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ma J. CASKEY, - - Editor. THURSDAY,:::::::::::NOV. 15, 1860 Remember the Printer. We Triali Qraae of our subscribers in arresra ton corona or coon yean, to make their ar- TangerncnU to settle with the Printer when they come to pay their Taxes. Te lave been run ning in debt largely the part year for Paper, Ink, Ac, and this must be made up this winter either by hook or by crook. - If by crook, the Sheriff iriU hare to make the mosey. The South Getting Ready to The South Getting Ready to Leave the Union--What is to be Done? The intelligence we print from Sooth Caroli na and the Cotton States will be read with in teresL The ofi repeated threat ot secessisn, in the erent of Mr. Lutoou'a election to the Presi dency, begin to assume definite shape. De als-nation has given place to decision, and the issue is about to be forced upon the Adminis traticn of Mr. Buchanan, as to whether the laws of the land will be nullified or not In Charles ton harbor a bark belonging to the Cushings, of Boston, had hoisted the Palmetto flag, and sa luted it with fifteen guns. In New Orleans an effort was being made to organize a company of minute men. A company of volunteers in Vir- giuia had tendered their services to South Car olina, in the event of secession. The Legisla ture of South Carolina bad determined on im mediate secession, and rejected propositions of co-operation with other States, which were made. A Convention will be held in Decern ber, and secession appears inevitable. The Fed end office-holders in Charleston bid tendered their resignations. It was intimated that Pres ident Buchanan had assured the South that, whiie he would not resist secession, he would prevent nullification. Ibis appears to be a mere newspaper rumor, for which there can be o foundation. Gov. Brown, of Georgiia, bad eat a special message to the Legislature, re commending a course of retaliatory legislation against "unfriendly" States in the North, in re sponse to the action of those States on the fu gitive-slare law question. What, then is to be done? Is it possible that the American Government possesses no power to protect itself? Are our laws to be violated and vitiated! Are our magistrates to be insult ed and defied with impunity? If this theory is to prevail, there is, of coarse, an end to free institutions on these shores. Mr. Buchanan will throw up his hands and announce his ia capaeitr to protect the American Government. Treason will thus be made respectable and tri umphant. General Jackson construed the Con stitution in his own way, and the people sup ported him. It is true, he asked Congress to confer upon him plenary power to punish all disobedience to the laws of the United States; but what would Gen. Jackson have done if Con gress had refused to give him such power? Would he not have assumed i'T In other words, would he not have made the law, and have thrown himself upon Lis countrymen? If the fearful idea shall once prevail that any State of this Union, upoc whatever pretext, miy secede and refuse to obey the laws, and there is no pow er on the part of the Executive to preserve the national compact, where are we to land? Talk as you may of the despotism of conferring up on the President the right to insUt upon obe dience to the laws, yet is it not better that he should have supreme power to do this than that he should be helpless, and that all our civil rights should be destroyed? It is a singular comment upon the threats of the fire-eaters to leave the Union, on account of the election of Mr. Lincolh. that the very peo ple whom they expected to assist them have thrown an immense vote in favor of Jons Bell the same toon Bell who has been denounced by Mr. Taxcet and others as an Abolitionist al most as extreme as Lixcout himself. Tl e very people who accuse Mr. Lixcolx of being iden tified with Mr. Seward and his doctrines, turn bout and support Mr. Bell for the Presidency, who is charged by them with being in sympathy with Mr. LificoLjr on certain important ques tions. It looks now as if Maryland, Virginia, Tennessee, Kentucky, North Carolina, and Lou isiana had all pronounced in favor of Bell. "Even in Alabama, where Mr. Taxcet and his doctrines were supposed to be supreme, the Douglas element has been powerful, conquering Mobile and other important points, and it is ab surd to say that the Douglas and Bell men of the Sooth sympathize with their revilers. We know that the common cant of the dar was to the effect that if Lixcolx was elected all parties in the South would unite to resist his inaugura tion, and to punish the Northern people for electing him. But is it not a reasonable and common -sense view that they would not be likely to unite in resisting the constitutional election of a President with men who bad been constantly and daily traducing and laughing at them? There is as much bitterness cgainst the Bell men, on the part of the Brcckenridge men in the South, as there is against the friends of Docgles and Lixcolx in the North. Cff-When Mr. Jeffeebox, after the exciting contest of 1800. was about to accede to the Ad ministration of the Government, and when, as now, grave fears were entertained for the per petually of the Union, he summed up, in his inaugural address, as among essential princi ples of our free institutions, "the promotion of the General Government tn tit tchole constitutional vigor, at the theft-anchor of our peace at home and tafety abroad; ajealout care of the right of election by the people a mUd and tafe corrective of which art lopped by the taord of revolution, where peace able rancdict art unprovided; and abtoluie acqii- ttcence in the decuiont of the majority the vital principle of Republic, from which there it no ap peal but to force, the vital principle and immediate parent of despotism." Thus spoke the" founder "of Democracy in 18001 Let us see now whether James Buchan an will follow in the footsteps of Thomas Jef " rntsox, and acquiesce in the decisions of the majority, or whether he will permit that the Union shall be broken np, because a minorty has been overcome at the pells by a majority. Ee has in his Cabinet two disunion members. Messsrs. Cobb and Thompson, who arc working day and night to destroy that Union and Con titution which he has sworn tosupport and up hold against all enemies within and abroad. "Will he remove them from office, or will he countenance their movciuents.nnd become n per jurer to bis God and bis country? The disu aionist in South Carolina, if they want to do anything at all, see the necessity of striking blow immediately, for they know too well that if tbey should wait till the fourth of March next, the disunion fires will have eased to burn, as second sober thought will have shown to the onservativa people of the South the great folly they'will commit by leaving this great and pow - frful Union to become inhabitants of small, in. significant States, at any time the prey of any forwga Gorerameat. Jolification at Akron. The Wido-Awakes hereabouts, and citi zens generally, are invited to participate with their Republican brethren of Akron, in celebrating the election of 01d Abe," and through him, the triumph of correct principles, ON FRIDAY EVENING next. Nor 16. . The round trip can be made for 50 cU. The train leaves Millers- burg at 12. o'clock 40 minutes, returning the same evening. Election Returns. The precise majorities in the different States are not known. As soon as the grand result was proclaimed nobody cared to look after the ml nor details. In Ohio Lixcolx s majority is over 40,000. In Pennsylvania it is 80,000. In New York over 50,000. In Indiana over 25,000. In Illinois over 20,000. In Wisconsin over 16,000. In Massachusetts over 50,000. In Connecticut. 12.000. And in All the New England Slates Lixcolx's majority is so large that it is thought by some that the opposition will deny that there was any election at alL Lixcolx gets all the Free States East of the Rocky Mountains, except New Jer sey, which divided her vote between the three opposition candidates. Oregon it is thought will cast her vote for Lixcolx, and California for Douglas. Breckenbidce will probably get Alabama.Ar- kansas, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Maryland, Mississippi, N. Carolina, S. Carolina and Texas, in all 87 Electoral votes. Bell gets Eentucky and Tennessee, 24 votes. Douglas gets Missouri and 3 votes in N. Jer sey, la all 9 votes. fJfThe Tuscarawas and Wooster Conference of the E. O. Synod of the Er. Luth. Church, met in Millersburg, last week, and continued their meeting until Sunday evening. The cer emony of Ordination took place in the forenoon of Sunday. Rev. G. F. Stellixg of N. Phila delphia, preached an able, pointed and practic al discourse, from the 5th and 6th verses of the 126th Psalm, sketching in a masterly way, the duties, trials and pleasures of a ministerial life. The liturgical services were well condncted by Rev. J. B. Baltzly, of Wooster, after which, by laying on ot hands, the Rev. Mr. Kxiselt, here tofore empowered only for a year at a time, was elevated to the rank of an ordained Minister. The Lutheran Church grants her licentiates all ministerial privileges, but empowers them only for definite periods, while her ordained Ministers are not thus upon trial. fThe Republicans had a bit of a jollifica tion in Millersburg, on Monday evening last, over the result of the recent elections. A number of Douglas Democrats, forgetting that it was their funeral, and not their spree, got a Iltle tight, and seduced a few Republicans into getting tight with them. An Arabian Spot Dutchman, stood on the corner during the evening, hurrahing "for de Dou-gal-lass." A countryman of his, whose face looked like a green bulona sausage, with the sausage pulled out, stood, .r rather leaned, by his side, ex claiming every few minutes, I is a democrat, hurrah, hurrah, more beer." Taken all in ail , it was a considerable of a , but we are sorry so many Douglas men got drank on the occasion. Mr. Douglas Gets Egged. Mr. Douglas was egged at Montgomery, Al abama, on the Thursday before the Presi dential election. If the throwing of rotten eggs at a public speaker is ever right, it was so in this instance, for no man has done more to fos ter this spirit in the Southern people than Mr. Doglas himself. CONGRESS. As far as known the next Congress will stant Republican 99; Breckenridge 16; Bell 9; Douglas 35. The States to elect are as follows: Alabama, California, Con necticut, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland, Mississippi, North Carolina, Rhode Island, Tennessee, Texas, Virginia. VOTE OF OHIO. In 79 counties in this State the vote stands : Lincoln's majorities 55,509 ; Doug las' majorities 10,948, Net Republican majorities 44,561; Republican gains since October election 19,605 ; Democratic gains since October 482 ; Net Republican gains in 79 counties 19,123. The 9 counties to hear, from gave, in October, 3 Kepublican majority ; supposing tbem to vole as then, Lincoln's majority in Ohio must be 44,564, against 25,278 in October for Murray Attorney General. The total vole in Ohio will be 425,000 ; an increase over October of ever 12,009. Bell's vote will be about 10,000, and Breckenridge's about the same. gpAs the returns of the election in the Southern States are footed up, it becomes more and more apparent that the friends of Bbeckex- ninGE( who include all the Disunionists, and many who are not Disunionists) arc in an im mense minority in the South. It is evident that only iu a few States will his friends have an actual majority of the votes polled. In several btates his electoral tickets have succeeded by a plurality, and not by a clear preponderance of the popular vote. It is now evident that in Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, Kentucky, Mis souri, Louisiana, and Tennessee, the united strength of Bell and Douglas greatly exceed ed that of Bekckekridge, and in Arkansas, Tex as, Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Mississippi, and North Carolina, the former, doubtless, nearly equalled the latterso that, after all, the only decided stronghold of the Disunion candidate is the Palmetto State.' Virtually, therefore, the people of the South have not suffered the Charleston and Baltimore secessions to pass ua rebuked.and notwithstanding the frequent vio lent appeals which have been made to their prejudices and passions, they have made a firm stand against the ultra sectional theories of those who sought to lure them on to ruin, and to break np the Confederacy. a tyAt the election in Maryland the question of enslaving the negro population of that State was submitted to the people. The Baltimore American thus notices the result: "In all the counties in Maryland from which we have re ceived returns in which the act fur the enslave ment of free negroes was submitted to the peo ple, the voters have emphatically and signally denounced that unjust and and unchristian law. The question has been met and decided with out any reference to party politics, and the law is defeated by majorities amounting almost to unanimity. The result is greatly creditable to the counties in which the vote was taken, and honorable to the State at large." VOTE OF OHIO. The News. We have later news from Europe by the Bo hemian off Father Point, and the Europa off Cape Race. Queen Victoria, having completed her continental journey, had returned to Wind sor Castle. Her Majesty was in good health. There was much rejoicing in Liverpool when the Europa left, consequent cpon the presenta tion of a splendid free library to the city by William Brown, one of the uost munificent cit izen of Liverpool. The Pope's nuncio had left Rome, and it was thought that his Holiness would follow. The annexation of Sicily and Naples lo Sardinia was about to be completed. Garibaldi is to surrender the dictatorship, and will receive from King Victor Emanual the po sition of commander-in-chief of the land and sea forces of the United Kingdom. A large body of Piedmontese troops had entered Naples. The departure of the Russian Embassy from Turin is announced. Breadstuff's are steady end nrovisions ouieL The cotton marked closed quiet, but steady. The closing quotations for consols are 92J93. For the Republican. Ma Casket: Permit me again to occupy a short space in your paper, and for the last time, so far as Estill is the subject. His trying to screen himself in his last issue behind Vsx Leak. has convinced me that his inate meanness is so deeply rooted in the very nature of the animal, F J - i : vt:jj 1 inai a reiormaiion is impussi uie. xiib uuujjc uc hind his friend Johx Vax Leas a man as des titute of courage as he is of any other manly principle is truly laughable. This Vx Leaii never stroked mv bead. True, he tried the tbine on. but most signally failed. At the same time I saw a man with but the use of one arm make him show the white feather. Now, Es till, suppose you t ry to contract with your val iant trieucl johx, 10 no wnai you nave noi ine will nor ability to do yourself, but- my opinion is. that the wooly heads in your party can't raise money enougn to get Johx into any sucn scrape. Estill when about to take yonr leave of me you should not have intimidated me so. It is cruel and unpurtr. Johx Van Lear and Estill, or Estill and Johx Vax LEAit,"lirdsof a feather, "valiant men, like Fall-staff, and both very nice men in the same sense that Fall- staff was a nice man. Call over, by all means Estill, and s.-e how very eafyyaa can contract with your friend Vax Lear. Call on me on your way to see how bad ly you have me frightened, or is it only a dirty trick of yours to screen your cowardly carcass behind tiiat ot another. I am now through with Estill, as the game does not pay for the ammunition. His last sat isfies me that he is a sneak, and too contempti ble to notice. He has my pity, but I can do no more tnan pass turn over to liis lnenil v ax 1,fab. JAS. L. DRAKE. Secession Movements. AUGUSTA, Ga., Nov. 9. The telegraph lines are down south of Augusta and we have notninr; in conse quence from Milledgeville. Meetings are being held all over Geor gia for forming Minute Men corps. A meet ing has been called for Augusta to-morrow night. It will be managed by the most talented and conservative citizens, and de cisive measures for the secession of Geor gia wil be adopted. A Northen man named Thayer, a home opathic doctor, and a former resident, re cently returned, was charged with uttering abolition sediments. Thursday night he was ordered to leave the city. Refusing, he was waited on bv a crowd this after noon; the crowd, which increased to seve ral hundred, was addressed by several cili- zous, some urging summary proceedings and others a milder course. While the crowd was so engaged, Thayer was convey ed on ntid escaped : the citizens aiumr in his escape in consequence of the entreaties of Ins wife and children. The feeling is gradually widening and deepening into hostility to the Yankees among the parties. A military convention of the Stale will be held next Tuesdav, at Milledgeville. Gov. Brown's special message has been approved. Duriug its reading in the Leg islature there was warm applause. A delegation of South Carolinians are visiting Georgia. Sedate and conservative Georgians have mounted cockades. We have not a line faom Charleston. W. H. Walker, Brevet-Lieut, in the army, who was reported lo have resigned his commission, will be a candidate for the command of a volunteer battalion. The election will be had on Saturday night. It is reliably reported that several hun dred thousand Minute Men are already enrolled at the South, and enrollment continues. Hurrah for the South. NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 10. Placards are posted about the city, call ing a convention ot tnose in lavor ot or ganizing a corps of minute men. Secession Convention. COLUMBIA, S. C., Nov. 10. In the Senate to-day the Committee on Federal Relations appointed reported a bill calling a Convention for the second Mon day in January, to take into consideration the danger incident to the present position of South Carolina in the Union, and the measures against the same. After a brief discussion the bill passed yeas 44, nays l -the dissenter differing about the time only. The election is to take place on the Tues day previous to the meeting of the Con vention, in the House. ( Debate took place on the resolution to send a Commissioner to Georgia, some members speaking in favor of co operation with other Stales, and others for separate State action. In the Senate, the notice was given of a bill providing police regulations concerning persons from States hostile to slavery. Eight thousand minute men are drilling here to-night. Services of volunteers have been offered from Georgia, Mississippi, Al abama, Eentucky and Tennessee. Charleston dispatches stale that an un successful attempt was made to-day to re move the government arms from the arse nal in the city to Fort Moultrie. There was grent excitement in consequence; the shipping hoisted the Palmetto flag and the steamer Suriels saluted it. Immense re sistance meetings are to be held here nnd at Charleston to night. Michigan All One Side. The Detroit Advertiser of Saturday gives the reported majorities in thirty-four counties of Michigan, which really look as if Honest Old Abe walked over the course all aloue. Bui one county of the thirty four gives Douglas a majority, and llint is but 30 in Chippewa. The Lincoln major ities foot up 22,063. The victory in Michigan is complete and overwhelming, both Stale and Natinnal. The Republicans have elected every State officer from Governor down, the four mem bers of Congress, every State Senator but two, every Representative but eight, and nearly every county officer 1 The Legisla ture will stand, Republicans 30, Democrats 2; House, Republican 72, Democrats 8. The Advertiser says "the Democracy won't have members enough in either House to demand the Yeas and Nays!" How the News was Received at Springfield Ill. A special correspondent of the St. Louis Democrat has described how the news of the election was received at Springfield, 111., on Tuesdav evening. Mr. Lincoln'sroom at the Capitol was from an early nonrcrowa- ed with interested waiters for the news. At last the inconvenience from the crowd became so great that some suggested that be should request them to withdraw. Mr. Lincoln said he never did such a thing in his life, and that he was cot going tocora mence then. He appeared calm and col lected as ever; but there was a nervous twitch in his countenance when the tele- eranh messenger entered, which indicated an anxiety that no enort couiu repress. . i t ft r T I t About nine o ciock Air. Lincoln ana a iew friends went by invitation of the Superin tendent to the telegraph office. The first returns were from some of the counties of Illinois, from Indiana and Wisconsin. At ten o'clock some impatience was express ed for news from New York. From dis tant localities in Missouri, and from St Louis news came, all of which gave satis faction. Then came the astounder from Wheeling, and the surprises from Balti more and Wilmington. As each dispatch came it was read and sent to the Slate House, where it was received with the greatest enthusiasm. Next Philadelphia was heard from, and the unexpected news of the immense majority in Pennsylvania. At midii'ghl the ungratified impatience lo bear from riew lork was suspended by an adjournment to a hall on the other side of the street where the Republiacn Indies of Springfield had a collation. While this entertainment was in progress a dispatch arrived at the telegraph office from Simeon Draper, announcing that the city of New York complete gave the fusiotiists only 27,600. ll was carried lo Mr. Lincoln, and a duplicate sent to the State House, It is utterly imposiblo to describe the scene which ensued. As Mr. Lincoln read it, ladies and gentlemen closed in and overwhelmed him with congratulations. At the Stale House the scene was five times as bad. Men pushed each other threw up their hats hurrahed cheered for Liucolu cheered for Trumbull cheer ed for New York cheered for everybody and some actually laid down on the car peted noor, and rolled over an-1 over. It was some time before ordercould be restor ed to rend the dispatch from Draper i second time. "New York 50,000 for Lin coin 1" And then another scene. The ap plause was tremendous. The lllinoi State House never before heard such i noise, and propably never will again It is bevond description, and as this was the culminating point of doubt, groups com menced to leave not to go to bed, but to let the town know the result. And Sprig- field went off like one cannon report, with shouting from houses, shouting from stores, shouting from housetops, and shouting everywhere. Parties ruuing through the streets singing "Ain't I glad I've joined the Republicans," till they were too hoarse to speak, lhe news was a complete squelcher for the Douglasiles. lbey clos ed their headquarters and sneaked away some to their homes, and others to bar rooms, where the night wasspent in carous ing. Mr. Lincoln and his few friends re turned to the telegraph office, and in a few moments examined further iNew Xork re turns, which coi firmed the private dispatch, and made everything sure by a lare major ity, All night there was a howling for Lin coln cheers for "Old Abe kept up, and towards morning some ot the boys procur ed a canon, and fired several rounds. Will Mr. Lincoln Issue a Manifesto. festo. There is no disguising the fact that many Republicans have feared that the blustering feoutb would draw from Mr. Lincoln some manifesto, or some intinia tion of his intended course, before the constitutitional day for bis Inaugural. No one who has seen Mr. Lincoln and talked with him, has such fear. Mr. L. knows what is due to the dignity of his position and to his own self-respect, and the last sensation uo will ever experience will be fear. A telegraph letter to the New York Tribune says: SPRINGFIELD, Ill., Nov. 8, 1860. Mr. Lincoln is stil continually visited bv crowds of well-wishers; not only from his own party, but also from what was re cently the Democratic and Bell Everett par ties. There are many inquiries from abroad as to whether Mr. Lincoln will make any speech or write any letter defining bis views, but up to this he has certainly en tertained no idea of writing or speaking up on this subject, lie mav, probably, in case of a popular demonstration, make a brief address, but it will be without prepa ration, nud wholly informal, lhe only letters he writes are of a private nature, and there are plenty of these required The telegraph letter lo the New York limes says: SPRINGFIELD, Nov. 8. Mr. Lincoln is continually receiving ap plications from Southerners for office, and every train brings politicians. Mr. Lin coln receive his friends al the Executive rooms, but visitors must tell short stories. Mr. Lincoln appears to lake more interest in the fa tale retnrns than lo bis own success. Supposing They Should Secede. The Democratic paper are rejoicing that the nex Congress will be anti-Administra tion in both branches, and at the same lime assert that South Carolina, Alabama, fec, are going straight out of the Union The Albany Journal enquires: "Assuming it all lo be veritable and genuine, what then? With South Caroli na and Alabama in the Union, lhe Demo crats have a majority in both Houses of Congress. With South Carolina and Al abama out of the Union, the Republicans would have a majority in both Houses. "Secession," instead of preventing Repub lican control of the Government, would put its Legislative as well as its Executive Departments into their hands 1" Population of Michigan. The census just taken in Michigan gives a total population of 749,969. In 1850 it was 897,654. Incrense in ten years 352,315. The incrense since the State census of 1854 has been 240,505. child of j. H. Heath, of Wash ington, District of Columbia, was baptized last week in water, which was taken from the river Jordan, carried to Jerusalem, aud consecrated upon tho4loly Sepulcher, aud then brought across the Atlantic: A Stump Sermon. Henry Ward Beecher made a "stump speech" in his church on Sunday evening before election. J. here was an immense at l . .1 . T1 .1. concourse ot people at tne riyraouiu Church. The text was, "Render unto Csesor the things that be Caesars," fec. Mr. Beecher said that the "Herodians and Pharisees, concealing their bitter animosi ties, came together, and by mean arts tempted Christ by insiduous questions of respect. It was not the first time that lhe devil's two sides came together and found they had not got what they meant to catch, and it would not be the last." After no ticing the progress of eveuts since 1856, and dealing severely with bribery and cor ruption, he spoke of the present canvass as follows: 'He thought in God's good providence they were brought to the eve of a straggle that could not be turned aside or defeated. He knew there were many men alarmed, but neither intimidation nor any bribes could stop this victory of God Almighty now. He thought they had come lotime at last, and that ibe silent forces of a mil lion of votes "on Tuesday would bring back this nation by legitimate roads and by measures unforced, and normal and right, lo the foundations from which they had slid by tho terrible pressure of Slavery for years and vears past. W liat would be the result. God did not reveal his coun sels to anybody. He would tell them what would happen. Nothing! Laughter. Thev might depend upon one thing that all the barkiag would be before voting, but no biting afterward If there was one thing certain, it was that cowards and essential injustice go to gether. There would be no reaction against virtue, truth, justice and righteousness that could avail for one single hour; so that l any man had mnde up his mind to emi grate and convert his money into jewels, as being ibe most portaoie, lie auvisea nun to wail a week longer. Oh, why don't some of these men, said Mr. B., go home nnd get into their cradles, and get their grandmothers to sing them to sleep? ("Renewed Laughter.l It was natural for a baby lo be afraid of wolves and witch stories, but for n full grown man, a freo eitizen. to be afraid of theso things was too contemptible. He wnnted his congre gation to be meu or nothing, he did not want them to stand between, to get the kicks of both sides, nnd the thanks of nei ther. These men who were middlemen bad all the light in their middle, and they were detestable. He did not believe that any member of his congregation was middle man, for he believed that they would all shoot their votes as the rifle shot its ball, only death would not follow. He gloried that he lived in this era, and was thankful that he was permitted to labor for the down-trodden and the oppressed. He counselled his hearers to go to work earnestly courageously in sympathy with God and in charily with men, and when the sun of Tuesday should go down, tho curtain would fall upon one bad drama, and rise upon another sun glowing with new life and hope. As reported, the meeting lacked the finishing touch. Beecher should have pro posed three cheers, giving the count from the pulpit one two three ti-ger-r r for "honest old Abe," and then moved an adjournment to tho polls. Glorious Little Delaware. The fact that Abraham Lincoln runs second best in the SInve State of Delawa, the Tribune says il is not the Ieasl sig nificant among the many significant aud suggestive fuels of the glorious political campaign through which we have just passed. Tho Wilmington State Journal and Statesman which is exceedingly jubi lant over the result, contains returns which are nearly complete, and which foot up for Breckenridge 6,147; Lincoln 3,751; Bell 3,272, and Douglas 992. Geo. P. Fisher, who sympathizes with the Republicans in all their leading ideas the non.-Extonsion of Slavery, Free Homesteads, Protection to American Industry, &c, is elected to Congress. Mr. Fisher was Chief Clerk for Hon. J. M. Clayton when ho was Secretary of State under Gen. Taylor. Leader. Lincoln Vote in Kentucky. In some of the River Counties of Ken tucky, Lincoln gave Breckenridge a good run, under the circumstances. The official vole of Campbell county, stands Bell 854, Douglas 960, Breckenridge 520, Lincoln 310. Of Kenton county, 1,327, Douglas 1,312, Breckenridge 650, Lincoln 267. The city of Newport, Ky., gave Lincoln 268 voles. The Republicans of Newport had a grand jollification over the election of Lincoln Thursday evening. Turner's Hall was crowded, and the greatest enthusiasm pre vailed. Speeches were made by Charles Hendly one of the Republican Electors, Dr. Temple of Covington, and F. Rey nolds, in German. Enconiums were pass ed upon the character and political career of Hon. Cassius M. Clay, and the unani mous voice of lhe meeting was given for his appointment as oecretay ot War.-Leader. Veterans at the Polls. Dr. Lyman Beecher, who cist his first vote for Washington, was taken to the polls on Tuesday by his son, Ihnt he might cast his probably last Presidential vote for Lincoln. As the venerable man, witn silver locks, entered the room the crowd parted right and left, and silently made way for him. The venerable Dr. Earl Bill, of Sandus ky City, who is 90 years of age, and who also voted for Washington, voted for Lin coln on Tuesday. Major George Middleton, of Syracuse, N. Yn now in his 91st years, voted for Lincoln. His first vote was for Washing ton, and be has voted at every Presidential election since. . Soon after Major M. had voted, nnother Syracuse veteran Father Waldo, now in his 99th year deposited bis ballot for the Republican candidates. He too had voted at all the Presidential elections, and has been a Republican since the organization of the party. Both the veteraus were loudly cheered at the polls. Deacon Samuel Jones of Amsterdam, N. Y., in the 93d year of bis age, went five miles to voto for Lincoln nnd Hamlin, He hnd not voted since 1856, wheu he voted for Fremont and Dayton. Leader. A Useful Liniment. Take of linseed oil nnd lime water, equal parts of each, and mix them. This liniment is very valuable in burns nnd scalds; efficacious in preven ting inflamation after such accidents. Cholera Morbus. Take half a tablo spoonful of fresh burnt, finoly powdered lonf-bugnr, fifteen drops of peppermint; moisten with water, take, and iu two hours repeat the dose. Election at Lincoln's Home. The election at Springfield. lllinois was quietly conducted, and a special dispatch to tne ss. I. irwune says; Mr. Lincoln has passed most of the day in the Governor's House, receiving numer ous visitors, entertaining them with discus sions npon various topics, not exclusively political, but sometimes humorously toucu ing npon matters as foreign to the business of lhe day as splitting rails. The city has been enlivened witn per formances of roving bands of music, dis cbarges of cannon, and other manifesta tions of popular feeling. The multitude at the Uourt House, where the polls are fixed, was very great during the forenoon aud the early part of the afternoon; but, toward 3 o clock it di minished sufficiently to allow tolerably free passage. Mr. Lincoln who- had intended to delay voting until five o'clock, was coun seled to take advantage of this opportuni ty. He accordingly, after surveying the Court House, and the crowd surrounding it, from his window, and slopping a mo ment to read a fragment of good news sent to him from New York by Simeon Draper, started out, accompanied by a few of his more immediate associates, and walked leisurely over to deposit his vote. Ho was not observed by the masses until he reach ed the Court House steps; but at that mo ment he was suddenly saluted with the wildest outburst of enthusiasm "ever yield ed by a popular assemblage. All party feelings seemed to be forgotten, and even the distributors ot opposition tickets joined in the overwhelming demonstrations of greeting. Mr. Lincoln passed through the hall and up the stairs without impediment, but on reaching tho Court Room the crowd gathered about him with such excess of zeal that it was with some difficulty that he made his way through. Here, as in the street there was only oue sentiment ex pressed that of the heartiest and most undivided delight at his appearance. Mr. Lincoln advanced as rapidly as possible to the voting table and handed in his ticket, upon which it is hardly necessary lo say, all the names were sound Republicans. The only alteration he made was tho cut ting off of his own name from the top, where it had been printed. As be emerg ed after voting, from tho temporary enclo sure, the mntnfcstatisns of enthusiasm were doubled, and Mr. Lincoln removing his hat bowed in acknowledgment. Many persons pushed forward lo take bis baud and ex change a cordial word with him; the rush was loo great for comfortable conversation, so he was soon released, and escorted out with all the popular honors that could be lavished upon bim. lie at once returned lo his room in the Stale House, after an absenco of not more than five minutes al together, and resumed his quiet intercourse with liis visitors, as composedly as if be bad not been the object of as overwhelm ing a testimonial of public affection as eve ry man was visited with. How the Westers Reserve Voted. The following trble shows very nearly the majority of the Western Reserve Counties for Lincoln and Hamlin over Douglas and Johnson, nnd tho gain in each over tho majority for Supremo Judge in October. The returns are nearly all official: Oct. Nov. Medina 1,163 1,329 Summit... 1,551 1,837 Mahoning 587 918 Erie 927 1,341 Huron.. 1,865 1,995 Lorain 2,075 2,351 Cuyahoga... 2,868 3,862 Lake 1,668 1,906 Portage 1,010 1,194 Geauga 1,840 2,250 Ashtabula 3,661 4,706 Trumbull 2,137 2,672 Gains. 167 286 331 414 130 266 994 238 184 410 1,045 525 21,362 26,351 4,980 A majority 26, 351 for the Illinois Rail Splitter over the Illinois Little Giant will do very well for the Western Reserve ! Votes of the Southern Cities. The voting in the principal Southern ciles was of a wholesome character. The vote of New Orleans shows that the disunionists can have but little hope of obtaining the control of the Lower Mississippi, without which a Southern Confederacy would be worthless, Tho following voles are repor ted in several of these cities. Bell. Doug. Breck. Linc'n. Baltimore Alexandria Peiersburgh Norfolk Portsmouth Richmond Louisville St. Louis New Orleans 12619 1562 14850 1082 1003 970 986 676 2359 139 615 230 210 554 533 228 433 558 1170 859 701 2605 16 0 0 0 0 100 8962 0 3823 2633 4162 8177 5215 299 The Lincoln Vote in Maryland. A large number of the friends of Lincoln in Baltimore and other parts of Maryland vo ted for Bell in order to defeat the candi dates of the Secessionists there. The Bal timore Patriot, in noticeing the compara tively small vote for Lincoln in that city, said, on the evening of the election. It must be added, that this, in great part, is due to the fact we stated yester day that very many of Mr. Lincoln's friends think it their duty here in Maryland, to cast their vote for Mr. Bell for two rea sons: First, because the vote of Mary land cannot, in any event, be carried for Mr. Lincoln, and is not needed ; second, be cause their support of their own candi date, under the present circumstances, could only have the effect of tending to give the Stale to that party, which on Thursday evening last' broke up their meeting and outraged their rights. The Southern Democrat Traitors. ors. The telegraph reports that the South Carolina and (ieorgia secessionists are flaiing up somewhat at the election of Lin coln, that joint resolutions have been adop ted by lhe Legislature to call a Convention of the people of ibe Slate, for the organ ization of the uiilila, and preparation for the defence of the State. The prominent South Caroliuiaus are said to be iu consulta tion. Well, what of it f It is all South bluster and gasconade, and nothing else. It will collapse as soon as the gs is ont. It is also announced that U. S. Judge McGratb, District Attorney Conner, and the Collector at Charleston have resigned. If so thev hive rendered the country good service. 'The Judge and U. S District Attorney are only famous for screening African slave pirates from justice, and a Revenue Cutter and War Stonmer or two in the port of Charleston could not look after the U. S. revenues but the slavers the disunionists are sc largely interested in. Let South Carolina go ahead and see where she will land. A large crop of hemp has been grown in 1860. The Southern Democrat Traitors. New Advertisements. Falling into Ranks: CUSTOMERS Who go to MAYER'S Store will nnd a Splendid lot or INT 33X7" GOODSl SUITABLE FOB Fall and Winter Wear! THE PRICES Of Fine Goods are Lower.' THE QUALITY Never Before Surpassed. THE QUANTITY Equal to any Establishment. Go to Mayers ., WITH your trade of all Had, yoo will get fhet m much for it as any other bonso will givo, aademm suit yourself from a largo and well selected asaortmeat ot Foreign and Domestie Goods, &e. We bop to e all our old cuxtomers ukI ma buuit imv onea as can nuke it coareoieot to gire na a eali, roand oar eountera, looking at oar foods before buying alae- wnrre. rtoT.o.iaou 1 DID YOU. DID YOU DID YOU DID YOU DID YOU DID YOU DID YOU DID YOU DID YOU DID YOU DID YOU DID YOU DID YOU DID YOU DID YOU DID YOU DID YOU DID YOU .Novembers, 1SG0. Go Id to Cook'e to aee Lie NEW STOCK w WATCHES. It is decidedly tho largest and best stock of this kiod mr brought to Uillersbors;. n A tt Tn nrrtrc uu ia iu vjuim.i and see hit new stock of CLOCKS? If not, go at once. GO IN TO COOE'S to sea vhat a M A QN1FICENT CHEAP LOT 07 JEWELRY, be ha joat received. GO TO COOK'S AT ONCE. O. L. COOK. DECEMBER APPOINTMENTS. Prove All Thins. DR. H. W. WADS WORTH, Eleetic Physician and. Surgeon, will be at Cleveland, Johnson iioase, Dec, 14tU and 21st. Rarenna, Collins House, Dec 15th 4 10th Akron, Empire Hoose. u 17th. Wooster, Cnuidall's Exchange Dec 30th. Msillon, American Motel u 10th UUlerstrarg, Ellison Honse, Tuesday, Dec. 18th. C ONS UL TA TION FREE. Thx Modi of Examination Pursued by I)r TVadsworth is rery ample and ectirely new, and by it disease of any of the internal vital or gans is in a very lew minute detected with facility and certainty without asking the patient a question or bav ng the le ast previous knowledge of the case. Dr. W. gives bis undivided attention to all forms of chronic uisc.ie, treating thousands of different cases every year, a large majority of whom have tiied most other methods of cur in vain. Dr W. wishes it dis tinctly understood that he makes no speciality of one disease, but professes to understand the whole human ivifcm. and iel t natnnt 1 w llnmnnslntinv this rnwLul by describing to those who consult him the location, nature and curability of their diseases, without any ques tions. Those Suffering from Chronic Diseases of any description, miy be assured that their cases will be treated fairly and candidly, and they will not be ea countged to take medicine without a corresponding pros pect of benefit. Dr W hasvisted Cleveland mnd other places in Ohio and New York, regularly, for the last two years, and can rarnfeh patients mith any amount of eviucnco in regard to bis skill ana quauhcauona as a physician. those wishing tn consult by letter, m.iy direct to Bsr tavia, U. Yor to the care otthe Hotel at any of kj ap pointment. H W WADS WORTH, II. Batavia, S. YV Residence and Principal Offic. Fredericksburg, Wayne Co Jan. 2S60. Dr. H. W. Wadsworth, Dear Sin For two years past I have suffered from sereral senous difficulties, such aa enlargement and dropsy of the heart, Indigestion caus ing flatulence, burning and acidity, bloating of the stom ach, bowels costive, unequal and bad circulation ot th blood. Tho least exercise caused palpitation of tho heart, rush of blood to the bead and th face would bo covered with red blotches. My kidneys were diseas ed, from which I sulTered much. I also had a severo eongh accompanied with wheeling and ratiling in tbo lungs and sensations of oppression about the heart and lungs, as though water had eolected there. I might enu merate many other symtoms from which I suffered, but the above will give a general idea of my case. 1 had tar den much medkine and tried several doctors without much benefit and was told that my caso waa ineurabW disease of the heart. I hare now taken your remedies1 about 6 months, with a gradual and decided improvement from the first and now feel quite well and more like living again. Doctor you have my best wishes and myr.oav mend to others. Yours Respect rnllv, JO US BKOVXFIELD. Not. 3,1860-43 A NEW STOCK OF BRAND NEW GOODS! 2d Arrival this Fall OTJTL STORE, IN NASHVILLE. Come this way for GOOD BARGAINS. IN DRY GOODS, and for Good Prices for your Produce of all kinds. . EVERLY, ECKLE it CO. Nov. 8, 1860. Ah, Good morning, vyEIGHBOR, you're tn to Millersborg already? XN "'Vee, been there to trade." "To trad., ah, taoagh too did your trading np to Woostrrand to the Station. Why, yea, I usually do, bat baTinc; to pro down to MH lerabanr anyhow, the wife threw in a tew bushela of Dried Kruit, some Butter and Hafts, andjeaily, she's ta ken nearly all my cash into the bare-iin,'-' -'Where did you trader" "W!1. she did it all herself, she ears it was at KOCH'S and she's eo pleased and takes, with the goods she saw there, that I don't know bat e-r and Mary will hitch up and go back to-morrow." Ilia. M. speaks and says, Mr. A you must tell your wire to ro to Koch's, I can do better than at King'e or K root's, I know I can. Mr A.WfH, well, we'll see; rood morn ing, i think when I ro to town, I'll slip into Koch's aad are what this fuss is all ahout," : . Notice to Teachers. THE Board of School Examiners with la and for the county of Holmes, will bold a meeting intha -town ..... .i..iTth.kvir November. 1 Sow, forth examination of teachert of eommon seWls Nil This will IMt tne ias.---'"' '" wits nrtMant rear. KOltEKt JUSTICE, Clerk. tUT. J, W"W V a-aUUV For Sale. i First Rate Two-Haraa Wage, well adapted to farmers' use, will be sold cheap. Enquire of . J.l. Sl'BNCER. Millersbarg, Hot. 1, 1880. To Farmers and Others! THE BEST HORSE IN OHIO! Bisr Boston. ILL b kept fr a lew weeks at the stab! ef ft. subscriber in Holmesrille. JASPEB POITI SOU Not 1, 1SS0 11 Administrator's Notice. NOTTE is hereby given that the andersicned haa bee duly appointed and qualinrd as Administrator of to estate of David Ske) ly, dee'd, late of Holmee eounte, O, SILK NETS ?OB LITTLE UIRLHaad Wis enec rWthe larger ones. Just received at the BOOK (TORS.