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CUT Of IA5CASTSS.
THURSDAY, : : : OCT. 25, I860
"j F0R: PRE8IDEST.'; "
., . Of ll)IMlt. . ;
- ; . mi JWalae. ,:
Pre.ideit Elector! for the Stele at Large.
FRED. IIASSAURECK, of Hamilton.
JOSEPH M. ROOT, of Em. -
CONOni8SIONAL DISTRICTS. i
1st District B. Erg1pator. ; ' " "
J ' William M. Dickson
3,j . ' Frank Mciliinney
4th John Riley Knox
fith Doaden W. II. Howard
6'h John M. Helium:
7th " Nelson Rush
8th " Abraham Thompson.
9th John F. Hinkle
10lh ' Hesskiah 8. Bondy
11th Daniel W. Stewart
12th Richard P. L. Baler '
13th " John Beatly
Hth Willatd Slocnm '
16th Joseph Anke iy
16th " Kdward Ball
17th " John A. Davenport
18th , William K. Up am. '
19th - SamoelB.Piiilbrifik
20th Oeofge W.' Brooke.
2lil. Norman K. Mackenzie
. Stun., by Your Arms.
We urge our Republican friends through
nut tho county, to stand by their arms.
Let not our lato victories in Ohio, Tcnn
aylvaoia, and Indiana, and the g'oiions
prospect, for suooeas noxt Tuesday week,
make you the less aoiive the lets deter
mined. We will doubtless carry Ohio in
the coming contest, but il is import unt
4liat we do it by ruch numbon at wil
overwhelm our enemies. In making our
record against the iniquities of the pres
ent administration, against ths domination
of the slave power, let us make it in uo-
imelekable cliaino'.ers. Let us see to it
that Lincoln's majority in Ohio numbers
In FalrGeld county It is Important in
many points of view. Wo have litre a
prospeot in time of carrying the oouniy,
and of rooting out tlio miserable dema
goguiam that has so long and fearfully
ruled and ridden us. In the late contest
we showed a strength, that astonished and
tereified our entmieg. With an increased
vote of near one thousand, (which ought,
ot course, to be largely democratic in thin
county,) we reduced their majority over
two uundred votes. Let us keep ihee
licks up. Lot us resolve to "go lor them"
on the 6tli of November as they norer
were gone for before, Tf we do we flatter
ourselves that Mr. Douglas' majority will
be a cipher.
Our good Lalurod neighbors ol tho Ea
gle have much to say in their Inst ibsue
of frauds, ''stupendous frau Is," in the
late election In this Distriot. We aro bM.
iaflod our neighbors are not in earnest in
what they say. It is but a way of lotting
themselves down, of reconciling ihoir
roar-headod, and empty-purnod l'rmuda to
ihoir overwhelming defeat.
While wo aro disposed to ap.ilogiza fur
thorn on this score while we greatly avn
pitliiie wilh their soro misfortunes, we
must, nevertheless, attitoib great culpubil-
ily to their unwarranted attempt to impli
cate Mr. IIortcn, and his friends, in what
they ars ploawd to term ft fraud.
Ilooost men in the Democratic party
make no claim of fraud. Tbey sto Mr.
Maetih beaten, and know his defeat to
bareb6en fairly accomplished. They know
the reason they know that Mr. Martin
was beaten with Daroooratic voter none
other. They do not believe them illngil.
They do not believe they will prjure them
selves, nor that they could be bought with
ft price, notwithstanding the du laration
of Fairfield's saa'e young Sonntor lo the
oontrary. Figures show that (he Dumoo
ucy earried ths Distriot by 136 majority,
on (he State ticket, while Mr. Ilorton car
ried it by COO. , This is a sulfloioit com
mentary on the eloctiun especially upon
tho "ptrsobtl popularity" of the two can
didates for 0. ogress.
: i Fusion u FUxle.
The attempt at fusion by the Democrat
ic managers, on Monday lust, was a tail,
tirs, Only lix of the twenty one compris
ing tho Douas State Central Committee
were present, and none of (he Breckin
ridge or Bell Committee.
Those , present were Manypenny, of
Franklin; O'Neill, of. Muiklngum; Stout,
of Monrse; Case, of Cuenooton; Mount, ol
Cincinnati, and Armstrong, of Seneoa.
Only four Douglas .Elector present
Dorb(o, of Erlo; Flagg, of ; Cincinnati;
rooi, 9( rrtIe, md Btayman, of Dela
ware., ;;,u .1 . ;
Tbe nesting was held with closed doors,
aad , peoehngs kept secret; but it i
known that Boibiif Was dona for want of
a quorum; ' and after much discussion,
thots f resent determined it was too late to
try to do apy thing. , So there will proba
bly be no farther attempt lo get the Cora
mitlee together with a view to fusion, and
the project Is abanloned. v T
Compelled to Vote for Ilorton,
We bear of numerous instances' ia this
city upd county, of Democratic employees
being'compelled by thoir Black .Republi
cs employers to-vote for Ilorton- under
a threat of discharge, if they did not. Wo
oonsider this a crime -which ought to be
punishable in the Penitentiary. - a hon
est, liigh-hind.ed man would attempt to
eo influence a freeman, to thus take ad
vantage of bis circumstances, nnd force
him to vote against his honest sentiments.
It is a croat em and an outrage. Aim
manv of these nion who so act live oQ of
Democratic patronage. When this thing is
attempted aijain in Fairfield, let the hon
est employee,, denounce il and come out
boldly and expose it, and wo will insure
him lionost InOor to support himself and
The abovo Is a (specimen of the elTorts of
the Democracy in this vicinity, and of the
Ohio Eagle in particular to account for
the d feat of Mr. Martin. Rather than
"come down'' in a handscme inannor.they
reeort to assertions if fraud and corrup
lion and even go bo far as in the above in
etanco, to charge the rank nnd file of their
party with being willing victims of cor
rapting influences. .
We simply say that .the assertion that
Di-moorats were compelled tovotu for Mr.
IInRToit is untruo. Wo call upon yon
g'litlemon of the Eagle to produoc tho
n iuicsol any who wishing to vote fir Mr.
Maiitui, have boon hindered from d"i3
so, ana also the names of th person who
have held any such considerations as you
huve stated over thoir heads.
You Ray thiif you "esntider this a crime
which ought to be punishod in the Peni
icr.tiary." Do you wish to ooovey the
idea tint Booh a coao is boyond tha law,
and (hat the votci who ia compelled lo vote
agMiisI bis wishes has do remedy? Do you
not know (hut sooh an sot u aorimo against
out otatutesand punishable by heavy fine
and Imprisonment? ""
' Why, wben'suoh is tho case,' do yon
wail nnlil 'jrfucli a thing is attempted again
in Fitirfiold county," and then propose no
other rcniody than to "let thejionest em
ployeo donounce il and come out boldly
and expose it," instead of lotting (he law
now be put jj) forco or letting the expo
ure now be made, wbiob shall cause tho
guilty party to suffer in (heir bnainesn as
you threaten they shall horeafior. But
tho idea that you will furnish 'honest la
but for all such refugees from Republican
oppression is very patriotic aod decidedly
ri. h. If you have honest employment at
your oamrosnd,' you bad better go ol it
youi selves.. instead of doaling in such
wholesale falsehood as we bavo copiod fruui
your issue of last week.
For the 0 utile and Jloraocrat.
Virgil . fihaw.
This distinguished gentleman, baa agftin
dt fined hie position; and (be public cat
now bo assured of his jrfacip7M, ' for an
other period, the duration of which must,
of course, be determined by (he' circum.
stances tlut may surround him, or the es
timation whiuli community will mak of
his supotior abilities. The Judge has
patriotically sought to serve his country,
y pntsiug through tho Know Nothing or
ganization, tho ultra Abolition, and (hen
the Republican party; and failing to find
(hat appreciation of bis disinterested coal
for bis country which his own estimation
of himself led bioi to expect, but which an
ungrateful people have failed (o bestow up
on so much merit, be lias ropentenlly ru
turned to the bosom of hie former house'
i old, and on tho seoond Tur-sday of (ho
present mouth, he munifested his contri'
(ion, by voting tho entire Democratic lick'
el. Tho Democracy will, of course, kill
the fitted calf and after washing nnd oth
erwise cleansing him from bin rags, & dirt,
nnd Ix'tiling (he wounds which he bourn,
plaue upon him the white robe, and honor
him with tho bighosl scat in tho temple.
Anythingbclow the highest sent, tho Jiulgo
has himself, moio than onco, pcrctnptor
lly declared ho cannot aooi'pt, knowing
so well ns ha does, his own worth. Tho
cause (if his determination to suddenly
' ariie and return lo his futhtr't hwtc," I
have learned from a worthy gentleman,
who oob versed with him, to be, in wub
stMice, as follows: Mr. Ilorton, who was
a randidnto fur Congress, ntado an ad
dr as lo the peoplo of Lnncnslrr. The
Judg , (unknown lo Mr. Ilorton, oloourso)
was present; nnd beooraiug "utterly dis
gusted" with Ihe attempt of Mr, Ilorton
to make ft epeeoh, as he ( 'he Judge) him.
self expressed it, lie loft the audienco.
This, all good Republicans ill of courso
regret. It was unfortunate that Mr. Nor
ton's friends did nol apprise him of tho
pretence of the distinguished Judge, as it
might Imvo seved him from the mortify
ing exhibition of his ignorance in so au'
gust a presence.
It is further greatly to be feared, thai
the Republican party will not recover from
the disaster brouglt upon il by tho
withdrawal of (wo snob nble nun, as V
K. Shaw, and W. S. Beaty, (who has also
left tho ranks, for the support of Douglas )
These gentlemen, according to thoir own
words, ate entitled to tho honor of build
ing up the Republican party of Fairfield
county, and of sustaiaing it against its
foes: and that they have nol both been el
evaUd to the highest positions of honor
and remuneration, to which tlioy consider
ed themselves entitled, as they frequently
deolared, is tn aot of ingratitude on tho
part of Republicans, for which they justly
deserve to suffer. And that the j, (the
Republicans,) should have seen proper, to
ohoose Mr. Hotton for their representa
tive in Congress, by 700 majority, when
these gentlemen promised themeelves aod
tho public early in tho spring, and while
(bey claimed to be Republicans, that bo,
(Mr. Ilorton,) would be dofeated by 1000
majority in the District, is an outrage not
to be excused. But blunders and misfor.
tunes are alike incident lo the just and
unjust.. The wrong done these gentlomen
ia so gross, that Republicans can nol find
an appolqgy Neither can tliey commit the
further weakness, of begging (hem (o re
turn; but must bear the oonsfquences.
They, however, ardently hope (he gentle.
men ny find in their prcscn( positions.
the promotion they so ardently desire, and
have so faithfully sought. A. B. C.
Ths Sixtkknth Distiiict The Ztne-
villo Courier says: "Il is rumored lhat Mr.
Jewed has given, or designs to give, no-
lice of contest to Mr. Cutler for the scat
in Congress to which tne latter has been
elected. We are surprised lo hear this,
becttuso from all wo can learn there is not
tho loast doubt that a scrutiny of the polls
will 6how that Mr. Culler's logal majority
is inunh greater than that given him by
tho official returns."
I.ptter from Southern Mnu President
LIucolBThe Snfely of lle Villon. ,
, Ky., Oct. I8th,l863.
Eds. Com: Reoent events foreshadow
the result of the approaching Presidential
election.. 1 ho public mind is now con
vinood that Mr. Lincoln will be our next
President. Many good and wise men, in
(lift North and South, have dread this re
sult, and entertained ecrious apprehen
sions lor the safety and peice of the coun
try. Tho anxiety and uncasiuess for tho
safety of the Union, moiled in His p 'pu
lar mind, by the seditions follower or
Mr. Calhoun, is fast subsiding. The
unpatriotio appeals . of such pretentious
And narrow-minded men as Knelt, ian
oev, Keitt, and their folio son, to unwor
thy motives and ignoblo feeling, have
spnl their force. The doubt, distrust,
despondenoy, generated by the, .treosona
ble menace of the Disuuionists, is giving
place to a just appreciation of tho Union
end a fixed purpose of the patriots of the
South to preserve it at all hasard. lite a
larm aroused by the foul ftUnd, of disun
ion has invoked Ihe goouiao spirit of loy
alty . Few, very few men, in the coun
try, believe tho election of Mr. Lincoln
any cause, or ground or reason, or pro
lense for an attempt In dissolve the Union
The people ot the whole country have
constdreu tuo valuo ol tlie union and ue
oided the question. With a voice , that
downs all treasonable measures, they pro
claim "Eato pirpetua."
The radical ntterancas of fanatical nor
thern men, and the vituperative Abuse of
southern ultratsts, no doubt produced
the impression thnt Mr. Lincoln was a
raHcal. fanatical anti-alavery man. I
have no doubt he is opposed to the exten
sion of slavery and against its admission
into (he new Territories and so too aro
manv of the best men in (he south. But
.10 one who knows Mr. Lincoln believes
for a moment that he would do any act
violative of the constitutional rights of
the people or the blatos. 1 am a slave
holder, and differ widely from Mr. Lin
coin on some points, but I beliovo him to
be a just man, a wise statesman, and a
true patriot. 1 have no doubt when ooincs
to the Presidency, as it sooms almost
certain lhat ho will, that ho will admin
ister the government with a just coversa
live, and comprehension federative poli
cy, regardful of th rights and interests of
Much of ihe distrust felt in the South
toward Mr Lincoln grows out of tho ex
pressions used by bim in his great speech
on the t7th dy of Juno, i860, at Spring,
field. III., in which ho :tiJ. "A houso
divided against itielf cannot stand. This
Government cannot endure : permanently
half slave and half free. It will becoino
all one thing or the other." dec. The day
afier this speech was made I heard it dis
cussed by Kontuekinns who heard it, and
the Kcniimonta furiously denounced. It
was contended that Lincoln was for forci
ble legislative notion by tha government
for the abolition of slavery. I believed
and inahlod that ho meant the force of
public opinion throughout tho country
and tho worl.l, nnd in tho States, would
ultimately lead the slaveholder and tho
slave States to omnncipnlo. I stated to
an editor of one of the most influntitinl
papers in tho country, nnd a parsonnt
and political friond of Mr. Lincoln, the
two views of his speech. Mr. Lincoln's
friend insisted that the view 1 took of tho
spocch wis a correct one, and wrote to
Mr. Lincoln, statin'; that liis speooh was
preverted, and giving the two versions of
it. Mr. Lincoln immedirtely wiolo lo
Ins 'rmr.d (which litter I read,) stating
that he had no Ihouglit of any lederal in
lorf'iironoo by Legislation or otherwise, or
any foroo whatever and only roferred to
what ho boheved would bo the moral ef
fect of Immune, enlightened public opin
ion on the subject of slavery. Ilo ex
pressed ihe belief thai the moral efl'oet of
the growmg public opinion ngainst sla
very and slavery extension would lead
gradually and ultimately, but certain, to
the removal ol slavery Irora all purts ot
our country, there are, doubtless, many
good men in the South, themselves slave
holders, who en tor tain ihoie opinions,
nnn would desire to seo then fulfillment
in Ihe gradual removal ol slavery, Piob-
ably Mr. Clay entertained tho sumo opin
ion, and no doubt dosired ardently to see
slavery removed from tha wholo country
As the oonviolion iprotds and widens
and dei-pons, that Lincoln is to be the
rrosidi-ut of the U. S. for the next 4 yeurs,
the people booomo more truthful, hopeful,
re assured. Tho people are datorrain-
ed to givo Mr. Llnooln'a administration a
fair and just trial, and yield it a support
according to me measure oi lis merit, i
beliovo this is all ho will r.oeu to secure
the auocess of his administration. I feol
no doubt '.hat he will call around him wise
and conservative and patriotio statesmen,
from tho Nonh and the South, and by a
liberal, just and comprehensive polioy win
the support and approbation of all good
men in all parts of the country. Instoad
of Lincoln's elociion endangorinii the com
mon hat pinoss, or imperiling the stability
of the Union, 1 believe it can, and will,
be made lo promote the one and establish
ihe otnor. - Mr. Lincoln can insugurato a
new era of pood feeling, and strengthen
the bonds ot Union. We are hopeful he
oan and will. The whole country will be
in a oondliion to be moulded to harmony
and union. I bolieve all the States cer
tainly, Kentucky is for the Union. nndot
all ciroutnstanee, one and indivisible, now
nnd forever. KENTUCKY. I
Dr hit Excellency WILLIAM DENNI-
SON, Governor of the State of Ohio.
Il id the duty of every people to make
public acknowledgment of their gratitude
to Aimigmy uod lor tne itcssings wnieu
lie bath bestowed upon them.
IUcoiroi.in? this obligation, my prede
cessors in the Executivo Offico, have been
accustomed to set apart one day of every
year to be observed throughout the Slate
as a day of -Publio' Thanksgiving to our
lleavetilyFathe r for the mmiiold lilessings
which w havo received from His hands.
In conformity with this custom, I do here
by designste and appoint
THURSDAY THE TWENTY-NINTH
DAY OF NOVEMBER NEXT,
To be observed throughout the Stato for
ihe annual offerings of Praise, Thanks
giving and Prayer.
And 1 do respeetfully recommend, that
tho peopli will abstain from nil secular oc
cupations on lhat day ; and from their do
mestic alters, and at their places of pub
lic worship, ofjur up their devout, thanks
lo Ood for our Institutions, Notional and
btatc,. Civil and Religious, Lducationnl
and Benevolent; for tho peace that pre
vails throughout our boruera ; the Health
with which He luth blessed us; ibe abun
dant Harvests wherewith He halh cr-
iouslv rewarded the labors of the Hus
bandman : the prosperity of our Commence
and tho Meohanio Arts : our social com
forts and privileges, and for whatever con
tributes to our liappiuess as a communi
ty of individuals. ; '
And whi'.o thns Tendoring to the Su
preme Author of every blessing our grato
ful acknowledgments for His unbounded
goodnoss lo us, lot us supplicate a contin
uance of ths Divine protection and favor
to this people, and to the people of all the
States nnd territories of our National Con
federacy, throughout all generations ; and
fra'ernnlly rcmeinberinir in our rejoicings,
our fellow men of oiher nations, who are
loss happy than ourselves, lot us fervently
implore Him, that ia Hid bepwrn. provi
dence, ha will confer upon them and tlfir
prosperity forever,, like blessings pf cival.
ana religious; uoory ana, souiai nappincea,
which He hath been graciously pleaeJ lo
bestow upon us, u i,: i ,.!.,. t
Given under mr hand aod the Great
L. S. j Seal of tho State of Ohio.at Colum
bus, this 19th day of Ootobrr. A. D.18C0.
By the Governor. W. DENNISON.
A. P. Rcsskll, Secretary of Stale.
There lias been a good deal said in the
city papers about the "Artesian Well,"
It has served them thepnrposo ofastand
ing local item when nil olhvrs failed, and
:he last item in some of tho city papers
done injustice not only to the well, but (o
those who bare It in charge. It was
stated in one or two of tho city papers that
the work was abandoned; and that they
were engnged In removing the meoHnery
and fixtures to anolhor Sla e. This is
not tho fact. The work is only suspend
ed, Mr. 8pangler lakes part of the tools,
augers, dc, lo Michigan, tor the purpose
ol sinking a well. All the fixtures and
machinery belong to the State, nnd are in
good order and ready to commence ope
rations as soon ns there is another appro
priation by ihe Legislature to enable them
to do so. Tho work is now in the hands
of the Legislature, whose province alono it
is to abandon or prosooute the work.
Tho work on this well was suspended
last year on the 15th of October, when it
was at the depth of 2,340 feet. Last
winter the Ligislaturo nppropiated only
53,000, when they should have appropri
aled nt least 96,000. On the 15th of last
Mty tho work was commenced again, and
continued until tho 1st of this month when
the appropriation was exhausted, and it
now remains for the Legislature to say
whether this work shall bo resumed or a
bandonod wlion it mav be within a lew
feet of attaining tho object for whioh it
was commenced and proseoiitod thus far.
By actual measurement, the well has
attained tho depth of 12,775 feet 4 inches.
Il may be interesting to some to know
thnt at tho dtpth of 2,459 feet they struck
while sand stone and at tho dipth of 2,
Mi feet they sli-uok a vein of wa'er, the
current of whioh carried away all the bo
rings of the auger, until thoy reached the
depth of 2,685 feet. After boring nii.e
feet further, reaching the depth of 2,004
feet they again struck wator whoso cur
rent was eo strong (hat it carried away
all the borings and thoy failed to bring
up any specimens of ths earth or rook
thro' which they were passing with ihe
auger up to the time the work was sus
pended, tho 1st of Oo'.obor, at the depth
of 2,775 feet.
It seems to us a croat piece of folly if
tho legislature refuso to appropriate
means for the further prosecution of this
woik. There can be not doubt that a
quantity of water would soon be readied
sufficiently strong to raieo it to tha But
face, and in that event il will abundantly
pay for all (he expense the State has in
curred in its prosocution. 0. 8. Journal,
The Way of the World.
Men may swear, gamble, profano the
Sabbath, bo obscene in tpeech and licen
tious in conduct they may absent them
selves front Iiouiq and spond whole nights
in laioiviousneas, lust, excess of wine, re
veling, banqueting, and abominable idola
triesand yet not lose their places in so
ciety, but be reoognised as honorable men.
But lot a woman follow their example, and
she is drivon, like Eve, from the sooial
paradise. If even the breath of suspicion
blow upon her vested robe, it ia soilod.
If she lapse but once from Iho path of vir
tuo, she "falls like Luoifer." No peni
tence, however protraoted, oan replace her
on tlio pt-ceetal from wlnoli sue Ml. JNo
tears can wash away the stain upon be
fair name. You might as well attempt to
reconstruct a broken vaso or to restore the
ticts and fragrance of a faded flowor:
"The while mow lr
On the narrow pMtiwuf
Where the lord at the valley erawed orerlhe moor,
Anil many a. ileep print
In Uie whlto inow'i lint
Showed the Imcki or hie rootttape lo Kveleen'e door,
The neit Nun'a ray,
Bonn inelleil away
Brorj traeo on Ihe path where the felen lord camel
Hnl none hull tae Ihe day.
When the aialn aha.ll paM away
The (lata upas the enow si fair Kveloeo'i ram.
And yet that proud lord will lift his bead
in society as if ho won as pious ss an an-
f;el, while (be viotiua of his hellish arts is,
ike Cain, a vagabond upon svth, .And
even the virtuous woman, who would
shrink from her presence ns from a pesti
lence will give him her hand and heart,
as if he had never sinned.-Mi'ty Slaugh
The Proof thnt the Douglniiites Wonted
Mr. Ydocey for . their Candidate for
From the Waihlngtoo Crnilltutton.
TUB OFFIR Or TIIK VICB-rRKSIDENOV TO MR.
Under tho bead "Another Falsehood
Nailed,', the States and Union with more
boldness th an discretion, dccluros that it
U untrue that tho friends of Mr. Yancey
to allow his name lo be used as the Doug
las candidate for the Viee-Presiden(iy,and
that our s'atemout to that effect is with
out foundation. '
When we made the statement we were
entirely convinced of its truth. We knew
that the offer ws made and reiterated to
Mr. Yancey by Mr. Douglas and some of
his lead in 2 partisans, and that it was
only when Mr. Yancey intimated that he
considered the proposition as intuiting to
him. that he was freed from the impor
tunities of the Doujlasites. Wo knew
this from tht lest authority.
We do not desire to bandy epithets with
M r. DonsrlaH' organ; but in order to prove
the correctness of our assertion, and the
Rlmmeli-e hardihood ot thoso who pre
sume to impugn our veracity, we wrote
the following loiter to our esteemed fellow
citizen S.8. Baxter, Esq., who we wore
informed, was present on one occasion
when tho offer was made, and wo roooived
the following reply. Mr. Baxter's high
character and standing render it impossi
ble to question lor a moment the truth of
anything which he says or wmea.
Officx of Tnu "CowsnTUTioie," )
WAsitiitQTOjr, Oct. 18. 18G0. )
Mr Diar Sir. 1 would ask your at
tendon to the following editorial article
which appeared a few days ago in the col
umnsof the States and Union of this city:
"ANOTHER FALSSnoOD NAILED.
'It has been sta'ed in some quarters
that Mr. Win. It. lancey was ottered tha
Vice-Presidential nomination oo the
Douglas ticket. This is a weak attempt
of the boilers to cot their champion into
deoent political affiliation. We emphati
caUy deoy that any such offei was made
. tliat.nnybody had authority to. maka i.
, i"f he is aali o disuniomst was never in
vited to disgrace the Democratic ticket
by having bis una printed oo it. .hore
is no. foundation Ur such a rumor aad lbs
authority,)! it,,whoever he be, while evi
dently slurinif ia the desire Jor decent as
sociation he wishes lo push b a ohief into,
nullifies ths attempt by tbe untruth with
which he makes it.
"We call upon the Constitution to cor
rect the falsehood."
1 beliovo that you know, ol your own
porsonal kuowlodite, that the fact which
tho Douglas organ reoklessly pronounces
to be a falsehood," is entirely true. If
so, 1 shall be much obliged to you to state
what you know in relation to tlio matter,
and give me permission to publuh your
Vrry iTuly; yours.
WM. M. BKOWNE.
S. S. Baxter, Eq , CounselloF-at-Lawr
Washington, October 18 18C0.
Wm. M. Browner, Eig. Editor of the Con
Dear Sir: Your note of to-day has been
In reply, I etate that when Mr. Yancey
was en route for tho Baltimore Convention
ho stopped in Washington, and stayed
with lion. Mr. rngh, ol Alabama.
In company with Mr. W. Fisher, of Vir
clnina delegate to the Convention, I ea-l
led to see Mr. Yancey. Mr. Yancey was
alone when we called. Mr. I'aan and
Colonol Hubbard, of Virginia subsequent
ly came in.
In the course nf the conversion it
was remarked that Mr. Douglas's strength
in the Convention was much increased
by the number of Southern men who ex
peoted to be nominated as Vice President
on his ticket. In reply to this remark; Mr,
Yuncey informed us that tha vice presiden
cy had been tendered lo him if he would
unite tn the nomination of Jfr, Douglas,
Jeepukeof the proposition with scorn
WiHe we were conversing on the subject,
Mr. George Sanders of Xeu York, cume
in. After some general conversation about
the prospect of Douglas and of wiling the
party on him Mr. banders urqedMr. Yan
ceu to accept the oner lhat had hen wide
him and, as an inducement to accept it.
asiuud Mr. Yanceu that Douglas must die
within six months after his inauguration.
ani that then Mr. Yun-ey would have the
whole matter in his powei'.
This is tho 9ubstanee of the convors
tion which occurred in my presence: Mr.
Fisher was present. I am not sure wheth
er Dir. l'ugh and Lolonel Hubbard were
prosent, at the lime, but I believe they
Hesp-ctfully yours, S. 8. BAXTER
Tlioreis scaroely an article of vegeta
ble fjo I more widely, useful and more
univeisally loved than the apple. Why eve
ry farmer in the nalion has not nn apple
orchard whero the tiees will grow at all.
is one of tho mysteries. Let every fami
ly lay in from 8 to 10 or more barrels, and
it will bo to them the most economical
investment in the whole range of culina
ries. A raw mollow apple is digested in
an hour and a hail; while boiled cabbage
requires five hours. Tbe most healthy
dessert whioh can he placed on a table, is
a baked epplo. If taken freely at break
fast, with coarse bread and butter without
meat or flesh of any kind, it has an admi
rabls effect on the general system, ofien re
moves constipation, correcting acidities,
and cooling off febrile conditions, more ef
fectually than 'the most approved medi
If families could be induced to substi
tute the apple sound ripe and luscious
for ihe pios, cakes, oandios and other
sweetmeats with which their children are
too often indiscreetly stuffed, there would
be a diminution in ihe sum total of doc
tors' bill in a single year sufficiently lo
lav in a stock of this delicious fruit for
wh.tle season's use. Hall's Journal of
It is now apparent thai unless it be ef
fected by means of Union tiokets with the
friends of Brockinridgs aud Boll, Mr.
Douglas will notoarry tbe eleoloral vote
of a tingle Mat in Ihe JNorlhl This is
strange realisation of the boasts made by
bis inontls at Charleston and Baltimore.
According to tha talk: then, it was not
Demoorata alone who were united and
anxious for his nomination but tens of
thousands from the ranks of the oposition
throughout the Stales of the North stood
1 . 1 i a a in.
renay to ruen to nts sienaard. .Wbat a
mistake I Newark (0.) Advocate.
Suggested by aeelng the ritala Deform Farm Boya,
..!......! I , B..l.lt.. .
vuiimu a m bumjniu 11. cv-iibi, luarviivu
through Lancaaler and the Fair Groundt, Oat. 11,
I860, by tho akllful and brare Capt. lavia Lynn,
who waa wounded at Uie City of Moxlco while
fighting undor Gen. Wlnleld-Seolt.
grand! reform'd outtldeaewell aaln,
proudly maroh to atlrring (lie and drum,
ir AlAnnilAH If . war almnlil Annifl.
Commanded by brare Captain Iavix LtnxI
llmmmnt all tM. warDs-a .bill .nil alinw
If aittM.and Slain Warm iulin aii.urnra ffoaiaf
Let eaplent Howe and Lynn, then, link'daeone.
nave amurea wroaiu ror a-juu good there done:
DAllfi-htful talk to rear tha Youthful nlml
From crime and folly to a course reBn'd:
tuner and (he ouier culluro to combine,
I mnke the bodvand the deathloaa anlrif alilnn
dnubla aoldiarl. flahtlna mortal foaa and alt.
A double wreath and Heav'u'e brlgh t crown to win!
Lne. ma, Ohio. K. E. H. Lavaaiao.
Pluck. A gentleman in Northampton,
Massachusetts., who is concerned in tha
manufacture of cotton goods, gels up an
artinln athinli hn nlftanAft In o.n lliA I.in.
- r " "
coin cotton drilling," not in honor of
Honest Abe, however, tor tne name was
applied long before Abraham was thought
of outside the Suoker Stale. A few days
since he received a loiter liom a firm in
Boston, desiring him to strike off the name
ijincoin worn nis goous, as uiey wisnea
n.iriRiirn a larrrA mniint nf fclw.m rVivtli
' ft - " -b -"- "
Southern market, hut so long as they bore
the name ol Lincoln it was useless sending
them below - Mason &, Dixon's line. The
mnnnfiaAtnrAp rAiiliarl that lia nhmiM nnl
change the name, but ihey wrote to him a
I . j.-jL; .1 j J
eeconu time ana iota nun iney waniea ana
must have the goods, and if he would
i -i .i . . .it , .
cuunge tne name iny woum give : mm a
veiy large order. Ho assured them that
eshoul.l nol ohanue his purpose, aod
Ihe7 could lake hia trooda aa lliav wore
, , , . , r '
markorl. or Ut tliam alnnn.
toDdltion of Venice.
A correspondent of the London Times
writes from Vipnna 8nl MM
. , r- -
. Land . ... "". j
"The political excitement in Venice is .w,',KlnherierKnphraie.heeiperi'.a
irvereat and the inhabitants of the oitv ?L:":"? f- o di.eo..,.
scoff at the troops and German reaitknis.
snd insult llie government when ihey
- e, ..hvj
can do ..ao .WLlh imnnnilv. 1 Durinia llm
nurnt dtu Kiia viOLjnts tmuarui avnta napa
t mm 1 unvn.i.rniii b buih a miir.ui nrn ia
abomirtably bedaubed bat,tao,;w.,o pn- lJLZ
touoluble. Many Fiewhrqea bva arri- "I1f " d 'fbtfbitw..eompohnde4. Thewoi.a
ved at Venice, .tiMllstOTf
ir : I .u-o... 1 .1
icer wasaireeted while making
f a for.. It if. l,iano,t .hat
forL it ia whianarAfl that
very important discoveries have reoent-
ly been made by the Imperial authorities
,r . ri'i 11 ir
very seoreat, but it is belioved that the
government has in its hands proofs that
tliern liaa lnno haAn a ftin.nt anH AAnalant
correspondence between the Garibaldiaus,
Venetian, and Hungarians . Soveral pur-
Rrvnn ha.VA VAAAnttv buan arr.afArt at Cne'n.A
and Udine, and sent to- fortresses in the
mteror oi tne empire." ,
From New Mexico.
Mexican mail, With- dates lO the 18th iU8lJ"r.eufo" lb.tr epp.rea.ly.
Tbe Indians hml stolen two hundred
and thirtv mule, from near Ran I a FV onlv
I ! ,
, T 'J
about sixty were recovered. Tbey also
slolo one hundred b-ef oatllo from the
Government held, nnd on being pursued
tho Indiana billad all thAnaiflo and m.itn
their eseape. No news from tbe plaius of
aTjrT Tha annnnrlpra nf Mr rtnnrrtaa
will probably be startled by ths positive
testimony given in another place, that
l.- tf ... it:ii: r v '
mo linn, it ii i lam ii. anoey was urgec
by no less a person than George Saund
ers, to assist in the nomination1 of Doug
las, and accept the nomination for the
Vina Praai. lnnov nn tlui liiLf aritli h!,n.
-- " - " -
and that Saunders told Yancey, Douglas
couiu onty live a tew months alter his in
auguration, when he, Yancey, would be
come President of tho United States.
GO TO HUNTER'S,
GO TO HUNTER'S.
GO TO HUNTER'S,
GO TO HUNTER'S.
AT SIL-EFFEU'S CORNER,
AT SHAFFER'S CORNEll,
AT SHiEKFER'S CORNER
AT SILEFFE1VS CORNER,
FOR DRUGS it GROCEHIES1
FOR DRUGS & GROCERIESI
FOR DRUGS Sc GROCERIES!
FOR DRUGS & GROCERIES!
BEST k CHEAPEST!
BEST ds CHEAPEST!
BEST & CHEAPEST!
BEST is, CHEAPEST!
IN THE TOWN'!
IN THE TOWN I
IN THE TOWN!
IN THE TOWN!
Bopt. s. iso, 83tr
A nvrw falling Antidote fur Sick Iliad.
ru-ho, Dyiprpaia, l"ear and Ague,
vr Liter uiapiaini, uaureniia, q
iniiouinaia, neuralgia, eoui, Hf
1 Jii-praraa appauie, vieR- A
fliiea stomacB, romaie
yf Obrarartlona, to
a- a J
WILSON S FILLS are nnlwrnlly ar-
knowUdged to be the beat now In nax A. a family
nwdlclno they are particularly rarommiudVd-almrle
and harmlm, but Mghly tnedldnal la their com
MuaUoa. One Pill a doee, with mild bat eer-
tainellecta. The roboitmanandtheditUcateebUd
ua. them allka, with arery aaiuranca of entire
afcty. With Wilton's Fills, enry Mather h.
the land become! her own phyilclan. They have
prnred tbinuelna a iracino, aad fUnd without a
rlral for the fullowiog affactlonii
HEADACHE, IEVBB & AGUE,
HIADACHB, FEVER AOVB.
DTSFZPSIA, tlYXU COKPLAXjrT,
DTSPirSlA, LITXR COEPLAJ-tT,
Oostlreneas, BUlouaneaa, Neuralgia,
Co.Ureneaa, BUlouaneaa, Neuralgia,
told by Druggists Dealers evegrwhare.
B. L. PAHNESTOCH: ft CO.
Importers 4 Wholesale Druggists
114. flO, eornaT Wood aad till au. .
. aou ranninou or
B. L. Fahneaf ook's Vermifuge.
SoldbyK.. SI.orUM, Uncaiter; Sundormau
Knon f. Amanda; E Kalb. Kuihrillej
iaiiicanr,iiigaii..t rjoviyiu jkw a.
It l SnmmAn nltaaeaallm. el.. at. a.
..uavLBMunuiai mnniirg mora iur
farM f re. nt dHl.t It. .Mnn. . a . "
be fount, among i,yotherolvlltioaiitloii; TU m.
. .1 -"""" w.wq unit ex era i so, And for-
lie good. What la required ri lu.t.iiK . ?.0.,.0
itlpretor aa Ur. Honetier haiglreo to the world
111 hla OtlihrolAd Hill... Ti-.f M 1 ,n" World,
eetendou. medicine.: ButluUould ", XI?"
mat iiieaguni which li ao magical In In li.fl,
on a name which I. merely debllKatod,
o-riil In .a.l.il,.g nature to eapvl th. niwt tarrihT.
f.:nn.or dlauaae. Who wnnl.i not u u . .V.!T.rrUl'0-
Sold by Drugglat and dealen gnnerallT ...-,.
IC?Se adyerlleouient In auSther coium" '"5
1 1 il li n f. w v
medy and Ita position
i ne luiroauctlnn oflklnroat
yean'lrlnl I n moil obiUnale caw uaually found ! -the
poor, and made more no by their mh u.i.. I
the eoinmnn enninnuiida rorriniia.li mnA , ... K H
i.,i.,.i .;.v::l " " Tr" ""a,uie in
i, that moil fatal ofoll lo good reaulti.li The lol
psm,n oppotiioi, ,mc4 u f,
ar t,mf, and a .1 ,.... a. barte, vmtXZi
cut rued laarl. To aire tn tha !. . ''1"''
which you are obliged In caution pallet to ab..Z
Iroio, where nan... or proilrallon follow., li not 1b1
unnaluralaaa euro, bnt I. agalMI all n'a h?m.U.
law. or medicine, if you cannot mak. .
...e.n, of you, oornpl.lil.Vnd niti
A uutvures rurouie, ia tha Ubs.
yna.t Cono Uumtm none oflho.. nhf-iVA
but with Mn one hand a weapon, St lo the other a tool
7l "ri" "l dl.e,. and bull, np Tpr .unu'. a de'.
.'J r'?" l'Tf''.'''nnor BronchW Com
plaint., and before doing ao, procure and read IN.
i..n.phlel. .o be found with our'agontTnJSiXr. mid
buying only ne they can rely aponVto get S i wnuTIe
. .Vi ouoaauToniiemeni. ltfiSS
' Infaiatlle Cordial.
We would reqiiert panieularatlentlon to the adrer-
jSSSS ThM.T? Ff Pv" ".od"
MUAT$. The Infant,!, Ctriitl tf Dr. atna li a m-
. T. . .iivi w ij i Kua,ruie oi me care takAD
S, "J 5renn.Uon, and It. unrarylng purity. Th.
Bt..i F..i , for a elai of dlaeare. oforl!iiiMel V nn
lireva eat tn il.la .i.i..u. .1 i." c7Jl '"Meiy nn
KiiM 'Zl 'IZlrrV
" Hr"Mertl.ement. iri
' lh: "var (Jbaraa
I or tne prevention and cure af JPavar aatf jt M
i hi. wonderful remedy waaBr"oV..t
In Decline The Panlan r.... ..
h r : - proprietor. y a rflenil
haa bee. .great trareler ta Peril, nd tk. Hotf
m,,i,ri1t7n-.",V fo'""1 u "ito froen avi
Oil furlhHr lnvu.il..lHK di ' ' a .1' '. .i ': ,
ati, i.niMH in . "m"a waitne ooatmea
aiiriiinted lo It auraea.aa.kajrara. and aald il.ai (1
ovmnumo flrtarrTs.' ifta a....n ,
.etlini anerwl iS? .i. r.' """'.Vt.
7. V." .""aarucio 0T inuneed a fall hmi
r& - eTa?a!!.W,,,i''
LS fc..!!. Rii?,.tJ'VJ
f"6"' for hundred, oi
cure or Perer and iti
.7 ------ j ..'Din .auiea aaa faennemed'
nannlnai .nH,i hv ..... t . . ..... n
..ear.,, g vvu m ipfCIHC R
.S.r,d ,u,bVA-n;;icVnp.p;,,OU, '""
fnl'nai L b)r 2"' PMW; With Mil dlreclloD.
L i ' rec,,lPt nf one dollar.
men.,Buiidingr.,v.;r,:..d?e0..B," or C0B-
June , iseu-iy3 j0HH WILCOX Cr..
Br. UobackU Scandlnarlaa UloeaPUl'a
tana uiaott Purifier.
(Tha hlnnf I. .i.- .. .
p!?.".0 Mn -xUl . ". My Blood Plllr
nAa.a. , , , vaoa caeciuaiiy. i nay are
S?.. Jk? el,,hl0 i"'Kl; nd euro all fori, of-
U 1IOBB0. hie a 1 a aa .
.u.e th n,.i.a"" "',.u"."'"0. mP'
i.an.l. 7 irl'l T- " ".'"'., .rUDllODI, III niOfl.d T-
'dntii a 1 1 I. ! nil, rh.um.tl.m, iwetllng of tho'
Io n..'. V affection, nf the Internal orgaa." w bleh
i0JH proceed from mairormatton.
JTrbee adrertiiemenl. . imm
PEANZ, SKINJTEE & CO.
No. 85 Weet Second Street, Clnclaaali,
KECKIVK AND RKI.I..
Whoat Rarley Mall Butter F.aiha..-
Ky. Hopi , Cheeae Hemp
Corn Hg. l..rd Tob.cco
UW If ICO ft ' nrnnai Tle Mii4-.t
Barley alulk Meal' T.I1.W fi.U Hldee
Heau. Buckwheat Cotton . Ou.nyHaeka
Dv Faoii.TiMoTHT.Ciovia, Ftai ab HaarSiao,.
And a'rodoce la General.
Pnrrliaaa nn Onta. al I -. . . i
de.crlitlon of Mercha dlie, Wbtiky, plonr, Tallow,
Gruaju, Lard, UulkMeatand Bacou.SugarotMolaaiei.
amp your 1'roduce and Draw at Sight
vctoDer a, loou vti
A tiaceefrat ftfir.fi. rlfatliraW V aacnal Xa-;
' J " ..r i..an aaa lllMirt, ita
tfitcm with fir.re! mil y.pil,mie Ui.a., aad'
;pteiaHfftr Mi Can tf Ditwu tj tht Snutl Or
goaa. f KOrrAI.ADVK!EglTon gralli, by the Acting
ii .-f-"". "o ai'iii? uy inner, wiin a ue
crlptlnn or Ihclr condition, (ago, occupation, hablti or
Hf. Atfi.A ailil Ul aa.M. nf a a.a.ktn a .Aa...ta . .. .1 . 1 .. .
Airnlihed free of charge. 1
VI I III Ul if UUUiiuT. n . . ..
- ' . i unto .in Bupormniorrnopa. anir
other Dlnruieiof the Sexual Organi.and on the NKW
K KM EDIKS employ od In the Dlipen.ary, aont to tlui
attllcted In lealed letter envelo(ie.. free of charge. -a.
Two or three itamna for poitairi- will be accantahln.
..nnmiini ii v U U II 1 U 11 , ACII ng Pill
goon, (toward Aiiocirnlon, No. a South Ninth Sired,
AA,en.a 1 1 a t dllll It. llitlln:i...u . '..
u...ijnii.,a, jjj ui.inroiine uirectori.
K. 0. HA HT WELL, Prit't,
Aug. 0, IB6U 19-ly.
CHANGE OF TIME,
Cincinnati i tTllinlng-tondcZanoar II I
ON and after Monday, June llth tsefl.tbe irhodulo
oltiineforTralniou toil road, Leaylng Laacai
No.l . Pa.iengnr at 1 19P. .M.arrlTlngetZinetYllle
at 3 IS V. M..maliiiigdireclooiinectlonifor the Kail.
Freight and Accommodation Train at S 20, A.N.
arrWlngat Zaneirllli at IU IS A.M. Making direct
connertlnn.rortlie Kait and Weil Tie. the Central
Ohio Kallroad. Piaengr.for Colnmhn. will tale
Krolghtand Accommodation Train learlng Morr.w
at SOU p. m. will on Saturday night run loLanraiibr
on card time, and from there reiume III trip oa Man -day
No..,PaiengertlIOO A. M.,arrlrlngat Clnclh
Prelghtand Aecomraodnllon Train at T 00 P. M.
d.partureal7 ISP. M.arrkrliigat Cincinnati ate 00
Prelghtand accommodation Train leafing Zanei
ellleatS 1.1 P.M.wlllonR.turday Mgkl ran to Unrai
leraud from there roiume lla trip on Sunday night.
WM. KEY BOND, Reeett.i.
B. D. ARROT,Aiilal.n4Snnerlatc.dair,
June 14, IWjO 3lf
H. H. H1TNTBR.
J. A. HDHT8H
IL II, HUNTER & SON,
Alinrniy. anal Uannaellor. at Uw,
ICK-Shn-trer liouie.op ilaln. Entrance Weal.
Market Hnuio. -mteaprllio,
TTOUNFaV AT 1aW,
OFPICR-ln Poller'. Rultdlng.Sd door on the porch..
Prompt attention gir.n to Colleetlor.a.
irTOPFlCK with Stlnchcomb A Clark.
STINCHCOMB & CLAEKEr
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
OPPIOB TallmadfM.BIekHeeand 1 Start Pint '
door to the rlfhial the hulodhe Suite. , i,
J. W. STlnCHCO.UB. B.M. CLARK
VIRGIL E SHAW i
A I lUKINtY Al LAW,
OPPICK Ol Halo. Streol, over Slocnm'. Drug