Newspaper Page Text
T. A. PLANTS. EDITOR
PKID.4V i MiTtnlnt 8, I860.
For President of the United Stte '
A Bit AH AM lfOEN,
For Vtoe President of the United States,
- B A L AMLIN,
.. 0 MAINE.
In order that every voter niay coin-
parcjiis ticket with the genuine one, we
here give place, to all. the tickets run -tiiog
iii Ohio, so far afl we know.; lit will
b iocti that there are five regular Elec
toral, tickets. It would be stranee if
any. "frcij and independent" citizen could
maXfi selection to suit his taste out
jf all cf thcin. We place them in the
order rP which we' suppose they will
stand iu' the popular estimation. First:
X'incoln, ;ge!jpnd:,. Douglas. . , Third:
BeilL, i Fourth .Ufeok'inridge.- ..Fifth:
yaiith. As the last four are! intensely
opposed1 to the . Republicana, we had
"hoped they would unite in Ohio as they
have in other . States, , that ; we . could
griad ..them all abonc grist." ' Bui as
they "-do not choose: to do so,we must
takei theiia separately.5 We give it as' our
.decided opinion that Lincoln will receive
majority of at least forly thousand over
.the highest of the other candidates, and
at least tteenhjt' thova&nd over1 the com
bined vote of all the other four! Malk
the prediction, and compare It with the
; i : vi: SUpubiiean Electoral Ticket. ..- .! ,,'-
-. .Frederick; IIisaurck, of Hamilton Co.
; Joseph. M. Root, of Krie Co. i . ,rf ...
1st District Benjamin EetrlestonJ :
! " Wituam M. Dickson.
Frank- McWhinney.' ' :
t: John Riley Kor.1'- ''-
.i ' Dresden W. H. Howard.
! :V.; John'M. Kellusi. " '
Nelson Rush.' " "
! i f Abraham Thomson; -
'John F. Hcnkle. ': '
vi Ilezekiah S. Bundy.':"'j
M" Daniel B; Stewart.-' ''
'Riehard 1 ti. Baber.
:" John Beattyi ' 'u eat w
Willard Slocumi 'r
!i Joseph AukertyV ; ' ' '
" ' Edward Ball. '-
' 1 John A. Davenport. ' ;
: i William KMphamJ' ''
Samuel BJ Philbrkk.
George W. Brooke. !"
' Norman K. Mackenzie. -
Douglas Democratic Electoral Ticket.''
Seraphim Meyer, of Stark County. :
William B. Woodsy of Licking County.
1st District Wiljiam J. Flagg. ' ":
2d: ' .;V -li' 1 John Schiff. ; ---"'
gj..i r;'' .Ja'gob IT. Foos.
'4th iV Snis BV Walker! : . " ' '
Sth MC:;f Edward Sheffield. '
; Newton AV Devore. '.""
,! Henry C. Coffinan.;; '
' ' George F. Staymah.'. -''
-Chester' Mott. ' ' ' '
1 .John' D. J ames, " 1 ;
Jahies M.'Miller. ' V
' Samnel 0: 'Foster.' a :
' ' iv;11r Tk- -ir:-
Burr Kellogg.' : f ,:i ' 1 7
Nicholas F. J oss. ;'-'""" '
'Amos Lhj'mon. '
Wilson S. Kennon..
Israel E. Carter. ' ' ;
Charles D. Adams. :
19tk; r ''
'. - :i
20th : V
' George A
'; George Webster.
Boll Electoral Ticket.'
Allen Tremble, of Highland County. .
; J ohu Davenport, of Belmont County.
' ' . Tv . " . ' XT '.t 'i ' ' V. ;i
mi xisinci--i.atnaniei u. irenuietou.
r Wm B.Fi bbasco.' .. '
Jonathan Harshman. .
, Wm. Y. Stron:
A, C. Harris.
.' James H. Thbrnpson-!
Scott Harrison, f, . , .
..A, F. jVancc. .. . . .
Jacob M. Ebbert. '
, .V ashing ton G. Williams.
Joseph G. Wiseman. .. .
;,Elias Florence. . ,; .. : :
: Joseph N. Snyder. :
S. G.Bushnell. ; .
J. W. Savage.
, 8 th
ti '. '
'. i '. i
Henry Neff. .
Nelson V, Wa
Bushnell White. , V .
Joshua A. Riddle.
-: 20th ' .
Breckinridge Democratic Xleetoral Tioket.
-'-..,. William ! A. Neil, of .Franklin County.
. Chas.! Reemelin,r.of Hamilton Couafy.
"1st District Jeff. A. Black.
Thos. Sherfock. . .-..:.
Christopher Hughes. ! i ;
John W. Carey; !
Thomas C. Stewart.
"John G. Armstrong. : .
Wm. Palmer. ' . :',
John D. Burnett.
Lawrence W. Hall. ;
John C. McDonald.
Charles Follett. -William
John W. Stephens. ;
Daniel I. Frenoh. .:
Jacob D. Hendricks.
John S. Blakely. ; '
Fmith Radical Abolitionist Electoral Ticket.
W. A. Hunter.
Thomas B.: McCormick. , '
.'IstDiatrkt--A. Darrow. '"
J. D. Copeland.
H. A: Sill.
"J. D. Scott.
; ; J, Frost:
J. R. Rainic.
S. P. Henry.
George Gordon. '
W. N. Hudson. :
R. S. McClure.
J: T. Guthrie.
L. C. Hough.
. Thomas Neal.
J. A. Tucker.
Bunday.e Nw York Republican,
heretofore nolieed as be'ing on the Pen
eacola Railroa.d, was yesterday arrested
n nd jailed, ,for uttering seditious words.
The offense was committed in this
counly. . He will undoubtedly die the
death" of John Brono. His first name
IS Johiif-MonfyoHifiix (Zz) Mail.
GOV. W1SK-IS HE INSANE
The only justifiable excuse the Gov
ernment of the JJnitei.States can give to
the American people for; neglecting to
hang this rantipg traitor,; is that he "has
so long played the demagogue, that his
fanaticism ;jas fulminated in hopeless
insanity, lie re is what he says in. the
conclusion of his last speech at avgreat
Democratic meeting recently held at
Norfolk Va., The speech is published
in the Democratic organs of that State
with approval. The Governor says:
"So soon as the war already declared
against my State and my section shall be
actually commenced by the election of a
Black Republican President, I stand
ready to draw the sword of defense. 1
will wage no private war. I will take a
part in no unauthorized foray. I" shall
first await the action of my own sovereign
State. Iu torturing suspense, I shall
wait upon her resolves, arid pray God
they may be worthy of the - example of
'QS and '99. And, although I fully
recognize the right of a sovereign State
to select secession as her mode and meas
ure of redress' for the infraction of the
Federal compact, secession is not the
'mode which I would desire or recom.
mend. I am unwilling to yield one
right for the sake : of the privilege of
maintaining ; another right. ;I 'would
make no such bargain-no sotli'com-
promisc. I would not yield my right to
the army and the navy to the Federal
treasure and territory. J.Vould not Vietd
1 V a . j 1 - TT -
my rigni im wie union any more than
wuuiu jrieiu my ngnt to my nes:ro
property. No! I would keep both the
union ana tne negro, and lightto the
last i jnv!sci. e anu maintain an my riirf
to both. -"' ' . - .
' As J have said, I will first appeal to
inia for authority to fisht under her
banner. But if Virginia shall not meet
the issue, and come up to the mark of
8elt-delense and sell-respect, I will look
to North Carolina, I will look to South
Carolina, to Georgia,' to each Southern
otate m succession, and appeal to each
for permission to fight under the i segis
of her sovereignty. And I will 1 advise
each State not to wait for the example
or co-eperation of other. States. Such
waiting will only produce faltering, and
all the delay and confusion .of uncer
tainty. No! -Let each State leap at once,
for herself and by herself, into the Con
test, 'and struggle for precedence and
pre-eminence In the work'of defense
Any one State, even the smallest, can
maker the battle and win the victory.
Andif the-smallest State will make the
battle alone "and unaided if gallant
ixtwc rionaa aione. win tace up tne
gauntlet of war and levy an army, I will
enlist in thfc army, wherever it shall he
raised, arid we wilt see then whether the
"Black Douglas" 'can execute his threat
of coercion. . If ever the issue comes, I
hope to meet him in the field ' where the
ultima ratio of States is to bo . tried.-
And even fighting under the banner of
one little htate, I will remember that
the race is not to the swift nor the battle
to the strong. I will remember, too,
that Patrick Henry had every loyalist
to cry out "treason" against him in the
House of Burgesses; but ' he seized the
old powder magazine at Williamsburg,
and dragged even loyalists themselves
into the tide of resistance and re volution
along with him.- I will remember,, too,
wheu told ! that eighteen millions are
pressing against our eight millions, that
there was a time when five millions of
American patriots stood secure and wdn
the' contest against more than fifty
more than a hundred, millions.
; And when the hour of battle comes,
we shall find that it will riot cross sword3
over a sectional line. No. Our enemies
at the North will find our friends there,
tod, the true friends of justice and right
Northern defenders of Southern rights
-and enough in numbers to keep boyi
hands of ; Northern fanaticism busied
with strife at home; tchile jc, at the Soitth,
will hace active work to do in ic aging the
icar against Southern traitors in our midst
and at our doors. It will be a neighbor
hood icar, at both ends, and in the center
of tlte continent. At the North, and at
the South it will be a war which will
array all the forces of conservatism, all
the friends of equal rights, against the
fanaticism and the fraud of Black Re
publicanism at the North, and its tools
and panderers at' the South. It will not
be a war of sectionalism or dissolution;
and, once commenced, it must result,
sooner or later, in the re-establishment
of the integrity of the Union, and the
purity of the Constitution.
In such a strife, and for such a holy
purpose, I will join the ranks of war, and
fight alike against those who would op
press me and those who would coerce
my submission to oppression. I will
fight " :-'
To combat violence, fraud and usurpation,
To pluck the spoil from the oppressor's jaws,
- And keep my country, as I found it Febk'"
' We hav3 no time to comment upon
this treasonable harrangue as it deserves.
Here is a proclamation made by one of
the leaders of the Democratic party, that
if the people elect the man of their
choice to the Presidency, he shall never
he inaugurated. That he, Gov. Wise,
will levy instant war.; , That he will first
appeal to Virginia, and if his own" State
will-not aid him in his treason against
his country, that he will then appeal to
the other States, one by one, and that if
the least, even Florida, will aid him, he
can plunge the whole Union into civil
war, and drench the laud with human
gore! Could any thing less than an
"incarnate devil" gloat over such a pic
ture and purpose in his heart to make it
a reality. Wise was a prominent candi
date for the nomination of the Demo
cratic party for President. Is he about to
sooth his mortified ambition by feeding
his vengeance on the carnage of his
countrymen, madly determined to ruin a
people too virtuous to permit him to rule
And we would respectfully ask our
Democratic neighbors, if Gov. Wise
speaks by authority when he assures the
world, that you are ready to play the as
sassin at his command? ' If while he, and
his fellow conspirators at the South, are
bringing their bandit armies against the
Government, you are to aid him by the
indiscriminate murder of your fellow
citizens in the North?
Such is the work your late acknowl
edged leader expects of you. It is evi
dently only on the expectation of this
aid that he proposes to enter upon this
scene of blood. Are you, Democrats of
Meigs County, parties to this infernal
plot? Is this declaration of your com
nlicitv made with vonr authority ? We
hope and believe it is not
believe the Democrats of Ohio are ripe
for any sttch deeds as are here foreshad
4 Gov. Wise is by no means alone in
these threate. We could .fill a dozen
.Telegraphs every week with just such
ravings, and- much of it even worse
We give this as a sample, that our readers
may see.' the character of the men who
have ruled this country for years.
While they had the power and patron
age of the Government in their hands
they were content to swindle the people
under the name of Democracy; but, now
that they are about to be turned out of
the offices they have disgraced, their
true characters are revealed, and in re
venge, they propose, with the incehdia
ry's torch the assassin's dagger and
the traitor's rabble, to deluge in blood
the land they can no longer plunder by
fraud! . Surely, it is time such men were
driven from the , places of power in our
country and patriots put in their stead;
and we believe next Tuesday will do
THE WAR OF THE FACTION'S!
j Since the overwhelming victory of the
) Republicans in the State elections on the
; 9th ult., the war among the factions
ihas become intensely !amusing. The
j Breckinridge organs swear that their
; Douglas and Bell "allies" played false,
and aided in the election of the Repub
lican candidates. To - this charge the
Bell and Dougla3 papers send up a most
fierce and defiant denial, and inform the
whole world that they were true 'to the
terms of the i:fusion," but that it was the
"traitorous" Breckinridgers who spoiled
the game, and that Ihe' Breckinridge
,POliTieAL SUICIDE. '
The Douglas managers in Pennsylva
nia have withdrawn their Elcctoraljicket
in that State, and call upon their follow
ers to vote for the Breckinridge or mon
grel ticket. The Bell men, we believe,
have agreed to vote for the same squad
of disunionists. " . We are glad of this, as
it will give the Republicans an oppor
tunity of crushing out all the factions at
once. . The result of the "fusion" on
the State ticket, one would have thought,
would have taught the leaders wisdom.
But it seems they - are past learning.
We have not a doubt that Lincoln's ma
jority in Pennsylvania will reach 40,000
over all possible "fusions.'.'.. The act of
the Douglas party in withdrawing their
Electoral ticket,;we consider an act of
deliberate .'party suicide. It will, be
wholly impossible, should they desire to
do so,, to revive the party after this elec
tion. Henceforth, the 1 Breckinrdige
wing will be the only. Democratic party
of the Country. ; . ' '''"
.. Breckinridge: will carry most of the
Southern States. This will give the
party a basis upon which to stands
Douglas Will carry no State, either North
or South., And his followers have ut
terly destroyed the party organization in
nearly every State, by their corrupt
"fusions" and desperate bargains, With
all; other factions. Thus demoralized
and absorbed, it will be impossible -to
reorganize the forces. . The better class
of the voters will fall naturally into the
Republican ranks, while the political
gamblers who hayc led the party to its
ruin will as naturally take their position
in the ranks of the disunionists. We
shall have, therefore, in future, but two
parties. ; The great Republican party,
with its. just principles, aiming so to con
duct the policy of the Government as to
protect freedom and encourage free la
bor, will be sustained by the masses of
all the States where men are free to speak
and act their honest sentiments, and will
work its way to a final triumph in the
slive States, if the intelligent part of
their non-slaveholders are not kept
down by the barbarous ruffianism of bru
tal mobs, On the other baud, there will
be a party of slavery propagandists in
the South, with their tools and instru
ments in the North, who, with Lynch
Committees, and a reign of terror in one
section, and a persistent continuation of
a system of misrepresentation and slang,
in the other section, where thay dare
not use force, will work persistently
for the overthrow of a Government
which they can no longer wield for their
own personal benefit.
There may be some commotion some
desperate efforts by desperate men, to
involve the country in civil war on the
election of Lincoln, but these efforts and
these men will, we believe, be promptly
THE WESTKRN RESERVE. ;
We have some limber-backed, half- i
Way Republicans in Southern ; Ohio,
who, for the vain, hope of getting a few
dozen floating votes from men without
principles, arc willing to denounce the
"Reserve" as "radical," andjprotest that
they have no sympathy with the "yan
kces." We do not propose a vindica
tion of the people of the "Reserve."
They dou't need it. When our week
kneed brethren of some' of the Southern
counties consent to change their milk-and-water
policy for the noble adherence
to principle as exhibited on the "Re-
The Winchester Union, a Bell paper
published at Winchester, Ky., gives a
long account of secret leagues, for the
purpose of effecting the dissolution of
the Union. Documents of the most
treasonable character, and some of them
written in cipher, are beinpr circulated
with the view of furthering the aims of
the conspirators. The Union, after ex
posing these secret plots, so far as they
have come to light, concludes as follows:
"Is thfere not enough in all this to
carry alarm"to every one? Where do
not these treasonable organizations exist?
If they are in Breathitt, and Owsley, may
they not be Clark? ""May they not be in
every county in the State? Who is safe?
Who is true. to his country? These are
just now grave and serious questions.
We hope our Union cotemporaries will
spare no time to spread the news of these
discoveries far and wide, and let the
friends of the Union know in time of the
treason that is hatching in our midst and
all around us. Not a moment can be
lost. There are men in Kentucky now
plotting to subvert the Government. It
is no longer in far-off South Carolina.
It is here at our homes."
Horrible doings In Florida.
The Mariana (Fla.) Patriot, of the
26th ult., says:
Yesterday a party stvling themselves
Regulators, went to the housef one
Jesse Durden, and, we learn, shot him,
giving him a mortal wound. They then
met arid shot Willis Musgrove from his
horse,'who died instantly; also mortally
wounding Larkin C. Musgrove. These
are the facts, as far as we have been able
to gather them; but it is believed that
last night another battle was fought be
tween the Regulators and the Durdens.
of the people with them, as they never
will, and never ought to be with them
on any other terms.. This fact is hap
pily becoming apparant even to the dull
apprehension of old "fogyism" itself.
And in several of the counties on the
River, the campaign this fall, for the
first time, was carried on fairly and
honestly on Republican principle, and in
every such case a great gain, if not a
complete triumph, has been the response
of the people.
But our purpose was merely to give
the Republican majorities in the Re
serve counties, that all may see what
would be the condition of the party
without this vote. It is as follows:
party voted en inasse for the Republican! serve.they will find the jhonest masses
tickets. But when the official vote was
received, and numbering as it did unex
pected thousands, these astonished Bell
and Douglas "organs,1' in the intense
mortification of so crushinga defeat, loose
all self-control and fall upon each other.
The Enquirer (Douglas) has, from day
to day for the last week, charged upon
the Times (Bell) the awful crime of aid
ing the Republicans, and secretly rejoic
ing in their success. . The Times hurls
back this "slander" in terms of terrific
indignation, arid alleges that the Doug
las party are the allies of the Republi
cans and rejoice, jn their success! Ife
"conflict" seems, indeed, to be "irrepres
sible," and the scene of the "Kellkenny
Cats" appears to be re-enacting on a
most magnificent scale.
Now we suppose the truth to be about
this:- In all the various factions were
many honest, truth-loving men men
who.love the country and its institutions,
but "who heretofore have been carried
along by old party attachments and had
never fully investigated the positions of
the various parties, or the issues pre
sented by them to the people. But,
finding the leaders of all the factions at
tempting to unite the most discordant
elements against the Republicans, with
the avowed design of defeating the will
of the people, they began to think. -Thinking
led to investigation. Investi
gation brought "them to the truth, and
their honest impulses led them'into the
Republican party!; And hence the unheard-of;
majorities in , all the States
whose elections have been held. The
leaders of these tactions, utterly ignor
ing honesty in politics relying wholly
upon trickery, deception, misrepresenta
tion and fraud for success, can only ac
count for the defeat by supposing that
some of the parties to their "fusion"
barsain. had played them false. But
they ought to remember that the people
had no part in the "bargain and sale" by
which the leaders undertook to sell and
dispose of their votes. No doubt, the
leaders of all the factions did what they
could to carry out the bargain, and it is
therefore but : adding insult, to the mor
tification of baffled ambition to charge
each other with "treachery to the league,"
They all did what they could. . The mis
take was in the estimate they placed
upon the intelligence and manhood of
the people. If the voters had been as
stupid or as servile as these leaders sup
posed them to be, their "fusion" would
have succeeded, and demagogues would
have revel . 1 in the spoils.
We believe there are still honest men
in these several factions who will be led
to reflection by the raVings of their or
gans in time to swell the majorities for
Lincoln on next Tuesday to a magnitude
that will teach unscrupulous tricksters
that the day for trafficking in the votes
of free men has passed forever away at
least in those States where freedom of
speech and action is tolerated.
A Slave in Court.
A man from Georgia, who had
brought his slave woman to New York,
was before the courts on Saturday, in
that city, accusing her of theft. As he
had brought her voluntarily into the
State, the woman was free, but Mr. Co
hen charged her with theft to get her
entangled n the meshes of the law, and
thus obtain possession of her again, if
possible; but the charge Was not sus
tained, and the Juds;e ordered the wo-
We do not man to be discharged.
fi-Stephens, of Georgia, who has
been the right-hand man of Douglas in
the South, has just abandoned the fallen
fortunes of the stump candidate. . Ste
phens had been announced to speak at
Centralis, with Douglas. The St. Louis
Bulletin tells the reason why he did not
in these words: . .
"We were greatly surprised, last 3Ion
day,: when we learned that the brilliant
and distinguished Georgian, Alexander
H. H. Stephens, had failed to meet his
long announced appointment to speak at
Centralia that day with Mr. Douglas.
The mystery is explained. He says that
the recent elections have satisfied him
that Douglas will not ' get an Electoral
vote of a single State; that there is im
minent danger that Lincoln will be
elected; and that it therefore becomes
the duty of every Southern man in the
presence of the dangers which stare him
in the face, to forego his personal prefer
ences, and to use every effort to combine the
South, as a band of brothers, in support
of that candidate xohoisnot only evidently
the most popular, but who is, at the same
time, the most earnest defender of the rights
of the South and the States; and that, be
lieving that Mr. Breckinridge is-that man,
he hopes that the people of Georgia to ill
give him their unanimous vote."
Alas! poor Douglas! His friends for
sake him in the time of his greatest
need. How this cool desertion nust
gall the very soul of Douglas. After
having sacrificed consistency, manhood,
the confidence of the North, and the vi
tal interests of free labor to win the sup
port of the South, to have his chief sup
porters there coolly abandon him, be
cause he has so lost the North, must be
bitterness, indeed. But it is a most
A Lapsed Bell-Douglaaite.
One of the redoubtable Kentucky
champions of Bell-Douglasism, who
traversed this State before the late elec
tion making speeches under the auspi
ces of the Bell-Everett Committee, has
returned home and gone to work, for
Breckinridge and Lane. He illustrated
his rather " free" principles, a few
months ago, by heading the mob that
destroyed the Free South newspaper, at
Newport. Gin. Gaz.
A correspondent writing from Delhi,
There stands the "Reservs.';;
at her! 21,934 Republican majority!
And they are Republicans from princi
ple. Is it worth while to alienate Such
a people for the misearble purpose of
trying to win the favor of a few soulless
pro-slavery ignoramuses on the border
here who don't know what Republican
ism means! ' It won't pay, and had better
be abondoned. . ,
, . ; - : "!"- '" ' ?
I e-"gjw ' ' -
: CIVIL WAR IN FLORIDA.
The Tallahasse Fhridian records the
following:. " ' '' -': -
Calhoun county in West "Florida,
has long been notorious for immorality
and crime among a portion of its inhab
itants.' To rid themselves of these, a
number of citizens organized a Regula
ting Band and sought to expel the out
laws by a regular foray, In the melee,
two men, belonging to the former, were
killed, whereupon the civil authorities
interposed and sought to enforce the
laws. A correspondent of the Sentinel
writes from Marianna, October 2d:
Judge Mclntesh suggested the pro
priety of Judge Finley and our. Solici
tor, Col. Barnes, coming into this couu
try to try if possible to get them the
Regulators! to desist and disband.
They went and on Monday night Gen.
Anderson received a dispatch by special
messenger, from the Judge stating that
his efforts had proved abortive, and for
him to summon out 200 men and come
to the assistance of the civil authorities.
So to-day we are making preparation,
and will leave to-morrow morning at 10
o'clock for the seat of war. This band
of Regulators has been organized some
two months, and have been trying to
compel what is kriown as the Durden
party to leave the county. - They the
Durden party have so far resisted, and
are now in arms for the purpose of self
protection. It is reported that the Reg
ulators number some 175, and. they say
that they can bring to their assistance
500 men, mostly from other counties.
The other party only numbers some 25
The presence of the militia produced
the desired effect, and the result has
been the restoration of quiet. Some few
arrests have been made; Durden and a
man by the name of MusgrOve, in col
lusion with Durden, are reported to
have been killed. At last accounts
"order reigned in Warsaw." Quiet has
no doubt been permanently restored.
Desperate Family Affray in Virginia.
A correspondent of the Petersburg
(Vfi.) Express, writing from Gates (N.
C.) gives the following account of a most
brutal and desperate fight: -
A man named Jackson accused his
neighbor Davis of having stolen some of
his hogs, and on last Friday evening, in
walking around his farm, he discovered
three of Davis' children on his land,
whereupon he carried one of them home
with him. The two other children re
turned home and told their parents what
had happened. Infuriated, they armed
themselves with guns, axes and knives,
and soon presented themselves at Jack
son's house, where a general fight en
sued, in which both men, women and
children participated. They shot until
their ammunition gave out, and then
closed in with axes, knives and gun-barrels.
During the shooting, a son of
Jackson's, a mere boy, was killed by (it
is thought) a son of Davis, also a lad.
Seven of the party were dangerously
wounded one of the women having re
ceived a broken arm, and, it is said, fifty
buckshot! From all accounts, they
fought as long as they could, and quit
with mutual consent. The surviving
parties have been arrested and placed in
the county jail to await trial.
a Southern Con-
Parson Brownlow on
Parson Brownlow, in a late number
of his paper, says:
"Some of our laboring classes think
very hard of the sneering and contemp
tuous manner Yancey spoke of white
women at the North, who stand over the
washtub and cook around firesides.
Others thought still harder of the scorn
ful manner in which he spoke of the
white men at the North, blacking boots I
and driving carriages, characterizing
both the occupation of white men and
women who do so, as degrading menial
service. True, it was very severe in its
bearing upon our own citizens, nine
tenths of whom are degraded, according
to Yancey's views of the dignity of labor.
But this is really nothing to what awaits
us, if a 'Southern Confederacy' shall
be established. The wealth and aris
tocracv of the 'eijrht cotton States,' will
TMnwnvf. r-nnntv N Y str.w m n i be fenrescnted in that conieaeracy, ana
eminent lawyer of our village, one of the j will control it, and the right of voting
County Democratic jCeneral Committee, I will be limited to those who own slaves,
and brother-in-law of the Hon. Amasa j The government will be that of 'slave
J. Parker, of Albany, who has served : oligarchy,' and none but the owners of
faithfully in the Democratic ranks all j slave property will be allowed to vote,
his days, disgusted at the idea of being 1 1 this way they will get rid of the Irish
sold out, has gone over to Lincoln and -And German vote, and the native poor
Hamlin." : of our own country!''
To the Eepublicans of Ohio.!
Republican State Cent. Com. Rooms, "1 j
Coi.u3im;s, O., Oct. 13, 1SU0. J
The October elections In Pennsylva
nia, Ohio and Iudiaua, are overand the
result has become a significant fact in
political history of this Republic'. Each
of these three great Central States has
given a most decided and emphatic ex
pression in favor of Republican princi
ples. In each of them, all of the ele
ments of opposition to us united to de
feat our ticket, but the free laboring
masses came to our rescue. In Ohio,
the struggle was desperate, but our tri
umph is complete. We have elected our
State ticket by at least twenty thousand
majority. We have again proclaimed to
the world that we are true to the princi
ples of our Fathers, and , that we do not
cease to proclaim our allegiance to' the
doctrines of the Jeffersonian Oordinance
of 1787, and bur reprobation of the, trait
ors that would, iu this hour of trial, de
sert the cause of free labor, and its at
tendant free institutions. In Pennsyl
vania, our victory has been still more
decided and important. With a major
ity of 155,000 against tis in that btate in
1856, we now have the election of Mr.
Curtin, our candidate for Governor, by
at least 32,000 majority. The fact be
comes still more significant when we
know that all the factions of the opposi
tion ; Douglas, Breckinridge and Bell,
united upon Mr. Foster, his opponent.
We have triumphed over the combined
foe. Yv e have elected twenty-one of the
twenty-five members of Congress. We
have elected a 1egislature strongly Re
publican in both branches, which se
cures us the gain of a United States Sen
ator, in the place of Mr. Bigler. In In
diana our triumph has been equally de
cisive and important. In 1856, the ma
jority against us in that State was
47,000. Now, we have swept it in an
open,fuir issue between the Republicans,
and all their opponents united upon one
State ticket, by at least 10,000 majority.
We have elected eight of. the eleven
members of Congress. We have elected
a Legislature decidedly Republican in
both branches, which secures the gain of
a United States Senator in place of Dr.
Fitch. This victory is scarcely without a
parallel in our history. Added to these
splendid triumphs we .have the recollec
tion of the recet elections in Maine and
Vermont to cheer us on to certain vic
tory. . In Maine, the most persistenfc,ef
forts were made to break - our column,
but to no avail. The Republican State
ticket was elected by about twenty thou
sand majority, and every one of her six
members of Congress are Republican.
In Vermont, the Republican State ticket
was elected by twenty-one thousand ma
jority, and her members of Congress are
all Republicans.' '' '
The Presidential election is substan
tially decided by these magnificent re
sults: Each of these States will cast
their Electoral vote for Lincoln and Ham
lin by many thousands of increased ma
jorityin November." The gains of "the
States of Pennsylvania and ; Indiana,
added to the States that cast their votes
for Fremont in 1856, will give Lincoln
more than enough-votes to elect him
President. We shall lose none that
were with us in 1856''and we shall also
have with us New Jersey and Illinois,
which were then against us, and we shall
have Minnesota, which has sirice come
into the Union. We have a rapidly
growing Republican Party in each of
the border Slave States of Delaware,
Maryland, Virginia, Kentucky, and
Missouri; and we shall have open, as we
now have secret friends in every South
ern State, as soon as wC can dispel , the
illusions of prejudice and fanaticism,
and established- free speech, and a free
nress on the basis . of Constitutional
In this hour of our triumph, both
State and national, while we congratu
late our friends on the prospects for the
future, we desire to remind them that
there are corresponding 'obligations rest
ing; upon them which thev must not lail
to meet. Ohio must struggle to main
tain her pre-eminence in the great Re
publican column of States or she will be
- . t . ,-aT -1 -1
outstripped, on the utlior JNovemDer, Dy
Pennsylvania and Indiana, Our ene
mies are divided, distracted and em
bittered against each other. They com
bined against us not for, principle, but
for the spoils, and they are badly beaten.
They may attempt another, last despe
rate rally. But they must be met. and
conquered. Our majority for Lincoln
in Ohio must be at least 40,000. It
may be more, if we work. Let there be
no disbanding of our forces. Let every
county committee continue the vigilance
that has already accomplished so much.
Let meetings be held in every township
and school district. Let documents be
distributed, and facts be presented to
the people: . Let the grand Republican
army of Ohio continue its onward march
to a still more splendid victory. And
when the 6th of November is past, and
Abraham Lincoln is elected President
of the United States, let the shouts of
our victorious hosts mingle with those
which will go up from Pennsylvania and
Indiana, in proclaiming to the world
that our cause is triumphaut, and our
nation redeemed. By order. ;
GEO. M. PARSONS, Ch'n!
AY. T. Bascoji, Sec.
rpHOSE who want pencil Trees
1 come soon, as we have, a few
thousand not yet sold, of the finest
growth, and the largest assortment
in this vicinity over 100 favietJe?, and about
30,000 in all, rating according to quality, iroin
seven to fifteen dollars per 100. Apple, $10
per 100. Tear, Cheery and Plum at the usual
prices. M. W. RUTHERFORD & CO.,
4 miles west of Rutland, Meigs Co., O.
Nov. 2, '(50. 43-4m
Enjoyment for the Winter.
"f71 W. STEVEXS liavine fitted up a room
C . in his large building on Mul
berry Street, for social parties, &c,
it will he opened on WEDNESDAY
isv MLMt next. (Sist ucroDer, wun eayz-
a- Dancing School, under the manage-'taR.t
mcnt of a competent Teacher, . The School will
be conducted with deoorum and ordey. Good
music has been engaged. It is desirous that
those wishing to attend will be at the room as
early as 7 o'clock P. "M. Oct. 25, '60, 42-3t
Bgk,The patriotism of the following
is only equaled by its piety:
But cannot the citizens of our section
be united as one man? . Shall we not
drop all minor issues, and forgetting
past feuds, rally around the banner of
the entire South? We can never sub
mit to Lincoln's inauguration; the
shades of Revolutionary sires will rise
up to shame us if we should do that; but
cannot all of the Southern people. Bell
men, Breckinridge men, Douglas men,
band together to resist the Abolition
foe? We have differed among ourselves
hitherto; let us drop all discussions
and form a Union of the South for the
sake of the South. Let this be our
rallying cry, and the gates of the Abo
lition hell shall not prevail against us.
Montgomery Ala. Advertiser.
Scranton, Pa., Oct. 25. A dreadful
accident occurred at 12 o'clock to-day
at Fort Griffith between Pittston and
Wilkesbarre at the Pennsylvania Coal
Company Works. A car containing
twelve miners started for the mine down
a slope of 1500 feet. When about half
way the rope broke and the car precipi
tated to the bottom. Eight men were
instantly killed and two are not expected
to live. The balance were saved by
jumping front the car.
A sad accident occurred near Free
port, iu this county on the 16th inst.
James Leeper, a son of Moses Leeper,
Esq., aged about 20 years, was thrown
from an ox cart (the cart upsetting,)
and killed instantly. How true is thej
admonition, "in the midst of life we are i
in death." Cadiz (O.) Smtincl.
lOOO bushels Corn,
lOOO bushels Oats.
20,000 lbs Kaled iUy,
At the Feed Store, corner of Linn and 24 St.3,
Cow 1'ced, Corn and Oats for sale. ...
A Covered Bugcv for sale cheap.
Oct. 23, 18(50. 42-3t WM. II. REMINGTON
T WOULD respectfully call the-ht- V;J3
f j. I. i.i:A i.-. - .
icuiiuu ut mu puuj.w; iu my supe-.
l ior Btock of Fruir Trees offered for
sale this Fall, embracing over 400
varieties of the Anple. 100 varieties of the Fear.
100 varieties of the Peach, ..30 varieties of the
Cherry, 10 varieties' of the Plum. '
POOO Apple Troe'vinf jieat'from graft, 10 -do! tars
per Mil).. . ; , ! : j t ' : ' ; '
1500 Dwarf and'Stanilard Pear Tree's, to 2 veara
old, 40 cents eartu' .- 1 ' ' ' t -
loot) htuliled Peach 1 rees, 10 dollars per hundred.
600 Cherry Trees, 3 years old from graft, 40 ents
each. - '.' . ,. ' , . . .
100 Plum Trees, 2 years from graft, 40 cents each.
200 Cherry Currants, SS cents each. ' ' '
WOO Catawba Grape' Vines, 10 cents each. t. --.
IfiOO Isabella Grape Vines, 10 cents-eaxh .- 1
JIHK) Lawlon Blackberries, 10 d.)llartr WO..
10 Concord Grape Vines, 50 cents each. -
3080 Houghton Seedling Gooseberries.eniirely free
from milduw and blight, the most productive and
profitable of any other variety under cultivation
price 15 cents each, or 81-SO per dozen. -
WILLIAM W. HUBBELL,
One mile above Rutland, ou the Athens road,
Meigs Co., Ohio. Oct. 26, I860. 42-5m.
GEORGE HUT TEL,
Merchant Tailor and Clothier.
rpHE old customers of this house will
JL please botu'.-in mind that jim etill IfA
manufacturing clothing to order, in my -A:f. .
new building, on Court' street, 2 doors from
Front, Pomeroy, Ohio. -My facilities for get
ting up work is excellent, and T warrant it to
be made according to order. , , . .;, ,t ?
Kept constantly on hand. Gent's Furnishing
Goods, Cravats, Shirts, Collars, Gloves, &c, &,c,
in good supply, and I take pleasure in inform
ing my friends that I have just received a fine
stock.- : , :.--..:. ?
1 Thankful for your former liberal patronage,
I hope to be able to offer inducements for its
continuance.. GEO. HUTTEL.
Oct. 26,' I860. 3-1-tr : . : ..
" Sheriff's Sale.'
Wilson, MeElroy & Co; vs John Sloan, i
BY virtue of an execution to me directed
from the Court of Common Pleas of Meics
County, I will offer for sale, at the door of
tne jourt-nouse in Pomeroy, at one o clock
r. x., .
On the 30 h day of November, I860,
the following described lands and tenements,
to wit: situate in Meigs County, in section 1.8,
town 3, range 13, in the Ohio Company's Pur
chase;, it being all the land owned by the minor
neirs oi Amos Parsons, deed; lying on the
west side of the road leading from Athens to
Pomeroy, in section 18. To be sold as the
property of John Sloan, at the suit of Wilson,
McElroy & Co.; appraised at $900. Terms of
sale, cash. . J. J. WHITE, S. M. C.
Oct. 18, I860. 42-5t .. -: 4 ; - 3.00
William Lyons vs. Abel Chase.
BY virtue of an order of sale to me directed
from the Cojirt of Common Pleas of Meigs
County, I will offer for sale, at the door of the
Court-house in Pomeroy, at 10 o clock A.
On the SOih day of November, I860,
the following described lands and tenements,
to wit: situate in Meigs County, Ohio, and
known as the north-west quarter of the north
west quarter ot section No. 8, in town No. 9,
and range No. 15, of the Ohio Company's Pur
chase, contniuing 40 acres, more or less. To
be sold as the property of Abel Chase, at the
suit ot William Lyons, administrator of John
Lyons, dec d. Appraised at 500. Terms of
sale, cash. ., J. J. WHITE, S. M. C.
Oct. 18, I860. 42-5t ' - 3.00
I WILL furnish Pianos or llelodeons as low as per
sons can buy them in the cities. I will , put np,
tune, and keep inorderall Pianos or Alelodeons sold
by me, and guarantee them for two years. Time
given on good security. 1 deal In the following
make of Pianos: " ' '.' .
J. & C. FISHER, New York;
HALLETT& DAVIS, Boston; r? .
HURTSMAN & HIKE. Buff.; ' ',.
BOARDMAN & GKAY, Alb.; !
And GEO. A. PKISCE'S Melodeons. - .
, Give me a call, or write to me before you buy.
All letters addressed to P. BHTTSEK, Pomeroy, O.,
will meet with prompt attention. - - '
Oct. 19, 1880. 41-ly. . ; ... .
C. A. MATTHEWS,
. d e a l eh. i n. ,
And Manufacturer of
Copper, Tin & Sheet Iron Ware,
OF EVERT DESCRIPTION,
At Rupp's Old Stand.
Ill AVE Just received a large assortment of Stores
which I will sell lover than ever, consisting in
Arbiter, Live Oak, Victor,
With an assortment of Coal and "Wood
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
GRATES, FIRE FRONTS, ODD
Roofing and Jobbing
of A LL KINDS, done on short notice.
Persons in want of anything in the way of Stoves
Tin, Copper or Sheet Iron Ware, would save
money by calling on me. ,
TTTOld Copper, Brass and Pewter taken In ex-
luuy i, I860. 19-ly.
WM7H. & J. GRANT"
HAVING formed a partnership under the nbove
name, and having purchased the "Crystal Mill."
in Middlnport. design running it regularly from this
time. We will pay the
Highest Market Price for Wheat,
and other Grains, and hope by strict attention to
business to merit and receiva a eood patronage.
A pril 111, IHijrt. tf VVM . H. A J. G KAN"I
I R. ON FENC IN G
O H T X O O 3EI S
CAN BE rilOCFRED IN 1ROXTON AT
as low in-ices, in as great variety, anil of as
good material as anv place in the West.
T. S. K1RKEU Ironton, Ohio.
Nov. 1 rJ, J'j-l y .
The Scandinavian Pills and Purifier. .
' Cis issati . July 1, 1658.
Dr. C. W. Hon irK Dear Sir. In reply id inquiries
made of me, it trivi mo pleasure to say. that Mrs. N.
Atlee. of the hocieiy of Krit-nds, and widow of the
Into Dr. At'eeof Cini-innnti, previous to her going
Knst, expressed her rnntidenre in the efllcocy of your
Scaiuliimvian KeinditM. :ind the bunetil she'derlvcd
from usinff them.-:She h:id been suffering from gen
eral prosltitiOn siti tiina being over seventy-six
years of ugq, ntwl ophthalmia amt inflammation of
the f:if-e. Varmfn remcriii-s were' resorted to with
out relitsf, when a-une friends recom mended a course
of your Scandinavian Blood Puriflerand Blond Pills.
They had the desired effect, and sh was considered
as restored to h :ilih.
1 know iiiafv who have used your medicines, am
speak deciiledly.of the beneSt derived, thus testify
inc of their renovating influence in purifying the
blood and giving vigor and energy to the svsteui.
They have my cordial approbation.
Your obedient servant, , r
' Si J. Jftmnn.' '
Kev. Samuel J. Brown has been a devoted laborer
III the cause trCIirlstiaiitty,tir-C1neinnatl, for more
than thirty .years, asaluioat every old pinciunatian
knows. Such testimony; from' such a Source, is not
to be passed over lightly. Ifo ot'or Proprietary
Reinediesever presented to the public, ever received
a tithe of the. commendation from MKN OF STAND
ING, in every wait of life, that mine have done '
See advertisement.. ::."''! - " '.: 3S-lin. '
NtRVors HK-.Dirnu. Rev. W. G. Howard, Pastor'
of the First Baptistr.hiurcu, at Chicago, Illinois, who
has been a great sufferer from nervous headache,
but who has experienced entire relief from it by the
use of WILSON'S PILLS, is a letter, dated June 18th
1858, says.- "During the last twenty years,! have
made use of a great variety of medicines, prescribed'
by Atfopnthic and Homoeopathic physicians, but all;
have failed; and-1 " had relinquished fill hope of re-'
lief, until t was induced to resort to "WILSON'S
PILLS. Tfrcs'e have" eifecruafiy relieved me, In re-'
peated instances of late, and I can ehecrfnlly 'and.'
eonsciontiousty.iecommend them to otliors who.. are'
similarly affected..". ;-Thi sovereign-soniedy is sold
by B. L. Fahnestock & Co; corner of Wood and
Fourth' Streets, Pittsburgh, to' whom orders far sup
plies should oe addressed, and by D. REED, Pome--roy,Ohio.
BT? THE GREAT' ENGLTSft 'REMEDY. SIR"
JAMES CLARKE'S CELEBRATED Plf.WJLE PtLts
Freparrd from a prescription of Sir JanVes-Clarke,
M. I)., Physician Extraordinary to thd Queen. v '""
This well known medicine is no imposition,- but a
snre and safe remedy' Tor" Female Difficulties- aflrf
Obstructions, from any canso whatever;" and alfho'
a powerful remedy, it contains nothing hurtful to
the constitution. . -..
lo married Ladies it is peculiarly suited. "It will.
in a short time, bring on Ihe monthly "period' with1
In all cases of Nervous and Spinal A flee' ions,
pains in the Back and l imbs, Heaviness, Fatigue on,'
slight exertion,. Palpitation of. the Heart, 1 owness
of Spirits, Hysterics, Sick Headache, Whites, and
all the painful diseases occasioned by a disordered
system, these Pills will effort a cure when all other'
me:ns have failed.
These Pills have never been known to fail, 'where
the directions on the second page of pamphlet are'
well observed. v'' !
For full particulars, get a pamphlet, free, of the
Agent.'...- :. . ...,.'-. ..... : ..
, N. B.Ojuv Dollar and 0 postage stamps cnclosedr
to any authorized agent, will insure a bottle, con-"
taining over. r0 pills, by return mall.; ,
Full directions accompanying each package.
Sole Agent for the Unite; Stales and Canada,
, .. . '. . r ' JOB MOSES.
(Late 1. C. Baldwin & Co.,) Rochester, N.-Y.
For sale by S: D. PARK, SUIBE, ECKSTEIN A
Co. Cincinnati, O., D-. REED, Pomeroy, O. l.l-y...
TT"'We refer our readers to the advertisement
of Messrs. CHURCH & DUPONT, No. 409 Broadway,
New York. The 'Blood Food' is one of the greatest
medicines of the age, and is rapidly driving out of"
the market all the quack nostrums of modern times.
Its efficacy is so great, and its superiority so justry
acknowledged- that it is found difficult to supply the
immense and increasing demand for the article.-
Dr. Eaton's celebrated 'Infantile Cordial, 'is a mod-'
icine prepared by a regular physician of eminene
in his profession, and one who has devote d his lifeta
the peculiar phases of Infantile diseases; It is no
humbug, but a medicine which commends itself to
those only who can appreciate it." Apilacliicola, -Flor.
Times. . . r L f . ;t
ICSee Advertisement, ..'.. ,
GLAItK'S LITER FILLS.
THE BEST PUROATIVB ASD. PURIFIER. BEFORE THE TEO-"
PLB JLCCEPTED 1ID KECOHHEMDEB BY EHlBEKT PHYSICIANS.-
: .- j.j-. i .':
DR. CLARKE, the inventor of these pills, Is Justly
distinguished for his eminent abilities and sci
entific research. For30Jyears, In his extensive prac
tice, he experimented in bringing the great desid--eratum
of a remedial agent to act as a direct puri
fier upon the human system: In this ho has been
eminently succcsslul, as the numerous certificates
from celebrated physicians show. They are ex--tremcly
mild iu theirperatlon, at the lame time
powerful and effective in removing disaase. They
never give pain, as do most purgatives, but allay it
in all cases; they are morepeedyin'lheir relief than
any pill now offered. , ..
The proprietor is pleased to announce thai, lie has
perfected hisarrangemeuts for supplying the trade to
the fullest demand.
A fresh supply Just receivsd and for sale by.D.
REED, Pomeroy, WELDON BESTOW, Chester,
BRANCH & PAYNE, Rutland, and D. JOHNSON,
Ttpper's Plains, and N. TJ. WALKER,'
: Prop'r, Pittsburg, to whom all orders must be ad'
dressed. Sept. 21, 18G0. 3T-3m
BENJAMIN .F. WILLIAMS' COMPOUND
EXTRACT OF SARSAPARILLA AKD lODE
OF FOTASSlUM.lii presenting to the notice
and acceptance tf the Medical profession, and of ther
public generallv, the above preparation, the sub
scriber does not seek the beneUt of a patent right to
enhance the value of his article; nor does he wish to
conceal from any the knowledge of its ingredients,
in order to gain public confidence and favor. It
separates itself from, and should not be classed with
the innumerable patent, medicines of the present'
day, for the reason that there is no effort made to
conoeal its ingredients. On the contrary, the un
dersigned invites the strictest scrutiny "from the
Medi al profession, and will, on application being;
made to him, take pleasure in communicating to all
regular practising physicians, every particular in;
regard to the process of manufacturing it, &e. Ho
would sin. ply state, that as an Apothecary, ho has
been for years in the habit of preparing, under the
direction of gentlemen of eminence in tne medical
profession, both in Kentucky and Tennessee, tlie
above compound. Familiar with the best methods
of displacement, and the advantages of a large and
powerful apparatus, he has sought to combine to
gether the tried and known virtues of various arti
cle; a of the Materia Medica, in such proportion, and
in such cheap and durable form, as to furnish a rem
edy of certain and wonderful efficacy, attested by
long experience, not for every disease that flesh is
heir to, but for a large class, a numerous progeny
that owe their origin and parentage to a strnnious
Diathesis or Scrofulous taint in the Constitution and
in the blood, such as White Swelling, Chronic Ul
cers of long standing, Obstinate Tetter, King Worm,,
Sore Eyes, Scald Head, Sypniltic disorders, and
other diseases of the skin .iid blood that resist the
usual treatment. He can substantiate by the very
best of evidence in our city its efficacy in Nervous
and General debility, Indigestion or Dyspepsia, In
flammation of the Kidneys, Rheumatism, &c, &c.
It is confidently recommended in diseases peculiar'
to Females, such' as Leucorrhea or Whites, Sup
pressed Menstruation, Chlorosis or Green Sickness.
Without enumerating further, he is content to state.
and from the result already. before him, he makes-
mi. uGviaiatiMU uu cutiiiu913 auu la iruiil, UIUI iiu
believes he is offering to the world a RELIABLE
AND CERTAIN REMEDY for that formidable fcvil
of Kings and King ot: Evils, THE SCROFULA, in
all its protean shapes, whether confined alone and
manifested iu the separate tissues of the body, or'
whether it invades tha entire svstcm.
BKN. F. WILLIAMS.
Sold bv D. REED. Pomeroy, WET-DON & BES
TOW, Chester, BRANCH S PAYNE, Rutland, D,
JOHNSON, Tapper's Plains. Sept 21, '00. 37-2m-
THE GBJCAT KEIfKJEDY.
. THE CELEBRATED '
GEKESSEE LINIMENT, . V
TTTELL known and accepted as the most efficacious
V I and certain remedy ever discovered, for all
comnlaiiits, where an external application is neces
sary. Endorsed and prescribed by distinguished
physicians. Equally good for man or beast.
FOR RHEUMATISM - - ' '
Use Gewessee LieimsntU
Use Genessee Lisihext!
FOR SORE THROAT
Use Genessee Liniment!
FOR BRUISES ,
Use Genessee Liniment
for spinal affections
Use Genessee Liniment!
FOR CRAMPS, AND ALL ACHES AND SORES
". Use Genessee Liniment!
A fresh supply Just received, and for sale by D,
REED, Pomeroy, WELDON & BESTOW, Chestar,
BRANCH & PAINE, Rutland, 1). JOHNSON,.
Tupper's Plains, and storekeepers throughout the
country. N. U. WALKER,
Proprietor, Pittsburg, Pa.,
To whom all orders must be addressed, j
O y te st7 .
FOE SALE BY THE CAN,
At Sam. Silverman's,
Front St., West of Com t,
FARM FOR SALE.
PT1HE undersigned offers for sale a Farm of
I either one or two hundred acres, (to stn
purchasers,), with ahaut 70 or" 80 acres of it
cleared and under good fence, and containing
plenty of good water. There is also a new
frame House and a large frame Barn ou it.-
The place is situated about two miles front
llobcrts &, Tidd's Landing, Lower Long Bot
tom, Olive Tp., Meigs Co., Ohio..
For further particulars inquire of II..COCKS.
Terms easy and reasonable.
Oct. 1-. N-:lm l.IESJR.V'COCK.f.
'-. ; - - ,...'
itiniimmmtirimmmmmmmmmmmmmm i -ii '- i ' .... i i i i " " '