Newspaper Page Text
Holmes County Republican.
H. G. White, T. B. Cunningham,
ZDZTOKS AXD PEOrMKTORS.
Milleesbdbg, O., : Oct 3, 1872.
Gen. ULYSSES S. GRANT,
Hon. HENRY WILSON,
JOHN C. LEE,
FOR SECRETARY OF STATE,
e ALLEN T. WIKOFF.
TOR JUDGE OF SUPREME' COURT,
FOR UESIBER BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS,
RICHARD R. "PORTER.
FOE COXGRESS 14T1I DISTRICT,
"'THOMAS E. DOUGLASS.
For Probate Judge,
JOHN HUSTON, Sen.
For County Auditor,
ABRAHAM B. RUDY.
For Clerk ofthe Court,
JOHN F. HUDSON.
For Infirmary Director,
To the polls every man next
The reduction of the public debt
since Grant has been President
The reduction of taxes amounts to
$100,000,000 a year.
The, reduction of the public debt
during the month of August was
The reduction of interest alone
paid now amounts to
$2,000,000 a month.
"What wonder then that at every
election held .by the intelligent
American people they roll up
Large Republican gains every
Send in the returns as soon as
counted out Tuesday night.
GET OUT EVERY VOTER.
Next Tuesday is the State Elec
tion,and every Kepublican should
be at the polls. Tins election is
an important one, as it will have
a great influence on the Presi
dential election in November.
Let a committee he selected in
- every school district, that can be
relied on to sec .that every Re
publican vote ts polled on that
daii! JKemember that to the
active and the vigilant, the vic
tory will be given- To the polls
every body on next Tuesday.
The Greeley meeting at
at Farmersville last Saturday
was a complete fizzle. Nobody
there at all, and the orators did
not have a chance to speak their
STRAIGHTOUT NOMINATION FOR
The Straightouts of this, 14th
District, put in nomination Hon
George Heiby of Crawford coun
ty, as candidate for Congress.
Mr Heiby is a German, and quite
an influential man. Mr. Berry is
said tojiave but few friends in
Crawford and "Wyandot counties.
We should not wonder at all, if
Heiby would carry a pretty heavy
vot especially among the tier
Work at the polls next Tues
day. See that every Eepublican
in your Township is there and
WHAT DOES IT MEAN?
A few days ago as we were ri
ding from Orrville to Wooster,
two democrats in an adjoining
seat were talking over political
affairs. One was a Wayne county
man, and the other from Stark
county. Not knowing us, they
didn't seem to care particularly
whether we heard them or not.
The Wayne county man said
among other things that the
show for them in that county
this fall was very poor. That the
Treasury trouble was working
bard against them. Imally he
said that this delalcation busi
ness had justcut down the Cam
paign Fund about Twenty
Ihouaand Dollars. Now here
is a mystery to us to know what
connection the defalcation in the
Treasury had with the democrat
ic Campaign money in that coun
ty. Twenty Thousand dollars is
a good round sum to spend in
one county for election purposes,
If theGreelyites felt that it would
require that sum to carry, the
county, where will they be
without it? Talk about corrup
tion, where will you find it rank
er then m the very bosom of the
party who are crying reform!
down with corruption? Is this
twenty thousand dollars to stop
the breach? What does it mean?
Tickets can be had by calling
on the Central Committee.
Horace Greeley has followed
his own advice and, gone West.
Information has been received
here that his principal object in
going there is to hnd bait luver.
He is promised with a free pass
(granted by the people) up that
stream. He will be accompani
ed by a label attached to the
tail of his old white coat, and
several other similar articles too
numerous to mention. Tom
Nast will see the, party off, and
make a sketch of the sad and
"Gen. Grant has never been de
feated, and he never will be."
GREELEY STICKS TO HIS LIBEL ON
The veteran defenders of the
Union, the fathers, and sons of
those who fell in defense of theUnion
and those who believe that the men
who fought for the Union have a
right to express their sentiments
as to who should administer the
Government of the Union, will take
notice that j3rccley ,has not re
tracted or modiQed one word of
his atrocious libel on thc -soldiers,
uttcrd at Pittsburg. His attention
lias been over and over again called
to this matter and the falsehood or
the assertion insisted on,but he does
not retract or modify a single ex
pression. He stands' convicted of
wanton and malicious slander
against the men who fought, sufferd
and periled their lives that the Union
might be preserved.
Mr. Greeley insists that all other
questions must be kept in abeyance
until it is settled' that "al the reb-
eljwhite men of this country shall
have equal rights with all the loyalj
black men." He puts it in that
way because he insists that the
black men already have all the
rights of white men provided them
by the Republican party.
But how long would that be true
under a Greeley Administration?
How long before the contest over
the equal rights of the black would
be renewed after the equal rights of
the rebel white had been secured?
A help to the answer is given in
the attempt of Greeley's supporters
in West Virginia to fasten on the
Constitution of that State a clause
which says that "any white, citizen
entitled to vote, and no other, may
be elected or appointed to any of
fice." No proscription about that
of course! Another clause prohibits
white and colored children attend
ing the same school. Equal rights
their, of course.
The reduction of the public debt
during the month of August was
110,733,000. Steadily and honestly
the Grant Administration proceeds
in its policy of reducing the public
debt. Ten million seven hundred
and thirty-five thousand dollars of
bonds have been bought and can
eeleel since the 1st of August, thus
reducing the interest $643,000, mak
ing an aggregate reduction of the
national obligations, for a single
month, $11,578,000. Thus the Re
publican Administration goes stead
ily forward carrying out the finan
cial policy of the part- collecting
the taxes honestly and faithfully,
and appropriating the proceeds to
economical expenditures in support
of the Government, as directed by
the laws passed by a Republican
Congress and for the purchase of
Government bonds. The democrats
as reformers would soon change this
system if they should get the power
to do so. Greeley's schemes and
vagaries would soon be brought into
play with destructive effect. He has
more than once declared his hostil
ity to "BoutwcIPs" policy," as he
GREELEY AND THE SOLDIERS.
The day previous to the arrival
of Horace Greeley in Pittsburg, the
Soilders and Sailors assembled in
convention, unanimously passed
the following resolution:
Resolved, 4th: i'Wo cherish no
spirit of revenge towards our lellow
citizens ofthe south; the magnani
mity of our late commander-in-
cluef on the field of Appomatox
was a sufficient pledge of the Union
army that the 'bloody chasm' of the
war was closed, 'and with malice
towards none but with charity to
ward all.we extend the right hand of
fellowship to all those who. except
in good faith the result of the war
and who will extend to every Amer
ican citizen of whatever race or
color the rights which arc solemnly
guaranteed by the constitution of
tueUnitcd states and the laws made
in pursuance thereof.
Mr. Greeley is supposed to be
man who reads the uewspapers, yet
with this declaration confronting
him fairly and squarely in the face,
lie stepped out upon the balcony of
the St. Charles' hotel and .said,
The city of Pittsburg has recently
witnessed a rehearsal of the pomp
and pageantry, the blazonry and cir
cumstance of civil war. A very
large number of men were collected
here, at avast expense, with the
single purpose of rekindling the
bitterness and hatred, tlie animosity
and antipathies, -the fears and ex
ultations of civil war, for the ad
vantage of apolitical parti-."
This was a direct contradiction
of the avowal made by the Soldiers
in their Convention. They frankly
acknowldged that they cherished'no
spirit of revenge towards our fellow
citizens ofthe south;' that they ex
tended "the right hand of fellowship
to all these who accept in good faith
the results of the war" and "with
malice toward none, but with chari
ty for all." What could be said
inoic explicity? Yet Mr. Greeley,
maddened because of the Convcn
lion and its conciliatory utterances,
took occasion to insult the brave
men who had rescued the Union
from dissolution by attributing to
them motives directly in conflict
with those expressed their resolu
In his Springfield speech Gratz
Brown says the country is on the
brink of a ruinous abyss. Will
somebody be good enough to hold
Gratz steady, or he may fall in.
The- Straightouts of Indiana are
determined to keep the ball rolling.
They held a State Convention, and
indorsed -the Louisville nominations.
This action met with a warm re
sponse from the delegates present
A full State ticket was also nomin
ated, a State Executive. Committee
appointed, and every preparation
made for entering upon a vigorous
GREELEY AND THE SOLDIERS. THE DEM. REP. MASS MEETING--A
The grand rally of the Greelcy-
itcs and soft-shell Democrats came
off in Millersburg on the 25th ult
Every person that ever heard of old
Democratic Holmes County, would
naturally suppose that it would be
a perfect success, as she claims to
be the banner county of the State.
This "Grcat Mass Meeting" was ad
vertised for some three weeks bv
the Farmer, and by flaming posters
over the whole county, and it was
announced that it was to be a great
love-feast of the Liberal Republican
ami Democratic-Liberal' party, and
all were told to come and rejoice.
Trains were chartered, drummers
sent out all over, the county to en
courage the faithful to be on hand
speakers from the great State of
Tennessee were" imported to elec
trify the people, and every prepara
tion made for a big crowd.
The morning of the 25th came;
the old court house bell rang; the
advance guard of the bread and but
ter brigade looked serene and smil
ing, stroked their whiskers, winked
to their brethren in aims, looked
wise, as much as to say we will show
you that old Holmes will this day
speak to the great State of Ohio in
a voice of thunder which will send
dismay and fear to the hearts of the
Black Republicans,forasold Holmes
goes so goes the State.
Twelve o'clock arrives. Things
aijs not looking right dark clouds
hang around the brows of the lead
ere. The train arrives from Napo
leon, with just twenty-four men and
six boys, and they do say that a vote
was taken on the train which show
ed a majority of six for Grant. The
cannon that was used at Napoleon
in the defence of Holmes county in
the late war, was placed.upon an ill,-
aaapteu larm wagon, and formed a
conspicuous object in the grand pa
rade. Consultations were held concern
ing where tbegrand pow wow should
be held. At la9t they concluded
that the old court house was the
place, as it was small, and it would
not look to the world so much like
a failure, as they can say in the next
farmer mat tue court house was
packed eager to hear the Tennessee
The band was brought out before
the court bouse, to enliven the town
with their music and gather in the
lew stragglers, anu when all were in
they could not muster more than
27a to 300, all told, men and bovs.
The meeting was called to order
by the Probate Judge, who introduc
ed Mr. J. M. Stone, the young con
vert to the new departure, who coni-
mencea by saying that he was an
old-line Republican, and therefore
tuat lie would address the Republi
cans; that' he had good information
there were 2,000 Liberal Republi
cans in Ohio that would vote for
Greeley, and that Mr. Greeley would
surely be elected. We think the
young man was excited. nis
speech consisted of charges against
Grunt and his administration.-and
that the Republican party was try
ing'to elect Grant for the purpose
of centralization of power that
(jrant would usurp that power and
become the emperor of this country.
After getting off some more charges
he exploded and retired in good or
der, thinking, no doubt, that if he
did not convert some Republicans,
he ought to, as he slashed around
the circle like a bull in a china shop.
Next upon the bill of fare came the
federate rebel soldier from Tennes
see, McRae, who announced that he
was a Republican-Democrat, but
acknowledged he still was the same
Democrat he always was. We think
he was badly reconstructed, and
should have, had one or two more
doses of whitewash before he would
make a good liberal. His whole
speech consisted in complainings of
me condition oi ins beloved South,
and how their legislatures cheated
them out of their money, and that
we of the North have sent down to
them all the scallawags from our
States, that left no reputation be
hind, them, neither for honesty or
anything else, but had come.to the
South and had been made Govern
ors and other officers and had stolen
Now if such was the case"; it does
seem rather queer that the men of
the south who have good education
and have been engaged in politics
all their liyes, could be so badly beat
by tne most common country boy ol
the North, if, such is 'the case. We
suppose that if our, experienced bus
iness men had cone to the South
they would have taken the whole
country, negroes and all, not even
leaving them "a carpet-bag. ,He ad
mitted that Gen. Grant. was honest
whilst an army officer, but that.now
he was controlled by bad men and
would surely rilin the country, but
it they would only elect Greeley,
and place in em in poweragain, tuey
would-be honest this time; they had
never stolen anything larger than a
After haranguing the crowd for
about two hours and a half, the
audience in the meanwhile had fallen
away to about 75 or 100, and the
great Confederate chieftain who had
fought, bled, died and rose again to
save this glorious land, had spoken,
the monster meeting adjourned
sine die without enthusiasm.
We must confess-that it was the
most complete fizzle that we ever
heard of. We could not help see
ing the disappointment depicted in
the faces of the leaders, after having
spent so much time and money.
They cursed the day they were sold
out to Greeley.
. So ended the great Greeley pow
wow in Holmes county a most
Greeley aired his "bloody
chasm" at every cross roads station
he 'passed on his "swing," and it
made a chasm in his party each
The Charlestown, West Virginia,
Journal is a Democratic paper, but
it thinks there is no doubt about
the triumph of Republican princi
ples iu the State on a vote between
Grant and Greele3 The Republi
cans of the "Old Dominion." feel
confident of' carrying the State for
the national ticket.
Senator Conkling's new name for
Liberal Republicans is "Assistant
Democrats." But it is painful to
add that the way they "assistcd"the
Democracy in Vermont and Maine
was very much like the way the Old
Man of the Sea assisted Sinbad the
LIBERALISM IN MISSOURI.
Liberalism in Missouri has proved
a failure. All attempts there to se
cure Reform by a coalition with the
Democracy have proved abortive.
It was in Missouri that Liberalism
had its birth and Gratz Brown was
its first-born. He has been so poor
a Reformer that the Republicans
who stood as his godfather have
abandoned him with disgust and
repudiated their action at the christ
ening. They do not admire his
soft shell crab and cherry proclivi
ties, and they condemn in unmeas
ured terms his leniency to the Ku
klux who have outraged many citi
zens and driven them from the State,
while others have been murdered in
cold blood. They do not propose
to give him the chance of becoming
President as did Andrew Johnson,
and they are back again in the good
old fold of the Republican party,
and working for Grant and Wilson.
Missouri has tried Greeley's Recon
ciliation plan for two years or more
and it doesn't work.
MR. GREELEY AS A POLITICIAN.
Eccentricity and fickleness are
Mr. Greeley's traits; as a politician,
he has bolted and advised bolting;
he has opposed the nomination or
election of every President who has
been chosen for thirty years; he has
quarreled with ever Administration;
he has assailed the character of
those he differed with, wantonly and
savagely; he has imputed corrup
tiou to others merely for not voting
or thinking as he did; he sought by
intrigue the defeat of Mr. Lincoln
after he was nominated the second
time, and as late as September 2,
18C4, wrote secret letters, which
have since come to light, to concoct
measures to prevent Lincoln's elec
tion; he strove to poison President
Grant against capable and honest
Republicans,and advised him to ex
clude from his councils men trained
in public affairs; he has recom
mended unfit men for office, and in
sisted on their appointment; after
indorsing and applauding every
thing involving principle or relating
to the public interest done by the
Administration, he has struck at
the President on account of "pat
ronage," and bolted the party, after
manoeuvring more than a year to
get its nomination.
GREELEY'S "PROSCRIPTION" LIE.
Greeley has been peddling along
the line of his "swing around the
circle" the f.illowiug statement,
scarcely a speech in his western
"swing" failing to have it:
They mistake, wlio say that there
are only two or three hundred felt
now, forbidden to exercise the com
mon rights of American citizens.
It is not so. There are thousands,
there arc five thousand disfranchised
in the State of Arkansas alone, and
the men who hold them disfranchscd
expect them to carry that State
against us by virtue of that disfran
Mr. Greeley has repeated that so
often that he probably believes it
himself. And yet, the truth is not
a single person iu the whole United
States is prevented voting by any
law'Of the United-States on account
of his complicity with the rebellion
and less than three hundred such
persons are, disqualified by United
States law froin holding office. The
act which passed Congress and was
approved May 22dr1872, is this.ve)--
Be it enacted, ., (two-thirds of
each nouse concurring therein,)
mat an legal ana political disabiii
ties imposed by the third section of
the fourteenth article of the amend
ments of the Constitution of the
United States are hereby removed
from all persons whomsoever,except
a? . T) . . ,.
cciimuia aim iiepreaeutauves oi ine
Thirty-Sixth and Thirty-Seventh
uongress, ouieer in the judical, mil
itary and naval service of the United
States, heads of Departments, and
foreign ministers of the United
Were there five thousand Arkan
sas citizens in Congress, in the Cab
inet, on the United States Bench,
serving as officers iu the army or
navy of the United States, or in the
Diplomatic service.at the commence
ment .of the war? Even Horace
Greeley knows the supposition of
even one-twentieth of that number
would be absurd. Why then does
he make and repeat such an extra
ordinary story. We are compelled
to ask once more,Is Horace Greeley
a fool, or"does he think the public
A CONSISTENT STATEMENT.
"1 demand that
Llliere sboold be a fair,
oeiorc mat- ooutnern
Ieoplc. and an honest,
unterrined. u neon-
strained vote. and. if
they approved, if the
of the SoUheaid
tltey wanietl uteuntoil. 1
VUULD U033ET IU
"Aninoir. to-dau. if
the tuition va to be Iw
periled, and there were
ju.t tico tMHlee of eav-
ing l, to iruei 10 lite
ciiaruts of a citil wir.
or the elm nvee of a free
rote or the Southern
people, I KOtUd tern
arMim nrrrerio Hue lite
latter clutxee ratlter
than the former."
f HORACE GREELEY JIT
LISCIXN ATI, SEP
TEMBER TEMBEB20, 18TS;
I "Last' evenimr. at
I Pittsburgh, in the
uanu remarks io a
large assemblage like
this. I took Mains to
explain the circuni-
stances, the extraor
peopU uiuary, uuprecedent-
cu circumstances un-
I UCT KUICI1 1 HH1 1U1-
pellcil, iu the winter
of I860, to offer in good
fjitlt to submit the
whole question of
union or disunion to a
vote of the Southern
people. Those re-
marks which I made
last cvculng Have
I imu uiisicnicscutcu.
hate been, I think,
j prcerteu into an ex-
Iiressiuu ui a present,
elicf, u present con
viction, that nnyState
lias a right to uuoivc
this ITliion at its ouu
good pleasure. Fel
low citizens, 1 utterly
rvpuuiaic ana con
demn that sentiment
(Checrs.l I do not be
lieve that oue State,or
that ten States, or
even a majority or an
the States.has a moral,
lciral or constitutional
right to disolvc our
It is pretty clear that between
Pittsburgh and Cincinnati Mr. Gree
ley found he had "put his foot in it"
and found it necessary to change
hisview8. A man who changes his
views every twenty-four hours is
hardly the man for President.
Some fifteen - or twenty Demo
cratic newspapers iu the Stale of
Georgia are supporting O'Conor
and Adams for President and Vice
An elderly lady in Michigan says
she likes to attend Greeley meetings,
"because there is always so much
room in the house, and no one dis
turbs her nerves by shouting."
Greeley's Eulogy on Grant.
What Horace Said of President
Grant and His Administration
Mr. Horace Greek- has been trav
elling through the country on an
electioneering tour, as the candi
date ofthe Democratic party and the
rival of General Grant for the Presi
dency. In his speeches at Pitts
burgh, Columbus, Cincinnati, Lousis
ville, Indianapolis, ami in Cleveland,
Mr. Greelej- has unsparingly de
nounced the Republican policy and
administration as cruel, revengeful,
dictatorial and corrupt, and has de
manded his own election as essen
tial to the "reconciliation" of the
South with the North, and to the
"purification" of our politics and
civil service. We now set over
against these denunciations and
claims of Mr. Greeley, his own opin
ions of President Grant and his ad
ministration, as expressed by Mr.
Greeley himself in the leading ed
itorial of the New York Tribune of
Friday, July 8th, 1870, only a little
more than two years ago, as follows:
From the Xew York Tribune, July.S, 1670.
The President hasl lately made
some appointments, local and nati
onal, that have provoked comment.
He favored a policy with reference
to West India annexation which
has not met the approval of Con
gress. 1 here are rumors of some
impending Cabinet changes.
Thereupon the cheerful prophets
of defeat come out vigorously in
their tavorite characters. Tuey are
sure that Grant is becoming very
unpopular. Ihey regard his course
as ruinous to the Republican party.
They feel sure that his Administra
tion is dropping to peces. The
fact that these prophets' are mostly
Democrats, or worse, might with
some prejudiced people, disturb
confidence in the veracity if not in
the sagacity, of their predictions
Nevertheless they make a certain
noise, and command a certain atten
tion, which may warrant giving
them a little notice.
What is to complain about? We
have not favored the San Domingo
movement; but is it strange or. a
crime that an American President
should .wish to aggrandize his
country? We have not always been
able to like General Grant's appont-
ments; but we do not just now re
call any President, all of whose ap -
pointments wedidlike. W hat would
gentlemen have? Do they remem
ber how they felt about Mr. Lin
coln's Alaska project, or a later spec
illation in the Danish West Indies?
Can they recall any particular set of
nominations lor JNew lork City
tuat was received with consenting
cheers from all parties and factious?
General Grant made one pledge,
at the outset which did almost as
much to endear him to the popular
heart as did his great sen-ices in
the field. "I shall have no policy,"
he said, "to enforceagaihst the will of
the people. He has kept his word.and
we do not doubt that he will keep
it to the end. lhere never was a
President who subordinated his own
more thoroughly and unreservedly
tothafot the people;, there never
was a President who submitted
more cheerfully to the adverse ac
tion of Congress; there never was a
President more unpretending, less
exacting, more sincerely anxious, to
execute the laws, preserve public
tranquility, and discharge fairly
and impartially all the duties of his
office. He thinks, as a great many
others think, that it would bo wise
to secure a lootnoid in tne west
Indies. The Senate disagrees with
him, and the matter is ended at
once. He thinks, as a great mam-
others think, that a certain set of
appointments for New York City
will strengthen the public service
and promote the triumph of sound
political principles. The Senate
may possibly disagree with 'him
again; and, if it should; the whole
matter will pass out ot sight as quiet
ly as the Baez treat-. Thank
Heaven! we have a President who
has no policy to enforce against the
will ot the people.
We protest against this pic ayune
wayot judging nn Admunistratiqn
by a local appointmentment,, or an
GENERAL GRANT HAS A SOL
ID BASIS OP ACTUAL
ACHEIVEMENTS, ON WHICH
THE COUNTRY MAY BE SAFE
LY TRUSTED TO PRONOUNCE
JUDGEMENT. HE HAS TAKEN
THE MOST PROFLIGATE SYS
TEM OF CIVDL SERVICE THE
GOVERNMENT EVER KNEW,
AND HAS MADE IT EFFICIENT
HONEST AND ECONOMICAL.
HE HAS STOPPED THE THEFTS
AND HAS EARLY COLLECTED
THE PUBLIC REVENUE. HE
HAS MADE LARGE PAYMENTS
ON THE PUBLIC DEBT, AND
YET SO MANAGED THE FI
NANCES THAT WE CAN LARGE
LY REDJCE TAXATION. HE
HAS SEDULOUSLY PRESERV
ED THE PEACE ABROAD, AND
SAVED US MILLIONS ON. THE
FRONTIER BY AN INDIAN
POLICY AT ONCE NEW,
CHRISTIAN, AND IN THE MAIN
SUCCESSFUL. HE HAS DONE
ALL IN HIS POWER TO HAST
EN THE COMPLETION OF OUR
RECONSTRUCTION, AND HE
HAS GIVEN-HIS INFLUENCE
STEADILY FOR THE RESTORA
TION OF HARMONY AND GOOD
FEELING BETWEEN THE
LATELY WARRING SECTIONS!
THESE ARE GREAT THINGS.
OPINIONS MAY-DIFFER ABOUT
AN OCCASIONAL APPOINT
MENT; THEY WILL NOT DIF
FER IN PRONOUNCING THESE
THE ELEMENTS OF A. SU.Bt
STANTIAL AND ENDURING
Now we submit that Mr. Greeley
in what he said in 1870, has answer
ed every single charge laid against
the President and the Republican
policy, cither before or since that
time. According to Mr. Greeley's
own showing, General Grant has
fulfilled, to the extent of liis ability,
the two prime conditions of a good
administration as laid down in Mr.
Greeley's campaign -speeches "re
conciliation" and "purification."
And we ask Mr. Greeley, In what
hns President Grant failed silice
July, 1870, to carry out the same
line of policy which you then prais
ed him for pursuing? Has he un
dertaken since them to enforce a
policy of his own against the will
of the people? Has ho not put m
fore a new and approved system for
the further reform of the civil, ser
vice? Has ho not continued to
"fairly collect the public revenue?"
Has.be not made large (larger)pay-
ments on the public debt? Has he
not "so managed the. finances that
we can (and have) (still more)
largely reduced taxation?'' Has he
not "sedulously preserved peace
abroad," and settled by treaty and
arbitration the most threatening
questions of international dispute?
Has not reconstruction been com
pleted, and amnesty been still furth
er exteudeduutif not an ex rebel is
disfranchised, except a few from
holding office? And has not the
President's "inlluence been steadily
for the restoration of harmony -and
go'od feeling between the lately war
ring sections.' And we answer .for
Mr. Greeley in the name ofthe ico-
ple, that "opinions cannot differ in
pronuocing the elements of a sub
stantiarand enduring success.
Vote for Thos. E. Douglass
for Congress if you want to put
an honest upright man into that
position. -Ji "
Horace Greeley lias got back
to New York alter, his swing
around the circle and lias not; as
many friend and supporters how
as he had when he startad out
by a goofl many tens 'of thous
The Youne Folks' Rural " '
Is a novelty among publications ferVoun
People, entirely different from any other in
style and character. Cash prizes are given for
best "compositions." Write for specimen
number and particulars, which will be sent
free. Teras,' 1.M ler year $1,00 in clubs of
lour anil more, anu every suD-crioer receives a
pair of beautiful chromos as a gift. Splendid
premiums to thoe who form clubs. Address
u. . t . Lewis, rubiisner, (.nicago.
People's Monthly . ;
For September has reached us, full jis. usaaF
of most cxcelleut home reading, and illutra
tions. The "Household" and "Boys and G iris
departments are interesting and valuable fea
tures. $1.50 lur 'a dear's subscription, bentl
three mouths on .trial for,- only twenty-five
ivuis. rtgcuL ti mmii
The book is a popular, because it is'a nc
cessity with the better half of butnanit. It is
a national institution that the ladles could illy
afford to dispense with. Price 13 a year. L.
A. Godey, K. E. Corner Sixth and Chestnut Sis
Tor'October has conic (o 'hand, and is one
of the best numbers we have yet seen. Its con
tents are rich, and interesting. "Our Consul
at Jerusalem" gives a great deal of informa
tiontliatis Mprth knowing. "How the Ship
came in," is attractive, --The Fellowship of
Music," -sent w. iovcniry," ac., are among
119 UlSUy KUUU tilings, oiugie suuscriimuu iui
the tralaxvre taken at this office. New York?
67! Broadway. Sheldon & Co. Publishers, f,00
The Phrenological Journal
ForOctobcr commands! our approval for
the variety and quality of its interesting con
tents. Price for the number, SO cts. (3 a year.
S. K. Wells, Xew York.
The Science of Health
For October contains an illustrated arti
cle on Popular Physiology; the Different 3Ied-
ical Systems; Diseases of the Eye, ie. This
magazine , is published M2 a year; single
numbers 20 cents. It is offered on trial three
months this and the next two numbers-r-for
23 cents. Address the Publisher, S. 11 Wells,
3S9 Broadway, N. Y. t .
The Lady's Friend for October
An uncommonly beautiful and spirited
engraving, "The Wishing Well," leads off the
attractions, of this number. The Fashion Illus
trations arc as elegant as the ladies could de
sire. And the stories are certainly unequalled
There are'somelively sketches and good poems
mingled with the serials, forming the best en
tertainment to be found in the wav of litrht
literature Price .$3 a Fyeaf. 'Publi4iedby
Deacon Peterson? Philadelphia.
Take Your Choice..
You canget njne pieces of ,riew Mnsic'hy
sending 30 cents to J. L. Peters, t99 Broadway,
New Ttork, for the October number of Peters'
Musical Monthly. Mr. Peters will send, post
paid, Ave back number, February to June,
contafningovcr$20 worth of music on receipt
ofll; or the four last numbers, July, August,
September anil October, for the same sum.
Address J. L. Peters, Music Publisher, 590
Broadway, New York..
MAKIUED. Ou the2Gth of Sept. nt the res
Menceof lEeir. Foarelaons, by ltev. J. l.Nune
macher. ELI SCNWEINil AltT. of Jiwiter Co-
Iowa; and JlissSUSAX GINUKLSPEUUER, of
t the 51. E. Tarsonage, Millersburg, O.,
Sept. SGtli hv iter. G. A. Hughes. Mr. it. M.
YODEK andIis M. A . MAPLE.
At the, rctfidenca of the. .bride's father, on
Sent-SCth, bv Itew G. A. Hughe, 31 r. E. L
MAST and ETTA M.ALBHttTaON.
On Sabbath evening. Sept 9th, 1802. at 'the
ji. i-arsouarc, onreve,u. urine uev, r. u.
D.Uell;, Mr. J VMES 3L WILLI ARD ami
JUI63AMAUAJUM'A all Of Holmes CO, O.
DIED. On Sept. 23n1, Mr. JOHN Mc
GHUGIILIX. of Hopewell Presbyterian
cnurco . aiceu z years. J
Blessed are thedfiad which die,In the Lord
' The following Hues of Jame& Montgomery
are so beautifully, appropriate, that they are.
by request; appended to this notice:
Servant of God, well done;
ltest from thy loved employ,
The battle fought, the vk-fory won,
Enter thy master's Joy.'
This roice at midnight came;
He started up to hear:
A mortal arrow pierced jiis frame;
lie fell, bat icltuo iiidr.; '
TraiiiiuiVaraidst alarms, -
It fouud him in the field
A veteran frliimberingon his arni,
Iteneath his red-rros fchield:
His sword was iu his hand.
Mill warm with recent fight;
Heady, that moment, nt command;
Through rock and steel to aiuiU.
t 4- n.I.1..1n. ....... i 41... .
iu meet my nou preparr.
H woke, and caught his CaptainVeye;
Then, strong in faith and praer,
Hi- spirit, with abound.
Burst its. encumbering clay; '"I
His tent, at mi n rise, on the ground,
A darkened ruin lay.
The pains of death arc past.
Labor and sorrow cease;
And lifeV long warfare closed at lat,
Hi mjuI H louud in peace.
SoUierf Cur'stl vf done:
'PraUe be thy new employ;
And while eternal age run,
ltest inthySavior joy.
E. B. C.
At Knrth Salem'. L'iun Lcountr. Mo., July 31,
187i,-J. P. U'OOUS, M. 1) aged 28 years..
Deceased was a nuthc of Holmes county,
Ohio, where he resided until a little inord than
a year; ago, when he removed to North, Salctn
and eugagcu iu tue practice of medicine and
surgery. He was a member of the Christian
Church; a graduate of Cleveland Medical' Co l-
In addition toa8tn$gmiBcVcidtiired by ed
ocation and tlLsoipiined by earnest thought,
Dr. Woods possessed an unusually kind heart.
He spoke evil of none. He was the frleud-of
all. hisrh and low. rich and ioor.
nTo the tinspeakablcgrief o?a,Yather,iuother
and sisters Is added the sorrow of a large cir
cle of relatives and. friends, for his lo-. No
higher tribute to his memory can he paid than
thl?. "Those who linc'wMdm'best loved him
In IInlrTn..-Sent.lth-lDA MAY.daiich-
terof Joseph S. aud Lcnora Mitten, agcdll
months ami 5 days. ( f
A sweet little nower saved from the frost.
In Itlpley Tn at the residence of her son, on
Sept. PJth, Mrs. NANCY HAGUE, aged fi
Mrs. II. was an old resident of Holmes Co..
and was a member Jof the X:hrKtInn Church,
tbrfabont forty years; Her'end was peace. She
still lives In the memories of her children,
gfaud-chllilrou and numerous friend.
May they all lire as useful lives, and die as
peaceful and happy.
MthitrcildcuceofhUsou. 0. K. CatottVaii.
near Oxford. Holmes count v. Oh In. MOSEM
CHAPMAN, aged Ml jean.
Mr. Chapmuu at as an old pettier of Holmes
county, nnd for more than J151 years was a con
sistent member of the DItctple Chinch.. -He
(eavcaUrgaaHuuber.oC relatives aud lrieuds
to mourn his loi.
A Kcw Top-Buggy,
STRONRI.Y 11UII.T and well finished, will
lie Hold rhrat?. Ftuf lirthor iiurtlrulnm en.
IW rr r- rv.t I mi . r ir-'f n rvt-f .r
& Be uourniU S.iupt. Kr..
3 month am ti.l. 1 1 itit -. 1 .t nmn th i a inl .
lllm Book, (I. 1111)1 U.nner, (Uo IKuf-1
kn-arctf.i was itrm. ie 31'Mr.aln.i nm
m ami Chroma nf If.ll.M II.... A hlvuflB
Free. AtreilU Waiilnl. Krlu note tar "rr
JmupL-to U. A. KINU, It Mumr St..Nw York.
t. H - " n k n s.
: . 2 : : : . : e i n .
T! t, a m r n m
rile i a of 3
- . J
i I i i I I I i ii El.
r o o c o . . to 'jo
t- li tie l-O -
i CO c o.o o o
- I - .-.i- CO
I I . a J I I
3 O g
w w w o o
Special School and School-House Tax.
On joint tub-district in Richland TopiiIpnqOwntythere is a special
levy of 6 mills on the dollar. " '
On the territory in Hardy Township aiifiesed! to ilillersb'HrgfVillage, there is
a special lcvyofC 1-10 inii'ls on thEdolUri i jti. 1 - 1
On the territory in IVashinaton Township, annexed to I.oiulonville Village,
there-is a special levy of 7 mills on theSlollar. ' ' " -
September 12th, 1872
.A , FRESH LOT, Just Received;
and for sale bythe GariiS- Can
. . .
1 . r
asnoir - lootpg
pan j aSpmi
n.iJv ' v3
GOTTLKIh GEltliEK, Conntjr Treasurer.
Can be made by buying your
Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods,-
Notions, Fancy Trimmings, Car-
from J. E. KOOHvJk., at a low
Your choice of new styles, of
Dress Goods, Plain and Fancy
Poplins, Dolly Yarden's of all
descriptions, Bishop and Victoria
Lawns, Nainsooks, Swisses, Jaco
nets, Organdies, Paris MiJslinsd
Figured and Striped Piques, &c,
all imfilownlto prices which de
TJleachfed and Brown JliTsljiisy
d ti iw
Sheetings, Table Linens, Towels,
Crash 'liibb'bns, Silk Laces, Cot
ton, Silk and Kid Gloves. Hose
at 10 andi"2i- cents per pair. La
eies all-linen Handkerchiefs, C
cents. ' Jn fact, a full line of any
thing necessary to take on a
Jeans, Cottonades, Cassimeres,
Clothsj &c, for Men and Boys.
A full stock, to be sold low.
All those desirous of Bargains,
will, please .give us a fair trial.
c iv. fj'ir J'tici
Jliliersburir, O., June 23. IKS.
A. S. L0WTI1ER,
Jackson St, .Millersburg, O.
"TH .' . J hit
Aooce Jiaziceti vtntninfj store.
ALL, werkntnuteJ iiirlu hands will le
rV ina.le nrviu tli-IM.ttVlt. mot ilumlile
i .LL, werkntnuteJ iivhW hands w'l
maimer, aim gnorauUtvl to give entire satis
faction Iu every case. Gite btm atrial. "
We are iUo usrent fur the IIutv SuwinT Ma
chine, and keep ou hand Keedteis Vtxture and
nnauigs ; uu uy me uoitie or oi , t
W- - LAM 11 A 111.14,
Hurrah I JETnrrith!'2
riitf riitM ok
JOHN SPENCER1 & SONS,
Paint Valley, Ohio,
Will, on anil after tlio tst lav of Oi lolwr. li.
nell fToiitlri excliiKlvrly tor.tlio ltvuty pav. l!y
o tloinr: in-n rr euableil 16 cll troin & loEO licr
cent, lexs tlinnuu thould t.tein orlt.nir cmlit.
ly lept iii n 0rstclui country Slton'V-Aurli avf
l e kprlta milium Ol if 00.1 sucu KA M usilii.
Dry Goods,. Groceries. ..ftmlware,
iats :A' CViWIlHiM vAIaile
Clotliiiijr.for 3ten & lloyn.
Weilt'lnouatrnto Draclicnllv. Wo will til
A"Suguritori3 a. per porntl.'anil ollicrRraili' .
iiu wnie iironn .-uiiiiuirii,4 n iiuvuMkji.
.ll uolilir tlannrl. lor w prrjar.1. '
r I no nannpl sltirtin in nlotmlaiicf.
A lino assorlmpnt ..1' ShouMrr ami iloul.lt'
limxl Kli IIckiH nrfl. 1
Wonii'n Calf Mnm lor (I.O.
Ami olbrrrtilng low accordingly. . .
Coincoiii! ami all ami li roa.lninlth.1t)it
inr. In lull- v.mr iroOtK IVoUl IllOO that M'lt CX'
clilslrcly llir f "nli. ,
Alt liml or rnxluco taken in ocu.ingr ior
eootl. ut the lii;;lie!. t Cash price.
W Mill nav t'sli lor all kinks of l'nxlura
except iralo. .ptlih rotatoe.
imbllc patiii.iso'lii the luturv at Iu the pa'.U ,
Miiinir bimcib u'hwni
. tfOaUl share or the
l'aint Valley, t)ct. 1,
HERE WE COME.
22 , dx'xu'H.
Boot and Shoe Store.
FALL MB WINTER STOCK
And at Prices to suit Ev?
.1 i-il IJO JuD TTX"'-
We take iileasurc in savins? to our cnslftmeri
mac we uacme
Fiiie'st 1 Stock'
IX THIS i.lCiV
i Ab'tt cat nityoh. in pric anilajuaUty.-.
Men's, Boy's and Youth's
' IK yui IT cSlI j 1 1 ;,-n,
Women's, Jlfsses' nnd CIi il-
A ren's ,S(i oes, hi.
Ttatvili notjlie uinlerjoltl.
Come and se U'foro nurchaitif.
Zco titer, Ctetip.
Tlio ciy clicapct In tlil lace.
y-illvcui acalt an.t e ill .loyou gl.
Address F. K. PHOENIX.
Bloomirigtoii Nursery, 111.
,W Acre: Sl-t year; 12 ireenlione. AMile
4 y. V;
t-aiaioxues su ccuis.
A youth stepped into a
book store and asked
"What kind of Pens do
you sell here, mister?"
"All kinds, you young
rascal,", answered one
of .the .clerks.
"Do "you?" said the
little chap; "then give me
ten cents' worth of pig.
Have now on hands a
' Splendid Stock of
Bis i m
Fait Winter' Trade
Of Best Quality of Goods.
We have a Splendid Boot,
The Boat Hand-Made Boot
Tho-best . Womans' Calf
Shoe in the market, war
A full line of Boots, for
Boys and Youths, at low
Mises ami ChiMren's Shoei. in large quanti-
titff. all sues ana cneap.
Gum Botots, Rubbers, Overshoes, &c.
gggPIeac give us a call and you will save
Sept. I8th. 19th & 20th.
.t ... i WILL SELIi, FOR TflE
A CESEEAZ. STOCX OT
,Great Bargains I
IOO, Square Wool Shawls,
BO .'Lgng Wool Shawls,
75 pieces' Shirting Flannel,
lleil. tlrcr. 31 Unl antf Fancy. i
24 p;cos Waterproof ciotn
la all itj ie ami colors.
:r . .
All-Wool Ingrain Carpots j1
85 cts. per yard. vl
Scotch Plaid Carpots at
45 cts. per yard, ;
Striped Hemp Carpots at '
' 40 cts.. per yard.
JAAXX!S 101I,IXS. ,
BA VEX CLOTHS.
SATTJ2EX CLOTHS. V
i ACS- ALP ACC AS. I'
J. MULVANE, J
2so. 1. Commercial Block. )