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Holmes County Republican.
Lanbach, White & Cunningham, Editobs axd pEOinirrOES, 2IlLLEItSBTJRG, O., : Sept. 8, 1870. Republican State Ticket. Secretary of State, Gex. I. B. SHERWOOD. Supreme Judge, GEO. W. McILVAINE. Comptroller of the Treasury, Gex. W. T. T.'ILSON. Member Hoard of Public Worts, P. V. HERZING. Contjrtsa,UtU District, JAMES MONROE. THE CAMPAIGN. Prof. Monroe will at once enter upon the campaign in Ashland, Wayne and Holmes Counties. We hope to be able to announce in our next" issue, the time when he will address the people of this county. He expects to give us at least three meetings in the County. One in Millersburg, one in the eastern and one in the western part of the County. Mr. Jlonroe is a fine speaker and will discuss the issues of the day in an able and eloquent manner. We hope every Republi can as well as Democrat will come out and hear him. GENERAL SCHENCK ACCEPTS. There are times when politicians cannot consult their own wishes solely but must yield to the pressure of circumstances and sacrifice their individual and personal interests to the demands of the party to which they belong. General Schenck is placed in that category, and we are glad to see that he has concluded to accept the Congressional nomina tion thrust upon him, and will enter the lists for the campaign. General Schenck will beat Lew Campbell, and such defeat is just what that polit ical weather-cock deserves. TRANSITORY SOVEREIGNTY. It really seems almost impossible for any sovereign of France to die upon the throne and bequeath his power to his immediate descendants. Of all the sovereigns of France since 1774, Louis Napoleon has had the longest reign as President and Em peror. They thus compare :-Louis XVI, eighteen years, Napoleon I, fifteen 3-cars; Louis XVIII, nine years; Charles X, sis years: Louis Pliillippe, eighteen j-ears; Louis Na poleon, twenty-two years. THE CAMPAIGN. We are glad to announce that the Republicans of Ohio intend making the campaign lively and interesting. So it should be, for never was there a party with as pure a record in local as well as national affairs, as the Republican party, and therefore our public speakers can come before the people fully prepared to meet any issue that their opponents may deem proper to present. Hon. John A. Bingham, Gen. Sherwood, lion. John Sherman, Gen. Garfield and others are announced to speak at mass meetings in the central part of the State. IN A BAD FIX. The Democratic nominee for Con gress in the Lima District, Mr. Lamison found himself in a difficulty the other evening. The Germans had a meeting to rejoice over the Prussian victories. Several speeches were made. Mr. Lamison was call ed upon among others. He could not speak in favor of Prussia, for the Irish would be down on him. He couldn't take sides with France, lest the Germans would ignore him. What could he do in such a strait? Nothing, but talk. And he did talk for a long time, and no one could tell after he was through on which side his sjTnpatliies were. This was sharp in Lamison, but not exactly satisfactory to either side of his audience. OUR GERMAN CITIZENS. There has been much enthusiasm and rejoicing among the Germans of this place over the good news from the Prussian amy. Weimderstand they had a glorious time the other night. Those whose sympathies are with France, felt about as blue as did the rebel sympathizer during our late .war, when the glad tidings of a Union victory was received. Let our Prussian friends remember as they go to the polls this fall which of the two political parties are in sympathy with them in this war and then vote accordinglv. THE PROSPECTS. The prominent Republicans of the State had a meeting with the Cen tral Committee, at Columbus, last week, to arrange the details for the campaign. The interchange of views was in the highest degree satisfac tory. From all parts of the State the most cheering reports come up. We shall soon have the great orators and leading men of the State among the people. The campaign promises to be a lively one. Of the result there is no doubt. Ohio will give her usual round majority of from 20,000 to 30,000, and we shall elect our usual majority of members of Congress. THE N. Y. ELECTION FRAUDS. The Census returns arc verifying the charges of election frauds made against the Democracy of that city. Somcof the wards castmoreDemo cratic votes than there arc residents in the wards, counting men, women and children! The 0th, 15th, 17th, 21st, 10th 1st, and 18tli wards last May, casta vote of 40,015, while the census shows the' have a population of only 22,015. It was" in those wards where the heavy Democratic majori ties were piled up. If you want to dispose of your merchandise, advertise in the KtPL'BLICXN. STAUNCH DEMOCRATS. The Democracy talk agrcatdcaU about good, old, sound, reliable, staunch Democrats. All these are very well, but when they get an op portunity they will nominate polit ical weather-cocks. This year they have two for Congress in this State. Hubbell in the Delaware District, who "soured" on the Republicans because they would not send him to Congress again, and Lew Campbell, of the Montgomery District, who was a protective-tariff Whig, a Know Nothing, a Republican, a Johnson itc, and now a Democrat. He don't change as often as the moon for the simple reason that there are not par ties enough to allow of such a course. Both of these named are sound Democrats, who believe in the "undying principles of the old party" in a horn. "HUBBY." ThcJfansJleld Herald says: The Commoner, of Cincinnati, the organ of the pure, undcfiled and unterri fied hardshell radical Democracy, does not like among some of the other Democratic Congressional nominations in the State, that of the Hon. James R. Hubbell, of the 8th District. The Commoner thinks James is not quite the right stripe of man to represent the party. This is rather too much. After our "Hub by" has gone down clear into the dirt, to acquire favorat the hands of the Democracy, to be snubbed so completely is too bad. What more evidence of the contemptible char acter of the man does the Common er want? Tell James, and he will be found capable of anything mean at the demand of the party. New converts are always zealous, and he will not be found an exception. It takes a mean Republican to make a zealous Democrat, and when a man is once kicked out of the Republican party, he can find nothing too low for him to do. Bring on some dirty work, so that Hubbell may have a higher seat in the Democratic Church. THE EMPIRE FALLEN. The French Empire is no more It breathed its last on the 2d of Sep tember, 1870, at 1:22 P.M. The following dispatch announces the important fact: Before Sedax, France, Fridaj-, Sept. 21:22 P. M. From the King to the Queen. A capitulation, whereby the whole army at bcuan are prisoners of war, nas just been concluded with Hen, Wimpfew, commanding instead of -Marshal JioMahon, who is wounded. The Emperor surrendered himself to me as he has no command, and left everything to the Regent at Paris. His residence I shall appoint after an interview with him at a rendezvous to be fixed immediately. What a course, events, with God's guidance, have taken ! Rarely on the pages of history do we find such an astounding event as told by King William to the Quoon, in the foregoing dispatch In surrendering himself prisoner to his armed foes, in preference to go ing back to his subjects, he acknowl edges the fact. Almost nineteen years Napoleon ruled France. In December, 1851, the Empire was erected over the bodies and blood of tens of thousands of slaught ered Frenchmen, and in September, 1870, falls amid terrible carnage of human life. About the middle of July, France, through her arrogance and rapacity declared war against Prussia. To ward the close of July, she set out, with her armies, intending to over run German', enter the Prussian capital and annex the Rhine Prov inces. Seven short weeks have passed, during which the Germans have overrun France, destroyed its best armies, and demolished its empire. Well may King William exclaim reverently: "What a course, events, with God's guidance, have taken." MR. MONROE SERENADED. The citizens of Oberlin expressed their gratification in the choice of Mr. Monroe as the candidate for Congress in the 14th District by serenading him on the evening of the 2Cth ult. Previous arrangements had been made during the absence of Mr. Monroe. At about ten o'clock a large crowd, headed by the Cornet Band of that place, pro ceeded to Prof. Monroe's residence. Several hundred people were soon congregated in and around his house, and it was but a short time before Mr. Monroe made his ap pearance. He was received witli prolonged and hearty cheers, and in a few brief remarks, greeted those who had disturbed his rest. THE RAILROAD. The papers on Monday announced that at a meeting held at Rochester, Indiana, on the 18th hist., the Cel ina, Huntington and Chicago exten sion of the Baltimore, Pittsburg & Continental railroad company was fully organized and a board of thir teen directors elected. Letters re ceived by Mr. Hunt from the Direc tors since that meeting, state that the engineers are now at work on the line and the surveys will be completed as speedily as possible. The prospects for the construction of the road on this line are decidedly llattering, andwc hope that nothing will be left undone that.will tend to secure the road. Kenton Republican. Hon. James Monroe was nom inated for Congress in the 14th Dis trict by the Republicans at West Salem. We need not say that wc arc heartily rejoiced at the action of the convention. Mr. Monroe is the ablest man in the district and per haps the most popular one. He will carry it by from one thousand to twelve hundred majority, and will take a place in Congress among the most prominent men there. Cleveland Leader. Why Every Laboring Man Should Vote with the Republicans. Because the Republican party since the hour of its birth has been the especial champion of free labor Because it was the party that pre served "free men," while the Demo cratic party, the tool of slave olig archy, sought to surrender the great West to enslaved labor. Because wc protect American in dustry against foreign competition and thereby enable laborers to sup port themselves in better circum stances and with less labor than any other nation of people on the broad face of the earth. Because all the laws passed by the Republican party since it gained power have been for the protection of labor against capital. Because we only tax the capital and luxuries of the country, while labor and the'necessaries of life arc exempt. Because it is to the Republican party that we are indebted to-day for our existence as a nation, by con quering a Democratic rebellion, whose corner stone was the enslave ment of labor. Because, lastly, for the benefits of a free, economical and prosper ous Government, feared and re spected among all the nations t)f the earth. And then Labor has been elevated. Humanity, Morality and Religion prospered as never before. For these reasons, and for loyalty, honesty and respectability, the la boring man of the country should vote with the Republican part' against the organized ignorance, rebels and repudiators of the coun try. Coshocton Aye. James Monroe. The nominee of the Congressional Convention at West Salem,is now be fore the people of the 14th District for election. When we say that Mr. Monroe is competant for the pos ition, we simply say what every Republican and Democrat knows. When we say that he possesses all the Jacksonian requisites, we but echo the sentiments of the people. So sure then, as the ides of October come, so sure will the people of the 14th District elect him to the posi tion for which they have nominated him. In this wc simply express what is already conceded on every hand. James Monroe, we believe, is a christian gentleman fully quali fied for the position, a true Republi can who heartily endorses our plat- Ifbrm of principles and one whom every well wisher of his country will be pleased to vote for. Ashland Times. Geo. W. Morgan. Gen. Geo. Morganmade the open ing campaign speech for the Demo crats, at Delaware, Wednesday night, 17th inst. This is a fair sample of his argument He charged that 341 revenue officers have proved defaul ters. But he did not have the fait ness or the honesty to tell the whole truth, that nearly all of them were appointees of his Democratic friend Andy Johnson. Will he (or any other Democrat) dwell on the de faulters under Grant's Republican Administration? Dare they go in here. Marietta Register. METHODIST CONFERENCE AT ASHLAND. LAND. ASHLAND, Aug. 31. The North Ohio Annual Confer ence of the 'Methodist Episcopal Church, met in our town to-day. The venerable Bishop Morris, sen ior Bishop of the church, being pres ent, but Bishop Scott ircsiding. There are about one hundred and twenty-five members of this Confer ence, but only about eighty-five an swered to their names. Only a few present are aged men; enough, however, to give wise counsels to the deliberations of the body. The general appearance of the body is youthful and superior in cast. No master spirits, in particular, lead the business of the Conference, but ev ery one appears ready in his place. They appear to be, well skilled in parliamentary rules. A goodly number of visitors are present and giving close attention to the business. Prof. F. S. Hoyt was elected Secretary, and a number of others assistants. The regular minute business was entered upon and progressed rapidly till the adjournment. Dr. Kynett, secretary of the Church Extension Society addressed the Conference on the interests of his cause. He gave us a vivid de scription of the workings of this so ciety on our Western borders. When speaking of the pioneer life of our fathers in Ohio, he said that some here were acquainted with their sufferings. Bishop Morris spoke out, "That is so." "So" said he "arc some enduring now in the West." LATEST WAR NEWS. LONDON, September 6. The Prince Imperial reached Lon don this morning. His arrival at Charing Cross, the railroad terminus was unexpected, and therefore did not excite attention. The Prince was attended by his suite and ap peared to be suffering from recent in disposition. PARIS, September 6. The Minister of the Interior has received a dispatch dated Mulhousc, stating that the enemy had appeared at several points crossing the Rhine in that vicinity. The Garde Nation- ale and other bodies were going to meet them. The enemy had also appeared at Neufechatcau in the de partment of Coted'Or. LONDON, September 5. The burning of the public library at Strasbourg, one of the "most use ful and valuable in Europe, owing to the rarity of its treasures, seems to be fully verified. THE WAR. THE WAR. McMahon's Army Captured! Napoleon, the Prince Imperial, and over 120,000 French Troops Taken Prisoners of War. of War. Intense Excitement in Paris The Empire at an End! The Empire at an End! EUGENIA TO JOIN HER HUSBAND. PARIS WILL HOLD OUT. Trochu Appointed Temporary Dictator. Dictator. RIOTING IN PARIS ! LONDON, September 5. An Amsterdam telegram reports that the first announcement that the Prince Imperial had escaped to Bel gium is erroneous. He surrendered at Sedan with the Emperor and Mc Mahon's army. The total number of prisoners by this surrender reach es over 120,000. PARIS, September, 4, Midnight. As the proclamation of the Min isters announcing the capitulation of McMahon's army and the capture of the Emperor becomes known, the excitement among the people be comes indescribable. All the even ing great crowds occupied the Place De la Concorde, it being known that a stormy scene had taken place in the Corps Legislatif. The story of the capture of the Emperor was freely circulated but was not cred ited. It was asserted that a dicta torship, would be announced, and that a secret meeting was being held. The crowd anxiously awaited the news. There was a large police force on the ground, but there was no violence. At last the crowd sep arated. At this hour many of the streets arc crowded with anxious and excited people, but there is no disorder. WASHINGTON, Sept. 5. Minister Washburne telegraphs to the Department of State that the empire is ended, and that the excite ment is intense in Paris. PARIS, Sept. 5. The Empress Eugenie having re ceived assurances from the Prussian Government that she will not be treated as a prisoner, has consented to join her husband and son, who also surrendered with his father at Sedan. She will leave for Prussia as soon as her arrangements can be perfected. General Trochu will at once be made temporary dictator and Paris will be defended to the last. A dispatch dated Brussels, Sept. 3, was received in this city this morning, which states that twelve thousand French troops, with can nons, eagles and twelve hundred horses had crossed the Belgian fron tier and laid down ther arms. A demand has been made upon Montmedy for the surrender of that town and garrison, which was re fused. Another dispatch dated Carleshue, September 3, states that on the pre vious day, cellars at Strasbourg had been inundate'd by the rising of the Rhine, causing great destruction of property and suffering. The magnificent cathedral, so much admired by tourists is certain ly partially destroyed. PARIS, Sept. 5—3 P. M. It is now impossible to reach the Corps Legislatif owing to the enor mous crowds surrounding the build ing. It is reported that the vote on forfeiture has been carried by yeas one hundred and cighty-flvc, nays none. The people are wild with ex citement, and are rushing through the streets bearing placards with the vote of the Corps Legislatif in scribed thereon. Shouts of "Vive Republique" are heard on all sides. The regiments passing into the city are received by the populace with shouts of "Vive La Ligne," and "Vive Republique." The National Guards reversed their arms as the regular troops passed as a sign of amity. The troops are singing the "Mourir pour la Patric," and the scene is one of indescribable excite ment. Rumors of all kinds arc 111 circulation and it is impossible to ascertain their foundation; but one sentiment appears to be paramount, resistance to invasion. "All nations now to the rescue," shout the peo ple, and the troops join enthusiastic ally iu the cry. The Garde Nationale says order must be preserved. The people evince but little desire to create trouble; all seem overjoyed at the vote on dcchcancc forfeit ure. LATER. Crowds arc beginning to tear down the Imperial arms from the fronts of shops. There are fears that this may lead to serious trouble, as the National Garde is not in clined to permit any disorders. 1:30 P. M. The city now pre scnts one of the most imposing pop ular displays ever witnessed. One hundred thousand armed citizens are marching to the Corp Legislatif, and surrounding the building amid the phrenzied hurrahs of the countless masses which are filling every ave nue loading to the hall. There are no symptoms of disorder yet, only a unanimous expression of popular will. Before the residence of Gen. Trochu, in the Louvre, there is a compact mass of people awaiting the return of the Governor. Around the Tuilleries is a strong military force guarding against any possible display of popular indignation. Hundreds of thousands of citizens are still pushing towards the Corps Legislatif. A PARIS. September 5. An interview has taken place be tween Napoleon and the King of Prussia, for the purpose of deciding upon the future residence of the Emperor. One of the German for tresses was fixed upon, probably Mayence. There is so much confusion in the city, and such immense crowds about the Corps Legislatif, that it is impossible at present to get a faith ful account of the business transac ted by the deputies. Place de la Concorde is one mass of human beings. 4:30 P.M. At the departure of the deputies from the Corps Legis latif, scenes of enthusiasm took place around the building, the Na tional Guard fraternizing with the troops and people. Thousands of guards rushed into the hall, but were persuaded to retire by M. Gam betta, who seems to have great in fluence over the people. The crowds outside are singing the Marseillaise and Vive Republic. There is in tense excitement and a constant noise of voices that drowns all other sounds. There were no dangerous elements visible until the crowd reached the Rue Castiglion, when they began tearing down the Impe rial arms and tearing from the flags of the National Guard the golden eagles of France and from the walls and signs and medals bearing the Imperial effigy. Soldiers have also joined in these demonstrations. The National Guard have beat to arms to repress disorder if it takes a more serious turn. Quiet citizens are be coming impressed with the idea that there may be damages, as the mob is becoming more and more excited. It is now reported, and on good authority, that after the vote of De chance the majority retired, and the members of the Gauche and Center Gauche remained consulting on a provisional government; and named the following persons: Jules Favrc, Gambetta, Jules Simon, Keratry, Picard, Pettian and Jules Fovry. S. J. LONDON, September 5. Verdun and Montmedy still hold out against the Prussians. The bombardment of Straussburg con tinues vigorously. Much damage has been inflicted. The splendid cathedral has been partially burned and the wonderful astronomical clock and chime of bells in the tower are badly injured. There is a freshet in the Rhine, the water is very high and many dwellings in the neighborhood of Strassburg have been washed away. a Weirich, Gasche & Co., are just receiving a large invoice of new goods at their Hard ware Store. The boys mean business. SABBATH SCHOOL CONVENTION. Pursuant to call, a County Sab bath School Convention of all de nominations, was held, on the 18th and 10th of August, at East Hope well Presbyterian Church, Ripley Township, Holmes County,'0. THE OBJECT of the meeting, as per call, was to promote the cause in our county, by the discussion of topics of interest connected with the work, and the organization of a County S.S.Union THE ATTENDANCE was large. On the second day, the capacious ' church was found too small, and the Convention adjourned to the grove adjacent. Eight cler gymen, seventy teachers, and hund reds of scholars and other friends of the cause were present. THE ELECTION OF OFFICERS of the Convention resulted as fol lows: President, Re A. E. Thomp son; Vice President, Rev. Wm. J. Sharp; Secretary, Rev. J. C. Gillam The delegates present were en rolled, when it was found that eight een schools, of the following denom inations were represented: Metho dist Episcopal, Disciple, Lutheran. Congregational, Presbyterian, and United Presbyterian. All persons in attendance on the sessions of the Convention were considered iui THE TOPICS DISCUSSED were: How to conduct a Sabbatli ocnooi; now (to you teach your class? Is there a place in the S. S. for every member of the church? How to teach an infant class, with an illustration; Why am I a S. S teacher? The discussion of these subjects, continued through most of two days, was interesting and instructive, and was participated in by many mein bers. An answer drawer was open ed for direct replies to the question, "What does your S. S. most need?' Many pointed and suggestive re sponses were elicited such as: More grace; A revival of religion The influence of the Holy Spirit; More scholars; A Jive superintend ant, &c. A Question Drawer exercise was also introduced, and excited a lively interest. The questions came in volleys:' Would you ever expel scholar should question books or catechisms be used in the S. S.? What would you do with a man who will be superintendent or nothing? Answer by Bro. Mitchell: "Put him in the infant class." (Cheers.) Have you a teacher's meeting? if not, why not? and among many others, the great question : "How shall 1 make my peace with God?'' Answer by one brother: "Obey the Gospel." By another: "Believe on the Lord Jesus Christ." In-urn The A CHILDRENS' MASS MEETING was Iieltl on the alternoon of the second day. Many children were present at this and all the mooting of the Convention and 8aiv of liy took a lively interest in all the pro ceedings. They were addressed by Brothers Thompson, Fry and Sharp. black board exercise was given by Brother Caldwell, from which it was evident that, in skillful hands, the board may become an efficient aid in the work of Sabbath School in struction. The following resolutions were unanimously adopted: Whereas: The Moral and Spirit ual education of the youth in our County has been too much neglected, therefore be it Resolved, 1. That it is the duty of all persons interested in the cause of morality and religion, to exert their influence in favor of Sab bath Schools. Resolved, 2. That this Conven tion infers from the answers to the question "What does your S. S. most need?" that there are earnest S. Workers in our County, who are seeking a greater fitness for the work and a wider and deeper inter est in the cause. Resolved, 3. That the condition of Sabbath Schools in Holmes County, as shown by the proceed ings of this Convention, is such as to encourage S. S. workers in future efforts to establish a S. S. in every School District in the County. Resolved, 4. That the S. S. cause demands the united efforts of all the friends of Jesus. And that this Convention sends its Christian greet ing to every S. S. teacher in the County, urging all to attend our next annual Convention, that every school may be fully represented. The Holmes Sabbatli School Un ion, auxilliary to the Ohio State S, Union, was organized, and the following permanent officers Jbr the ensuing year, were elected: President, Rev. E. B. Caldwell Vice President, C. H. Voorhes, Esq. Corresponding Secretary, Rev. Wm Sharp; Recording Secretary, Mr. Robert Torbett; Treasurer, Mr. Jacob Netherow. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Rev. M. W. Brown, Rev. J. Culler, Rev. George W. Fry, Rev. John Mitchel (and successor), J. Cherry holmes. Esq., B. F. Fry, Esq,. John Finney, Esq. and Mr. Samuel Murray. DELEGATE TO STATE CONVENTION. Rev. E.-B. Caldwell. Alternate, Rev. J. Culler. Devotional exercises were mingled with all the proceedings. The sing was a marked feature, and was conducted by Mr. A. Johnston, with Miss R. Lecky as organist. the spirit ot the meeting was harmonious and fraternal. It was union convention in fact as well as in form. The results of this convention the first of the kind, so far as wc know, ever held in the county are such as to highly gratify all the friends of the cause and inspire high hopes for the future. Millersburg was chosen as 'the place for the next annual meeting. A vote of thanks was given to the people of East Hopewell and vicinity for their hospitality. And was richly merited. For by the kindness of the people and the ef ficient management of the Pastor and committee Messrs. E. Cham bers and U. w. McClelland more than one hundred guests were hand somely entertained. The secretary was directed to fur nish a copy of the proceedings to each of the county papers Holmes County Republican and the Holmes County Farmer and the Shrcve JTirror, for publication. Adjourned to meet next year at Millersburg, at the call of the exec utive committee. Closed with prayer and the Apostolic benediction. J. C. GILMAN. Secretary. DR. S. WILSON, fhysicia-s and surgeon, office and Residence. Wet Liucrtv street. Wooster. O. All accounts considered due as soou as servi ces are rendered. Jt'. ADAM LOWTHER, FASHIONABLE TAILOR Jackson St, Millersburg,' O. Above MaxwelVs Clothing Store, A IX work entrusted in Iiia hands, trill ha made tip in the latest style, most durable manner, and guaranteed to pivc entire satis- nun jit ctcij ai unv 11111 u, 11 Jill AVc arc alo axent for the Howe Scwinz Ma chines, and keep on hand needles, fixtures and unuiDgs; 011 uy mc uoiueor cross. Stf AIAM LOWTHEIt. J. & G. ADAMS, BANKERS. Do a Conoral Banking, Discount and Deposit Business, MAKE COLLKCTIONS AN'D SELL, 1!UV ENUE STAMP'S. OFFICE IN T. 11. It.VIFF'S C0KXEK, MiUevshitry, Ohio. lyl A. JJ. WOJtK, BE A. K DE , MII.LKltsr.UliG, OHIO. TV.. LEU in Wheat and V.r Bread. CaLe. XJ 1'ics ami Candies. A full assortment of liroccries kcptioutuiuiyon hand. I.UNClIKh f-erredalait hours of the dav. L'onie ami s-cc us. 'ltf BUGGY "WIIII'S, TIM'. CHEAPEST AX1 BEST, At the BOOK STOli W. 1?- SHARP, llKTAir. DEAI.KU IN GROCERIES & NOTIONS, Mlllorsburg, Ohio. ESy-Almnirent for the. Knirkerhorkir I. If.. 1100 Company, of New York. lit LUMBER & LOG BOOK. Schribner's Ready Reckoner most full mid complete hook ever puhlMt- forHiip Jluililers, Hunt Nuilders, Lumber Merchants and Mechanics. Iielnjr a correct measurement of Scantling, JtoanN, rinnk.Cu hlcal contents of .Niunru ami INtiimt Timl.Kr Logs, Wood, Ac, comprised In nnumher table-, to hieh are added Tables of Whm the Month, Hoard or Kent by the Day ur "irk, iiut:ri"t a a itic?, tc. For saIh nt tho HOOK STOltE. Millerfrburff. Auir. 19, 4 1 k ' A 1 HI VI W P o o ii O ft O 0 P O O g is o M W 111 .'- J -I1 'i'l- ii :sili '!' DAILY'S Marble Works ! MiUcrsburf, Ohio. x nice assortment of MONUMENTS ! AND Tomb-Stones, OF THE BEST AND S TJTILERIiAXl) FAZZS AMERICAN MARBLE ! ALWAYS ON HAND, AND AT 15 PER CENT. LESS! Than the same can he Ixmght of any traveling ire m. t5T"JH Materials Warranted Xo. l.g itf C. P. DAILY. J. A. LEOPOLD, DEALER IN Groceries ani Provisions ! Q 1T12EXS WAIiJi, Canned Fruits & Vegetables THE BEST FLOUR ! TEAS, COFFEES, SUGARS, X.ainps, Cavhon Oil, Clyars, Tobaccos. Ilitttcr, T'ygs. and All Kinds' of Country Produce. A full asMirltuent of FAMILY OKOCKKfcs t-tMi-tantly kept un hand ami mM at ery low rates. DOU'l' V'ASMXG MACUIXE The Hot Washing Machihe in uc. liViiit. .Tai's n t, Cost". EiirIMi Double Ilarrel, Vatent Hreei-h, Real SHOT GUNS, Wad-i. l'OHdcr KlaaLo. Shot ItrlK. Vouches. AVater Troor Taps nnd the het INnuler, Miot and Lead at the very lowest cash price. A large Lot of Musket. J. A. LEOPOLD. Milloisburff, O , Sept., 1ST J. HI Iff MIEMENT ! Weirioh., Gasche Sc Co. Hardware, Cutlery, FARMING IMPLEMENTS, Wo -take pleasure in announcing to the pub ie that re navn iuct coniDletpd Inroicin&r. anil are now prepared to offer their immense stock At Exceedingly Low Rates ! WEIRICH, CASCHE & CO. Millersburg, O, Sept. l.lSTffl. 2tf Julian's Interest Tables! THE BEST IN USE. For sale at the Aug.20,18TO. Im2 BOOK STOKE. Just the Place. AT YERGIN'S DEUG STORE, TO BUY "Wall -Paper ! At Greatly. Reduced Pj'iees, AIAKGK variety of GILT PAPER, at from T cent to 2 uer bolt. A full assortment of WINDOW SHADES, which we are selling as low as tne lowest, uive us a can ami exam ine our stock before purchasing elsewhere. Wc have also a large and complete stock or Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Paint and Varnish U rushes, -warranted pure uusia urisne; ana nuewasn isrusnes i su perior quality, which wc are selling VERY CHEAP. Wc wonld also invite the attention of Physi cians and the public generally, to our large siock oi DRUGS & CHEMICALS! Perfumery, Toilet Soaps, tfce. Thankinirour friends for their liberal natron ajrc in the past, e hope to merit a continuance oi me same. Millersbnre,Sept.l,iraJ.R" YERC,Nitr LADIES' CORSETS, LADIES' HOOP SKIRTS, LADIES' PANNIERS, Latest styles, and prices to suit, lm3 At the BOOK STORE. SLAT WIDOW SHADE MILLERSBURG, - OHIO. TS now prepared to supply the market with ,i. mc ceieuraicu SLAT WINDOW SHADES And wonld respectfully call the attention of iticcs Churches, School Rooms. Stores, shops ana miow inauws, as wen as ior private res idenees. lieinsr Chcauer. much Cooler and more durable than any other. The market supplied at tue Lowest Wholesale Rates ! ay All orders respectfully solicited. Shades to to any size desired. made to any Shop and Salesroom on MamStrcct,flrit door wet oi onimcrciai juock. Aujr.lSW. Itf COXKADSClirLEK. Jacob Sciiutlec CHEAP SS JUL 3K . WELL SELECTED STOCK. J, & (J, SCIIULER, One door Vrtof 3Iajrcr" Store. DEALER IN" Coffee, Provisions. Sugars, Teas, Tobacco. Cigars, bpieex, Van dies, Fruits, Xn Is, Wooden Ware, Fish, Flour Salt, Feed; Candles. Car bon Oil, Lamps, ilc etc. The Hightest Market Price paid for all Vinili of COUNTRY PRODUCE. Feb. 1 1, TOtf. C. X J. SCIIULKK. Cheap Glassware! 11KTA1L1XG AT WHOLESALE TOICES. MUST BE SOLD j War in Europe nothing to do with It. lml At tu BOOK STOKE. it. p. Mccormick, P Dealer is j iFine Watclies SILVEE 1TAEE, i: Musical Instruments, Spectacles,&c. Elgin Watcb.es. Thesn ents renresent the two first-class Watches made by the National Watch Compa ny, KIgin.'lllinois Full I'late Movement Ex pansion Balance, adjusted to heat and cold Foil Jeweled, Patent Centre Pinion and Dnst Band. We will keep all other trrades of the same Watches 1.0 WEE THAN CAS BE BOUGHT in Holmes County. B. W. Kaymond, II. Z. Culver, $4100 37 00 23 a) 23 75 31 00 II. IL Taylor, CM. Wheeler, Lady Elgin, WALTHAM WATCHES Vo will ad), and all other good, first-class American Watches, lower than can be had iu the town or county. Fine COIN S1I KH and GOLD CASES, at SAME RATES, also Chains, &c, Ac. 1 . . CLOCKS! Wc will sell Clocks LOWER MAN" ANY HOUSE IX TOWS". Try us- Bear in mind we vnitXetE Undtrsold for GOOD GOODS. SILVER WARE I Tea Set, Cake Basket, Castors. Table Spoons, Forks, Tea Simons, Ivory Handled knives, jet, plain and tipped, very beautiful, for a small amount of j?reeubacks. Child's Knife, Spoon and Fork, pnt up in a nice, little trar, cheap. Call and take a peep at them. All Knives sold by us have nice trays lined with velvet. SPECTACLES!. To silit all aires of the finest jrrades, mounted to u i t. or no pa v. FINE JKW KLY, alwar on hand. Solid plain Rohl Kings Also, Silver King in great variety. Fine Gold l'ens. Chains, Charms Ac. MUSICAL TORMENTS, Violins of tho finest mialltr.alMcheap onfs. iaimlivin- Krtiiih 1 1 1 tin a II. Al. ActDt ftr tlieltfot Italian Violin Mrinc in tb world. Come and ee tbfm. Trimmino for the iolm and Acrordeon, Mtvayson baud. ltutrumeuM rv paired to order, Ac. Watches, Clocks, Jowelry, Musical Instruments, &c. Repaired ami Warrantedm Short Xvtict. KEJIEMBEi: THE TLACE, N. P. McCormick's Store. JIain Street, - JMlerslurg, O. stf