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J. CASKEY, - E4Ur. THURSDAY, :::::::::::: OCT. 4,1860. REPUBLICAN NATIONAL TICKET. - - FOR PRESIDENT, ABRAHAM LINCOLN OFII.I.WOIS. T .O FOR VICE PRESIDENT, HANNIBAL HAMLIN- OF MAINE. roc rmnaxTtu. nrrroM roc the stati at lakcs, FREDERICK HASSAURKCK, of Hamilton, JOSEPH M. ROOT, of Erie. ; - i cossKuaoxAL oia-nocr. i . lit Duirfetfc B. Eggleson. 2d " William II. Dickson. Si , 4th . . Sth M th . ; I 7th.. ' 8th ' loth ' 11th 12th '. 13th ' 14th -1Mb. . Mth ' . 17th : ' 18th Mth ! . lth . .'; Slst Frank McWhinneT. Jobs Biley Km. D. H. Hornby. John M.Kellum. - , Nelson Rush. Abraham Thompson. John F. HmUc H. S. Bandy. Daniel B. Stewart. Richard ?.L.Baber. John Beetty. Willard Sltenm. . Joseph Ankenjr. Edward Bull. : John A Davenport.. William K. Upbam. Bamuel B. Filbriek. : George W.Brooke. Xonnan K. Mackenaie. REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET. SUPREME JUDGE, JACOB BRINKERITOFF, r . OF RICHLAND. ATTORNEY GENERAL, JAMES MURRAY, ;'"' OF WOOD. MEMBER OF BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS , , LEVI SARGENT, . OF TUSCARAWAS. REPUBLICAN DISTRICT TICKET. "'. FOR CONGRESS, WILLIAM HELSnCK, -.. : . OF TCSCABAWA8. REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET. . ... FROBATK JUDGE. EDWARD HALL, ' ' COMMISSIOKZR, ' DAVID PFOUTS. RECORDER, R. W. TIDBALL. ' CLERK, A. C. McMILLEN. Polls! To the Polls! V- Republicans of Holmes comity, are you prepared and ready for the discharge of your duty as pat riotic and good citizens on Tues day next? It is probably known to you that a desjerate effort is making to defeat a part of our State Ticket by all the fag ends of the opposition Know-Nothings, Irish Catholics,Douglas and Breck enridge men. . To secure a certain and complete triumph, evert Re publican vote in the State should be polled next Tuesday. Are you prepared to have this done in your several townships? ' Have you a list of all your voters? Are you sure that yon will get them all to the place of voting, if it shall happen to be a rainy, un pleasant day? Have you arrang ed your challenging committees? Secure your best and most intelli gent men for this duty. Have you carriages provided to carry the sick, the aged, and.the lazy, if any such exist, to the polls? Have you provided tickets for every election precinct, and are yon sure they will be there, and in the hands of the fright men? If these things are not all arranged, let us urge upon you that you delay no long er,, but do them at once, and do them thoroughly. - You may rely upon your enemies being . ready for the occasion. Their discipline, from the nature of the materials that compose their forces, has al ways been better than ours, But it should be so no longer. If free labor is better for a people and a state than slave labor; if free institutions are better than slave in stitutionsjthen a free people should not fail to take such action as will be certain to secure their ascend ency. : "It is not to be disguised that portion of our opponents are flat tering themselves that they can de feat ourState and Electoral tickets; and it is the duty of every well wisher of our cause to do all he can to secure their triumph.' Ohio is the leading Republican State of the West. For six years is . has not wavered in its devotion to the right .' Time has added strength to the conviction that our cause is just, and must finally prevail. The result of a sweeping triumph on the 9th of October will be felt throughout the Union. Vermont ' and Maine have spoken in thru ' der tones. All the efforts of our enemies have but inereased our heavy majorities in those States. It must be so )n Ohio. .. A partial defeat, a loss of one of our btate ticket, would encourage our oppo nents; would create apprehension and distrust among our friends; and might prove disastrous to our cause. We urge you to reflect up on these things. Hold a meeting of your Committee on the Satur day before the election. Look over your work, and see what re mains undone. Call a meeting of all. the active friends of our cause; and on Monday and Tuesday let them 6pend their time with the people in the townships. - Send us the returns as soon as you can procure them. Do tour part to make the October election the precursor of a still more brilliant and sweeping triumph in ISovem- ben Republicans, Whenever you hew a Loeofoco charging H ti mes with voting for the Edwards Bill, charge it upon them that the same -was voted for by Cox and Vaixaxdixcham, tiro of their pet Cos gressmeo in Ohio; that it was roted for by a majority of the Locofoeos in the lower House of Congress; that it passed the Senate where they have a majority, and that it was approved by the Postmaster General, and signed by Presi dent Buchanan, and that it was a just and prop er measure, and that no others than the far-seeing, shnrpHsigbled Locofoeos of the loth Con gressional District,' erer saw anything wrong in it, and they did not, until it occurred to them that they could make political capital out of it. Bare any of them ever condemned Cox and Vallandingham for Toting for it. ' Mot one. The Ticket, Put in nonunlaion by the liepublican County Convention on Monday last, is a good one. The men whose Barnes appear on it are all of them honorable and Worthy, and well qualified to fill creditably to themselves, and profiably to the county, the offices for which they have been put in nomination. Friends go to work for your State and comity Ticket. Reacting. The base lies to which some of our opponents have resorted in order to defeat Sir. Helmuts, are having a good effect where he is personally well known la Tuscarawas county these slan ders will make him ten votes to every one that they take from him in other portionsof the Dis trict. Helmick is beloved by his neighbors. He has always been the poor roan's friend, and in the way of charity, has probably given more to the poor, than any ten men in the county. Almost all his life time he has been a member of the Methodist Episcopal Church, and in the church and out of it he is beloved. To what Church docs Mi'GEX belong. Ask Gen. Biexs. Meeting at Nashville. The Republican Meeting at Nashville on Sat urday last, was a good one. The Republicans in the western part of our county, like their brethren in other portions of it, arc made of the right stuff. The attendance is prononnced the largest they have had there since lb40. Good speeches were Made by Messrs. Kibk, McIl VAC5E, and Heex. The "Zouaves" a fine com pany, numbering over 100 members, were out in their uniforms and made a fine show. In the evening over 100 "Wide Awakes" inarched through the streets. There was also speaking in the evening by Mr Herx, of Wooster. The Nashville Band, and excellent institution, gave out some good music on the occasion. County Convention. We are compelled to omit the proceedings of the Couuty Convention, which met in Millers- burg, on Monday last, to put in nomination a County Ticket. Gen. J. Askkxt was chosen Chairman; A. C. McMiuks, Esq., Secretary. The Ticket chosen will be found else where, and is a good one. Wide Awakes, From Akron, Orrville, Edinburg, Fredericks burg, Holmesville, Benton, Clinton Station, Ber lin, Monroe, and perhaps other points are ex pected to be present at the liepublican Mass Meeting ia Millersburg, on Saturday. Four Bands, expected us on Saturday nixL There will be plenty 01 good music and good speaking on the occasion. . Come in friends, and let ns have a "good time." Bring in your wives, Tour whole taroilujs. ' -' ' Columbus Delano. . This distinguished speaker and excellent man, will be one of the speakers on Saturday! next. ; -. J -. ' j Turn Out. ' A. C. Momiliex and R. W. Liggett, Esq?., will speak at Luckey's School House, Oct. 6th; at Finney's School House, Oct. 4, and at John son s School House, Oct 8th. , Turn out to hear them. A Special Train Akron on Saturday morning tor Mil lersburg, returning in the evening. The charge tor the round trip will be half the usual fare. This provision has been made in order to give the people along the line of the road an easy and cheap means of attending the Republican Mass Meeting to be held in MiUlersburg on that day. Tickets. Plenty of them will be ready for delivery to- Why," inquired an intelligent conserv ative gentlmaa, "does Mr. Douglas insist upon degrading the .Presidential office by making stump speeches around the country." "Degra ding it you say," responded the one he was ad dressing "the reason is obvious. He wants to bring it down so low as to adapt it to himself. jgjTThc Salt Creek township Fair is said to have been a complete success. The entries of stock were large and of a good class. Other departments were fully represented, the attend aace good, and everything passed off satisfacto rily. Our friends in Salt Creek are a go-ahead people May their shadows never grow less. A Good Joke. Hon. John P. Hale recently made a speech at Dover, N. H., on the political topics of the present campaign. In closing his remarks, speaking of Mr. Douglas, he said; "Finally in regard to Mr. Douglas, there is one thing in winch Mr. Douglas and myself are alike more particularly. I was onee a candidate for the Presidency, and did not get a single electoral vole. Pausing here, the audience took the joke, and the house was completely takeu down. . j35The editor of the New York Tribune, who has just got back off a lour through his State, says: "We. havq traveled widely in our owa State, without being able to find a County ia which the Republicans are apathetic or indif ferent. In the four North Eastern counties, they are holding not less than twenty meet ings per week, and their spirit was conspicu ously evinced in the great Plattaburg gathering of last Thursday. Every county on Lake Cham- plain and the St- Lawrence will give a decided increase on its Republican vote of 1S56, through that was a very large one. Old St. Lawreuee is arousing herself through all her broad extent, and will give Lincoln aad Hamlin a thousand more votes than she gave Fremont, while Frak liu will give them five hundred more. Some local heart-burnings in Jefferson and Lewis bow mar the efficiency of Republican canvass therein; but these, we trust, will be wora away any for gotten as the struggle proceeds. Never did any party hold larger or more frequent meetings than the Republicans are bow holding in al parts of our State, nor with happier effect. Gov. Seward in Kansas. LEAVENWORTH, Sept. 27. Gov. Seward addressed a crowd of live or six thousand people at Lawrence yesterday. He expressed gratification at the fulfillment of a cherished desire and duty to visit the people of Kansas to visit them in their own homes. a desire to sneak to vou here, where I have renew ed the memories of the contest waged upon this soil. While 1 6ee around me broken imple ments with which that contest was waged by the acsressor under the plea of popular sover- eient v. which left the people perfectly tree to do as they pleased subject to the Constitution of the L nited States, wnicn mey were leit perieci ly free to interpret as they pleased. While the authorities at Washington had never been able to interpret it to their own satisfaction, or that of the American people. While Kansas is the youngest and least favored with political power, yei sue is me tnosunnexiuie nau moat cousinnu The two richest States are New York and Mas sachusetts, and they are so merely because they are freest, wisest, and most liberty loviug. The cause of all the interest I have felt ia you has been this, that you occupy a private position ia the United States with regard to freedom and slavery. There is no contest, no difference ou the subject along the line of north-eastern States, for they are ail freedom; none on the line of the southern States for they are all for slavery; but there is an eternal strife lor the establishment of fredoni or slavery in all the rest of the Uni ted States from the Missouri to the Pacific. If freedom vrss to triumph, there was no point where she could expect to meet the cnemv ex cept the place where she has met it. Here if you had been false, slavery would have swept through the territory of New Mexico and the whole country to the Pacific. California was imperfectly secured to freedom. and with acorn promise you opened a new, campaign here and orried it with complete victory. Henceforth the battle is ended; henceforth the free labor from every land on the earth can pursue their onward path to the Rocky mountains. You not ouly occupy a private position but this great en terprise wt8 attempted at a critical period. In 1854 all guarantees of freedom were irbandoned and Kansas that had for more than forty years been free from the footsteps of slaves, and pro nounced as much of a slave State at South Car olina. At this crisis the people of Kansas ap peared on the stage, reviled, despised and bated lifted the banner of Liberty on high, and coun teracted peaceably all efforts made to subdue them, in three years you not only secured free dom in Kansas, but in -all the Territories of the United States. No other hundred thousand people have contributed so much for freedom as Kansas; before this people, then, appearing for the first time, I bow myself as I have never done before to any other people; in profound rever ence; I salute you with gratitude, and affection. Alluding to the drought, he said There will be np famine in Kansas because there is wealth and credit enough to carry her through; if these will not do, he advised an appeal to friends in the East. Alluding to the "Irrepressible Conflict," he says The people of Kansas settled it there in favor of freedom, in New Mexico they tried to settle it in favor of slavery, and now find it im possible. '. He then reviewed the history of Slavery Ex tension, and said the Territories must be reserv ed for the free labor, of over-populated Europe. Missouri has lost this emigration. Had she been wise, the population now in Kansas would have settled in her borders. She is made richer by millions by the settlement of Kansas by free men. He concludes as follows: Henceforth it my confidence in the stability of the American Union wavers. I shall come hero to learn that the Union is stronger than human ambition, be cause it is founded in the affection of the Amer ican people. If ever I shall waver in my de votion to Liberty, I shall come up here to renew it here under the inspiration of the spmpatby of one hundred thousand freemen saved from slavery. Henceforth these shall not be my sentiments alone, but the sentiments of all men will come np to Kansas as they go np to Jerusalem. This 6hall be the sacred city. The Governor and party leave for the East to morrow, morning. Republican Demonstration in Wheeling Va. . We learn from the Wheeling Irddligencer some particulars in regard to the late Republican gathering in which D. K. Carter, Esq. our fel low townsman participated. It says: As the ovation of a party that but fonr years ago in this city were a handful, that were mob bed, that were denied a political acknowledg ment, it was, we do not hesitate to say, the most triumphant scene ever witnessed in this city. It was not so Large in its procession as that of the Bell men, but ia its general outfits, such as its mottoes, banners and transparencies, it surpassed them, and in fire-works and enthu siasm it, to say the least, entirely equalled them. Everything about it was life, betokened a popu lar uprising, and carried unmistakably with it the sure prestige of a great coming victory. It was a great spontaneous people's demonstration, and the people along the line of the streets, in the windows, caught the glow and echoed back the bursts of the enthusiasm from the ranks with hearty responses. Flags, streamers and colored lanterns bedeck ed the Court House, and the speeches made by Carttcr, Bingham and Armor were enthusiastic ally cheered. The Wide Awake torchligh pro cession made a beautiful display, and were re peatedly cheered by at least three thousand spectatorp. . Insult to Southern Ladies and Gentlemen. passage a party of Southern ladies and gentlemen, excursionists to Niagara Falls and other places, a hand bill of wnicn wie loiiowmg is a cpy, was circulated through the town of Marshall, Michigan: Republican to the Rescue! Two hundred Southern slaveholders, with their slaves, will Sass through this (Monday) afternoon and will me at the depot. This a flagrant violaton of the laws of this State approved February 15, 1859, which provides as follows: "Every person who shall bring any negro, mulatto, or other persons of color into the State, claiming him or her as a slave, shall be punish ed by imprisonment in the State prison not more than ten years, or by fine not exceeding one thousand dollars." ' Session laws 1858, pages 526-7, "Republicans, to Arms! Strike for the mem ory of John Brown, Lincoln and Freedom! "Marshall, Aug. 6, 18b'0." The UnSOIhifttlratf,l "(Irmririt cw.nflpTti.in" whose conversation with the aboltion editor of S iV "rk Fost Wiw Tccently reported in the RepuUtcan, and who bore testimony to the uni vereal seuuiiient of friendship and'kindnessfelt by the JSorthern people for their Southern brethren, should have been of the party. Per haps his first "impression" would have experi enced a change. Savannah (Ga.) Nan. The Sevaanah item probably is not aware that this matter at Marshall was a Democratic trick, and what was the best of it the tricksters were caught. That hand bill was gotten up by Democrats with intention to circulate through the ears on the arrival of the Southern excur sionists, but the Republicans found out the plot, the Wide Awakes were on hand and on the ar rival of the cars so guarded them against those Democratic rowdies that not a hand bill found its way into the cars, and not an excursionist was aware of the existence of such a document until the lie that were so circulated appeared in the Democratic papers. Evarisvillo (Ind.) Daily En quirer, a Douglas organ, fans been discon tinued for waut ui material aid. The Immense Pittsburg Demonsration. ration. The Wide Awake Torch-light procession in Pittsburgh the evening of the 26tb, is pronounced by the Chronicle, independ ent journal, the most brilliant and imposo- mg demonstration ever seen in that city. The number in the procession who bore torches was, by actual count, S939, and it was fifty minutes in passing a point, though the men marched with a lire step, and sometimes four abreast. The procession was headed by the Wheeling Wide Awakes and Pioneers, in three divisions, and num bering 250 men, bearing a banner and transparency inscribed "We of Virginia greet you of Pennsylvania in the noble causa of Republicanism." Then followed the grand array of Torches, Fire-Works, Banners, Transparencies, Mottoes, elc, marching and counter-marching through jammed streets and sidewalks, for six or seven miles. The Chronicle says: The whole citv seemed in a blaze of light, and this, with the fanciful character of the uniforms, the music of the different bands and the shouts and cheers of the multitudes who fulled the streets, made np a scene extremely striking and attractive. The Convention. The Chronicle speaks of the Republi can Convention of the 27th as one of the most imposing and magnificent demonstra tions ever presented in our country. It says "In numbers, enthusiasm, devices peculiar displays, it was really wonderful totally unexpected by even those who were most inclined to promise great things. It excelled the great Fremont movement in in 1856, both in numbers and point of at traction, and the spectator was involuntari ly carried back to the "log cabin" and "hard cider" demonstrations of the Har rison Campaign. Even the late Centen nial Celebration, for which so much prep aration had been made, has been far excell ed, while in enthusiasm, excitement and popular interest, that event will not com pare with the one of to-day. If Honest Old Abe" Lincoln's popularity is to be ludpred by, and his success predicated on the outpouring and enthusiasm of the masses the hard-fisted mechanic, the toil ing laborer and the honest farmer, then, in deed, his election next November is a fore gone conclusion, and placed beyond any peradventure. The procession in the forenoon measured over five miles in length, and was an hour and half in passing; a given point It was composed of Wide Awake Clubs, Dray men, Butchers, Iron Men, Manufacturing Turnouts, Coal Diggers, Boatmen, Ward and Country Delegations, fec dsc. As a specimen of the spectacle we add the Chronicle's necount ef the THE IRON MEN. - The iron men made, as usual, a fine dis play, lbe fahetlitd Works led on wiln a band, followed by the men in wagons. On the second wagon a moddle of the Works was carried, and the third an enormous an vil. The men wore badges and the dele gations carried the usual number of ban ners and nags. The Pittsburgh Steel Works had a large force out. The delegation was proceeded by a band in a wagon, which was followed bv others carrvinsr the men. In the first was a banner with the inscription, "Vote for Lincoln, Hamlin and Curtin," on one side, and on the other, "Pittsburgh fateel Works, erood for eightv." In the second wagon was a banner on which was repre sented a rolling mill in ruins, as tho result of free trade, and on the other and establish ment in a flourishing stale, as it would ba had we protection. In the third a banner represented Little Dug cutting an old Buck into steaks, with Lincoln by using his ax and recommending Stephen to go ahead, that he went in for those steakesl The men in the next wagon carried a banner with the inscription "Modern Democracy Fused, Refused and Confused." The delegation turned out eighty men fourteen of whom were on horses. Hussey, Wells & Co's. steel works made a very creditable display. They had out six wagons, containing about one hundred duo, and were headed by a fine band. The first wagon bore a tilt hammer ham mering steel. But the second wagon at tracted the most attention, and elicited great applause. ' It contained a moveable platform, showing the workings of free trade and protection, as applied to Mr. Douglas, who was represented very grotes quely, suspended like an automaton above the platform. When the protective plank turned up Douglas' legs would go up, and down when free trade turned up. The third wagon was drawn by mules, labelled "Bell Party," which contained an insinuation that the Constitution Union men didn't seem to like. The mottoes on the first car were "Repulican Juggernaut! Bring out the Democratic Victims'" "Douglas and Johnson; we 11 let them down to blue." "Quantity unlimited of cold steel for tyranny. The display of fahoenberger s Mill was exceedingly good, and attracted much at tention. A brass band led, and was fol lowed by a carriage, occupied by the pro prietors, Messrs. Shoenberger. One of the wagons had on board a nail machine in full full operation, and distributed them as it went along. One of the banners bore the following insriplion : "Free Lands for Free Labor. With Lincoln Kails and Old Abe's Rails we'll fence out the Nigger Democra cy." The two wagons of the delegations of of Jones & Laulh s works were preceded by a herald, whose fixing up was truly in describable, ana tnc cause ot innniie mer riment wherever it appeared. To come near it, would say it looked like a compro mise between a clown, an Indian and a Caliban. . The Kensington Works, with three wag ons and over s:xty men, looked, well. The most noticeable motto on their banners was, "Our employers don't drive us to the polls, an indignant denial of the assertion of Herschel V. Johnson to this effect, on last Saturday night. The Duquesne Excelsior Works num bered somewhere about one hundred men, and had four wagons, and their dray loaded with boxes duly marked. Workmen were busy in all the wagons, fitting, furnishing and packing saddlery, Hardware, elc The Pennsvlvania Works turned out four wagon loads of workmen, and bore banner with the words, "Good for sixty votes for Lincoln and Curtin. Tho Duouesne Works. Hailman, Rahm & Co., had over one hundred men out, and five wagons. They carried several banners une of ttieru bore the inscription, i ou can't subdue us," alluding to the threat of LOUgl08. Smith, Parke & Co., of the Ninth Ward Foundry, mnda a good display, numbering some sixty men. One of their wagons contained a foundry in full operation, with engine, moulding, castings, etc. The workmen of Mitchel, Herron & Co., Union Foundry, nambered fifty men, and had two wagons with appropriate banners. The Eagle foundry, Jjisseil & Uo., was : also represented by about fifty men, bear ing on a wagon a parlor and cook stove. The Bcho YVorKs uaa out over winy workmen in two wagons, and bore a ban ner with the motto, "We'll have protec tion." Mitchell, Herron & Co, W. B. Keniiey, marshal. This establishment occupied two wagons, with about forty men. Banner with the motto: "American Industry must be protected.'' . - . TIT South Pittsburgh Iron works delega tion and Dilworth & Co's bowder wagon followed next, the latter bearing the motto, "Democracy must be a hard rock if we can't blow it." MISCELLANEOUS. The workmen of Hussey, Wells & Co's Copper Works, turned out in great strength, numbering not less than a hundred and fifty. They carred on a large wagon sam ples of copper and brass. Among the mot toes on the banners, we noticed to 3 follow ing: "The Ship of State is badly damag ed we'll repair her." "Lincoln, Hamlin, copper bottomed and copper fastened." "Disunion : The slave separating from his master." The Penn Coal works, Dickson, Stewart fc Co., was represented by the whole force of workmen. In the front was a wagon bearing the name of the works, and a number of the employees, while the rest followed on foot, dressed in red shirts and blue trowsers, having organized themselves into a company called theLincole Rangers. Bailey, Brown & Co's coal works were represented by a delegation in two wagons, which preceded a number of carriages from Brownstown and Birmingham. Snowden township delegation was made up of a number of private vehicles, and the "Rail Maulers," with band, on a largo platform car. The Lower St. Clair delegation was headed by the Sligo Coal Works, which had a coal car filled wilh coal, on a wag on drawn by sixteen horses. One of their banners contained the pithy motto, "Cap ital should not own Labor." The Birmigham Window Glass Works turned out about one hundred and twenty men in wagons. A huge glass cylinder was the most striking object. Speeches from the different stands were made by Col. Curtin, Senator Wade, Gov. Corwin, Mr. Cowan, Mr. Armor of Mary land, Mr. Campbell of Virginnia, Mr. Mc Michael of Philadelphia, and by Carl Schurz in the evening. Pennsylvania. All efforts at fusion in New York hav ing failed, the managers are turning their attention to Pennsylvania as a forlorn hope. They are attempting to repeat the same game by which they took the State away from Fremont four years ago. To accom plish this, it is indispensable that they should carry the October election for Fos ter, the Democratic candidate for Governor. Tho two wings of the Democracy are, with a few exceptions, united upon Foster, and the aim is to concentrate, upon him the Bull Everett vote. Money in considerable sums have been sent into the Slate from New York, and trading, fusion and venali ty will be rife until the day of the elec tion. But despite these efforts, the Republi cans are confident of carrying the State both in October and November. Western Pennsylvania, which four years ago, gave immense majorities for Fremont, has since greatly increased in Republican strength, and is not only thoroughly aroused, but fully organized. In Eastern Pennsylvania the Republicans were without any efficient organization iu 1 856. The case is very different now. The Lincoln men are at work vigorously and systematically. There are no defections from the ranks of those who voted for Fremont, while there are immense accessions from those who voted for Fillmore, including scores of their most prominent and influential leaders. Wilh only one exception the entire Fillmore press of 1856 is openly enlisted in the Republican cause. Our friends in Eastern Pennsylvania are in a much better stale of preparation for the contest than tuey were four years ago. Besides it must be re membered that even then the Democrats carried the State election by a very slight majority, gained by the perpetration of the most infamous frauds iu the city of Philadelphia. These frauds have been ex posed, not only by the Covode Investiga tion, but by Judicial trial in the localities in which they were committed. Their per petrators have been discovered and con victed, and there in on danger that the same outrages will again be nltempted. But if attempted, they cannot be success ful, for the Republicans are on the look out for them. . - , A erood Democratic citizen of our coun ty, by the name of Gruff, moved to Mis souri a few months since and rented a farm He had not been there long before it was ascertained by the so called Regulars that he was from the North. He was there upon politely requested to leave the Slate, to which he very good naturally demurred, informing them that he was a good Dem ocrat, had always voted that ticket, and alwaas expected to do so. But "you are from the North," said they, "and to the North you must tramp as fast as you please." He left, and it is needless to add that he is bow doing good service in the ranks of freedom. Montezuma Repub lican. Columbus Delano. This distiguished Republican speaker fortunately happens to be in this part of tbe State, and has consented to be present and address our great meeting on the 4th. He speaks to-day at Akron, to-morrow at Painesville, and will be in our city on the evening of the 3d. Mr. Delano is one of the ablest and pravest champions of our cause, and is doing herculean labor in tbe canvas. ' His name is an important acces sion to the list of orators already announced. Cleveland Herald. The Douglas Democracy had a pole raising at Flushing, Belmont County, on the 15lh inst. In tho evening, after the Douglas worshippers had dispersed, the Lin coin boys raised a pole, after which they adjourned to the school house, where speeches were made by Dr. J. S, Baily, O. S. Halloway, and others, Mr. Halloway making his first public avowal of Repub licanism. This was received with cheers, as was also a similar declaration from Mr. Kirk that he had renounced bogus Democ racy aud intonded to vote the Republican ticket. A Lincoln Club was organized and over sixty names recorded. REPUB LICAN MASS MUG! IN MILLERSBURC, SATURDAY, October. 6th, I860. HON. JOHN SHERMAN, HON. C. DELANO, HON. JUDGE THiDEN. HON. WM. HELMICK, HON. E. B. TAYTOR, Have been invited, and a part of them have given positive assurance that they will be with us. REPUBUCANS OF HOLMES!! Get ready for a general turn out. A SPECIAL TRAIN will be put upon the C. Z. C. R. K.f to convey passengers to and from the meet ing. Half-Fare Tickets will be issued for the round trip, good for that day only "The train will arrive at Millersburg at half-past 11 o'clock, A. M., and leave for the return trip at 10 o'clock, P. M. PRESIDENT OF THE DAY, ROBERT LONCy ESQ. - VICE PRESIDENTS, James Gardner, German, tp, James Casebeer, Walnut Creek, U. Newcomer, Paint, Salt Creek, Berlin, Mechanic, Kfflbuck, Richland,- , Knox, ; f Monroe ' Washington, Prairie, i Hardy. 7. Alfred Hall, Getts, J. N. Elliott, John Dei-bin, James Greer, Win. Humphrey, Squire Frazier, John Hughes M. Iiveusberger, C. TJhl, sen, CHIEF MARSHAL, - GEN. JOSEPH ANKENY. ASSISTANT MARSHALS, M. BEVINGTON, WILLIAM KOCH, LEWIS HALL, JOHN CAMERON, ' New York Germans for Lincoln. The Abend Zeitung, refering to the dis gust occasioned among the German Dem ocracy by the fusion scemes of the Douglas leader, snys: As Scrogg, Dodge and thousands of oth er American will vote fpr Lincoln not be cause he is an "American," but in order to express their disapprobation of the un scrupulous saie of their party by its lead ers, so thousands of German Democrats will vote for him, and for similar reasons. The other day a "Democratic Liucoln Club" was formed in one of the upper Wards of this city, consisting of forty German cm zens, who formally declared their inten tion of voting for Old Abe, instead of go ing it blind for the confusion ticket. We might mention other similar cases. Scarcely a single German Republican Ward meeting is held at which a number of Democnts do not have themselves en rolled in the list of Republican voters. In 1856 barelv one-half or two-fifths of the naturalized Germans cast their votes for Fremont; but in 1850 from two-thirds to three-fourths in number from eight to nine thousand of the German voters of the city of New York will cast their suf frages for Lincoln. Fremont's entire vote in the city was less than eighteen thousand ; Lincoln's will not be less than thirty .five thousand. The Douglas and Bell Fusion in Georgia, Is an official acknowledgment of the weakness of both factions throughout the Cotton Slates, and the effect, after the im mediate sensation passes away, will be any thing but animating. It is a confession of incompetency, aud an advertisement of po litical harlotry. The Enquirer says the news sbould send a thrill of joy through out the land. It will, on the contrary, send a sense of disgust all over the coun try. Such fusions are made to be beaten They are invariably preliminary to disaster, they are subsequent to despair. When the fusion was being talked of, before the con summation, the Rome (Ga.) Courier, one of the organs of the Bell party, said of tue proposition to iuse: "Such a shameless, unprincipled, insult ing proposition was never before made to honest men. We look in vain for suitable terms wilh which to denounce it. . Upon the part of the Douglas faction it is a con fession of their utter imbecility, is prompt ed by the fear of tbe overwhelming and merited defeat which awaits them, and evinces a disregard, yes, a contempt for our honor, honesty, and fidelity to principle, which should meet with nothing but indig nation and scorn. We could not agree to such a coalition without surrendering those principles for which we have contended for years, and which we have regarded as es sential to our interests, our safely, and oar equality in tbe union. We could not prove so faithless ta our section, so recreant to our duty as to join those whom we have always denounced as our worst enemies,and who are striving to put in power a parly whose political heresies are more danger ous to the South than the doctrines of the Black Republicans." Dead bv Hydrohobia. A case of this terrible disease occurred in Detroit last weed. Patrick O'Donuel, aged 22, a moulder, working for Jackson & Willey, was bitten iu the hand by a little dpg sup posed to be mad, though O'Donnel insist ed that tbe dog was not mad and paid no attention to the wound, which soou healed. Last week he showed symptoms of hydro phobia, and in a day or two fell into, the most distressing spasms, in which he would jump and bite at evervthing near. He beggea lor aeatn to oring reuet to ms misery. He was bitten in May last last; aud died ou the 28 of September. Georgia, New Advertisements. TAKE NOTICE. i V tB 1LL06TRATKD life ofWasIiingtoa! - BT HOB. i. T. HEIDLT, Author of "WtuhingUm and hi Generals,' -A'a-polcon and hit Marthatt," "Sacred Mountains," knraringt. c Th. work will be printed oa ro4 r. per. in lrg type, and ilLriGAJSTTLY BOXTNTX) -in one targe octavo volume or over 500 mm. (aUluk. ed with .bout 40 Steel and Wood EngSri nanrti which are colored, and will contain in addition to the Life of Washington, the ConstitaUon of the Unitedh Declaration of Indepentlcnce, Washington' FateweU AddreM, hu Celebrated Will, and a description; aim, a plendid Lithographic view of Mount Vernon and it aurronndingat The Work will delivered to nberibera at the low price of $2,75, payable oa delivery of the Book. Mr. STRICKLAND, agent of the Work will re-, main hi town for few day, aud all order prnmptiy t-" tended to. Addiea F. J. STRICKLAND, OcM.lMO. - liillerabnrg. Agricultural Notice. ,.,f THERE will be a meeting ef the member of tke Holme Countr. Agricultural Society, and all other interested, held at tbe Court Home, in MiUenbnrg. n the 2(rth day of October, 8fi0, at 1 o'clock P. U w tbe purpom of electing officer and transacting other important business. - . 1 BY ORDER OF TH1 BOARD." ' Sept 27, 1880-6 td ; THE INDIAN AaUECTJEE! AN HVFALLIB1.B B BLUED Y for the prevtt-'' -tioB and cure of f FEVER fc AGUE, Dumb Ague, Chill Fever, Billion Fever, and" alt other forms of Intermittent and Remittent Fevers ' CAUSED BY MIASMA OR MALARIA, FOR SALE AT THE BOOK STORE. - I"r. M. K. HARD'S -MAGIC tlNtMENTJ EXTERNAL USE Sprins,flrui!es,Heai, . ache, Toothache, Sore Throat, Neuralgia, Cramp, Barns, I June Back or Sides, Pain in the Breast, and all other Complaints on Man or Beast, usaaUj treated with, this class rf Remedies. - FOR SALE AT THE BOOH STORE. 1 J NO CURE, NO PAY! Save the Pennies and the DoIt laisAviLL take care of- a i themselves. , ASTOUNDING INTELLIGENCE! Dollars axe made of Pennies.' BORE INTELLIGENCE. ' , -- KCf nS is the PUCE to SAVE THEM THEIR ;"0 llare Come! . ... , -.- v j : ; THEY ARE GOING, ALSO. You come and view the ' ' i t 3?ile of IN"ew Goods! WE ARE NOW OPENING. THE KIBBLE SIXPENCE IS MADE AT KOfFS AlT Tfl HUGE HOLLAR IS SAVED AT K0CH1 .... ...j Having just opened oar new stock of Fall and Wa ter iiOO'is, we invite attention of the public to tucm We tb ink we can sell you more good fortbeflmejunoatit ofmouer than you ever bought I e fore. Wc think wo can boast upon tho Quantity, Quality aud Price! of present utork. Bayinj for Cash exclBMvelr it jrirrj us an advantage in the miirket, aad for Cash or J'rodure ire wi I make it an otject Sot the public trade with uav WE ASK A TRIAL.4 - fp'Koch'i Comer is the plice to bring yonr CASH, y onr Produce and get Good Bargains. ; Sept. 13, lUiM. NEW GOODS AT IHB EMPORIUM! AS just receired his Fall aad Winter Stock of Goods Come and see, Come and see. The largest and best tock of goods erer brought to th'ut place. GOOD CROPS & EASY TIMES. Therefore I have bought a large stock which I viUaaU Cheaper than Ever. "Quick Sales and Small Profits," Is my motto. - COME ONE, COME ATI, I will not rob Peter to pay Tanl. In my stock will bo found all the Ustcst strles of DRESS G-OOOS ! Silk. Merinoe, both Seurcd aud plains and a ory Lacwo lot of Fancy Do lysines, Velinciejs riaids, Coberta, Kot, ftc , kc. Cloths, Ctuteiraeres, Casinets, Twed J r w. Overcoating, and Vesting. Crape and Stella Shawls. Merino Shawls, with he&rj silk fringe; a birge lot of Blanket Shawls, all the latest styles; Broeha Shawls, which 1 am selling at reduced price. Hats and Cap, no end. I still continue tho lareest and best selected stock of - r k Boots & Shoes I: in town, cheaper (ban ever. COME &. SEE.THEM. CT-Ql'EEKSWARK, I bare a large lot and defy coiuitetition. HOOP SKIRTS Something less thnsi a ciir load, from forty cents to two dollars. . . Groceries of all kinds, f " good article of Sole Leather for 23 cts. lb, and the rriy best lor eta. J. MULVA.NK. Sept 13, 18S0. n4 LIGHT INTHE EAST! WERUM 0x HAND AGAIN, With a large stock of . Fall & Winter Goods! - NEW AND CHEAP. Buyers are invited to Call - AND see -BEFORE PfRCOASISG ELSEWHERE. HP THINKS He can do as -well by yon i as you can ao eisewnerej Berlin sept. 1 860. i . , , .,' NEW GROCERY A.XD , PROVISION STORE. M. FIKE, I) ESPECTFCLLY inform hi friends and tbe pwbHt generally that be bas opened a I NEW GROCERY STORE. : iu the rooms immediately opposite the Court House. In his stock will be found the best el Teas. Cojfets. Sugars of all kinds, FUh. Motatus, Salt, Tobaccos, Condi's. Raisins, A'utt, ' ' 4 VmIi of all tenuis. Choice Wines & Liquors, FLOUR MEAL, Candies, Cakes, and Cracker. . In large quantities to sell either wholesale er retaif, which ne offers on the most reasonable terms either Ibr cash or approved coontrj produce. . , Don't torget to call at FIRE'S, opposite the Court House ' THE WAY TO GET RICH