' ' 2,00
Committee Mead Fancher, Hobert HcHahan
and Eli Sloeun). ' .. -...fi ,.-c .-:':; !
: ! !' FARM JM PfcEMEHT3, Ho." 1.-:
Best plow for general ase - t , ,-: -;3,00
"" sward plow . , 4 ., 800
..'Harrow ' ' ;: ' -.'-'.' . ' 1,00
: wheat drill ' . '"' ' - 8.00
,;: corn planter ' bl-. ?-----i: Y " 2,00
.-. one horse cultivator ! -i.- 't r:: i)'; 1,00
Committee-Wohn. Mason; jAbaer. Finley .-and
IV, W. SCOtt.. .! ,.,!V.,'.. VtJiij-f 'U V.--
FARM IMPLEMExTTSN'o,,2. :..-'':
Best farm wgon for all purrjpses ,, ." $2,00
- ' two horse carriage r . ', .'". l. 8,00
i(t one horse bumry - ' - 2ja
. ! !" mAf, dialomuVw .-?:. !inm i .u i
tefy and John M. Gorham. f.tc:!t 1--;r;"- ; v;
!,!i FARTjj4PijBMBjn Ko 3. .
Best fanning mUlji.f M;r.-:;i j'' " $2,60
- ; oorn and cob mill horse poweri,,.,. .2,00
. ' " corn shelter . diplouyt. - - i"'1 .!
'" straw and hay cutter . dJplbma ' ""
cloreweed hollM V lX ' : ' -f,3!0?
V Committee Samael SaUta, Sphmlia W.eloh;
and Joaept Workian. o.'u-r. ': aM -tj: t
Farm Implemanta and Mannfaotnrea- ,
I " .- -f 1
area, i.i ?e'.'(
Beat grain, cjfadle :-. .-. ! r .
n half dozen aaad rakes
.M churn. , .'.
. ... . ' '. .ou
' ; ',60
1 t 0.60
! A a: cheese' prise ; .
-i:"'bee hive--' :,! "
. waahina maohine ' , - . . '.i
nnmmittee E. O. 8elby. A, Tarnold
AjmeatittJaHajreiTilla, 9n,ri iMl ai nsnVW h
"- . EarnsM
Best wagon harness
I" carriage do
Lsdies aide saddls
; V GeiOadl
V' tiridle and msrtlDgkl diplonM
jj" traveiiiag trnna diploma
Committee John Tanness. PaUr Rnta and
Flour and Grain.
Bestbamliif flonr mannfaetimd ft-m
Vthtt-IenstaoantitT of ht
Bam plsrof wheat Hot less than ana
I Best half bdhel rye
Tl-.-yr. dn -Afii. - .. .
o. of flax seed
r'-Vj?ortimMhy ,eed . f ff, ift.oO
.u.iuu oi aeea corn' diploma
A sUtemet, with ao affidarit certifTinr tke
quantity of wheat used, to accompany the Boar
exhibited. rT"x TnT
Committee -JhJvrrt,iAt Jii Dan
iel Carter, jr , Michael Millar.
Best eros.M.wneai mt lesaaa awe 4tfee a or
1eB thin thirty-busheis'to the aere- $5,00
Second best - - do. , , 2,00
Best cropofsu oteatks;B tw acres
-i ; ..i e : ' than !ft.y bushels U ,
heacre;- ;;" T"..:,:::
Best crbp wf corn1 not lesv tban-wb ie ek
.i tk'a acra'l y,'A 't i .IdiWo .
Second beet;'-. vu 10 ,4o' 2,00
Best crpy of barley, not leas, tjian. aeftf 2,09
U crop, of fiax -().r ... y..
: cron of jclorer --K l Ai -' l 2 0
. crop ef politoea " ''i ..i t '.a'nsi
. ro ofturnipa one kalt afcre 'f 0 .1 ;i.0
qomroUUa Henry Sptingffil T, jNfpoJt,,
andQ. W. Stewart, t i4 ; sit r?,v i i:t
First premium i . ..'HJiKIlU r)l
Second do. ( v ,, r A0O
Committe4-J. VKeadig, Jdiepb.'Clirte' aa
Samael Flake. yl-iltt lA 1
For the neatest and .belt number af anDlea
named and labelled UyWxiribiter ' ;'2,M
Be'aier f printer-appUj'l -i 7f O.I ii 'K
' . -1 ' vdeiof U .appltvi ' 1 1 ?JJOTK
" denf Dt sweecaplraojti - K
:' -r Aldo of ieedlingappjee;gj A ;l - .K:V
:' K'Ji of table grwpei Af.il .17 ..
qUt of domestld triad "A .Tdii(ae. .A
Committee John Scott. Sr., Abrant Haffaaa,
A. Carver, J. Kagba, JDpb.:MCBV ;" P
"M',,a Vegetablaa. ;A'.A .11
The greatest variety of gblfcteee paaaied ewd
exhibited by one person .. -J1,00
Best half busfejlbjej-petet jr 40
" " d:iviVNlF PtVM ttsi
-"r -do' .white-beaaa, Mf.u.u-rf
" peck of lima beant.i. o i. .,:.-.. . f tO
. peck of peppers . ........ 31 ?.'-, -"'iJC tf-60
Four beet watermeleM iinir-H 60
Four. beat moskmelene a .0 ; v 10 .r.o-AX
Four bet sqnashe--": -'-l Jf".
Four best pimpkuis.;- 1 tr. 60
tour .best beeU lor table r. ,j ,v.;,.j, surf
Four best paranips c: ,;-.-vn ti4vu d Jb9
Four best carrots 'ii-v :ii ".'.60J
Four best cabbages fZZ..;'.
isest peolt or onxma , .fa titH
Best peck of -tomatoes M
, Committee.-r-H. Boot. John Chaabra,lavi4
Pollock. ji 3: ;.rr,:.,:,t, J, mivaioi i.
Best specimen of bread not less-' then 2a
r. pldi --
Best "speoimen of Indian bread -? -60
Best specimen of rfi Indian 'brad 60
Best specimen of cheese '' "' ",VAT6(
Committee Mrs. 8. G.T?oodVm'i, jira' JGaj.
ser, Mrs. BorrJKfillogg. a Jr.j'-i ui
Best steam engine -V J-r .? . (9(00
" cooking, atofajftr woed are 1 2,00
. parU)CtOT , r j : .7.I.V A iAH
" eaet waterwhecle -, 1.1 .it :i iel,M
display W tin -war Z I e 7 t,09
" best specimen of horse shoeiag anT.J" . ,
nails,v -r rr.-ear- tnr. , . r . 1.00,
Committee- S. Olfn, ! B; 6ravM. Bed fcm .
BesVdressing.))Uryau " Z?S.'$JZZj$fl
,'-':;SOf-. 1; ! .- S,
, '! .-. tin mi a,vw
" extension table iHt09
" wash standii -iriosT. W .". " 60
setof parlorchairs,)lftel,f 1,00
rQckingchair,..,, , r.w:l
-V bedstead, 3. . nvia at:n:AJ10
Cpmmittee-AF) MT. CqmDj. Seamm,'yea
ViUeAleiendor, Miller. .on .i niv.
Bootk and Shoe'i' 5
Best pairtfrtodrs- 1 " $2,00
! "coarse bo6fi"M"0-,, fc'"" ;J''"loO
: ladxes walking ho, t,nii ..i it0
I " slipperS-suvM (iSMini !! ti:mo sU
i i specimen of tanned and finished let-''':.,
i ther ,!!:auTuaa 2,00
Committee J. D. Stubbi . WUlim.Wason,
T. CJBuahnell.;s., ,4 .:fn--i
Pomestlc -MaTrnfactgr.',; "
feest 5 yards woolen cloth
" pair woolen blank eMT , .
do- M- - 1.00
Z1 uu Ti I m
second beatr-r :-r-
I U Irk nawle Tinn s
: 1 i..i "-YV
j ''ii bed comfort " ' ,ne'!:"A
; doable coverlet .czl
J mini fUV
.jSeQondJbest do " ,
single .ooTf U, , A -i f
! " Dair waoW:n.ho3e. ..... l-. ..
! .Mparrt'4Xtton bese :-: . -Tj : . . T HTyM
- pair-weeJenmittene '- oi '00
Comxpittee Mr.' J: KUinger i. Jldrtyd.'Mei
hicanfille, Misi Celia ' Parmely, Mrs. T. C
BdshneirariJ Mrs. W Slocnm..,. ''"'-'
! Fjemale Equestrianism.. f
Bestapeciaveav-tt ..-. ? s ''?J
Second do-' J'J i-- - :--i---1 :.-.. --" i - 4,0
Third best .. . .. -"-"Z.09
Committee Mn j!an-L KeUogav Mrs. Jeba
Soott, jr., Mrs. E. K. Oartea, Kra. S.O. WeW
ruff, Mr. MoNulty. ' rVUrjJ. "
. . -.Poultry.'---
test shSnglai eock;nd2 heM".ft ,00
j dorking .jd,oli .(. 1?00
1 " polanda.,y .,jS. 0 , fa,t, rj Tii.inHvJt00
j common, dofi t ay JJl-J
1 " turkey do m-A
! "lot-pfduek .t-:.r . 'iwi .9ii'
I " lot of geese .. . -z. ' "
Committee-W: W.' Scb'tt.-7 CraH, Mr. Fea,
Mlacellaneona Article-" 'i' K
Best display of marble tatae' J 91,00
: " display of copper and brae "work 2,00
: '"speoimen of daguerreotype ',!'-"' l,-0
: m of candlee - ."-;" " " "l
Committee J. ' JTc Abee,' "W". VelTeaX," A.' M.
MoHose. ,.. .-.
Best Ouilt patch work
Third best '
Bestpieoe lace - ,
r hearth rag 5
silk boanetr tn e i' bt . t
; " straw ponneto htv,v. .-.I-.s-.i,
"nest variety 01 neeme wxs n - r t -
I table coTor. v-. .i:i . ia;-.'i --VOOt
group of flowe.? "M :." l.OO
j " variety f voraked ss e . .-I 1.00
facy chata wosk wdta-dJi J 'r -
i " worked oeve"" '" " "1,0Q .
f (i lino stana matl .i! . "Ti iM")
Committee-Jisa..Martha- Carter. fr
Oowan, MisIary AKajes.ra.Jarafc
-. w At Uu- TU-
n s....,; . io.'l JJIT JT
rinnn TTawi P1" ""i"
Best eoHeetion of greea boas plant $2.Ttt
i ia 'bloom :,, . .i,m-Mii .fhfrY
Best floral ornament -.00
Best boqnetef flowera -- --:------ '1.0CL
Kenninger, Mrs, Jonas Freer, -Semaatiia.
tnand. f .l.t?l1 Oi . rt .1
The loard will act m ; wmllUe to Vard
disciretioriary premiuaisbn articles not aaume Y:
rated. ahova,i-t ;:;i ... . r ..iVk . V'.
AH stock exhibited: is reomrew 9 ne- owned.
by persons' residing in Ashland eounly;;,,
, . All agTicaltural psoduction required Ita!a
raised, and all manufactnrad. rtif ! rqairdf
... " W. OSBORNy 5er story. n.i V
C?l .K inintH. .W.
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