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" , , . . " . . 1 ' f 1 A A fi ! -I.; 1' t .r -!. 7 il Hi, 0 lt,tU Sentinel Jarmct. The People & the People's Rights ;.4 !!'. Oil JO. f Y feDNESDAl OCTOBER 20, 1862 ;') DEMOCRATIC TICKET. For President of the United States, CEORANK .PIERCE, )i i-r : Of New Hampshire. ,, For Vice President of the United States, WILLIAM R. KING, .g'-OcD X... Of, Alabama. , . ;-c f". Senatorial Electors. W ASHINGTON McLEAN, Hamilton UARNABUS BURNS, of Richland., ':i District Electors, tl-TRICT3 1st' 4d, 3d, '" 4lh, ; 6th, 6th, '"' 7th, ; 8th, r tl. . 10th, 'filth, ' l!th, 13th, 14th, ,' 15th, lGf.li. . 17 th, j8ih, 19th, 20ih, '1' 21st, 1 KAMKS, ' Charles Rhur, George W. Stokes, ;' R. S. Cunningham, Enoch G. Dial, "Samnel H. Steedman, Charles J. Orton, James Kyle, Fraucis Cleveland, William Palmer, Benjamin P. Johnson. John B. Dumble, William Golden, Oliver Keyscr, Hugh J. Jewett, William Okoy, Charles II. Mitchnor , ClialkleyT. MeArtor. J antes Kindle',- Samuel D. Harris, Kli T. Wilder, Klias U. Haines. DEMOCRATIC HON. DAVID TOD Will address the Democracy of Harrison ' eounty, at Cadiz, on Tuesday evening, Uc . ' tober 20, at early candlelight'.ng. 1 urn out. Democrats, and let us have a real old lasli - ioned gathering. ' B'ordcr of the Centra. Comnul.ee. , ' c ' October 13, 1852. Half Sheet. . Owing to circumstances, over which we have no control, we are compelled to issue m!v a half sheet; but it is full of good news ..vi.rv Democrat. We need not therefore make any apology to our readers. , , Short Colloquy. A fi'iend informs us that the following is a correct account of a ahort colloquy between a Sorehead and an old Jackson Democrat: I. Bore)md Well, M. L , you are going to scratch this full, aint you? ; ' '' Detnocrat No, M. F , we old JackSox Democrats never get the itch. .. . '.'!',' 't3T The New hampshire Patriot is infor " med that Mr. Webster lately gave advice to ' a young" wl'ug of that State, substantially as follows: ' ,-; -,i i ii. : ,-. ' "Ther;is ni whig party left; it . is broken '-uVentirelv.. If you wish 'ts be any body, you be a Democrat." ; Colonel A.W. Rubsbll, Postmaster ,i oV Tniliananolii.' died in that city on the 1st instant'1'" '' ' ' ' : a-Tho Cineinnad Gazetto ' says ei""' y jiundred and fifty foeigners have been nat uralixed in our courts .ip the last thivty days ' ' jKTNot less than 60,000 ,bw:rels of fish --v i'?tf'f V5-W :m tHU DC Snippea IUIB year iioiu Bingiw uiy ... . . . 1.. .v.J - trict In the south end of Lake Michigan. ir Value 1150,000.; , ,; , ; ,: ; " ''jarTbc number of cattlo in Kentucky,. ' as relumed for taxation, is 589,756; value, about three millions of dollars. T t ' . Nearly eight millions in specie are vyin p owj j11 tue Sub-Treasury in New York city. 0 A 1.'. u i This larjje accumulation of coin has produc ed some stringency in the" money market. :jr,A friend who has been traveling through the eastern counties reports the ' ,torn crop far better than anticipated. . It is , , l now mostly cut.' Plenty of aU kinds of fruit i? r '111. i ,., t'ni: !.., except peaches. 'Jot mal. ' ..I t For the Sentinel. yml ' ;. ;M.,AH.BN,: 1 nafe oueii uunmig in, oun rtu-f- for the last, twenty years, find have purohas- ' ' '" 1 1 i.: -i ..i:. :.. ed iroods at all of the Stores; but bftvei.nl vsvs got' the best bargains. ftt,Slewart's DTOOE AOWHtUir .,, THE RESULT. OHIO ELECTION. Tlie Statesman, of the 16th inst., in spea king of the result of the late election in this State, says: "We publish below the returns of ihe election on the State ticket, so far as received up to going to press to day "By comparing the vote' of this fall with that of the Cass vote in 1848, it will be seen that In the aggregate, they vary but little . "The strong holds of the whig all in 1 and we feel confident the counties yet to be heard from, will run our majority up to at least eighteen thousand; - Dem. .1157 Whig. ' 880 Ashland, Ashtabula,' " Belmont Butler, , ; i 53 1248 Carroll, r 130 1 Chanipniirn. .. 350 1IC0 390 Clark,. .. . t; Clinton, Columbiana, Coshocton, .,, Crawford, Cuyahoga, ; Defiance, ' Delaware,' ' Erie, , Fail field, Fayette,, . Franklin, i; Gallia, Geauga, J Greene, .'. ... Guernsey Hamilton, Hancock, Harrison, Highland, Hocking, 900 700 1025 200 .350 30 1150 :6Q0 $60 14 320 725 ".. 236, 2100 700 ' 170 46 542 850 811 131 8'-8 300 791 , 630 400 1000 553 1017 209 327 ; 286 - . 596 1422 250 250 612 ,, 581 1042 G9 200 200 . . : 836 1150 - ' ' 383 575 1025 000 . 200 6 308 325 850 207 I Hoi Dies, Huron, Jefferson, Knox, Lake, Licking, Logan, Lorain, Lucas, Madison,. Mahoning, Marion, Medina, Meigs, Miami, Monroe, Montgomery, Morgan, Morrow, : Muskingum, Perry, - Pickaway, Pike, ' Portage, Preble, , Richland, Ross, Sandnsky, Seneca, Stark, Summitt, Tuscarawas, Union, Vanwert, Warren, , Washington, Wayne, 1043 Hurra for Pennsyl vania! Pittsburgh, Oct. 15. Democratic majority from fifteen to eigh teen thousand in Pennsylvania. Glorious News from old Connec ticutold Federal Blue Ligh's snuffe d out by the Democratic People. The Gallant Democracy of Conneticut in tks election of Supervisors have carried 57 owns." Scott Whigs 32, divided 2 : Better than last year when the Democra cy liad a large mnjonty. ine oiate lssaie for Fierce .and Kino!" " ' . Thousand- Cheers for Indiana, O'C . Richmond,' Oct. 14. r Democratic gain in this Stute on Governor as far as heard from.. Our noble sister State,' Indiana, sweeps the course clean, and leaves no trace of Scottisra behind:.-...-..,;.. ,. ,. ...i '.! ,? ' , i Ikdiakopms, la. Oct." 1 4. S. MiDlRf ; : The Democratic majority is believed to- be fifteen ' thousand in Indiana., ' '. .IiuuAPoi.is; la. pet. 14 " 3. ME&ARf: Gvtemory from twelve to fif teen thousand majority for Democratic State ticket., , Ten Democratic Congressmen elected.. Florida coming tool The Washington ' Union gives the result of the election in Florida, as follows Florida. The telegraph news we give this morning from tins extreme southern State, indicates that Florida is following the brilliant example set to the South by the Democracv of North Carolina.- Florida has been a, whig State for years past; but now it annears that the peonle have resolved to cast off the whig candidate for President, and to rally under tlu nag or rierce ana lung. JRjrWhat a scathing rebuke the freemen of the twenty-first . Congressional : District Imvo administered to Ihe federal press and federal leaders, by the triumphant election of Andrew' Stuart to Congress! - It should stand as fin admonition, to them, through, all future time. Ohio I "atrial. ' i ! . jCSTMf.: Stuart's official tnsjortty,,' la this district is o76 , Hurrah for Stuart .a : Baltimore election. Baltimore, Oct. 13. Williams, Democrat, it elected Mayor of this city by over 3,000 majority. Behold the Pigures! The Democratic majority for the State Ticket in good old PENNSYLVANIA will be 16,000! ; In OHIO the Democratic majority for the State ticket is about 1 , .18,000! , And in INDIANA, Wright, the Demo cratic candidate for Governor is elected by a majority of nearly -'15,000! ; The resnlt in these great 'State clearly shows beyond all cavil, or doubt, that Pierce and Kino will sweep the Union like a torna do in November. Pott. Indiana. Our defeat in tlie Hoosier State is a bad one. Fifteen thousand is a large row of figures to overcomt . Parker is the only. Whig elected to Congress, but as we had him there before, it is no lost. We were, however, in hopes of some gains, but must wait f wo years more. Ohio StatQJourn tt. STlsn't it orfull. Fifteen thousand a- gainst you! Only one Congressman, too! j 443:Orful! Orful! But just liold easy till the 2d of November, and there will not be 'left, your big chief neither hide nor hair, nor even a teamen From the Statesman. Forsale by Auction. Will soon be offered, at the mouth of Su- gar Alley: 1000 Candles lo illuminate the Journal office; 37 Store boxes for bonfires; """ 10 Tar Barrels for do; 100 Fire Balls; 3 Large Transparencies, 1000 Packs fire crackers; . 1250 Torches for procession; 40 Gallons oil for do; 10 Gallons turpentine for do.; 900 Tinhorns left since 1818, for the bovs to blow; '-S 30,000 Pictorial Lifo f f Scott; 17,000 Goiter's speeches; 13,000 Secret Circulars; 4 Barrels , Cogniac Branay branded "Scott soup:" " do; 5 Barrels "Red eye," "Scott soup;" 4 Bbls. Graham Bread; 18,0 0 Of "Ireland's Miseiies, "by Carey; 23,030 "Why I am a whLr," 3 Bushels "legislative expenses," JanneY tfc Co. ; 1 8 Pairs of bcott's breeches down; Several exccllent drawings of a "fire in the rear; A large lot of tinder for a "fire of indigna- tio" 300 Tables from the "Fact office," show ing Beardsley elected. A lot of shovels and mattocks which dug tlie "Grave" forrtiiose "Matters" for the consideration of the people. 20,000 extra copies ot the Journal pro claiming "all the world for Scott." Two largo boxes of Greeley's speeches in Columbus on starch Rtatistics and the adval Oi ems on American silk. Two car loads of that "under stratum- of enthusiasm for Scott all over tho Wet." Several large contracts of that "quiet sol id work done by the whigs of Ohio see Tribune and Journal. Scott's "nice covered carrage," used Cleveland. A large colored drawing of the "Military Asvlum out West." too volumos of "that rinh hratrue." All of which were prepared yesterday fcr the celebration of Galloway's election, but will now be sold at great sacrifice, to close out the stock. ; Terms- Easv. , ; PASSIM, POSSUM & COON, . ' .v" Auctioneers. Very : Omni ous. The Cincinnati-Times has the following in regard to Gen. Scott's joursey up the river to Cincinnati: ' ' ' ! - FoO WllAT DETAINED US. As WC left Carrolton, a heary fog spread over the river. The farther we aefvarj-ed, the more dense it became, but Capt Tucker, anxious to pro- coed with as, little detention as possible,1 cautiously and slowly proceeded onward. of an ' hour, when the captain discovered a fight ahoad. It being extremely dangerous to proceed Any further, he - determined to lay to. 'As the boat approached the shore, the warf master was bailed, with "what place.is that??-, ".CarroUon," was the re ply,, and sure enough," in the total darkness. ot tlie log our. boat had turned her nose tlie other way, and was going in the wrong di rection. ,. As aggravating as the delay must have been to those who were here wating Scott's arrival, ther certainly could not ex pect our "bully boat with a bully crew," to run through that fog. We laid at Carrolton all night. JThe Whig party have for a few yean past undertaking to manage the ship of slate, but being eager only to cruise for the spoils, they have become encompassed with "fog,'' have chauged her co arse the good old way marked .out by . our farthers and seeing breakers ahead and the storms gathering a- round them, presaging a terrible calamity to the noble vessel and all her crew, the cry 'aecretly recommends the support of Gen. comes up in thunder toues lo the democracy.', Scott by the voters of Ohio. . ' , "man the vessel, take the helm, change her' course, or, we perish." We obey the call, 9 ' and on the 4th ot March next, shnl put the linVold shiu of Sta'e in the chare of an ? i ' ' ' . ' iwnest, capaoie and eznennca ev ClndanJ Tlamdsal;' Mnra Evidence af Gen. Scott's - -- - I Hatred of Foreieners. Wiil.in I.t r fn..r v.ar. re-l . , ... T , , 0 ,,'proslavery tales in the South for Gen. Scott marks the New Albany Ledgtr, Gen. Scott r , fc u q y- ,aw has frequently told the public, in his letters, 1 c turn roun(i Rn j C(xter fur Xorlhern Free that his experience in the Mexican war had soil votes by reporting that John P. Hale, convinced him that foreigners were as woi-the frocsoil candidate for President, Uelec- thy of having conferred on them 1 of cituenrhip as natives themselves. e TT , lino wiu ua t-iint in i.v.v. ( nien to turn his back on an enemy or a friend." j 1 f tlie Freesoilers were fools the transpa In his present electioneerig lour he has taken 'rency of this trick might pass undetected. pains to tell the same itory in every speech. The following correspondence will relieve , ... ,.... r i- i i fill doubts on the subject, and place hypo and to mnke himself the butt of ridicule by mlen ; rallier HJn unviuble posilion: tellimr the Irish how he loves the "rich !juc. vv ho wouia nave tnouc;ni mat mis same Uen. Scott uaa issuea me lonowing instructions to his recruting officers during the Mexican War? "You art initructtd 2OT TO KXLTST i nuL rn rrpc h Patrick hat tuuglU us thut FORKIQXERS' h?tatJ '''f ,n a Pr,va,tc c,reu of CANNOT BE TKVSTMIU en. Scotts Instructions to his Recruting Officers, .i it w... , , ... . I Now. what are the facts in the case ? A , few Irishmen between twenty and thirty had, with much larger numUir of Amer- icans, deserted to the enemy, and had been . ... .1 ,,i ,, i formed into a company called the "battal- 1 , lon ol &t. l'atnck," unaer tlie commanD oi!uara,ivt.i gafe uili illlnds. the notorious Riley. The most of these men were subsequently captured and hung by Gen. Scott. Yet. because, a few men of foreign birth had deserted their standard, Gen. Scott iustructs his recuting officers "not to enlist foreigners." What baser in sult could be offered to that class of citizens than t,lis? T1,e countrymen of Montgomery, who fell in the assult on Quebec; of Shields, who was shot through the lungs at Cerro Gordo; of the thousands of the sons of the Emerald Isle, who have watered every bat tle-field in America with their blood; and not only these, but all other foreigners arc to be excluded from the army, by order of Gen. Scott. A mark is to be placed upon them by this Native American bigot, who was "lired with indignation" on a certain occa sion in New York, and forthwith wrote a letter announcing that his ruind was unde termined as whether the period of natural ization should be extended to twenty-one yelfrs, or the laws on that subject repealed altoather. In 1844, Gen. Scott proposes through the columns of the National Intelligencer, a law permitting only those foreigners who had tser- by.ved two years in the srmyornavy, in lime of war, to vote. In 1847, he issuesorders that no foreigners shall be enlisted into the army thus, if his law were enacted, de- priving them of the last chance of ever ob taining the right of suffrage. This is the man that is traveling abou at the public ex pense, making speeches, telling the people that he regards all as hit fellow citizens, whether native or adopted; that he makes no distinction between nntives and foreign ers; and that he "loves to hear the rich brogue." Congressional Election, Our returns from tha several Congres- sioivul Districts of this State, are sufficient to j show the election to the next Congress at Tikrce and Kino Congress ol twelve ! n.mirw-ralB opvnn Whitrs. nml twn Vrfp- , . .boilers. In the 2nd District in old Democratic Hamilton, where a Democrat ought to have been elected, a whig has succeeded by the truth. My public addresses are before the basest treachery of a few "soie-heads," de- public, and any one has a perfect right to , . , n f.L c i , I draw from them, or air one of them, any featintr Mr. Roll, one of the finest and most;. ... Jr iji ,j o I interferences which may fairly be deducted active Democrats in the State. Ifromthc.-a. Butno man, norsetof men, have In the 3rd District Mr. Yallandioiiau is defeated by a small majority, and that secu red against him by treochtry and bolting. In the lSih District. Mr. Sapp, whig is elected, inconsequence of two Democrats running. ., .. . These divisions are very much to be re - ' gretted-the more when we have triumph upon triumph, of the Democracy from every quarter of the Union. Ohit jst Dist. David T. Disn Ohio Statesman. isney, Dem. 8 J. Scott Harrison, Whig. . 3 Lewis D, Campbell, Whig. 4 M. Nichols, Dem. 5 A. P. Edgerton, Dem. ' 6 Andrew Ellison, Dem. ' 7 Aaron Harlan, Whig. . 8 Moses B. Corwin, Whig. 9F. W.Green, Dem. 10 John L; Taylor, Whig. 11 Thomas Richeyi Dem. 12 Edson B. Olds, Derar 13 Wm. D. Linsley, Dem. 14 H. H. Johnson, Dem. 15 Sapp, Whig. 16 Edward Bull, Whig. . . 17 Willson Shannon, Dem, 10 George Bliss, Dem. 19 E!. Wade. Free Soil. ' 20 J. R. Giddings, Free Soil. 21 Andrew Stewart, Dem. Lookout fror Frauds. Messrs, Editor,:-! am credibly Informed. that certain hybrid polititcians are proclaim-! :.. rm mn-i,-t Jnr,..1p Huin inur Irnm ma Hinmn LhML Jnllli 1. ran The proclamation I take the liberty to say, 1,18 " ttlly" .r.T' i T .7 no, xtJtiAlumiit iruiimAn will hp rAniivml thn. k' -(S,ir friends must exnect this sort of TlZl TV2 . 1 " rrVxTo , - l i . ,, r.orn.iiUiiiw. ' - T ; .7 -i Whitr Trick to Gain Preesou w votes. The whigs after circulating all kisd of. i,o ri.rhtQltioneenntr, in Jwa travels, lor uen. ccott, jand wortliy of the votes of all Anti Slavery CI1U1JI Slif' , him, of course a a good Frccsoiler, bro-T,.if r-v0nnlAnoo;ian. der Refuted. Mt. Vjernon, Oct. 1, 1852. lion. John P. Hale Dear Sir: Hon. Dan iel R. Tilden was in this place on the 25tli uit., wnen in converaauua wunaiewinui lncnusln ''veianu, ne among uii iuuinu, yu s.tatd' m substance, this "lhyou Herein favor of the election of Gen. ocolt; that your purpose incoming to the West ' ficrtllft. ,.:., .. ,ila t :f vour (present course was not thought best for that end you would adopt some other," and the rea80 ,yo al for doing so, as Mr. Tilden made the impression, was that you consid- . , ' . . , ' . ', , , Jei the interests of freedom would be com- Believing that you nevermade such state men's and Tor the purpose of putting a stop to the use that is beintf made of them, we trust you will favor us with areply in reference to the matter. Very respectfully, JOHN A. HKKU, L CHAD WICK, WM. TURNER, Free Soil Cum. Cleveland, Oct. 2d, 1352 Gentlemen: Your favor of the 1st instant is before me, in which you give certain state ments, which Hon. Daniel R. Tilden is said to have made relative to a conversation I had in a private circle of friends in Cleve land, he being of the number. I have neither time, nor recollection suf ficient, to state all the conversations I have had in Cleveland; bull can state most une quivocally, and without hesitation, that I never had any such conversation with Mi. Tilden, nor any oneelse.ina circle ot friends in Cleveland, nor elsewhere. Soon after my arrival in Cleveland, I think the same day, Mr. Tilden called on mc at my lodgings and requested of me a private and confidential interview. As I liad known Mr. Tilden in Congress, and had a hijjh regard for him as a man of in tcgrity, and also as one who had been known as anti-slavery man, the interview was read ily tn-anted. Mr. Tilden represented to me that he liad great fears of the consequences' that would result from the election of Mr. Pierce.ad verse to the cause of Freedom, to all which I assented, and told him I was as much opposed to Pierce as he was. He further represented that my coming into Ohio would have a direct tendency to bring about the very result which I depreciated, and that the only eli'ectof my labors in Ohio would bo the defeat of the very object I de sired to promte, viz., the success of the cause of Freedom. From this I dissented, and tol J him I did not think it wasso, and that if I had thought that my visit to Ohio would be the occasion of aiding and strengthening the cause of slavery, 1 certainly should not have como. X his is the amount ol the conversation as I recollect it. have not probably given the whole: but I utterly deny, and challenge the proof to the contrary, that I have in any private con versation, with any one, since I came into Ohio, uttered a word nt vnriance with, or inconsistent with, what I have said in my public addresses. ; If this conversation was had with a cir cle of friends, let any and all of them be call ed to contradict me if I have not stated the I a right from converstaions in private, which arp in perfect accordance with my public speaking, to form conclusions of their own, and then publish them as my sayings. X have staled, that when Mr. tilden 80ught a conversation with mc, he desired that it should be a confidential one; but I !have no desire for any such shield to pro- jXr Z inlis Se? Lvell ; permission'to publish as full, as they may wish, every thing I have said to them Trusting that I have fully answered your letter, I remain, with much respect, your iticni, . , JUllfl I . HALE. For the Scntincr. - Cultivation of Cucumbers Select a rich piece of irrounJ, well manu red. When plowed, dinrrow it well? then plant your seed in rows four feet wide., and the lulls four feet apart. .Never leave more than four or -five, plants, in a hill, and as soon as the plants are. all upi put a nice hill ot hne mole around them, lie tore the plants begins to vine put a large hill around iheni. When the vines begins to bear, take the cucumbers off as soon as they are lare e- nough for pickles, and never let the first ones grow large to take the strength of the vines away.' Be careful to take off all dead leaves and crooked yellow cucumbers that will be worth nothrng, and the sooner they are off the better. Go through the vins every day, and take oil every one that is large enough. This should be done in the ,l"t.of h?1d"fr 80 lfhat '''f h.":at of ,tl,e T W,U kfP tbv'n frora Udin where the cucumbers are taken off. . . T, Ivvlk. Porkat St Louis, On the 5th ins t. one of the city packers ontraolod for one thousand head of ho" five hundred to be delivered by the 15th .of i' . . J . . ' . .i V, , s nre nunoreu tU 8 of Mig prices; rorsue prices: Jbor such as weiirh over 200 lbs. 85 mo r inn- nn o.wi 1.. n. ion t t. ... v. .' ..'v" '" lsl' ltM than J8U, V4 W , M . , ; , ,u-. RnmUican. Report of the premiums awarded at iho 6th Annual Fair of Harrison County Ag ricultural Society, hel.1 in Cadiz, on. the 7lh and Oth of lOlh month, 1852. There were no Farms offered for pre miums this season. "-There were but three craps. - ," . ..' " The first premium for the best crop of Wheat was awarded to Eara Cattrli for 32 bushels raised on one acre, ?500 The first premium for of an acre of Irish" Potatoes, was awarded- to Samuel Nicholson, for btrenly-four and one-fourth bushels, 2 00- The 2d premium to Ingram Clark, fifty-six and a half bushels, I 00 A premium ot 50 cents was nwaraeo w .Thomas Kyle for 22 square perches of Cucumbers, nhich yielded 1296 sliring cucumbers, 48 seed cucumbers, and 12, 021 pickles, making 13.365 in all. The statements in relation to the above crops will be furnished next week. Thomas Kyle will please f urni.-h'imme-diately to the Secretary, at HarrUville, his 'plan for making vines bear.' - PREMIUMS ON HORSES. j ' - Best stallion for all purposes, Mo ses Handler, $5 00 2d best stallion, David Rittenhouse,4 00 Best gelding or mare for draft, to : David Riltenhousc, 3 00 2d best, James Hanna, .. 2 00 3d "do Thomas Whiuiker, . 100 Best gelding for all purposes, Re- . zin Welch, 3 00 2d best, Ym. McKitrtck, 2 00 This premium is marked Houscr by the committee, but Houser tnteied.no. such auinial, and the No. 1 1, to vrhich the com mittee marked the premium siands' lor McKitriek on the book. ... 3d best ireldinfr or mare, for all purposes to John lirindley, Best matches, John C. Gormley, Best saddle horse T.lt. Gilmore, 2d best do Isaac Holmex, Best brood mare, Jackson Couch, 00 00 00 00 00 00 2 best do John iley, Best soring colt, suppotcd John Barnhouse. 3 IK) But it was marked by committee. No. 5, and his colt is enicred No. 3. 2d best spring colt, Jo. Stuart, 2 00 Best 3 year old stud colt M. Hand ley, . . , : 3 00 2d best is marked to J R. Crawford 2 00 But his 3 rear old colt was a gelding. 3d best 3 yr. old stud, S. Scott, 1 00 . Best 3 yr. old mare.W m. Adams, 3 CO , 2d best do John Wiley 2" 00 3d do do Isaac Thomas, 1 00 Best 3 yr. old gelding, J. Mottit, 3 00 '2d do And. Jtmi.-.on, i 00 '31 do Newton Shannon 1 00 Best 2 yr. old stud colt, Wilrhm Patterson, 3 00 2d best, T. R. Gilmore, 2 00 ' 2d do John Beatty, 1 00 Best 2 yr. oldinare, M B. Kennedy, 3 00 2d do David Braden, 2 00 -. 3d do M. T. Johnson, I 00 Best 1 yr, old gelding, Eli Peacock, 3 00 2d do do John Haverfield, 2 00 Best 1 yr. old mare, Jos. Stuart, 3 00 Best yearling sludV Win. Kyle; 3 00 2d do '" do----Jackson (JoucU,2J?0. 3d do do John Singhous, tl 00 Best 2 yr. ld'geldiug, Jon. Grey, 2d do . do N. Mcl'aildeu, 3d do"" ' ' do" No amount is 1 Ingram Clark. fixed to the last rniums. ; ' ; .' . CATTLE. - ; . Best bull over 2 vears eld, Wm. .. McFadden, " . , .83 00 (He entered no bull.) Best bull under 2 years old, John Weaver, ' ,3 vo t Best yoke of oxen, Thos. t urbay, 3 OU 2d do ' do ' John McFadden, 2 00 Best . cow over 2 years old; John McFadden, (Irish) ; , ; ", " 3 2d best, Nathaniel McFadden,' , . 2 Best heifer under 2 years old, I no. McFadden, sr. 3 -2d best. Samuel McFadden, 2 00 00 00 00. ; Best heifer over 2 years old, Jo- . .. . shua Hamilton, 2d best, Joseph Rogers, Best heifer under 1 year old, Thos -. Lec, , : , ,' , 2d best, John McFadden, (lrih,)" . i No premiums stated on the above. SWINE. ' ; ! Best boar, James Haverfield, : 3 00 : 2d do Thomas Kyle, , J 2,00. Best sow, John McFikildeb, -. 3 O0: "'2d do Ingram Clark," ' I 00 ,-. . . .,,,.,.,, ,. SUUEf. ' ' vf'' . Best buck, fine wool, G. Holmes, 4 00.. ', 2d :' do ." do J- McFadden, 3 00 3d' ' do ""' "' : do John Singer,' !2 10 . Best buck lamb do J. McFadden, ,2 00 2.1 do do Geo. Holme?; '2000 . Best heavy wooled buck, Joliu., 00 McFadden,' , , '.'.' , -' 2 best, John Haverfield, 4 00 3d best,Satiiuef:Mda.ldefl, ,2 00 ., - Best heavy, wooled Jamb, Jjlin3, 00 McFadden, ',' ' 1 i. .:.:(. ' ...... 2d best, Samuel McFadden, ' v 1 00 . Best heavy wooled v'es,' 'John ' , .,, McFadden, ' ';, ,;"'; '.; .' 00 , " "2d best, Ezta CatteU,,;.: ' 3 00, 3d do' ;8ue'l Scot,- - Ut . . Oq" Best ' heavy , Pooled iira latiibs, . . John Hammond, '"' 8 00. 2d best, George Holmes, . ; , . 1 00 " Best fine-wooled ertes, John Mc Fadden, 1 ' -" V1- 00 ' 2d best', John Singer, 3 m. 3d !do ..Samtiel McFadden, - 00 ; ', Best tine wooled ewe lambs John-. '.;; McFadden,' n ...:.,,., t : 2 CO 2d best, George Holmes,, t . 1 00, " Best fat sheen. Eli Peacock, ;i .00 Best pair, of chickens, Samuel Mc 'Cormick.. fc;.. ' 2d best 0. J.Fox," " '' 1 ' 00 60 - (To Samual A Russell, Esq., an hon orary premium was awarded for "two whi te ! Banians, i . ' . . . .FARM IMPLEMENTS. Best plough (Hull dk Speern Iron ..Plouglv.Pillsburgli. J M. G. Slum- . rnons, , " , ; , 2d be's'i plough E. Lalture, 1 . Best'iinproved culvstyr, entered' by' JohtfllaverGeld, ( , '$( ,,, 00 00 A 2 horse patent cultivator, for puttiag in wheat,- c, Mors the ground yery well, but is loo- liable to choke up in our limestone cloddy ground, not owned in the coanty. ..... - " Besit corn plough, E. Laiure, ti 00 Best horse rake, John Haverfield, I 00 - Btyt corncu!tivator, M. . Q, Sleni inons, . : ;; 1 00 Bast grain cradle, P.Simington 1 00 MUCH A NIC ARTS. . Best 2 horse carriage, Joseph Wil-: liann, - - - - . . , 3 00 Best buggy, Joseph Williams, "3 00 The above wvre removed from the fair ground too soon. , - ' ''. i X Best 2 horse wagon M. Reed. 3 00 . Best single harness, J.- R. Craw ford, - - .-. ; . , :J 3 Best saddle, Wm. Knox, S Best lot of sole leather, Samuel George , - . . ; ', ,t t Best dressd calfskins, Samuel George, " t 00 00 00 00 Best specimen of eastings,' consist ing of rooking stove. Franklin stove, balloon stove, and fancy grates, Da vid I'ool, Best And second best specimens of coopt r's work, consisting of a cask, a lever churn, and a ke,', John Sim- 00 ington, ! -: ! 3 Best and 2d best tailors work, A. F. Moore, . ' 3 Best and 2d best sofas Wm. J. Frv. ' , - 3 00 00 00 Best specimen of Copper work, 2 copper kettles, entered by Dvii Holt, i)Ul not made' in the county, hence no premium. Jireudr Pain- Products "Fiuit iXmwifii - Mtntifucturt, kc.,j$ Best loaf of bread, AnnaJ. Laccy, t 00 - Best light cakes, ! ;do 60 2d d- ido" I Mrs. Jos. Thomas, 37 Best May butter, Edny Johnson, 2 00 .. Best July do Sarah Nicholson, 2 00 ' Best Aug. do Edny Johnson, 2 00 Best Sept. do do 00 Best fresh do Mrs. Ing. Clark, 2 00 do- do. - du Edny Johnson,, 1 00 2dUet cheese.' Anna J. Lacey, ,' 2 00 2d do do do " 1 00 Best display of fruit, Isaac Thomas 1 00 2d do' do . Stuart Shotwell, 60 , Best half bushel of apples, It. F. Uargrave, - Best s'iucimen of grapes, Catawb and Isabella, Geo. W . Scott, Best peaches, C. J. Fox, 60 25 Best bed quilt (while )E. Gallaber t 00 2.1 do (patch, work) Mrs. John McFadden, " 1 " Best rag carpet, Mary Jamison, t 2d - ido Susanna Moore, 1 00 00 00 Best specimens of needle work, Margaret Jamison and HesUT Hart- xell, equal, each, w I HJ 2d best h ilf pound thread, Sarah Nicholson, 50 Best woolen stockings, A. J. Lacy I OU 2d do do , Ruanna Ladd, 60 Best box of caps, Mary Farqiihar, 60 ; . Best alum baskets C. W. Nicads- mus, - t Bel basket dahlias, Ruth Cope, 60 tl do E. Liirure, 25 - Best willow work basket, li. Cope, 25 2d do . - Ann. Ssp.tt 1 5 Best eactus, Mrs. ILL Bennettf 75 Be.st creeping ccresRuth Cope, 5 Best peach pickles, Jonathan John- v ston, ' , '' ' ' '' '' ' -' ; t . , Best quince jelly, John McFndden 24 Best apple sauee, ' ttJoli(i-.);i! 25 .". Best quince butter, Anna J. Lcy 37 . Best maple molasses, M, Jamissr 37 Jd . ' do 1 - R. K. ilargwe, 25 , Best honor, Iae Thorn li. u v . Best ?evtn asricties vo'!hw'metkl ly sealed fruits, consisting ofi pouch? es, plumbs, charries, ' strawberries raspberries, ' goosberries, ' nL. ur ranis, Mrs. Jos. S. Thomas ; n irf 1 00 Best cauliflower,' Joseph Cope,..?) j 25 Best basson beet, " ' ' do j a 25 Best turnip beet;' John McFadden, 27 .21'.'"; .' ."do ' Saml 3ooU,.;,fir 25 . 3d , do Joseph Cope,' i i It Best sugar beet, Isaao Thomas.j 25 2d r . - do iSam'l ScutW (M- It ' ; yBestyelfow globe beet, Jo. Cope, It ,., Best red beet,-'' '' i.'.dni 11 " Best carrots, , ; - i v.. do-4i 25 S1 do V' fUm'l Scott,! . 15 ' -Best turnip, John Hammond!!! 1 f. Best grape vine,-S. McComnifckt.s 15 Best jar of pickles,: Thomas Kyle, 25 . . Best tomatoes, Anna J.toyawo 25 ' Best bed cord, Sarah 3JichotaBf It Best red beet, 1 on ibaa J c-haioai 1 1 J Bst tweet pot."toes;'i'l iib.AO It Bukt cabbage,' Edna -JoluismJv 25 2d. . do Williaus P'dniV 12 ;;rSestIrisb,po,t4oes( Joseph Cops, oO 2d ' , ' ''NOiii'- ' Irigraas Glark. 37 '3d.1''' (!';'do'i':K..Cttll.:r .15 ' Bpst, quilting framesi JoUn.MBS, bi Best luad'bf co:il, William PeuB, 60 ' Best corushellery Jpha'MeaJUHj 1 00 ;," 2d' best , wheat drjU ILfiiSm mons, ' ' . f .if'"f,j(inrMii V W " 'Best; rppciincn of eraSniegi'.faha W.8imin0fi4,;-;i '' Z. "mlm- l . W -' Best Daguerreotype likenesses, I. Davis, "" iiin !! id;tf,n,i 60 ''Best tin bucket; Divld IJetWl 5 '"' Tli .-tw to wljom tli preownfls on bread ' and dairy 'products were: awarded must, rksviocs-io live AatiuaK Meeti,scnd, by . mail or Otherwise, tos tlnt.iiSefirtary as ..IJ(arrisvillj, written statements, detailing explicitly the ' manner , of "ptparing the rising, making a,nd ' baking the ' bread. Vlso,., be treatment of the"raitk before c"huruing, tne rue'tiiod tf ;fre'ehi,the milk .from the w iter; lliier kind'uf ah used, and ' the raeihod of keeping this butter. Also, 'the'iriethod hA fiiaking! nd,,lfping the cheese,' A fnilutt, tQCpmpl wjtlf this will forfeit the-right-to-the premiurnt Tli (Treasury? r.ill bo on hand at the Auttual, Meeting to pay the prem turn. Tlie Annua) Mj-eting iof Uve Har leoa Co. Agricukurnl So6iiiiy. ,forjthe elet loo of !o!licers and the , , U-usjetjen of ou.er linpor'tunt bUHinssi, ,wilj, V.held in the 0 mrt li'iuw, In Cadis, !, l.luuk A. M..w.th JDih.of 10.li nvi'K (October) 4a5J..,.. .... B..'pATTZtrL. &w'y, :' if . A :K.;-" i -. '1 f u 5 s i 't f I ' ft I :; '".I I. it .4 Mi W f t ? f i 1 1 1 1 : .11 ii-tJ' ' J? no .? ;, ,ii hi ii.'i v!i mi ,'; s't ,..MV I, i ii s) ,,(1 T h'i '! ... :c ''.i.- ' ' ,.'., I I M .lire I... ..IVWVVr'i. HI ill l.tl H l !'- ".... ,1.' . 1 1 .,, )'JT.7