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Holmes Comity Republican.
H. G. mite, T. B. Cnnntagham, ZDIT0B8 AND PROPRIETORS. Miiaersbueg, O., : Oct. -31. 1872. Republican Ticket. Foe President, ULYSSES S. GEANT. For Vice President, HENRY WILSON. Electors at Large, , . JOHN C. LEE. ALPHONSO HART. DISTRICT ELECTORS. DlSTS. w 1. Joshua" H. Bates: 2. William E. Davis. - 3. Thomas Moore. 4. William Allen. ' 5. Matthew C. Hale. 6. George R. Hatnes. " 7. Mabcds Bogus. 8. Charles Phelus. 9. John S. Joxes. 10. Christopher Columbus Exech. 11. Homer C. Jokes. 12. Luther Donaldson. 13. Isaac Smccker. 14. Isaac 31. Kinur. 15. Charles H. Grosvexob. 16. Jonathan T. Updegraff. 17. Joshua Anderson Riddle. ' 18. John R. Buchtel. 19. Aaron Wilcox. 20. John C. Grannis. President Grant's second term commences on the 4th of next March. ORGANIZE. On Tuesday next the people of the United States will meet at their respective places of holding elec tions, and cast their vote for Presi dent and Vice President, The Oc tober election resulted in sweeping victories for the Republican party The people are aroused to the great interest at stake in the coming con test. They havespoken so decided ly in the last that leaves not a doubt but that the result will be an over whelming victory for Republican principles on the fifth of November. But in order to do this the Republi cans must stand right up to the work, and never flinch until the polls are closed next Tuesday evening, Every man must be at his post and see that everything is done fairly and squarely. The Greeley party claims that they can make two hun dred more majority in this county oyer the State election. That would give them over seventeen hundred majority which is more than they can possibly give by fair means. Look out for tricks in some of the back townships. Let the Republi cans in every township give that day entirely to the service of the party, and guard the polls and see that no one votes who is not enti tled to vote. Vote for Ceneral Crant, if you want the public debt paia. A STRAW. New Jersey, if we are to take the charter election in Newark, as .an index, points to the choice of the Grant electors for that State. The triumph of the Republican ticket was a magnificent one- 5.IC3 major ity was obtained, being a gain of more than 900 on Mayor Ricard'3 majority last October, and of 3,024 from Gov. Pacher's majority in November, .1871. Liberal Republi canism does not seem to work any letter in New Jersevthan in Pene- sylvanial Ohio and Indiana. The State is always close, but it may be set down for Grant and Wilson in November. If Democrats ash to see a Mejmoncan t tenet, give them one; they may want to vote it quietly. GETTING THEIR EYES OPEN. They are getting their eyes open ed in the South. The October elec tions have done much toward the manipulations of their diseased op tics, and the consequence is that the Democrats of that region begin to see that there is not much to be gained through Liberal support. Tne Columbus.Ga., Sun refuses to be longer, hoodwinked or bambooz led. It says bluntly: "Disguise it as we may,and with all the asser tions, predictions, wishes and hopes to the contrary, notwithstanding, Jate elections in the Middle States demonstrated that Liberal Republi canism is a failure. The leaders at Baltimore were mistaken as to strength of party cords and section al antagonisms, and in clutching af ter a shadow the substance is lost," Have your carriages and .buggies ready and at the polls with you on Tuesday, to bring- in delinquent voters. THAT CHASM. Susan B. Anthony says: "The big chasm the Liberals havcH talked so much about evidently lies between the cottage at Chappaqua and the White House at Washing ton, across which no human hands will ever clasp. The die is cast! the Rubicon is passed! Greeley now retires to rutabagas, and to find a new chasm that which lies between the Presidential nominee and the Tribune's editorial chair." Examiney our ticket care fully before you vote. Your opponents are desperate and will try all ways to defraud you of your vote. An elderly lady out in Michigan says that she likes to attend Gree ley meetingSjbecanse there is always so much room in the house and no .one disturbs her nerves by shouting. vote for Crant and Wilson next Tuesday. VILLANOUS FRAUDS IN GEORGIA. The Greeleyites claim a glorious victory in Georgia. Let us see whether it is glorious or not. The population of Georgia, ac cording to. the! census of 1872, num bered 1,181,109 souls, of whom 638- 936"are white, and 545,142 colored. Taking the basis of one voter in five, (which is rather an overesti mate, but as it will work both ways the result attained is a fair one,) we shall have 127,785 white 109,028 colored voters. Will any candid person believe for a moment that with only 18,757 white majority there could be an honest Democrat ic majority of 50,000. or more ob tained .in Georgia? It is impossible that such results could be. obtained in the face of the facts the country is cognizant of without a systematic terrorizing ex clusion from the polls of 'the class of voters most accessible to such methods, and if let alone will be sure, to go against the Democracy, The truth of the matter has leak ed out. Their triumph was obtain ed by fraud, violence, intimidations, ballot-box stuffing and mutder. It is estimated as the above figures will clearly show, that nearly one- half of the Republicans abstained from voting through fear of person al violence. In Macon, colored Re publicans' were barboronsly massa cred in cold blood. Throughout the whole State rascality was prac ticed on a large scale. The bloody chasm was reddened by fresh gore. lolence reigned everywhere. The poetic sentiments of reconciliation preached by Greeley and his friends was fitly illustrated by the precon certed slaughter of innocent men. Let the Grecleyparty flaunt its fraud ulent and bloody majority in Geor gia in the force of the nation. It will speak with more telling force against Greeley, than anything else that could be done. The country now sees that the election of Gree ley means the reinauguration of bloody times. Shall the Ku-Klux be suppressed, or reanimated? Grant will strike them down, Greeley will lift them up. -Grant's election means order in the South; Greeley's anarchy. Let every one ponder well these things before casting his vote in November, and if he has the least doubt as to the propriety of voting' for Greeley and run the risk of bringing these things upon the country, let him vote on the safe side, cast his vote for Grant and Wilson. Don't forget the old and innrmltenumicans on Tttes day, but see that then are brought to the polls. PLUNDERING THE PEOPLE. From the Pittsburgh Gazette we learn that a Democratic ring of county officers has been plundering the people of lork county, in that State, for the past twelve years. As fast as the people paid their taxes the ring officials put them in their pockets on some, pretext or other until the debt of the county exceeded three hundred thousand dollars. "Halt," was called then, and an investigation ordered, which was bringing to'light extraordinary wioAolifino" Tf.1- 'A ...if! ; A. tee charged with the investigation, had collected testimony enough to prove fifty thousand dollars had been stolen. This alarmed the ring, and Tweed's bold strike in stealing vouchers' seems to have occurred to them as away out of the trouble. So on .Monday night.of last, week, the court house in the borough of York was "entered by burglars," all the remaining accounts for the past six years, the books containing the records of notes issued by the coun ty, and, most important of all, the Auditor s report itself, taken. Un less the thieves are discovered and the reports secured the committee will be entirely at the mercy of the ring, as the reports were to have been filed at the November term of court. This purloining evidence has created more excitement than the original robberies, and will go hard with the scoundrels if they are caught. In the meantime "Re form Democracy" is at as much dis count in "little York," as it is in big York. YoungMen.cast your first vote on Tuesday for the orave defender of his coun try, Ceneral Crant, and you win never regret It. WORK. There remain but a few more days for work before the 5th of Novem ber will be on hand. It is important that there be no lagging, no over- confidence, no leeling in our ranks that Ge"n. . Grant will be elec ted anyhow, and that the October verdicts have settled the question. They have settled the matter if tlie Republicans of the country come up in their might as thev did in the re cent State elections. There should be no falling off in our .majorities. They can and. will be increased en ormously if every friend of General Grant and good safe government will but do his duty. Rmn,p, fain nnrsmi.Q Inst. their vote last election by being too late at the polls. Uont wait till the last minute, but vote the first tiling .7 17. . yu uaj in me morning. Gen. Hartranft's offleial maioritv is Thirty-Five Thousand, Seven Hundred and Twenty-seven! The people of Pennsylvania say that they gave him this mnlnriK- hut McCIure, Randall, and Forney call mem irauas. iet them remember this slander on the 5th ofNovember and brands its organinators as liars by rolling up 75,000 majority for Grant and Wilson. Vote for Crant and Wil son, next Tuesday. THE FLAG LOWERED. As a proot ol the working of Greeleyism in Missouri we give our readers the following to the St, Louis Globe from Palmyra, in that State, and written last Friday. The correspondent says: "A Greeleyitc meeting hail been advertised to-come'ofl, and in order to create the necessary enthusiasm a rebel flag was hung out from the 'Liberal, headquarters. 1 Ins natur ally raised -indijrnation among the lo3-al citizens, who forced it to be taken down, when afterward the American flag was thrown to the breeze from Republican headquart ers, with the names of Grant and Wilson attached. A rebel mob con gregated and demanded the hauling or it down, lne Kepuoiicans re fused, and proposed to stand by the flag. The City Council was called together and decided that it be ta ken down. Some timid citizens joined with them, as they said, to prevent a not, llie consequence was our great national colors were hauled down in obedience to the de mands of the rebel supporters of Horace Greeley. This is getting on pretty fast, and probably faster than Grceloy would advise. Still it is but the prema ture outcropping of his teachings. His recent speeches have encourag ed his real friends in Georgia and Missouri to perpetrate outrages not alone upon the national flag, but upon the persons of men opposed to them in politics and loyal to the government. We cau readily understand by the Iawlcsseness' and insolence of these supporters of Horace Greeley, what would result from his election as President He does not deny but that these men would be taken into his confidence then, as they are now. He would not dare to refuse, their demands, and he lacks the moral courage to enforce the laws of the country. In their hands he would be the simple instrument of out lawry, Ku-Klux and treason. The national flag would be trampled up on, and the lives of Unionists en dangered in every Southern State. Yet he talks about Reconciliation Are the men 'who compelled the lowering of- the' national emblem at Palmyra, reconciled? Do they ex hibit any symptoms of Greeley's health-giving elixir for the evils of distrust between the North and South? By no means. On the con trary, his foolish and semi-insane utterances from the stump have done much to unsettle what good had been accomplished and revive in the hearts of unreconciled and ir reconcilable rebels the hope that the "Lost Cause" under him1 as President, might yet be successful. The evil which Greeley has done to the country cannot now be estima ted. He has given hope. to the worst elements in the land, that through his election they will be able to secure all-they may desire To defeat this monstrous conglom eration of disappointed office seek ers and violent, uncompromising tratiors is the evident duty of the Republican party next week. Let every man feelx that his country holds him responsible as a soldier in her defence against the aggres sions of her enemies. Be sure tJiat your, ticket is a coiTeci one., See that the names of the candidates and electors are spelled right. INDIANA PAPER HAULS DOWN THE GREELEY TICKET Special Telegram to the Commercial. Democratic Standarilot this, place, heretofore an ardent supporter of Horace Greeley, in this morning's issue; hauled down the Greeley ticket, and in a long and able article gave its reasons why it. can no long er support the Chappaquack. It is a paper of 'considerable influence in the Democratic party. Send in the returns from tlie. Townships immediately after being counted out. ANOTHER JUDICIOUS APPOINTMENT President Grant has added once more to his already long list of adrai rable appointments by designatingas United States Consul to Liverpool, Ex- Governor Lucius Fairchild of Wisconsin. .Governor Fairchild is a native of Portage county in this State, and in the midst of a brill iant career as a soldier in the late war, he lost his right arm at Gettys burg. He has been one of the ablest governors that Wisconsin ever had, and by his -high minded, unswerv ing fidelity to Republicanism dur ing the present campaign, has made his gift of elequence a valuable ad junct to the good cause. He is a poor man, an able and conscientious man,and he wears his empty sleeve modestly and without any sentimen tal repinings. The Consulship at Liverpool is the most lucrative for eign appointment in the'jjift of 'our Govcrnonucnt, and no one better deserves it, or will discharge its du ties better than Governor Fairchild. Go to the polls on Tuesday next ana, vote tor want 1 TM1 1 ana wiison. CROPS IN EUROPE. Accounts from Europe confirm the reports previously received of great destruction among the crops by the heavy and almost incessant autumnal rains. The summer sea son was severe enough in this -respect, and how the continued incle mency through the fall can be borne it is difficult to surmise. The ex tent of the privations that must be occasioned can only bo conceived when it is recollected that the mas ses of the people in Europe, depend mainly upon agriculture for support, and having in most instances no store laid away for the rainy day, the visitation this year cannot fail to bear very heavily upon them. Remember, next Tuesday is the Presidential election. CAMPAIGN NOTES. "Gen. Grant has never been de feated, and he never will be." Horace Greeley. Every man who is opposed to the doctrine enunciated by Greeley, viz.: "If the people" of the 'South said they wanted disunion I would consent to it" should go to the polls on Tuesday, November 5th, aud vote against Greeley and Brown Every man who is opposed to re storing Jeff. Davis and John C. Breckenridge to seats in the United States Senate should go to the polls on the 5th day of November and vote for Grant and Wilson. The Evening Post says there is every indication that the Germans of New York will cast a larger vote for Grant and Dix than they have ever thrown for any Republican ticket. H. G. is repudiated now by the old abolitiouists and by the best men who went into the Cincinnati movement. Grant eill be far better qualified for his momentous trust in 1872 than in 18G8. Horace Greeley, As an indication of how the Ger mans will vote, we call attention to the fact that in Indiana there was.a German candidate, on each party's ticket. The German on the Repub lican ticket received more votes than the other victorious candidates, but the Germans on the "Liberal"' tick et received less than his compan ions in misfortune. The Illinois Staals Zeilunge calls this tangible proof that the German Know Noth ings are confined to the "Liberal" side. lne eleven counties comprising what is known as the Western Re serve, in northeastern Ohio, never fail to respond with a strong vote for the Right. At the recent elec tion tne vote in those counties on Secretary of State was as follows: Secretary of State, Ken.. 00.930 Secretrry or State, Dem 80,423 Republican majority 89, Outside of the Reserve, the Dem ocrats had a majority of about six thousand. Whoever travels and observes the draft of public sentiment, says the Albany Journal, will be forced to the conclusion that Greeley is to be badly beaten. This "sign" has not been so palpable these twenty years, The West is--e'specially emphatic for Grant, nni "Democrats who repud ate Greelejjarjiijpiinted by the score in every towfrsjupj. Greeley otfoe'-tteitl a great truth. when he said,Geiieral Grant has never been defeated, and he never will be. "Whata foolish old man he is to set him self up in the place of Lee, when he knows that there is a political Appomattox, waiting him' in November. - " If the Democrats have caught any Republican repeaters in Pennsylva nia or elsewere, we hope they will send them to the penitentiary, Make a clean thitig of it, gentlemen. Don't let the rascals off like the Re publicans do the Democrats when they catch them ! How sad is. the wail that comes up from the democracy, as they take a retrospect of their October defeat. They are more anxious than ever to let the past be forgot ten! and to have by-gones! J. Let them gather up the few remaining embers-oftheirexpiring.camp. fires and let the sickly glare light up their pathway to the regions of salt river when the ides of Nevember shall come. Father, might I go out to schvrim! Nix, mine boo, you cau't, Mitout yon promise me, right here. To rote nut V. S. Grant. Betwecnififty antLsixtybusiness firms ot NewYorTr-hdve published a card, indorsing Grant's financial policy and asserting that the "inter ests of commerce and, trade demand his -re election. Morfbn says Indiana will Grant from 10,000 to 20,000 in November. He declares that the unprincipled and mercenary coalition has passed away like, a, noxious vapor. He thinks the Republicans received as many German votes as the Demo crats, and that all will return to their allegiance. General Garfield says that Ohio will give General. Grant 30,000 ma jority, Greeley, however, has' 'hopes' of carrying it himself, just as he had of carying Pennsylvania for Buck- alew. The bigger the majorities areagrinst his candidates, the hope ful the man becomes. Itis a cheering way he has of looking at the bright side only in the hour of adversity. Anna Dickinson has finally con cluded to go for Greeley, and is to make a speech in his behalf th is week in New York. This is the only woman who has thus far taken the part of the old free, lover, and whenever scolding, grumbling Anna speaks her "place " there will votes be made for Grant, the favorite of every patriotic woman in the land Remember that the Presidential election occurs on the first Tuesday in November, being the 5th day. Let every Republican arrange to be at home and cast his vote for Grant and Wilson. The Democratic papers a week ago were shoutiug: As goes Penn sylvania so goes the Union. Now they would have us believe that 'As goes Kentucky so goes the Union., Anything to beat Grant, Thrift will not follow Forney in Pennsylvania politics forsome time to come. JolinW. has just demon strated how well the Repuclietui party can get along without him. Wc only paid 11,000,000 of the public debt last month. Who can trust the present profligate admin istration? Cive the entire day, on Tuesday, to gettine voters to the polls. Perhaps the greatest lesson of the October elections is that no man owns any great numbers of votes. Mr Sumner begins to real ize this fact, and Schurz, we have every re'tson to belicvc,eomprehcnds it in its fullest extent. On Wednesday, l.istrwcek, a vote was taken of the students of Yale College oil the Presidential ques, tion. Result: Grant and Wilson, 446; Greeley aud Brown, 120; O'Connor 4, and two scattering, This "straw"shows how the young men of the country go, Iowa, one of the staunchest Re publican States in the Union, and one that has been under Democrat ic rule less than any other, is en tirely out of debt, aud has a large cash balance in the Treasur. So much for the. 'Radical thieves.' Vote early, on Tuesday. Don't put it ojf till the last hour, as someth Ing may of necessity detain you, and your vote be lost by being too late. ON THE WRONG HORSE. After all the noise about election frauds and arrests in Luzerne Coun ty, Pennsylania, it turns out, as might have been expected,, that the saddle. belongs .on tbe-Dimocratic horse. The Twelfth Ward of Scran ton was the seat of war in this case the only locality.about which any difficulty has arisen in Luzerne County and in that ward, the Scranton Jlepublican says, the to tal number of voters registered was CGI, and the Democratic majority returned is.l,21C! As we have be fore stated, two supervisors ofelec- tion in that ward were driven away by a Democratic mob. This, so far as we have discovered, is the' only case of enormous "fraud" definitely proved in Pennsylvania. Grant, TPiison and Vic tory. , , DISASTROUS HARVEST IN SCOTLAND. LAND. The harvest of Scotland is, accor ing to the Scotsman, the wettest and most disastrous that has been know since the year 181C, when what were known as the Meal Riots took nlaae The heavy and contin ued fall of rain during the second week of September drenched the sheaves of cut grain turougn antl through; which is in many cases an irreparable mischeif. A good ma- n V samples oi nais ami wueat, as well, as barley, have been shown in Edinburg Corn Exchange during the first three weeks, but when com pared with grain of the 1871 crop, tney . exliiDit an astomsmng ana deplorable deterioration, but even that does not show the full damage done to the crop, because all the grains that had seriously sprouted had been taken out of the samples by means of screens and riddles. The worst fears regarding the potato crop .hav.e.been, realized, and an il lustration -of tne extent ot tne fail ure of the crop is given. In ordin ary years a stoat man, with three assistants (two women and a. boy), could easily raise and weigu lor mar ket eight bolls, or' thirty-two cwt., potatoes every day. For the last fort-night it has taken a very active roan and three assistants' to one and a half bolls, or six cwt., of sound and three bolls, or twelve' cwt., of diseased potatoes every day. All this is bad news for the winter. A HORRIBLE DEATH. A sad accident occurred a. few days" ago at the house of Mri Jacob Ambros, in Perry township, result ing in the death of his youngest son aged about seven vears. The circumstancos, -as we learn them, were as follows: The, family were engaged in boiling, cider,- pre paratory to making npple-lmtter, and, bad taken lrpm the lire a kettle of boiling cider and placed it on the floor in. an outhouse near by, and proceeded to take oil the sec ond kettle. In thc meantime, the little boy went into the house where the kettle had been 'placed, and was standing in the door when they brought the second kettle, and in attempting'to get out of the way, backed from the door against the kettle which1 staggered him 'and he was'plunged into the1' boiling con tents; when' taken out and the clothes taken on, the flesh, in many places, would drop from his body. He lived about twenty-four- hours when death relieved him of his ter rible sufferings. Ashland 1'ress. Thanksgiving. Proclamation by President of the United States. By President the United States of America—A Proclamation. Washington, Oct. 11. Whereas, The revolution of another year has again brought the time when it is usual to look back "upon the past, and publicly -thank the Almighty for his mercies and his blessings : and Wheeeas, if any one people has more occasion than another lor such thankfulness, it is the citizens of the United States, whose government is their creature,- subject tO'thelr be hests; who have reserved to them selves ample civil and religious free dom aud equality before the law; who durjng the last twelve months nave enjoyeu cxempwuii uuiu any grievous or general calamity, and to whom prosperity in agriculture, manufactures, and commerce has been vouchsafed. .Therefore, by these considerations, I recommend that on Thursday, the 28th day of November next, the people meet in their respective places of worship, and there make their acknowledg ments to God for his kindness and bounty. In witness whereof, 1 hereunto set my hand, and cause the seal of the United States to be alllxed. Done at the city of Washington this llth day of October, In the year or our Lord, 1872, ami or the In dependence of the United States the 97th. U. S. GRANT. By tho President: HAMILTON FISH, Sec'y of State. Betimes one is puzzled to know whether it is more pleasurable and profitable to be a fool or a wise man In this singular age. Mark Twain it bow the great liou of London. Ills ridiculous sayings are listened to with more dclizht than the ut tcranccs ot tbcolocicnl or political oracles. i Cn tn thn nntls nextTUBS- dav. and vote for Crant and Wilson. ' HORSE DISEASE. A terrible disease has broke out amoung the horses in New York State called the Canadian Horse dis ease which has spread all over that aud adjoining States. Thousands of horses arealTccted.in.all the large cities aud towns of New York, and is spreading rapidly irith'eNew Eng land States. In Buffalo cveryhorse in the city had it. In New York, Boston, and other Cities, the omni bus and car 'lines were' .Obliged to stop running. The disease is some- thing like the distemper. i.ue horse "is 'seizod with a" cough and running at the nose, and gets weak aud exhausted. Rest is all the cure for' it. But few horses have died of it, however. The disease lasts from five to .six days after which the liorse see.ms entirely recovered: Antr-'cruolty Be'rgh sug gests, as a remedy for the prevail ing horse disease, complete rest, warm blankets, non-exposure to drafts of air, disinfecting, total ab sence of bleeding, and prostrating 'cathartics! Twenty or thirty. drops of tincture of iron in a gill of Jama ica rum diluted with' water, given every four hours, in orcler. to pre-, serve the strength of the horse, or tincture of arnica will produce re lief: a plaster bound round the throat, composed of one portion cayenne peper and two of flaxseed mixed with vinegar, is excellent. Every man to the polls on next Tuesday. There has not been so important an election for many years. New Advertisements. GC CIS. "VTOTICE is herein- civen th.it the nndnr. iX'ifffneri is-iettUHjr op the etateor John McLaiignlin,iateor Holmes county, Ohio, de cease 1. Persons havioe Claims a-rainst saM estate will present them immediately for set- ItnmOTlt I V fiT. A IT5lIT IV Oc,t.24,lS:2. Ilw3 - NOTICE. "VTOTICE is licrebv civen thattliennilersicn L cl tins been appointed Adiuinistratorof countjr,u.t ieceaei. JOHN. K. LOVE, Administrator. .jOetoSe rS6th, 1S: ' , j ? t j"3 Nobody Else Has Them. TUBULAR LANTERNS The BESTLijntern fbr.bnrning Coal Oil ever hi nut-, u is Mtitr, uon t smose op smell, and w in uuiura iivu?e lamp. a JESTIMOMIAWSfi- FltOit nor. ACE GllEEL'ELr. Chappaqua,X.-Y:; Oct. 51, ISIS. Dear Sir: Vonr favor U jnst received. My wue is sic. Aim cauoage 15 reauy. 10 pun anil the presidential election near at hand, hut I will take time to say that the Chicago Tubular uiuicru is luc ife-i, .aniern in use. Yours, etc, UKEELEY. 'FROM GESERAL GRAXT. Washington, D.C, October 1. ISIS. Dear Sir l'nt me down Jar a dozen Tubular jMiikciu-). aiivj hic me uuij uues i ever saw worth a dam. Jly friends at Lonjc Branch all use them, anil I would not be without them one winter for all the liretieU that Horace Greeley raises, juiruuucc weia nwiy il iuetneiK"oor hood of NaDOleon'In'tour countr. Lie-lit U needed there. I'll pay my respects to Gratz uiunii male, itas. Tours, fraternally, - CIS. OHAXT. FROM CHARLEY SQUIRTS. Saint Louis. Oct. 1G. 18W. Mister Burher Sthore I ton't care about te Lantern, but huf dc sure ire leer that yours is de best as ever vas. De dark lantern barty in 1851. not carry near so good a"one. or dev not Vours till Greeley is elected. CSQUIETS. 'The above Lantern is for sale at the ,RQ,QK STORE. PRICE $1. SO. Miiiersbnrg.fioctaa, isa. jitr Railroad."' Detfing.- THE THUSTEESOF TIIETOJCSSIIIP OF IlaiHy, 1ft HificouiityDriloljuefi and State sals will be received liy them, at theomce of, me intent oi saiuiown$Uij,in the town of Aiil lerstmrg, until the SStixUaxofdeeeniber, A. 1. 1872. for the conltriir.tian ir & riiilmml inni.l tovrnship acconlin-t tlie-terms t)r an Act of me uencrai Assembly or the State of Ohio, en- imeu ".aii -actio aiunonze counties cities.lii. corpora ted .villaroji- nut I tmi-nshiit tn hull railroads ami to lease and operate the same, iactl April 23. 1872, between the following iuiiuiuK i vine, vii.; r roui a point on the South line ot said township, on uv buiiiii iiicui uiesuiun-fast quarter 01 irac ikjj town Leinai-K ihp kiii. buck creek to the north Hue of &:ilil tmi-nchin to atttkeseyfnl9mlreajina.ifieen (7151 feet west of KiTlhuck creek, marked "llttlxrw," both or sahl termini and all of the line of said pro posed Itailroad being within the JimiU-of saii township of Hardy. 0' Hidders will furnish' their own specifica tions, with projier plans necedry to illustrate the same, ami they are required to he specific aud definite a to the character of the work to he donc,'and material tobclnmi-hfd; cenibrm Hh.lwtver. la rtMUircdli1theMiacjUious LoUutn-, xuCsi ' ' ' . - rfUUiV4j. 1st. 'lhutaid railroat'Mm constructed in a suitable and workmanlike manner and when completed be iu all repevtwt llnt-cla.$ road, ready for the lulling s tocfcwr Sil. That a good qualttvor Iron T mils be used. weiIiing not iesaklu sixty pouuds per six hundred and forty jfood, substantial cros- untjicriiuic. - 'The railroad H 'to 'beWateil and built near as practicable upon the line surveed and located Ihrouith said towushiti liv the Lake Erie, U'oo-ter & Muskingum Valley Railway A proilleof which will be for inspection by persons wishing to hid on the work, in tlm r- flce of the Uerk of said township on and alter tne- out ui icvciuucr, a. is. jotZ. Said railroad to be built under the direction ana supervision ot sani Trustee-. The railroad to be built on emit ml- nr rltrtit of-war to be furuhhed by said township, or if Turnished liyUhe' bidders to- be transferred to said township for a-cMsideratiou to he agreed upon be fore he execution of the contract for tlie construction or aid railroad. Ciils hou!d lie made Tor the urlmlt nf cahl road, for a specified amount of the bonds of ani townMiip. to ne l-mi for that purpose aim uii-u iu mi; uuict; ui mc j.reaurer oi i ue State of Ohio in thirty days from the date here- ui, or ioragiren uitance or salil road. The contractor will he reunired to trivehnml. with saretr, ai required by law, within ucli time as may be designated by said Tru-tee-, upon acceptance of any bid and entering into Dated this 26ttt day of October, A.D.lKi. O. W. FIXXKV, Trustee ot t H S IlanlY To ll. UKtl): , ;) Holme Co. o. Attest. J. M.UOIUXSOX, Tp. Clerk. Il-Wo The Lady's Friend Ueantlfui New Premium Cliromo! All know what thN Magazine N and tlmt ft contains, the most admirable tori Engrav ings Music, Fashion A i tide-. Tatterns, ire- tnpifr, vie,- jkui an uu no &now mat lis puo- iioui:r3aru)ujJrf nig Mini u. "LTTTLE SAMUJ3Z," a beautiful Chromo of the Child--Prophet, start ing from biit sloepat fjieiolldof the Lord, aud which has the rich aud irlowimrcolorsof fine oil painting, aud a spiritual beautr all it own. Tin Chromo .will I lent to every $SH) uh- scriuer.-ana to every jterson sending aCLUIi. and (at jciaV rate) to every member of a wan. JplendicL PreminpS., SEVTIXG XACtliyKS, PLATS Ii WAGS. VOID CUAiSSand W4TCJICS.ei will he sent to those who ret un I.tnts nt the rate. i!euu mr iisi ana xerms or rremt- uius. a great oner : j Fire serial are announced for next rear- Tho Master of ttreylasiU, by Mrs, Wood, au tnor or f.asc jaiihc; ami aio serials by Mis Muzzy, liiy en tnor, AmandaM. Douglass, and Fanpio Ilodgf-ou. TERMS-Always In Advanco.-ne ropy(u-itu Chromo) iWt. Four copies, with lour rliroiuoa (ami duo gratis), $S.UU. Eight cn pie and eight ChrouiOk (with a paper aivd a Chromo gratis), 1 18.1 i. The alcove CIuIk can bo made up conjointly of Tu k Saturday Kvknivu I'it and the IanT'ft Fuixsn. if fifty cenU fi adiltM for each rom of the Tost (with Cliromo l taken. Iftha Chromo M not wished, tlrty rents mar he de ducted from each Lady's Friend subscriber. Ouonopy cadLoCTas Lajii'V Km cup, Satur day Kykninu l'nsTaud tho Ciitu.uo, will M sent for UI), (Ten cents extra mut always be sehtfor tuaUUig expend or each Chromo.) Address, DEACON & PETERSON, 310 Walnut Str.,Phlla. OPENING OP FILL & WINTER STYLES OF Millinery - -AND Fancy Goods. MBS. UHLER r triLL-HOLD nER SEMI-AIDAL OPENING OF MILLINERY AND FANCY COODS, On. Friday, ov. Jst, 1872, To which all her friends and the public are in vited. v E.,UHLEB. October 30, IBS. . ...... REMOVAL ! Courtney & Apple ton Havo Removed to their NEW Photograph Hooms Three Doors -West of their , ii.i.j m -i.i.ii? is i GIVE US A CALL. COURTNEY & APPL'ETON, -' Millereburgi- Ohio.- -' XTbw Goods, lla bought at-lhe beet time, a full line of DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS MEN AND BOY'S " HATS AND CAPS, KTriV Goods lirij "rkifira, Qncenswarc & Groceries, Which he offers for . AT SMA1.I. mOFITS. , riease call anil examine. I flattermyself that l cauouer you me cueapesisiuck ui Koousevei in llllltrslAfiv. -iSii I : 1 also pay a kooiI a price (or prmlucc, in cash or iraue, as lue market win auow. Uf E. NECELSPACH. AGENTS WANTED FOR Great Industries Of tho United States. pases and 500 enirmvinjrs printed In Knirlisli ami (lerru.trf. Written hv 20 eminent .minor-', .ncin.iunif.ionn it. t;ougn, lionion (W. K.!wnnl Hnuliinit. Iter. K.-Hdwln-Ilall. Phillip Kiplev. Albert IJrfebanc, Horace tiree- I-'- 1S 1'erLin r i'hU work ! a complete hNtorr of all bran ches of industry, processes of inanufctnre.Ac. in hII a?es. Jt in a complete encyclopedia of oris aim mnmuamires. ana i- me mo-c emer taininjr ati.l valuable work of Information on subject- of general interest ever nficredto the. pii tu i c. it I nuitpte! io ine wain i iim iner ehnnt, imiiHif.H-turer, farmer, mcchanji tn denl ami inventor, and sell- to lwth uM ami ounsrof ill rlac. Tho Itook is old bv.arehU whoare laakiiiK lrK"iJile I" allpartAf the cmnttrv It i offered at the low prictff 150, and U the chcamst took ever hold by Mibcrip- uon. ro tamiiy mioiiim ihi wuiioih a copy. We want airenU in everr town in the United State, and no a rent ran fail to tin well with this look. Ourterms niv lilerL, W gireniir atfenrinu uxoinuve rigac or, irrruorj. tune ui iiur menu uiu i- (XJDieT? iu uiziil ua. an other sold Sfi-I ill two week.. Onr aireut in Hartford ohl 3U7 in one week. tpecimens or the work cnt to agent on receipt of tain p. For circulars and terms to agents address tne puoiiuci. Knots Untied;, Or Vy iv Uy-Way In tlie Hidden Life of W want airenU fur thl-tliook. It discloses all the mvtefieH of the detective rsteni. It if a record Air the ltat 20 ears of tho Wot skill ful deicctire of thf country. In whh'b the craruot Pane rubber, thieve, pickpocket, lotterv men, counterfeit money dealer ami wlmllet of all claet are e.ned ami bro't to justice, rricc :eni lorcircmars ami terms tom?eiit. We publish the Uet DICTIONARY of tho BIBLE n the English Language. By WM. SMITH, ItU written hv TO 6fthemat dKtlncuNhed ditlne fn Uurope and America, and. Is the on If edition published In thU country condens ed by Ur. Smith- own hand. It illustrated with oyer fn'strvrand'uood'enjrravhiffs. It contains ery name in the Itlble of Import ance, and U n hook needed hr every Christian fainilr. ffls printed In double column', in one larire'octaro rutnmjt. Price We waut agent lor theMiuorks in all cjties and towu iu the country. Wtf iay Urge roiu iii Minns and cive exclusive torrttttrvv Var circulars ami terms addre? the mibl!her?. Sample copies or any oi our uook sent to any address fl" receipt of price. J. 9. buhk & niufc. ruunsners. Hartford, Conn., CJijcayo, III., Cincinnati, ). For Good FLAVORING- EX TRACTS, J GO TO THE Book Store. GREAT 3STEW GOODS AT MAYORS'. XEW STYLES OTTOMAN SHAWLS. Black Silks, Black & Colored Velvets and Velveteens, Flannels, Blanekts, Cloths and Cassimeres, Real anil '3altese Lace Collars in new designs. . Ladies' Gauntlet Kid Gloves. Ladies' one and two Button Kid Gloves. Babies', Misses' aud Ladies' Fancy Knit Coats. German town Yarns, ic. 9tf BALTIMORE OYSTEHS ! A FRESH LOT, Just Received, and for sale by the Can, 1-2 Can of Dozen, DISPLAY OF NE W STYLES OTT03LAN WRAPS. MAYERS. AT WESTON'S. -.tlx . -J . -J IMMENSE EXCITEMENT IN MILLEItSBURC, O., -I'l , r 1 'iII . . J .1 I I. CAUSED BY THE LOW. PRICES Mai Mrty Hs, XOTIONS,, CARPETS, QUEENS WARE, GROCERIES, Sec, JUST KECEIVEO AT J. E. KOCH, Jr's. At his Old Stand, on the Corner. JJgCall early ami secure Bargains. . j- Quick Sales & Small Profits" IS OUR MOTTO. Resnectfulljv ' J. E. KOCH, Jr. Millersburc, O, Oct. 8, 1SK. .qfivii'l 1 'Kill i:U Q -i H o Pi v CD CD 1 CD . ... p r ' a1 CD - W r 1 a CD s tn Z ml n D n at H X m S x m H 9? 8 OPEN Ahh THE YEAR ST. JXtVfS, it ICII., MAOVPTlUSrKlSJiS. Ifll' fms airiij,xiiu M Alps imniirini fii Am. ricA. fUlPJ.) lias born visited hr over 1U,IUU percnno. ENTIKE ROUTE W JMWQW' Ncuraliria. l'aralv.ls, Rhounatisn), Rout, Hi-. oapol the Illailitrranil Kiilners. Dyiria. Iropotcncr, nil all iliitanei .f the Nprvont Svstoin, lontracffii Jplnts, fienrral lwWlltr. UseIuvbs. orr!u)p4icu conuinini! .k- ccriptlon, anayhU of wator, an4 all othrrin ruriaatiup, adilifis JJAllliCTIi; St'KJ.SU J-X) St. Louis, Gratiot Co., llicb, j I Grow It Provision Store. A. 1IERSII, lSuccesor to Charles Warner. H AVISO pnrrhaeil the ProTisioo Store of Charles Warner, is now lireuareil to fur- diIi all whomay Tavorhim with their patron. aKe,Trith everything in hi- line of trade, such Coffee Tea; Sugar, Syrups, Oranges, Lemon 's, Raisins. Canned Fruits, Figs, PicMes, Candies, Nuts, Crackers, of all l-inds, Oat Meal, Cracked WJteat, Lamps and Chimneys, Tuhular Lanterns, Argand Burners, Powder, Lead & Shot, All of which will be sold at the Lowest Market Price! FOR CASH. Give him a call when Ton want any thing in bis line. A. HERSH. JIillersbnrg,0,Oct.lT,'iy;i 9tf Hurrah I HDnri-ali 1 1 NEWjjbODS! CASH! CASH! CASH!!! THE HUM OF JOHN SPE2TCER & SONS, Paint Valley, Ohio. Will, on anil after the 1st day or October. 1ST2, sell gocnU exclusively for the reaJr pay. ltr so doin, we are enabled to sell from S to 20 iter cent, les than on the old system of long credit. We keep a full line of good such as u usual ly kept in a flrstclas country Sttore Such as Dry 'Goods, Groceries, Jardware, ' Qiieenswrare, Boots & Shoes, ats fc Caps, KeaU 3Iarte Clotbing.forMen it Boys. We demonstrate practically. We viW sell A So par for 13 cts. per Itouiui, apd other grades proportionally low. Yanl wide Brown ilusllaforllhy the bolt. All wool dress flannels for 10c per yard. Fine flannel shirtinjr in abundance. A tine assortment of Shoulder and double Shawl. (..tod Kip Boots for & Womens Calf hes lor $ 1.15. And other things low accordingly. Come one and all and W convinced that it oars to buy your roods from thoe that fell ex clusively forCah. All kinds of IrcKlnce taken in exchange for roodsattbehighetCash price. We will pay Cash for all kinks of Produce except 4 i rain. Apple A Fotatoe. We respectfully solicit a poof share of the public patronage in thefutnre ha in the pat JOIIV SPENChU X SOX. Taint Valley, O Oct. t?, 100,000 VALUABLE PRESENTS To b Dlstribgtct to tho Agents and Patrons of tho CINCINNATI WEEKLY TIMES ! TIIK MOST Popular Family Newspaper lubltbeU In the United State. This well known pajr i about entering the Thirtieth Year or it publitration. under I he most putallttlcaupice- All lhcloriILAt FEATOKhS tiitft have heretofore illiingtibh ed it will be- rontiuued awl every effort tnatle to render it t 111 moredeerving or public favrtr. lUelitorialsartispiritel;lt corresiondenre extensive: Its new varied anl from every quar ter of theglolie 1 agricultural department full f pmc'lcal lufnnuatlou, while iu torie, life sketches, and iuieltarty arv alaptel la both young and old: and it rcimrt uf the market, of live stock, grain, groceries atkl drygotHls are always the latest and rr liable. Every Patron of the Weekly Times Is presented, free of charge, with a copy of the Illustrated Union Hand Book, An elegantly printed volume of 100 scicntlac and iiiiceUancmt articles illustrated with 2U of the finest engravings. It al cOntaina Olary fur the year lCi- la value antl attract- irenes it isuperiur to any ireeuteverbvfuro onerei uy oewpaiwr puniiMivr?. EVERY CLUB AGENT !ronipeuated for hi ervlce. either with an extra pa.wr. a desirable new ImmiL, gold ea silver ware, musical instrument. r a llveror gold watch, accordiugtu the u umber of sub MrriWrS'kCiit. ' TKItMS. Single subscriber, per year, do clubof tlve4Uhjcribort.terye.tr rich, 1 15 Club of ten and upward, per ye-ir. each. I 50 Send for lit of premium, specimen copies. Ac, tu Publishers Weekly Times. CINCINNATI, o. FINE Mirrors CORNCESf WE MkKE A SPECIALTY Furnishing Dieellings Throughout. Guarantee Lower Price than anr House In A. S. HERENDEN & CO.. UlanailSUankSU, PLEYELAND, O.