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Holmes County Republican.
H. 6. White, T. B. Cunningham, XDITOKS A!CD PEOPEIETOR8. Millersbcrq, O., : Sept. 5, 1872. Republican Ticket. TOE'PMBIDEST, Gen. ULYSSES S. GRANT, Of Illinois. FOB VICE-rEESIDEXT, Eon. .HU WRY WILSON, Of Massachusetts. SECRETARY OF STATE, ALLEN T. WIKOFF. JUDGE OF SUPREME COURT, JOHN "WELCH. 3IEMBER IOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS, RICHARD R. PORTER. FOB CONGRESS, CAPT. THOS. E. DOUGLASS, Of Richland County. SEN'ATOEIAI. ELECTORS : JOHN C. LEE, ALPHONSO HART. REPUBLICAN COUNTY CONVENTION. The Republicans of Holmes County will meet in Convention in Commercial Hall, Millersburg, O., on Saturday, Sep. 21, at 2 o'clock P. M., for the purpose of putting in .nomination a, county ticket to be supported at the October election. Each township is requested to send in delegates to said Convention. By order of Co. Cent Com. JOSEPH ADAMS, CHAIRMAN. REPUBLICAN MEETING! HON. MARTIN WELKER, AND Capt. A. S. M'Clure, Will Address the Republicans of PAINT VALLEY, On Saturday Afternoon, Sept. 14, 1872. TURN OUT. THE VERMONT ELECTION. Before the Vermont election the Greeleyites claimed that the Repub lican strength-would be greatly re duced, and to such an extent that Cincinnati-Baltimore ticket would carry the State on the Presidential vote. The assumption was that the defection in the party would cause its defeat. That "ground swell" for Greeley was to do the business, but it did not come along, and there is now a weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth among bis follow ers. It is, evident to every one that the people of Vermont thoroughly un der stand the complexion ot our politics at the present time. Every thing was done by the Liberals and Democrats to create division in the Republican ranks. The result of these desperate attacks was the c jn solidation of the party, and at no point was the enemy able on the day of the election to make an im nression. Instead of a decrease there has been an increase in the Republican vote. Greeley has found that his influence in the Green Mountain State is not worth the price of one of hisChappaqua pump kins. His personal appearance in Vermont effected nothing, except to satisfy the intelligent men of the State that he was not fit to be Pres ident A poor old Liberal-Republican-Democratic Demagogue pede strianating among the valleys and mountains, begging for votes, was a little too much for the staid, solid liberty-loving citizens of the State. They are satisfied with Pres ident Grant, and do not want Gree ley, the representative of Jeff Davis, to become the occupant of the White House. Vermont spent too much treasure, and gave too much priceless blood for the preservation of the Union to now be found ad vocating the claims of men to office who are the tools- of the Democracy of last week. In the election of Tuesday, Grec ley may read his doom. With no division in the Republican party of Vermont, he may just as well under stand that there will be none of any account whatever in Maine, Penn sylvania, Ohio, Indiana, and Iowa, in the election to occur during this month and October. Defeat for the Democratic-Greeley candidates in these States is the defeat of Grce ley so sure as the sun will rise to morrow morning. With their over wclming discomfiture no hops will remain. The verdict will be render ed ere the Grand Jury of the People pronounce it on the 5th of Novcm ber. The peace and prosperity of the country require that only men of knowu capability, experience and tested merit shall be chosen to con duct national aliair. North Caro line and Vermont have responded to this reouisition in the choice of their State ofiicials, and their voice thus uttered in advance is that the Cincinnati-Baltimore ticket is un worthy of support, dangerous to the interst of the republic, and not to be trusted with power. While we have peace and enjoy prosperity let us retain them, and not wander away alter strange gods. Under Providence we are realizing the benefits of both, and will secure their retention and blessings, only through the .re election of President Grant, and the triumph of RepubM can principles. A canvass of the Northern Ohio Conference of the Methodist Epis copal Church in session at Masfield, Ohio, showed 118 for Grant and 2 for Greeley. This is a pretty fair indication of the unanimity, witu which the old, loyal supporters of the Administration of Abraham .Lincoln are going for Gen. Grant. BITTER DISAPPOINTMENT. If thercis a State 'in' the Union where Mr. GVeelfy' might reasonbly expect large gains, it is Vermont To that people he is well known, His paper has for years been more extensively read there, in propor tion to the population, than anywhere- else. Fhr, him personally there has always been a great .deal of respect. "Itiswell ki! own-that; while perhaps-he was not confident of carrying the State, he and his friends felt absolutely certain of making extensive inroads on the Republican party. The result is a bitter difeapjwintment a result all the more significant because the voters of Vermont know1 him so well and vote understandingly. The question will occur "to every mind, if Mr. Gf eeley cannot make heavy" gains in Vermont where can he ex pect to do it? NOTICEABLE FEATURE. A noticeable feature of Republi can meeting everywhere this year,is the vast crowds in attendance, and the fact that many Democrats are present, as deeply interested as any in the discourse delivered. It shows a malleabfe state of the public mind. The people need news, intelligence and argument. The sallies of wit, the personal assaults on the charac ter of rival candidates,do notgo for much; but the careful discussion of the principles-governing each'party i? i . '."- are nsieneu w wuu intelligent in terest. We infer from this that the vote cast at the ensuing Presidential election will represent more of in telligent foir thought than those cast at any election for many yeare, But because of this we think the Republican party will have the larg est popular vote it ever received be fore. THE COMING STATE ELECTIONS. The following is a list of States that hold elections prior to Novem ber 5. We omit those that have al ready held their elections i " Oct. 8 Ohio. Oct 8 Indiana. Oct 8 Iowa. Oct S Nebraska! ' Oct 8 Pennsylvania. Oct. 16 S, Carolina. ' Oct. 24 W. Virginia. ' LOUISVILLE CONVENTION. The Convention met in Louisville on Tuesday of last week, and was called' to order at one o'clock by Blanton Duncan. Levi S. Chatfield of 'Xcw York, was chosen tfimpor1 ary chairman, Wm. M. Ferry of Michigan, was appointed, temporarj secretary, Judge Spaulding of New York then introuced a new feature in the proceedings by announcing a sealed letter from Charles O'Conor. On motion the the letter was read before the Convention amid tremen dous cheering. In. thjs Jeng;I,y let ter he expressed himsels as in deep sympathy with the movement, but declines to be a candidate. The Convention was permanently organ ized by appointing Judge Lyons of Virginia, perraanpnt phajrman. J.ue President on assuming the chair made a short address, urging the Importanc of the movement The Convention on Wednesday morning was called to order, and after the necessary prclimlnaries.tbe Convention proceeded to chose a candidate for President Mr. O' Conor was noniinated by acclama tion. Six hundred votes were cast for O'Coner and four for Pendleton by four of the Ohio delegates, this preventing tha nomination from be ing made unanimous, John ijijlncy Adams of Massachusetts, was nom inated for Vice President At the evening session a telegram was 're ceived to the effect that O'Conor would not accept. This threw the Convention into an uproar. A committee of eight persons was appointed to consult with O'Conor and urge him" to accept the nomina tion. After a good deal of debate, convention adjourned over till next morning.This committee was tomect with O'Conor on Tuesday, in New York and there have the matter de cided. When lhe'(jo'nvention had met on Thursday mornfng, a Jp.rgc number of the delegates had already gone home, thinking that the busir ncss was done. The Convention at this morning session agreed to stand by the nominees, and if they re fused to accept, it would then fall to the National Committee to fill the vacancy. That O'Conor will be voted for, seems to ba settled. The delegates declare that they will ucvpr, no never, vote for Horace Greeley, and that they have a right to vote for who they please; that their choice, fairly and repeatedly expressed, is Charles O'Conor, and that they propose to support him. They do not generally seem to in dulge ahopeof clccting'him.thoiigh some arc sanguine enough to believe that- Greeley wil( withdraw, and that Grant may thus be beatpn. But all agree and rejoice in the conr viction that in any event Greeley's goose is cooked; that they represent a constituency numerous enough to accomplish that, at least A Georg ia gentleman said he was bsQlijtply certain that O'Conor would carry that State by 20,000 majority. The Republicans of Missouri seem to have happily settled ther difference of last year and the year before at the late State Convention. The candidate for Governor, ex- Senator John B.. Henderson, has a national reputation gained by Ins brilliant term jn the United States Senate, He gave way to .Carl Schurz, we believe, and before his guberna tional term is out will likely find his wayTiack to his old place at Wash ington. wi.n if nB IimIipvgiI that Grce- II J1WU u ii " ley hfld carried North Carolina.gold '., fr nr.i. ATov that Grant's election is certain it is d.oyn U) Yl This is an indication which business1 men will notice. LOUISVILLE CONVENTION. "Carry the News to Horace." "As Goes Maine So Goes the - - Union,''- Glorious XTcts. REPUBLICAN TRIUMPH! Sweeping- Victories, VERMONT ! Over 26,000 Majority. A Gain of Five Thousand. MAINE! From 15,000 to .20,000. A Net Gain of Over 5.000. The election in Vermont last week, resulted in electing the en tire Republican ticket by a largely increased majority. The Senate is entirely Republican and the House has but few Dolly Varde'n's. Now comes Maine and rolls up the, handsome majority of 18,000 for for Perbam, foi Governor. Maine was relied on by tho Grocleyites to break the Republican column. They looked for such gains as would indi cate that a "reaction had set in." It has too, but it is against Greeley and the coalition. All the Congressmen were elected. Push on the column, and now for Pennsylvania. WAS THE LOUISVILLE CONVENTION A SUCCESS. The Cleveland Jferald says that depends upon, the stand-point from which you look at it. The Grecley- ites unite in pr onouncing it an unmitigated fizzlo, without a single redeeming feature,, adding the, .ora cuiar declaration: "vc tola .you so;- of course it couldn't be any thing else but a failure" In the mind of one who has mingled with these men for four or five days, has had an opportunity to form a toler ably correct idea of the character and purposes pf tbemovementthere arrises a faint suspicion that the Chappaquacks may not laugh so much after a while. In Noah's time the people thought it wasn't going to be much of a shower, but they changed ru,air minds when they had to .'.'swim (of it," ,It, is about all Greeley can.do now to "touch bot tom." He is standing on tip-toe to keep his head above water.and can't stand much more of a rise. The delegates themselves seem to feeljubjlantQyprtbp result- Tjjey claim. to represent a very large vote, but whether they will be able to draw back any considerable portion of the Democracy now so thorough ly gqinmitted to Greeley, may be doubted. They say they can do it; short time will develop their strength. Their sincerity and earn estness admit' of no question, and the nfqral effect of their organized protest against the corrupt pqalit(on will De leit to some extent, in any event f hey propose to call State Conventions, at qnpe. and express their determination to put btate tickets into the field. Their plan is to lay out Greeley'; stiff and stark at the October elections, believing that, when it is. clear he has no hope of success in November, the rccre ant Democracy will return to their ni-st. love. From the standpoint of the news paper reporter, "who has "an eye to business," the convention was an unqualified success. Its novel fea tures, exciting scenes, and ludicrous episodes afforded ample scope for journalistip pencils, The frantic enthusiasm, at tiipes, of those old Bourbons, the lynx eyed jealousy with which they watched for any at tempt to spring a Greeley trap upon thorn, pulfnjnating in the expulsion 01 uuorgo rvancis irain, life uprqoF unit contusion that at times beg gared all description, the sudden fall from the .height of rejoicing to tho forest depth of woe when O'Conor's postivo dooliuatiqn feJJ upon them all forming a combina tion rarely equaled. Good news fqr gratz Brown They arc making whisky of musk- melons in Missouri. The pointed fact that Greefey has struck the down grade is begining to penetrate tho comprenension of thp blindest people in the country It dosen p affect n(em all In precise ly the same vay, though. S,ome of them grow profane.othcrs bristle up and pretend to doubt, but the ma jority settle down in the dumps and don't say a word. Senator Wilson addresspd a large meeting in Bangor tho other day He said that he felt very sure of the snccpss of the Republican ticket, and predicted that twenty-npyen qf the Jjorthern States would go fqr Grant, and also seven qf the old slave States. He estimated tho Re publicans who vj'quld go for Greeley in the United States at about 50. 000. fhe Ner York' Jfprald has given Greeley thp fnjftpn. Tlje f eral;l is a good indicator, Only tbqse whp are blind can fail tosep that Greeley is on the down grade, and going at terrible speed. The "sober second thought" has already helped com mon sense to a part of its rights, and the pest few weeks will suffice to complete the wprjf, A DOZEN GOOD REASONS FOR SUPPORTING GRANT. First He has shown by his past record that he is a true friend of the Union. Second. He has never .abused trust, and has had no policy to en force against the will of the people. Third, He has enforced honesty and ' introduced economy in all branches, of the Government Fourth. By a wise financial poli cy- he has reduced the public debt upward of three hundred and thirty- four millions of dollars. ' Fifth. He has inforced the laws of the nation justly, impartially.and firmly. Sixth. He has extended the pro tection of the Government to .Amer ican citizens at home and abroad, Seventh. He has shown an earn est desire to promote tranquility throughout the South, and has done everything within his power to ad vance its prosperity. Eighth. He has maintained peace with all nations, and by his wise policy has preserved the most friend ly and cordial relations with the leading powers of Europe. Ninth. He has given practical evidence of his sympathy and friend llilpjo JLli?;? men- of AmetJ ica, and has neglected no opportu nity to advance their interests. Tenth. He has proven as great in peace as he has in war; wise and magnanimous as a statesman as he was skillful and just as a Soldier. Eleventh. Under his managment the rights of all citizens will be pro tected in the future as they have been in the past; the credit and in tegrity of the Republic will be maintained, and our nation will con tinue to enjoy the confidence and respect of the world. Twelfth. His great services dur ing the rebellion, his devotion to his country when armed treason sought its. destruction, and the ster ling qualities which have since char acterized his actions as a public of ficial and private citizen commended him to the honest men of both par ties, and entitle him' to the gratitude of the nation. THERE IS NO DOUBT ABOUT IT. The political horizon shows every indication that the present adminis tration wil continue at the helm for another term, and as a natural con sequence, Yve confidently anticipate an unclouded future, a political sea gloriously calm, and a- course of in dividual and national prosperity, as will have the effect of swelling the ranks of the, army of industry, (the only true army1 of a republic,) and jn tlli W wealth, with its con comitants abundance and compe tencc will be the reward of its soldiers. We also confidently anticipate a national career where the valor of arms by lam a'nd sea.and the weight of our power, because, founded on the people, the yet untarnished, and whose virtue keenly sensitive to thS faithful execution, of, every, obliga tion is yet untarnished, will combine to shed, .a lustre upon qur flag and. name which will bocome brighter and brighter in proportion as wc show to the admiring world that we know how to improve the advan tages we have gained, that our poli cy if? pespe is based, on. wisdom am good will toward all men; that we are Incapable of sacrificing the solid measures upon which this future aione aepenas, ana weaamg our fflrtlrtf with those who make the petty errprs fif jhftsp tq whpra we owe the success of the nast and promised prosperity of the future, an excuse tor their unhallowed at tempt to wreok the grand old ship, the Great Republic, wpon the gloomy and life and liberty destroying rocks of Democracy. And now, with the well-defined uuuiii oi a isaie course Dei ore us,- A i f . Wltlt a prow afld P-fflHnfJcF Wlldsc faults hove never turned the good ship from her course, are wo willing, have we a right, seeing that millions of the once down troden look to us as their sole and uaturalipro'toctors, to turn our eyes fronrthe prospect. W OhT WJHWP "fQffl 'bp JWty before us, iq enter on new and unknown waters and commit the destines of our great Republic to a venture? Will wc cast aside the blessings of which we arc in the enjoyment of and jjavp In .project, and. cflffliuit our uic anu Happiness to the con trol of tho erratic and prpliflo ideaed "Philosopher of the White Hat." and his dangerous allies? iye up the substance fpr the shad ow? While, however, wc can not divine the specific changes which Mr, Prepjey would introduce we do know some things. We knqw that he is the accepted representative and chompion of the Democratic party, and we also know that this administration could not be a truly Republican one as judged from the hodge-pqdge materials pqmposlng it. air. isumner, with the slyness of a political reynard, heralds his own election by a coalition of Free Soilers and Democrats, as an evi dence that Greeley will be Republi can. )ut thp cages, arp fjulte differ ent Mr. Sumner had announced his intended course, and it was, therefore, fully before the people. Greeley's course is not known, fqr the Bimpio rpaspn tljat t)c will in a large measure qf Ills supporters,nqt his own, will bo the mainspring of his administration "Anything to beat Grant" say Mr. Greeley's friends. No more certain proof that Grant is the man for the Republicans when the Dcm. ocrats wish, Jq b,eaf him. They know wclj that in bpatjng pur s,tqnd ard bearer they boat the Republican party. Prom oftlec and a share of power they step, as they hope, to supreme power. Assuming tuat the success of the. Democrats in this election would not destroy the Re publican party, ar? its rank and fllg willing to" weaken it? Assuming that it would not entirely overthrow their principles and policy, are they willing to put them in jeopardy? And also assuming that it would not puttheDemocrats in absolute power, are they willing to put them on the road to it and give them a better chance to it than themselves? The party ichlch made the new Union the only-party-competent and-enti- tied to administer its affairs, and as an earnest that this is the people': missions they will next November continue it in office, having no fear but that all its acts will be, as here tofore, characterizal by fidelity to and interest bv an honest search their willfor reform.bypeaceabroad and justice at home, and by an in creasing watchfulness in the-success of the most important measures for the advancement of our national in terests. This, then, is the safe path, an "there Is no doubt about it," free of difficulty and danger; but the other is unknown, and fraught with such difficulties and dangers that even the most vivid imagination can not conjure them up. THE LATE RAILROAD CALAMITY. LAMT.T-2V THE LATE RAILROAD CALAMITY. Particulars of t. e. Collission of Trains Near Independence, O. CAUSE OF THE ACCIDENT. MANSFIELD, O., Sep. 6, 1872. It has been very difficult to get additional particulars worthey' 6f credit in regard to the terrible rail road accident near Independence. about seven o'clock last evening. From physicians and others who visited the scene we learn that' .six persons were killed outright, and one died soon after removal to house in the neighborhood, ami that about forty,-fiyejvere,wounded Be side thenairies telegraphed lastnight I have been unable to secure any others, of the killed, save that of Edify 1 WHitcJ --xjfS- Ind'eperiilcncd, 'i-i. .. ...... t .,1 a i flic two additional namcsiavd been unobtainable either from the rail road officials, surgeons or passcn gers. In regard to the cause of the accitlent.it is dflicult to hx- tlie re sponsibilitv- It.lics bctwen the dis patcher at Ncwarkj the operator who sent anil received the order, and the conductor o the Chicago, express, According to one account orders where sent by the dispatcher, and received by tho conductor, to' meet and "pass the excursion train at In dependence, 'and for some 'r6ason he sdemcd to be ignorant of the 'sec' ond train; which olosbly followed the first. He' therefore pulled out after the first train had passed and nail scarcely procecueu a quarter- oi a mile belorc tue collision took place. Mr. Patrick, the conductor, is one of the oldest employees on the road, and Jias, been noted for U's care and intelligence in running, as lias also JUr, 4. At. Livingston the dispatcher, 111 his especial capa citv. Conductor Dougherty had charge of the fated excursion train The accident happened near the switch just north of Independance, at a point whore two down grades meet, which gave a tremendous momentum to the colliding 'trains, There Is a very sharp curve at this point, and .the trains were almost upon each other before the situation was discovered. Hie engineers of both trains an,d one fireman jum ped oil and esoapod injury, (Jne firo man was buried mtlio coal and debris of the locomotive and tender, and severely but not seriously hurt Mr. Patrick, the conductor of the express, jumped from the train be fore the. engines struck apd .escaped unhurt, Thp two front cars of the express were telescoped and the three front cars of the excursion train the latter being crammed full passengers, and many standing, on the platforms, All the killed and many of the wounded were stand ing OP the platforms. Beach Harris station agent at Louisville, who was killed, had gone out on the platform and was apparently in the act of : : t- ,.,1, i.n .1., l. twen tne cars and killed in a slioclc ing'manner. No. Women were kill ed, and the men we're mostly young. Several ladies injured, one having her leg broken, but' the- most' were men. rue surgeons dressed-tue injuries 'oMhirty in all. and six or Piglit whQ'wer'e Sightly luvt went to tncir'iiomcs, making. in all forty five wound ed,' Tho scene on the ground after the accident is described as harrowing in the extrcrme, A large proportion of the, wound edarq dangerously hmfi legs .and arms brflken and boiiies," bnii'sed. 'Ihe following is understood to be Conductor Patrick's version of the accident: The regular passing point of the trains was at Independence. and 6n his arrival there from the South.hc' found the' dawnexcursion tniiq 'behind' 'time, but a dispatch waiting tor jum, saying mat' the way was clear at uciieviuo, ami to run to tuat placo, llo and Ins engi neer debated as to 'whether they would remain or obey the order, and finally concluded to obey. The collision took place soqn after he nullpd out There were tUirtpeu cars qf tlo excursion train, with over, ninp hundred passengers and the wreck of the train was a terrible spene tq behold.. BOILER EXPLOSINN. The terrible catastrophe ' at Brown, Bonncll k Co's rolling mill. Youngstown, on the morning Of the ztn int., is lh' some respects; witli out $ parallel' in this part of the has been sent us from loungstown as correct. It is the dispatch pub lishcd in the Cleveland Herald of Thursday morning last, At three o olock thfs morning, a range of ten boilers, each fifty feet iqng exploded at the rolling mill ot iirown, iionncll ite uo., scattering the fragments 111 all directions, with a noise like a succession of cannon, which was heard m all parts of the city, and shaking many buildings. The boilers supply steam to the new mill south ot tho canal. The hands had worked their turn and just left, and those on thovn'ew turn had not come. John Garatty; tho fireman of the boilers, was killed instantly. His body was mangled and scalded. No other person was hurt at the mills. The engineer I left hut a few mhiutp? bcfp.re and says all was then light. 1 lie pause can qrjly bo eonjectured, Qno piooo of bollor, fifteen feet long, passed over tho buildings and foil on a houso on Canal street, a quarter of a mile distant, falling on the bed in which William Quigley and wifo and infant were slccning, killing the WQiran afld ehlldjiustinl-, ly, and injuring the man, who is not expected to live. One piece went through the mill, knocking down the furnace stacks and breaking the machinery. A piece, about twenty feet long, broke the braces on one side at the south end of the Prcsquc Island bridge, about a sixth of a mile distant Another large piece lies near the brewery on the opposite side of the river a third of a mile distant. About one hundred feet of trestle work, near by, turowndown -ana not a UncK or stone of the foundation of the boil ers-is left in, place. .Tho'wreck'is total. Loss estima ted at $20,000; partly insured This accident will stop the mills for a month or more. A large force is already at work clearing up the wreck. MARRIED. In Millcrslrar: AURiist 29. by W. J. Sharpe. Mr. John Concr to this county. 31! iliss Jane Hurry, all of InMillprshnrff. Snt. 10th. lrf W.J. Shame. Mr. Daniel K. I'erdite. of Zoar,Tnscarawas co. anu JiKS Melle j . jicllrme, ol Jlllicrsuurs. DEATHS. Died in this countr, September Mb,lS?2, Mrs. Elizabcth'MoOre, in her TUt year. She made a public profession of her faith in Christ early in life, anil was stronglv attached to tho Presbyterian chnrch, of which she was a member. Her end was icace. A .U" American Watch, fV f he;)V;iUliiro make, for sale cheap, at V me BOOK. STORE. AMERICAN I And Most Perfect Machine Made in the World. ALSO, A SEWIJTG MACHINE, -And one that will make Button Holes and Do Overscainlntr. COilBlXED 1ST OSE. THE SEWINC MACHINE, Like aU machines, when first made, and that was rude, uncouth ami imperfect, but the vcnlive genius of man, stimulated by protcc Hon, lias not only improved them, but the last having the advantage of the defects and im perfections of the first, have devised and orig inated new ones', that hKaitogetlur better, more tlitjtlijted, neater and cheaper, so that wc can present to you a machine that , at a glance, you would pronounce perfect, At all events they will do work superior to baud work, cither for neatness, durability and beauty. This we do in the American Sewing Machine. Which will do all work that is done by any Sewing Machine, and besides, simple and plain not hard to understand, easy to run, (citheron account of their mechanical construction, or not being complicated, or both,) seldom or nev er outof order, and will last a lifetime. The Splendid Mehanism or this machine, and tlto superior skill, work manship and materials employed in its con struction, are aguarant'y of accuracy, strength ami durability, and runs with such ease that it makes a woman laugh . The shuttle, riding in its carrier, is subject to no wear, and the friction or a "race" is avoided. The tensions admit of such nice, ad justmcnt, and with such case'andcertaiaty, mat one or tne great difficulties met with in ordinary machines is entirely avoided. The leca is .-idju.ta.ble, so. that it will work with oqua faculty cither light or heavy goods. Tins being comparatively a new machine ncrsons would naturallr ben little siinliin. of buying a machinethey knewbutlittleauout but by reierring to the following named per- svu. n iiu jmii: lurac mucuiun iu use, JOU Can Miss Ann Jlillhouse, ilrs.T. 11. Moore, 3Irs. E. G. Saunder, 4- Mctlroy, A. llenas, J. Carpenter, J. Stuart, Miss Ixmisa Korns, Mrs. rjldcr Sharp, " Johnllanua, Joseph Axe, Wm. Fox, , J. Krst, JohnStilller, . Enninir, ,, U. S. Weston, Jftss Husted, Adtlor, Mrs. Robert Karr, 44 G. U. Parkinson, u Wm. Weaver, t, Uarnet. L.-Seedel, J.K, i'illis, li.Jleegle. ,, 11. u. White, Mary Krnest, John Held, Mrs. J. Cary, JI. W.Brown, James Martin, ,, m. Jaw,' J! if. F. Calhoun, u Jos. Adams, A. Ingles, !, W.J. Courtney, u J. C-Duncan, .fos.'Aclremire; tt James. Murry, l'urdy, M. McClurc, J. 1'onlson. Miss Suttjerti, ,, E, names, ll.liilhei-. Wm. Johnston, Miss-J. Polock. Mrs. V. S. Terry, 4 j. iiunmau, , II. Martin, , S.J, Wiler, i Wm. Eberman, llines. Mis bteinbring, 44 iv.jiariiu. Mrs. Thomas Barnes, Mi: ... ...tin, J. llarter. g j.uuci. wit crs, ; o. w. Mitchci, ,J V. Crawford, Jr., ;? J. I'hillips, '( S--ljS.n5tfll'f , ,'3liss J. Patterson, One evidenoo ot their u-nt-lh i tha citAfc that attend, thein, wherever they go. Other umcbluos have earned a reiiutatlon unit ii nn their reputation, (and aro entitled toit) but the. and are willing to work for it, anil that 1. what we are alter to-day. ,Wc warrant these machine: tohnuhnt iimv arc represented, am if you will try them, you willflnd Ujej; will suit you. J. W. HULL, Agent. Tlicsu machines can be seen at thn nearly opposite the Pot Office, Millersburff, O., u lie i c ulao can be seen the "Wilson Machine, Which IXHIiCa Cheitner. and irivo-i Riit Uf.mt Call anil bee them. Prices ranEiiiff ftoiu up wan l. t-ewinir machine, nthirKmctit up,ii oil keptun hrmJ, FOR GOOD MATCHES, GO TO THE Boole Stoi-e. Millersburg, Kept. 15, 1SH. 4w4 Now is the Time TO SECURE Great Bargains ox- Dress Goods AND WOOLENS, Preparatory to mak- far FALi in room STOCK, L. MAYERS. Finos most ft M not Jliss Matilda Fictclier. of Iowa, ad dressed a political meeting in the Wig wam in M oostcr on last Thursday eve ning. The immense building was dense ly crowded. She snoke for two hour: in the most cloqnent manner, eliciting irequeuc anu prolonged applause. "American." Look to your interest. If vou want a Sewing Machine go to the Messrs. Hull's now room, nearly opposite the Tost Of fice, anil get a good one, one that is easy to operate and easy to run. The cheap en ana oesi macnine-in me worm nev er out of order, and is universally liked wherever known, and one that will last a liietime. 4tf ISaltin & Armor. .Mrs. H.-Iiattin and Miss Belle Armor Having associated themselves, together forthe purpose of carrying on the Mil lenery business, announce thatthevhave just received a large stock of Millinery anu j- ancy liooas, ami are prepareu.to supply the wants or their customers promptly and satisfactorily. UStf. New Advertisements. A New Top-Buggy, CJTP.OXGLY BUILT and well finished, will be sold cheap. For further particulars en- quire at the UOOK. STORE. THE city'boot hie shop. FRANKLIN FROELICH Would resDectfiillr'announce to the citizens of ed Geo. Lechuer's Shoe Shop, and will continue in the old stand the making and repairing of BOOTS AND SHOES.- He wishes all to eive him a trial, as he feels assured he can please his customers both In Stifle and Durability REPAIRING done with neatness and dis patch. Fits warranted and satisfaction guar anteed. - Terms-CASH! iHi x.riUuiUij.:! FRANKLIN FROELICH, Shoemaker, Millersburg, O. lyl . , , GREAT Balloon Ascension Sept. 18th, 19th & 20th. a J. MULYANE, wiiX seij.; ron the TVext Thirty Day s, A GENERAL STOCK OF G AT Great Bargains! 100 pair Wool Blankets, IOO Square Wool Shawls, 50 Long Wool Shawls, 75 pieces Shirting Flannel, Red, Crcy, Mixed and Fancy. 24 p'ces Waterproof Cloth in an styles anil colors. JTEA.1VS, CLOTHS & CASSIMEBES. CARPETS. All-Wool Ingrain Carpets 85 cts. per yard. Scotch Plaid Carpets at 45 cts. per yard. Striped Hemp Carpets at 40 cts. per yard. DllESS GOQ&& SILK POPJLIXS. JAPANESE POPLINS. BA DEN &LOTHS SATTEEN CLOTHS. a run. i.ixi: or BLACK ALPACCllS, J. MULVANE, No. 1. Commercial Block. WHAT ADVANTAGES HAS. Hi II OVER OTHERS' lit. ThC UllhliV. L-nnii- itn fuT .iMrnLlo couclusivouviilenco is, twentr cai have not placed t-ccond-linnd "IIowk" maclilnus iu the market. Jt cannot be Mtiil of any other nta- ntl. It contain tho material for it own repair, Mnl. It has less n-eartiiT imlnts thnn anv 4th. It draws una stitch a vou do hr haud: 5lh. You hnvt ierfect control oer both inrca'is; otners iiavo not. (it It. It gie- oit thread In iiromrtionto the thick ii oh of fabric, pencil, thereby avoiding Mw motion oor eam, uroppinxMitriieii nnu iireakinj-or uceiiieH a great niijection to ull ouier inucnine 7th Ititent a tiirht seam in cajtslnienbrv- liiK the thre.nl on eltherhide,and then n tUsiie puiier, wnnoui cnanro or tensiou. Hlh. The prefer foot Is easily vunC onl o me wii wiil'u jun vi anmiio urpuunuer wuriv. ib ! iiui, mj unit any oiner. IHh. Many now machine cnnpanle had their rise ami fall their machine! ont o popu lar of kcarcely known--others hare made radieaUimnife n onler to exist; wbll the lluuo Mackine Coniltauv hnvn Rilhentl to thp opinion uP'KlU-i Howe, iMaterofMeehanicV (rinemacuino h mechanicallr corwt; doe ehaiiire"). hullt ndilitinn m'Oi!- mlilliinu to their factory, and to-day eanuot supply tho demand, although turning out U liuudred inaclducs n day jut one machine a minute. H. MENUEZ, A: ;ent. 4itr MII.l.EDSllUUii, o. ror Good FLAVORING EX TRACTS, GO TO THE Book' Stoie. JJ COKNEK. Staple AiJaiicy . G tJ U ttt Wx Groceries, rl. ! 1 CARPETS, CARPETS, 'ji I Hats and Caps, Boots - c&'Slioes j i .U ,. I- Notions,' i a v( c&C, &C; 1 1 1 H i II .vlf t U lt Cheaper ,Thaii,M the Cheapest. WholfiUhleraCo. Millersburg, O., Sept. 10, 1ST2. UP-STAIRS MRS: -TJHLEH HAS JUST JtEOElVED A FULL LIKE OF FALL AND WINTER mill niiM A!L 'Ji'yl"- Calif and j3j SOMETHING XEtt IK CHIGNONS, EE-AIDS, HAIR CURLS, &c. T ! : r TTf "T.r Something Very Nice' in Jewelry. Gold and Black Wristlets Neck Chains or a (Beautiful Style. - , , Also. Ladies' Lare Collars. Fancy Bows, and something new In a Xeck Tie 1'or Ladles. CALL IX SOOX, AXD SEE ron YOURSELVES. E. TJELXER.. September 10, 1ST! ftOKKT f. Maxwell Joun T. Maxwell. R.C.& J.T.MAXWELL, RETAILERS OF CLOTHINC CEOTHS. CASSIMERES, Mi MnisiE Goofls! HATS, CJPS, Trunks, Valises,Notions,&c MAIN STREET, SXilloratnirE) - Oliio. O b o g PL. tr 3 CD W o Pi o j-1 CD o td 09 ct- O 3 CD O CD l CD Pi i Q a' if Eiiis Boots Isii SHoesJ- A number of Ladies at a Tea Party, were talking as to what was the. great est Blessing to have. One said plenly orGreenbacks, another said to have Shoes not to Pinch ihe Feet; an old lady remarked To have the Grace of God is the Best of AH. We have now1 iii' store Stock ' i . . . which a Mammoth" of Goods, we are offer ing at Low Prices. Our goods are of the Best Quality and at prices to suit .the wants of.EYJERY BODY. A. full stock of Leather and Shoe- ' f i j maker's "Findings. 250 sides of Sole Leather' at reduced, prices. - Call and examine our stock: - - SLClffllllESHo. August 2C,lSr2. --- -,N9 iW-J'l'-i' -A of ; v . ' Beauty . i.Y-. .' -? - :s-i-ttici-iM . f ' is -a-" . ; it .'kH:. i' . -t i ... - Forever: When You como to Town, Call at Courtney & Apple ton's, and Cet Somo nice Photographs made. Voorh.es Bros. (Successors to Voorhcs t IIudon,) STOVES OF ALL UBS. ACENTS FOI! U'arrautol to give satisfaction. Have a good aMjrimentor T I IV W jtV Tt E t Pumps.FIreBrlck.TllePlpe. AgenU for Le.t Manufactures or Knnges, Heaters, &c. Hepnix'ingr &Iloofing Done oi Short Xotice. Old Copper. Ron and Iron W.ni.rf Onodoor West of tmiilre House. Give us a 2mJ etui.