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Western Reserve chronicle and weekly transcript of the times. (Warren, Ohio) 1854-1855, February 28, 1855, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028384/1855-02-28/ed-1/seq-3/

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SftronitloiS i Craitsrripf
T : JCsfTD asa Punmi.
i-f : Aseocii- . Eorros-
A Dl 4i, ti'ji
Warren, Wednesday, Feb. 28.
are olRged to issue a half sheet '
this week, but aball give our subscriber
another paper this week and an extra to
make up their full amount of matter. .
Explanation.
The Secretary of the Rupub'ican meet,
lag, the proceedings which were report'
d last week,' was absent at the time it
wa necessary to bare the copy for the ;
printers, and the report was made up by
a friend. , Mr. CL. was mortified to notice
an apparent egotism in the report when
it appeared ' in print, and we make the'
explanation at . his request. He did not
eee the report till it was published, bar
icg requeued it to be made up for him
in the event of lis not being in town.
The fault in tbo;wording of the report
wasjiotieed by the Editor, but in the
hurry of going to press the proof was not
re-corrected. E. D. H.
Congressional.
The session baa nearly closed, next
Monday being the day fixed for adjourn
ment and (hi people will be glad of it.
The -Nebraska iniquity of last winter
seemed to hare exhausted the energies of
the pro-slavery majority, and until within
Jew -days : they seemed content to rest
from their labors.- They could not ad
journ, iowever, without a parting thrust
ft freedom, which has come in the shape
of a supplemental Fugitive bill, to pro
vide for the cutting off any interference
by States in the safe and easy perform
ance of national kidnapping, and Repub
lican slavemaking, under the law of 1 8501.
Such a bill bas passed the Senate, and
ie do not know that we have anything
to hope from the maj rity in the H use.
. Tl"e honorable Senators lkewise distin
guisbed themselves by the practical re-
newal of the gag, laying Anti-Slavery
petitions on the table without a hearing.
uV their days are numbered, and the
fsltry manifestation of their hatred of
freedom cn1y exasperates the country
more against them. We give in anoth
er column a pretty full account of their
JrrceediBgs on one or two of the most im
portant questions. . r
Senate r Stewart of Michigan has obey
e5 the instructions of his legislature, by
bringing in a bill for the prohibition of
Slavery in Kansas? No but for the
erection oTHave ja U in Michigan, on ac-
tount of the refusal of the leg'slature of
that State (a allow the State jails to be
wid under' the Fugi ive law ! Locofo
Jto ''obedience to instruciions" is ewdent
Jy at a premium. " "
Y A bill has been passed making some
elight. ap propriations for the improve-'
jnent of the lakes; a trifling modficalion
;6f the tariff, reducing duties still further,
giving a final quietus, it is to be feared,
to many iron furnaces, and affording some
4itlle relief to wcol manuactnirs, bas
mte passed. - '--JT
And thus endeth the second session of
tie Nebraska Congress, destined to f er
jetuale in '.infamy the names of, the
doughfaces who have truckled to Slave-Jf-,
bnt to cover with 'glory the noble
few who have - done battle stoutly for
t Freedom. "With the next Congress com
feaenees a new' era, full of hope, and
promise 1 'V '' '
European News.
By two arrivals, those of the St. Louis
'and the Canada, we are in possession of
late news frc m Europe. . .
The diplomatists in the Peace Con
rgress at Vienna are trying to bring the
J war to a close, but little confidence is (elt
s to the ret alt of their negotiations.
vThe sew. English ministry with Lord
Palmerston at its head is the old minis
rry over again with a single exception,
'and the public are not satisfied with a
'change which is no change. The return
of Lord Raglan from the Crimea, and
the appointment of a new commander in
chief is regarded as certain. The organ
ization of the French army is also to foe
changed so as virtually to place the com
i mand in new bands, in the hope of inspi
' ring the foices before Sevastopol with
energy and efficiency.
The Western powers are seeking to
unite the secondary States in a general
.European league against Russia. .--
'" The other important items are given
i i the following extract from the English
newspapers
Piirliment is to reassemble on the 16th.
Lord John Russell was to leave England
in a few days for Vienna, to act as Pleni
potentiary at the conference. Mr. Ham.
Bond, undersecretary of State for For.'
ieign Affairs, w.ll accompany him. The
Puke of Genoa is dead.
Dispatches from Lord Raglan, da ed
'""the 27th, report the weatr er fine, but
there were severe fros s during the night.
huts are being got up with much
dimculir.
Mr. Soulc is among tho passengers of
the Hermann.
Nothing important from the Crimea.
3T? The India mail lias been elegraphed.
A dispatch dated Bombay. Ja:i. 16th;
Jiaya tnat nn insurrection has broken out
at Cabool ; 12,000 Persians are besieging
Bendu, Belosi.' A murderous conflict
7,had taken place, but the besieged eon
,$inued their resistance. J
A telegraphic dispatch, from Vienna,
'states that the Czar has issued a mani-
festo, under date of St. Petersburg, 21st
ft Ffbruary, In which he calls the entire
mile -population undi r arras. An addi--
tioial force of 300,000 men will be'dis-
patched to the Crimea. The latest dates
from Sevastopol are to the 31 of Junua
t" ry. The weather is growing milder.
Thirty thousand Ottoman troops have
landed at Eupatori ; others are on the
march for Varna, and would embark as 1
- mi T. 1 !
kOon as arnvca. ite jien u govern
ment has advices fron Varna to the Gih,
whiph tate that Qmer Pacha had lef.
jTor Bourges ' the cavalry and magazines,
pu bis retqm, would emhaik definitelj
EuDaloriu The Russians e e en-
p amped partly at the village f Alma
d ujhec, and p'-rtjy at fcimp''erpo I
And efifirQue, ti'epepl TJIfiuh, with bis
ipitfdt, sfilf)$ forjhe Grimes fin the 30th
fit Smut j. Eg.ygtja" rciuiorp mpnls
.bave arrived. The artjiijYy at tatato-
tol kept cp an incessant r?s i'rikf
sTtf and tlv; ftlHes Ucd dj'tPg the
-is2a.cvrg '
I
j
J
j
I
The Wisconsin Habeas Corpus Case.
1 We have Lefore noticed the uuaaiuwus
dec'iionof the Suprems Court of Wiscon
sin in the case of Booth and Ryecraft.
la speakiig of the opinions given by the
Judges, the Madison State Journal says :
They held that, admitting the Fugitive
Slave Act to be constitutional, the pawn
ers had not been convicted of contributing
towards the rescue of a fugitive slave, but
merely of one Joshua Glover, and in ao
doing had not violated the provisions of
that act. This defect in the indictment
was sufficient to justify the Court in lib
erating tlie prisoners. This was Justice
Crawford's position in his very clear and
able opinion. With regarJ to the consti
tutionality of the act in question, hi views
remained the same as expressed in his
opinion last summer. lie considered the
decisions of the Supreme Court of the
United States, on this and all other mat
ters, as binding upon the S:ate Courts.
Justice Smith's opinion was lengthy,
and covered the whole ground. He re
iterated his former views relative to the
unconstitutionality of the Fugitive Slave
Act. He took a very decided position
with regard to State rights, and held that
the United Slates Courts had no jurisdic
tion except in matters where jurisdiction
was clearly granted them by the constitu
tion. The State Courts must protect the
right and liberties of their citizens, and if
in the prosecution of this duty they were
brought in collision with the United States
Courts, no dangerous consequences need
ensue. If such a collision were to take
place, an appeal would lie to a sober, pat'
riotic, intelligent people, and it might be
better that the collision should happen at
an early day, if unavoidable, and be defi
nitely settled. ' .
Judge Wbi ton's opinion was very brief.
He said that his views as to the constitu
tionality of the Fugitive Act were as
fully expressed in his opinions last sum
mer as he chose to express them at pres
ent. He retarded the indictment under
which the prisoners were convicted as
defective, and ordered them to be dis
charged. ' . -
! Booth and Ryecraft were convicted and
sentenced in theU. S. Pistrict Court held
by Judge Miller. In opening his Court
since " the discharge of the prisoners,
Judge M. took an elaborate review of the
case, in which he declared the Fugitive
Slave Law to be constitutional, and de
nied the right ol the Supreme Court to in
terfere, either under the laws of the TJ
States or the S'aie. He concluded by
staling that, as there was no immediate
necessity forproviJinga temporary place
of confinement, he should refer the whole
matter to the govtrppient at Washington.
j
State Convention.
' Seksiblx. Th Ashtabula Sentinel,
in speaking of a "Fusion" S;atc Conven
lion. ars : -
We are not pertinacious about an i tu
rned ate call for a Convention. But we
are earnest and detenu ned to use every
r'cht moans to have a nomination on ihe
same issues as those of last year and
as few others as possible. VVe-regard
the questions growing out of our whole
national policy, as paramount to all out
ers : and we wish the next election to
turn distinctly on lhese.
That's our ticket, Mr. Sentinel, but
as "somethine rosy turn up," before
next fall, it certainly is prudent to post-
none the convention, and thus have the
entire field before us. Herald.
We agree with the Sentinel in this mat
ter in thinking an early convention de
sirable, though not indispensible. As
to thines "turning un." it seems to us
they are pretty well "turned up" now.
General Wilson.
Washington correspondent
N. Y. 17m. Pw writes as follows of Gen
Wilson's first appearance in the Senate :
"On Saturday, the credentials of Gen.
Wilson,' the new Senator from 'Massa
chusetts, were presented.-' He is- a man
of senatorial appearance, and looks very
well in his chair, (formerly Atchison's)
which is directly behind Sumner's and
to the left of Houston, in front of whom
Senator Chase has lib seat.. Some , of
WDson's KnoW'Nothing and Whig ac
quaintances importuned him to put him
self on the Whig side of the Senate,
but it would not do; be had made up
his mind to sit witli the Democrats, whose
measures, it is presumed, he will gener
ally support lie has evidently taken
the Know-Nothing infection very lightly;
as infants take the chicken-pox, for the
sake of variety."
Edisbcegh Review. This Quarterly
for January is before us. The contents
are: "Parliamentary opposition; Cardinal
Mezzofanti; Charles the Filth; Modern
French Litertaure; TheSeigeof Rhodein
14S0; Private bill Legislation; Mu Athos
and its Monasteries; MarsJen's History of
the Puritans; the War in the Crimea."
In point of ability, the E Jinliurg has
ever stood in the fiont rank of Reviews.
It is the medium through which Macaulay,
the historian, often' talks to the British
public. From a glance at the present
number, we have no doubt it is as able
as its predecessors. It is from the office
of Lkomabd Scott &i Co., New-York, to
whose eurrprise the American public is
indebted for the reprint -of the leading
British Reviews. .
The Rights of Colorko Ppoplb. -In
the case of a respectable eolsred womnn,
ejected from lh cars of Third Avenue
Railroad, in N. York City, by the con.
doctor on "account of her color, Judge
Rockwell, of the Circuit Court, charged
as follows: .
: "That the Company were liable for acts
of their sgpnts, whether committed care
lessly and negligently, or willfully and
maliciously; Hint they were common car
riers, and as such bound to carry respect
able person; that colored persons, if sober,
well behaved aiidfree from disease, had
the same rights as others; and could
rw?ithp.r be excluled by any rules of the
Compang nor by force or violence; anil in
ease of such rxpulsion or exclusion, the
Company was liable."
The complainant obtained a verdict ol
$225, .(half ihe anio'int claimed,) to
which the u un aa lea id per unit, be
sides the costs.
1
Judicial Divsion of the State.
The bill dirid.ng O'io in'o two federal
judici-il district is n-w a law, having
passed Congress by a large majority; i
establishes court in Cleveland and Cin-
IcinriHti. " The Executive has appointed
tho following gent'em -n to fill the office.
Jcreate.il b the law , . - . ,
Unite I i".itea Jude for the district of
northern Vl-io, II. V. Wilson. Kq. o
jCievflanl. . United St-it-s A'tnrney, f ir
the wu' hern d srictof Ohio, tl. J. J-iit
Ksrf of Zanesw.l-; . United States M ir
shhl, southern district "f 0'm II ll."lob
insoj; tdi'or f ilu C aJ.n.i i Enquirer.
Temperance Meeting.
In pursuance of the adjournment of the
Temperance Meeting held at ; Empire
Hall on February 14, 1:55, a meeting of
the citizens of Warren convened at said
Empire Hall this evening, Febiuary 24,
and on being called to order, Zalinon
Fitch was called to the chair, and Hum
phrey Harsh was appointed S?cretary.
The minutes of the proceeedings of ihe
previous meeting were read and approved.
The meeting was then addressed by
Rev. Mr. Maltuv and Rev. Jas. Masvix
in short - au 1 interesting addresses, in
which the objects of the associotion were
fully explained and the duty of every cit
izen in tespect thereto set forth and en
forced. -
After which J. F. Asfeb moved to re
consider the motion passed at the previous
meeting adopting the Constitution of the
League, which motion carried.
Mr. Asper then moved to strike out
article 4 of the Constitution and insert a
substitute which he read, which motion
prevailed, and the Constitution being thus
amended was adopted as follows:
CONSTITUTION.
Article 1. This association shall be
known as - the " Warren Temperance
League," and its objects shall be the en
forcement of the laws, both general and
local, enacted to prevent Ihe retail, and
provide against the evils resulting from
the traffic in intoxicating liquors.
Article 'I. The officers of this associa
tion shall be a President, a Secretary, a
Treasurer and Collector, and an Execu
live committee consisting of five members,
who shall hold their offices for one year
and until their successors are elected by
a regularly called meeting.
Aeticl HI. Sect. 1st. The duties of
the President and Secretary shall be such
as are usual for similar officers in like
associations."
Sec. 2. The duties of the Treasurer
and Collector shall be to collect all assess
ments made by the Executive Committee
ti poo subscription to the Capital rund ol
the association, and pay the same out as
the Executive Committee shall direct, up
on orders signed by their Chairman.
Sec 3. The duties of the Executive
Committee shall be to superintend gencr
ally the business of the Association ; to
engage a Police Committee to see that
the laws against the Liquor Traffic is
obeyed and to make complaints against
all person who may violate the same,
agreeing to pay a reasonable compensa
tion for tl.eir services ; to engage coun
sel to carry on all prosecutions which
may be comme nerd by the ronce Com
mittee or by order of the . Executive
Board, and provide for his or their pay.
ment; to make assessments upon the Cap
tal Fond agreeably to the rules herein'
prescribed, or which may be hereafter
fixed by the Association; to audit all bills
presented, and if passed by the Board t
draw upon the Treasurer for the payment
of the s.ime, by an order signed by their
Chairman; and lo do whatever mty be
deemed reasonable by the Board lo carry
out the objects herein intended.
Article IV. cec. 1. the Capital fund
of this association shall not be less than
two thousand dollars, and shall be tsken
in shares of $5 00, which shall be subject
to assessment by the Executive Commit-
tee at such time and in such a per cent.
per share, as they shall deem necessary
to carry on the operations of the League,
and as its current expense may demand :
Provided that in no case shall the Com.
inittee assess more than fi'J ceut. per
share in any one year.
' Sec. 2. The Executive Committee may
commence active operations as soon as
400 shares of the Capital fund shall
have been subscribed.
- Article V. This association shall bold
its meelingi as often as the interests ol
the cause may seem to require, and shall
convene at the call of the Executive Com
mittee. -
Article 6. . This Constitution may be;
amended at any meeting properly callttl
by the Board upon a vote of two thirds of
the persons present who have subscribed
to its Capital Fund.
Rev. G. W. Maltb7 moved the ap
pointment of a Committee of three to noni.
inate officers for the League, which was
carried, and the Chair appointed Rev.
Mr. Maltbt, T. J. McLaix and John
Pat. "
Puring the absence of the Committee,
Mr. Craven was called upon, who gave
an interesting account of the state of the
cause in Pennsylvania, and the opera
tion of the League in New Castle.
Mr. Malibt from the Committee on
nominations made the following report,
which was accepted and the candidates
respectively elected officers of the League
for the ensuing year as follows : -
President, Zalmon Fitch Vice PresU
dent, Giles O. Griswold Secretary,
Alo.nzo A. Adams Treasurer and Col
lector, Joseph Martix Executive Com
tntlee, J. F. Asper, Walter Klnq, I. N.
Dawson, E. A. Allison, Lewis Horr.
On motion the Secretary was instructe I
to make out a copy of the proceedings o'
this meeting and present them lo the vil
lage papers for publication. i . v i
A subsciipiioii paper was reported by
J. F. Aspir,. drawn up "in accordance
with the provisions of the Constitution,
whereupon the citizens present came for.
waH and subscribed 166 shares, making
$830 00, when on motion the League ad
journed to meet again on the call of the
Executive C -mmitite. . . ;
ZALMON FITCH, Prcs't. :
H. H. Harsu Sec'y.
Loss or Vessels. We abstract the fol
lowing from the sermon of the Rev. Hen
ry Ward Beecher. The facts and fig
ures are startling, and seem scarcely
creditable, but.we believe th-y approach
the truth: -
" He stated upon the authority of in
dividuals deeply interested, lhat during
the past twelve mont'is, more than four
thousand American vessels, including
those on the lakes and rivers, have been
lost. - Purine the same length of Jime,
the numlier of vessels lost throughout the
whole world was ten thousand ! tp to
8)0, the average number of vessels lost
all over the world, averaged 3,000 a year.
The amount of i .surance paid by the Ma
rine Insurance Companies in New York
last car, amounted to twelve miliums.
The toss on and by nilroads and oth r
ise, amounted 1 1 eighteen millions, mak
ing the total loss by sea and land, to be
30,000,000. ;
Ten thousand vesse's destroyed in one
year I How many I .y.s have been sac
rificed w thin the same period we a e
not enable to s ate, but surely the num
ber cannot fall below one hvndredthou-
anJ And yet this is but on; tit e of
the number of deaths caued by rrsual-.
tics and disasters."
News Items.
The new steam frigate Merrimack will
be launched at the Bost n (Mass.) Navy
YarJ abut the 1st of June.
Thr Sew United S'atcs frigate Santee
was successfully 1 lunched at Portsmouth,
N. H., on Saturday.
We have a rumor from Mexico that a
treaty is about to be made between the
United States and Santa Anna, for the
purchase of Yucatan.
3900 boxes of fire crackers arrived at
Boston on Sunday, in the ship Andes
from Shanghae. Young America must
prepare for the Fourth of July.
Thk Collector of the Port of Boston
hus received $323 60 from some person,
who states lhat the sum is justly due the
United States, and has been unintention
ally w'uheld for some time.
The remarkable Miss Coutts, who bas
so constantly followed Mario, is not go
ing lo Europe with him ; she will remain
in this country, for some considerable
time at least.
Four hundred Native American ma
jority was given in the town of Pomfret,
N. Y., for Camp, of Punkirk, for Super
visor. Entire American ticket elected.
Strono efforts have again been made
to procure the pardon of the dentist Beale.
After a full hearing of the case, Gov.
Pollock positively refused to grant a par
don. The Locofoco journals persist in cal
ling Col. Medary the "old wheel-horse
of Democracy," and seem mighty glad
that be bas again kindly taken on the
editorial harness of the party. They ev
idently feel that the team they have been
driving without him is badly stalled. -
A male child, a day or two old, was
discovered in one of the streets of New
York, ly ng in the snow, wrapped up is
a Newspaper. Strange to say, in spite
of its exposure in the colJ and wintry
morning, and its scant covering, it was
appazently uninjured. . It was taken care
of, and sent to the Alms House.
Great indignation is excited every
where by the passage of the new fugitive
law by the U. S. Senate. At Washing
ton the feeling is most intense among
-
Northern men. The House was discus
ing Slavery on the 27th and a hot time
was anticipated.
Emigration to Kaksas. The Boston
Courier says thrra are now nearly two
thousand persons preparing to move to
Kansas in the spring, under the guidance
of the Emigrant Aid Society, tbe greater
portion of whom belong to bands of com
panies of neighbors or townsmen.
The State Temperance Convention at
Columbus, on the 22d, was largely atten
ded. It was voted to make no nomina
tion. Resolutions were passed approving
the State Liquor Law as far as it goes,
and pledging themselves not to rest un
til the Legislature enacts a better law.
Tnx cutting offof all " dead heads"
on railroads don t pay. The Superin
tendent of the New Yotk and Erie Rail
road has given special. notice to drovers,
that the Company will resume the prac
tice of returning free from New York
to point of shipment, ' such drovers as
actually accompany the stock.
Tbese were six ballots for Senator in
the Pennsylvania Legislature on Tues
day. Cameron bad fifty- five votes on
every ballot, except the second when
he received fifty -four.! Buckalew bad
twentv-three on every ballot, and did
not drop to nine, on second ballol, as
stated in telegraphic despatches. The
Representatives from Allegheny county
voted for Cameron on every ballot. - A
motion to adjourn till next Octol er as
was Ihen carried. So Cameron has failed
in using the Know Nothings to hois: bim
into office, and good men rejoice thereat.
Thx Faklnx ix Zante. Thtf Boston
Advertiser contains an appeal in behalf of
'he sufferer from the failure ofthecurran,
crop in tho island of Zante, who are said
to be still in the most deplorable condi
tion. A letter signed by a large number
of ladies of rank in that island, has been
addressed to the ladies of this country,
mploring lHr aid in saving some of the
victims of famine. Two boxes of articles
of Grek and Tuikish minufacture, frin
the same quarter, arc on their way t
this city to be sold for the benefit of the
poor of that island.
A "Mos8Ter" Ship. The Edinbiirg
Journal gives adetai'ed account of an im
mense iron shin, which is now being con
structed for the Australian trade, at a
cost over 400,000. She will be 676
feet long. 83 feet wide at her greatest
breadth of beam, and 60 feet deep in the
hold. She will be furnished with paddle
wheels and a screw the former of a
norain .1 power of 1,000 horses, the latter
of 1,600 hor-es; but practically the com
bined power may be estimate.! at 3,000
hors s. The engines, when erected and
put togethi r, will be upwards of 50 feet
in height. The weight of the entire ma
chinery will be about 3,000 tons, and of
he liu I 10,000 tons making 13,000
tons, bhe will carry several thousand
tons of coal and merchandise, 1,600
passengers, and ber measurment capaci
ty gives about 25,000 tons burden. Not
withstanding, ber dr.iught of water will
be but Mnall, not exceeding 20 feet when
ight, and 30 fet when fully loaded.
She will carry 5 or 6 masts, and five fun
nels. She will carry coal enough for a
voyatje around tne world, and is built
upon a model to insure great speed.
Her ordinary so cd is exp ctcd to be 18
or twenty miles an hour. She is expect
to make the vovajre. from England to
Australi i in 30 days, and return by Cape
Horn in 33 days ni re thus making the
ciicuit of .he ;lobc in two morjths.
A Gbeat Pat's Wobk. On Tuesday
last, Mr. Edward Ryan of this village,
on a wager, cut, spin ana pacnea ok
cords, one foot and eight inches of wood,
between sunrise and sunset, ihe work
was done in SmilhGcId. The wood.
hich was i- ainlv ehesnut was. cut four
fed in lensrth, the lot: split, and the whole
packed and lefiin a market tble condition.
. . .at
The wa"tr.was that Mr. liyan could not
ut fmr cords, but he excee ted lhat a-
mount bf nearly two feet. Sixty dollars
changed hands by tne exploit. Tuesday
was the coldest day of the season, and
our hero wore nothing but a cotton shirt
ana up-oir.-of thin-panis, but we reckon
he kept as warm as a bug in a rug.
c
Cold—Snow—Deaths.
We have but a feeble idea in this quar
ter, of the intensity , of Ihe cold, winds,
snow, and suffering on the Prairies of
Wet,. .A. few instances we find in the
St. Loui papers will illustrate.
For eighteen days previous to Feb. 6th,
the business of the Chicago and Missis
sippi Railroad was almost entirely sus
pended, notwithstanding the officers
spared neither energy, money nor men,
to keep the track clear. On the 5th they
Lad a thousand men to work on the track
between Bloomington and Juliet, and the
losses of the C;mpany by the storms
and delays are estimated at over 8100,
liOO. The snow drifts on the line ex
tended with slight intervals, for many
miles, from three to eight feet deep ; the
cold intense, the wind cutting, and driv
ing the light snow in clouds day after
day, filling up openings as fast as they
could be excavated. One of the "times"
is thus described by a railroad hand : ,
"Three locomotives and a passenger
car or two started from Springfield, sev
eral days since, towards Alton, but were
brought to a stand-still before out of
sight from that city. The morning was
intensely cold, with a high wind, which
blew the snow in clouds. The engines
were cut l.jose from the cars, but could
make but little headway, nor could they
back up. 1 The snow on the frosty rails
made them so slick that the wheels would
revolve without stirring the machines.
They cleared the track with shovels for
several feet in order to get some head
way, and thus run the engines back and
forwards to keep water in. the boilers'
and the pumps from freezing. Bu' the
snow would pack down on the rails like
ice, sufficiently solid lo bear up the en
yines, and became so thick, speedily,
that the machines were thrown off the
track. Then they would take pick-axes
and shovels and dig the ice from the
rails, and raise the engines upon them
again. Several hours, of revere toil by
' gang of men, pioved ineffectual, and
at length they gve up in despair, left
the train as it stood, and trudged back
through the storm, two or three miles to
Spr ngfield." .
Three person: froze to death on tbe
prairie near Georgetown, Missouri. An
emigrant named Howard, came to the
State late in the season, purchased a
prairie improvement, tbe house on which
was not finished. On the 20th ult.,
the t-nnw drove in so as to put out the
fire, and be had no matches to re-kindle
it. He started on foot for a neighbor's
house; with his family, but the snow and
wind in their faces was so severe that
his wife and two children perished. In
Pettis county. Mo., two children and a
servant girl were frozen to death in at
tempting to make their way toaneigbbor's
house in the night, during a snow storm.
The following distressing case is re
lated, said to be from a source entitled
to credit, though almost too incredible
for belief:
' "A pan was driving between Chicago
and Galena, with an ox team, in which
was his wife and two small children.
At night the storm came upon them
with its snow, wind and cold. They
could - not build a fire, because the
ground being covered with snow, there
was no wood to be seen, and their dis
tance from any habitation prevented
hem from reaching a hospitable shelter..
Before morning the wile was frozen
stiff, and, as a desperate expedient, to
save the lives of his children, the man
killed both his oxen, took out the viscera,
and placed bis children in the cavities.
Hut their death was only delayed by
this, as they froze dead also. The man,
leaving the dead bodies of bis wife and
children on the lone prairie, succeeded
in reaching a house, where he was kind
ly cared for. Herald.
Cleveland and Mahoning Rail Road.
note was burnt up. -He was informed
.1.1.1 t I l! - 1-1 1 . . 1
The Philadelphia Kortk AmericanMO
lishesthc annual Report of ibis Company,
as a document of much interest to Phila
delphians, and says:
, This road, which, withtheNorthwest
ern and Pennsylvania Railroads, is des
tined to become one of tbe great high,
ways from Philadelphia to the Lakes, is
in an advanced condition, and the Pirec
tors now anticipate being able to complete
it within the year. The Northwestern
road we understand, is also making pru
dent but steady advances.
We are happy to note the progress made
by the managers of this chain of railway
towards its completion,' for its results to
the commerce of Philadelphia will be of
the most important character. The a
mount in tonnage and value of the com
merceof theLakesisjustbeginingto be under-tool
by our merchants. Upon their
surface and along their shores is concen
trated more than one half of the whole in
te. ior traffic of th : country. Itincl udespro
c in is of their own basin proper, the whole
ri tl.ern portion of the valley of mississip
pi, and a large part of Upper Canada.
The Reciprocity Treaty, and the open
ing of the Sauk Ste. Marie Canal, (adding
one thousand mi es cf coast to navigation
the coming season,) will give a new im
pulse to its already unexampled develop
ment. Heretofore, for want of any ad
equate communication with us, this entire
traffic has been controlled by New York,
and is undoubtedly the chief source of
her prosperity.
This chain of railway will placa this
city as n ar to Cleveland as New York
is to Punkirk giving Philadelphia4 in
future co itcsts for this trade, the advan
tage of more than one hun lred and forty
miles of d. stance, and a superior line, of
uniform guage and identical interests.
It must, of course, divert a very large
proportion of this immense traffic which
floats uj on the wat-.-rs, or pass s along
the shores of those inland seas, and add
it to the business of the Pennsylvania
Railrjad, and to the commerce of this
city. '
Philadelphia bas seen few days more
important to her trade int -rests than will
be the day which will witness the com
ple:ion of this line, and the first passage
of a freight train unbroken from the
shores of E ie to the Pelaware.
A Pleasant Incident. A letter wri
ter -from N -w York relates the following:
About fifteen ears ago a merchant ,of
this city was in England. One morning
as be was prcpari-ig to return home, he
had by his s:de on the table ten or fifteen
bank notes, of ona thousand pounds each;
as iie opened t'te window for some pur.
pose, a puff of wind blew the notes from
the table, a:id one of them was blown iuto
the fire and consume 1. The merchant
made known his h-'ss to the bunk ; note
was made of tho transaction, but he was
tld that no relief could be atlorded him
by tin bank, lie bore his loss as well as
be could: The allair passed from his
mind. A few weeks ago this gentleman,
no in business in this citv, received a
thousand pounds from the bink whose
that
me oaiiK nau' wauea me auoneo i
ime,
fifteen years, to see if the note would
me back to the bank ; no presentation
had been . made, and the bank had now
legal proof that the note had been de
stroyed as the merchant had stated, and
that he was entitled to the' money." r In
these tight times" such a lift was quite
tirnnly. ;
is
of
of
f-.r
.
The Slavery Discussion—The Tariff.
The late debate in the Senate on th
Slavery question, lasted twelve hours..
Of course it is cut of the question for
us to give evenasketch of the speeches.
We find a reference to the subject in
the letter of "Observer" to the N.-l.
Courier and Etquirer, which we trans
fer to our coluiuns. The action of the
House on the Tariff question is also sub
joined, and will be found interesting and
important. The letter is dated Wash
ington, February 24th :
The only debate of the session coining
at ail up to the high-water mark of ex
citement, took place in the Senate yester
day and last night on the supplementary
ru'itive bill.' mis is a proposition w
increase the efficiency of the Fugitive
act bv taking from the State Courts ju
risdiction over suits against omceis act
ing under that and other Federal laws
for exceeding their authority. As first
pre ented the bill raised the presumption
that criminal proceedings as well as civil
suits were to be thus removed from the
control of the Slate tribunals. This in
ferenue was barred according to an amend
ment offered by Mr. Chase. The de
bate continued from twelve o'clock until
midnight. Mostof the prominent Sena
tors participated in the discussion. Mr
Henry Wilson, the new Know Nothing
Senator from Massachusetts, defined his
position. He was for State Rights,
against the Fugitive Slave Law, in favor
of abolishinz 'Waveryin the Federal Pis
trict, in favor of excluding Slavery as
a notorious i stitution from all tbe terri
tories, and for strict neutrality on the
part of the General Government and of
the free Slates, in respect to the institu
lion within the Slates, and finally, was
opposed to the admission of Kanzas and
riuoraska as slave states.
Although Gen. Wilsok was exceed
ingy frank and candid in his personal
exposition, it was remarkable that when
he had concluded, several Senators drew
exactly opp site inferences as lo his prin
ciples and intentions.
Mr. Seward spoke for an hour or more.
He declined to state whether he should
oppose or advocate the admission of States
lormed under the JNebrasKa Act, witn
Constitutions establishing Slavery. The
contest, he said, was near, and it would
be a severe one, but he did not indicate
bis position upon it.
Mr. Wade of Ohio, was bitter, sarcas
tic, and eloquent He dissected Mr.
PouirLs in a 6tvle which caused that
Senator to writhe and contort in a fearful
manner undei the severity of the opera
tion. The sufferings of the victim found
relief in impotent sputterings, amidst
whichfcould be distinguished the words
fanatics, traitors, directed miscellaneous
ly against all bis adversaries. Amidst
such a frantic throwing of dirt, no by
stander was safe, and eveiybo-ly ftlt re
lieved when the little Polyphemus floated
out of si''ht on a pool of vituperation.
The bill was, after midnight, passed,
ayes 30, nays 9. I think it raises a very
serious question of constitutional power,
as to the limits . between the State and
Federal Judicatures. Its professed ob
ject is to prevent conflict between those
jurisdictions.
Mr. Houston's bill for the modification
of the Tariff went through the House
to-day with flying colors. The test vote
was ayes 125, noes 82. It reduces all
duties generally twenty per cent, from
the standard of 1846. The total defeat
of the combined iron, wool and drug
movement yesterday secured the success
of this plan. In fact the bargain was
express and solemn. The iron democrats
of Pennsylvania were softened by per
suasions addressed to their interests, and
were melted by the menace that unless
they consented to the reduction on their
great staples from 30 to 24 per cent the
Houe would pass the Senate bill for the
total repeal for the present, the past, and
the next year, of the duties on railroad
bars. A majority of the Pennsylvania
democrats succumbed to those arrange,
ments, although professing to be opposed
lo an alteration. The Massachusetts
delegation, with the exception of Mr.
Crocker, supported the change. Mr.
Farley, of Maine, whig, voted the same
way. It should be added that the Penn
sylvatiians extorted from the free traders
the pledge that the railroad iron duties
should not be disturbed. But it is sup
posed that this stipulation will be evaded
by the adding the special bill of the Sen
ate on that subject to the present one in
the other branch. Tbe free traders iu
the House, will not, of course, resist a
boon thus forced upon them, whatever
pledges may stand in the way.
Some two weeks since, being in Lee,
Mass., we accepted an invitation to visit
some ot tne numerous faper-aiuis ot
that town, which have been greally ex
tended within a few years past. Here
every variety of Paper is fabricated,
from the broad sheets so extensively de
voured by the Paily and Weekly Press,
to the finest article requred for Bank
Notes . A small but constant mill stream,
which flows from a little lakelet some five
miles south-east of the main village, and
falls some three hundred feet in the course
of two or three miles, is frequently
dammf d for power, and thickly studded
with mills and their adjuncts. VVVjudge
that the business has been profitable from
the fact that it has been so rapidly ex
tended. Yet. in lookiu; through the
m Us devoted lo the production of Note,
Letter, Cap and other YVriting-Paper, we
found that much if not most of it was
stamped with British and French marks,
and put up in flaming envelopes printed
in II is City, vei purporun iuuo .uuitau
and to enfold British fabrics !
Are we nevei to be done with this
wretched, cowardly, swindling se!f-dis
nara 'ement? The manufacturers, in
answer to our remonstrances, pleaded
their dependence on the dealers in this
and other cities, who sent up the envel
ones ready printed and would not buy
the naner unless inclosed therein. The
dealers, we have no doubt, would a little
rather be honest than not, but will say
that they cannot sell fine Papers unless
Ihey are stamped "tsath rost, or som
other lie. or emblazoned with the arms of
Queen Victoria. The general result is.
that our people, who never see a sheet
of Etiirlish made paper, suppose they buy
none other, and that no realiy fine piper
produced in this country. Hence,
thousands of articles really foreign are
bougrht and used when belter could hi
made here at less cost, if our people did
not tuistakeuly suppose that every taste
ful and elegant fabric must necessarily
come from Europe. Is there no way out
this baleful labrynth of lies? .V. Y.
Tribune. . .
rMa-, William Chpbch, arrested in
Richmond, aud held to bail in the sum
500, charged wth bringing from
New York iuto Virginia a free negress
named Sylvia, was before the Mayor
a final hearing. The evidence being J
loar that be purchesed and paid the sum
89 .0 for Sylvia, and that there was
0 law depriving him of a perfect claim
1 the servant, in consequence of send-
--r , . r.
ing her to Jetr, lora 10 reiuo.ior
jvelve months, he was discharged.
Help me Cassius, or I sink!"
Locofocoibut iu Ohio "reels to and fro.
and staggers like a drunken man.
Drowning men, they s y, ca sh at straws,
but in this case they have called on the
Hercules of the party, and like Cincia-
eatus of old, the veteran Medart bas
ft his plow in its furrow, and again en-
t red tbe political battle field at the bead
of bis party. -. ..
Kasu counsels, of late years, nave
prevailed ; old things have passed away.
nd all thin" nave become new ; and
in the flush of excitement ihe grey heads
were pitched - overboard, and ." l ouog
Locofoco:sm" ran riot in its mad career.
The restless, impatient, taleu'ed Cox
lashed down the helm, all sails were set,
and blow high or low, tbe craft was
put to her mettle; and now strained In
every seam, masts strong, canvas in
rags, at the mercy of the political tor
nado which is sweeping Locofocoism to
its destruc ion, the affrighted party turn
lo the old discarded helmsman. ud in
their desperation cry Help, help, or we
sink!
Il looks upon the surface to be a sim
ple matter to turn over a newspaper from
one proprietor to another, and ordinarily
it is; but m this instance it. amounts to
an admission that the party is about 1 1
'ake the back track, ft-r the Statesmen
baa ever been the mouth-piece - of the
Locofoco party. Medart with bis iron
will, bis despotic arm, bad rendered him
self so obnoxious to many bf hia parti'
zans, that bis position was only to be
maiutained by battling his owa political
Iriend ; hence it was deemed necessary
to commit tne leaitersmp to otner nanus.
The experiment was tried ; and now, in
stead of a portion of the party being in
rrbellion, the whole party is disorgan
ized and split into fragments. Medart
cannot save it Hit withdrawal, instead
of healing old sores, has opened new
and deep ones, and too late is his aid im
plored. There is "no balm in Gilead"
for decrepid, tottering, Ohio Locofoco
ism ; the taint of abject subserviency to
Southern masters, and the crushing blight
of intolerable taxation and Jacobinism in
State policy, are too deep to be eradi
cated and spare life. The people have
willed that the P'rty now in power in
Ohio a party which baa driven million
of capital from her borders, and thou
sands from her broad acres shall be
trodden under foot, and all the talent,
shrewdness, nerve and diplomacy of CoL
Medart cannot avert its falL
We welcome the "Nestor of Democ
racy" back to the tripod, but as to plant
ing the parly on its feet again and leading
it forth to conquer, he will find that the
sceptre has departed from Jndah, and
not "unto him shall the gathering of the
people be. JJeraUL .
A Figbtino Governor. We find in
the Minnetclian, printed at St. Paul, un
der date of Jan. 13, tbe following para
graph v - .
While we write, the balls of the Court
House of Ramsey county are ringing with
the ' eloquence" of counsel in a case of
assault and battery, wherein tbe tnited
States is plaintiff, and one Willis A. Gor
man, Governor of Minnesota, defendant
The prosecuting witness appears, in
Court with a very black eye ; and the
defendant is reducing himself to tbe lev
el of a common street bully by allowing
the question of his criminality to be test
ed in the Police Court of the City of St
Paul. .
Since the celebrated case of the U. S.
against C. K. Smith then Secretary of
Minnesota for assault and battery, we
have bad nothing so decidedly rich be
fore our Police Courts as this trial of
Gorman. President Fillmore sent Smith
out of office "with a rush," so soon as he
heard of that disgraceful affair; and who
knows but Frank Pierce will muster
courage on this occasion, and follow in
the footsteps of his "illustrous predeces
sor?" -.. - . . .
The JfiunesotUin of tbe 15th, contains
the following; ,
The jury empannelcd for the trial of
Uovernor Gorman for assault and battery
disagreed.- A new trial will be bad.
The Court fixed one week from to-day as
the time. We all survive the shock 1
Mr. J. E. Warren, tbe U. a Pistiict
Attorney for Minnesota, publishes a card
in the Democrat, of tbe 15th, announcing
his dismissal from office.
The Minnesotian, of the 16th, announ
ces the removal of Gov.1 Gormon from
the office of Superintendent of Indian Af
fairs, and predicts the dismissal of Mr.
Gorman from the office of Governor in
less than thirty days." What is the mat
ter in Minnesota ? State Journal. -
Illinois. A resolution has just pased
the heuse of Representatives of the Illin
ois Legislature, instructing Senators in
Congreas - to advocate the restoration of
the Missouri Compromise.
Judge Trumbull, the newly elected
Senator, was a member of ihe Demo
cratic party up to the passage of the
Nebraska b 11, when he bolted. He was
elected to Onjrcss last fill, on that
issue, by a majority of 2,122. The Chi
eago Tribune says of him and bis elec
tion :
"As a man and a statesman, no one
whom we could have elected would have
done u more honor than Judge Tram
bulL He is a perfect gentleman, a fin
ished scholar, an able jurist, and a pro
found statesman. He is a man of more
real talent and power than Abram 'Lin
coln. He has been for many years
public life in our State, and bas won the
esteem and confidence of our people bv
his fai:hfulness, ability, and watchfulness
for the interests of Ihe elate. n shall
be proud to have him take bis seat be
side our Little Douglas and in the place
C;f Gen. Shields, compared with both of
whom he is a most refreshing contrast.
Illinois has done well. She has respond
ed to the call made upon ber by her sis
ter Mates. ' Trumbull will be no unsuit
able companion for Harlan. Durkee, Wil
son and S.-ward, lately chosen by the
sovereign States of Iowa, Wisconsin
Massachusetts, and New York, to repre
sent them in the Senate. Verily, the
oligarchy which bath ml- d over us so
long may begin to see the beginning of
its end. It d aweth rapidly towards its
ex inction, and the dawn of a brighter
day already' reddens the col 1 grey hori-
on.
A CoMPLiatsar to America vs. The
Springfield (Illinois) Journal, in it-i com
ments upon ihe efforts of Mr. Shaffner to
extend the lines ot telegraphs in Kussia,
&c, relates the following incident
In the negotiations of Air. bhaffner
in Europe he has been singularly fortu
nate, and Lis efforts have b. en crowned
with flattering success. Depending up
on his energy, ne nas aucceeaeu wnere
.. ,m 111
the most skillful d'plomats h ive failed.
He informs us that he had one great ele
erne it ot streng ft. ana tnat was, an
Ameri an. His Maies'y the Kin of
Denmark intimated to bim thit be would
not have coi.sid--rcd the proposition had il
come from a citiien of any other natioa;
but he informed Mr. Miaffner that be
grjn'ed the pa'ents under the belief that
there were no obstacles in nature that
co ill be a barrier against the genius and
enterprise of his con irrymen " , ' . j
A French company Ji is offered to raise
u trance t tj- 1 9.000 to. 2500O men
for the a:rvice of the English "govern
ment, half the numb bw' ready In
fifteen days. It is stated that ihe Eng
lish government, is disposed to entertain
be propositioc, , . , . . ,
,,r ' " '
1 hr uld saw about resaova -Joea not
always prove true. A western eon empora-t
rj gr .sly says that fellow wkb a seoW--ing
wife moved in a awauip where th'
dumb ague was prevalent, and bis wifW
was iffeetuaJy cured. -.- -jt;.?
Wc data U at Uw Sow, Um rrMfj vklck wtmti
mni lift. vimi BMtcrnJ i tiakt, romn Km tat-
Do Mttrift with SImm. ! K, tint wka tfac
toMcW wiD aot dicnirMd-vlK. Utnn,
ItaiWacTTadctlMajstnB-TlwaUMitep 1. Sluarte:
lhv!t. r..W. tlx mi4 MliK tk. ottw.i
rallj MBiUT, a,d Um hat enafmul uly vfma H.
OMlvkaa tbw yaptjau cckt.Um fawm f wOlitf
mwii.iMwi.uieattiaiK.i te ,i,,irj
ckctkwl, life will w bortenod.u weU m rendered
erabta. 3 ov ve know Chat tram a bam of tritimej
greater Una waaeaer Sefece anr 1 n la ibrar ml
aa ream . Uat UovOand- Geraaa, Bitten, prepare,
by IV. CM. riefcuavmiidrleeaam lamlin,
abate, and, la fee eaaV est! rely ream aO wt tkeee
erdma wmly a a atbeaaUcal areeeea elH (
prebleak -Wka, Gun, win aadara ta afoay, Om
rtek eT lite, itS health and emfety vkhla rear. T Sea-
adrerUnaeak. .
- r :"M.!w
SJILLKKS' LIT Zi PILLS. - Tbe eery keetaiR ao.
CecTHoeaa,Ta,ia. 4.
"r--.- "Maa: Dear ar. I viU Mate that H la
atj eounoa that onr Fill U perhaae the nn beat ao
la aee aa a brer PilL and .. k. -..
aoti-billoBa pill. It U rerjr bjghlj t ear
wieiwualtT aa a buaib Pin, and U feet eapplantiaf al
J": 1 w apeak, from mif ova experience, and
rroaa the experience of aur al air frieada aad eaate-
iwr nvaKoma, - . . - ,
r. S 1 Taaea-rha arin i t
aot te pebhah liae OTttrr1 - . . .
WIS aH.-aaJO.,...,, . -
The orirlnal, only trae aad (enaiDe Lieer PI I la are
oreaaaad be a I. SeMete, aad Bar Ma aaane im Mack
wax upon tbe lid of each box, aad hia aianatare ea the
entente wrapper tu oraxu aaa caoaiaayarra. ev
BASE IMITATIONS. """ra, er-j
. , v h2 8ELU?a Ca, aVaarteteeexVi
aitdroraalebaE.ScixxaaaCoHPittaowsa,aIa.
P b. 1-4 f at - - - y-.t
lo
a Baoncanna. Throat Diieaita. Ilacainav Coak
Ibe effecte of imprudent aae of Mercory, oe BMdi
aae erer keen dietOTered whieb. kudmk
ad tbe
area aa Carter'a Spanish Vixtare.
Threat diaeasee prod need by aati ration, TUcfcine
Coerh, Branchial ASectiona, Lirer Iriaeaae, Xearaieia
aad Klieaaaatiaaa. aariac all keea reoere aad eared
woouenui aunnrr. by ute great pariSer ot the bleed
Carter'a Speniee Mixtare. - . - v--s
Tb"e '.T- u- aney alone ahoaM aatiary aey
TT aaa prepare a
containing the care which wiu inirnnd yoav
,See adTertiaeBMnt. .: ,. -.
SALE ! SXLE I OF REAL ESTATE
' Ky Order of Ceart-Oa rhe SRtk day ef arch. A.
D. leu. at one o'clock in the afternoon, aa the areaf
ieee la Ihe teemhtp of Liberty, will be aobJ to the-'
aifbeet bidder, the following Real Ketate aa the area-
erty of Mary Anrieraon, deeeaaad. to wit: A eerfr&r
piece of hud aitaated in Liberty townahip, coaaty mt
TrnmbolL and State of Ohio, beine la the eecend rang
of towaehipe of tbe Coaaecticat Weatera- Saai i aa.Ili-
S ef laid range, and beaaded aa folio we, teine part ef
So. 26 ie aeid tawnehip: Beeiaiag at tbe aoatlmav,
comer of aaid aecQoa No o, theaee Borth V d7
weapon the aaat liae ef aaid eectiea at Jean bay-as.
land, thence westerly on aaid Loy'a line ao far that a
liae draea parol lei wiU Use Ira anKienea liaw axaa-a
aing to Um aoath line of aaid eectioa So, i will eaay
taB (90) twenty aeree.of land. . -
Aleo another lot of land eitoatrd la aaid tow men in of"1
Liberty aforesaid, anew by beta pax ef Ho- lw
aaid townahip and bounded as followa: Beeiaaing at
a point tn the west b'ne of aid la at the aoethwoat cer-
aer of land owned by lease Wages which ia S efaaina
and forty "-at earth frnsi iha Malltaael me am sf aaidl
lot So. 19. thence east along the eeuta hoe of aaid
Wages' land thirty -roar chain aad forsy-seeaa bsj
thence aoath so far that a line drawn parallel with the,
hut sxmttoettd line nr sooth liae ef eeirf Wageaf lead eas
the west line of said let shall cenlaia (7) serea acres of
Terms of sale.
One Ban cash is hand, eae half i
aae year with in tercet and aecarite.
nmiiaisi inusAS, Adm'r of Mary Andersen.dsc
febg.tSew. ' By Pm a. Exras bia Atty.
FANNY FERN, ONCE MORE
The Life and beauties of Xanny Ken, a near'
book jaat aabiiabed. .
We gire below a partial tie of the contents :
Oeaiaaia Pamelehw. ..
Penny al achooL --,'-.- :.-.
The nashand's deaths ' . - .
The Second Marriage. ' ' ''" ' '
Paaay al Caarea.
Penny ia Broadway. " " " " -"
A Key t "Bath Halt', . - -. -. t
A word aboat M. P. Will's.
All ahoat Sates-. r... ...... -
Faxaily Jan.
PrtTate history ef PM-ibmi SeJbry. Swq- s
The W adding Dreae. -
Mrs. rantagtea a Maert atony. '.-'.
A whisper Is reeaaBtic Tonne Ladies.
The other aide. .
Sinele blessedness.
Petlioaat Parti aau ut.' '
Fanny oa widowers. .
Othordex trscimonr. ' -
The mistake ef a lifeUse. . i
A wife's deration. - J '- "
Interesting to bashful ntcn.
i--v"s
: . ; 5
;'.v
A Chapter on Clergymen, Ac. fte. Ac.
A ouentitTjaet receired at ADAMS BOOKSTOKX-
Prieeone 4
fen. , "i&
STANHOPE BURLEIGH The Jea
aita la ear homes. A botcI. Bt Hklxb Dbtt. la
one elegant IS rsraaae of tie pagea, Artjstiealie ISas
trated with fine tinted XngraTiaga; heaatUaUy hoaad.
ia Bnaboteed Hnstia. . .
This Ihriiiragly interesting, romance has created a
profoaad senaatisa throaghont tfna free btad. It basr
thmere Iha pentical parties of the United States lata aa,
aawonted aitatioa; it has already beea the tbeaae ef
diawoaaiea in assay leyialathre bewies. TbjxeertMav
exposition of tbe Banner la which pablie opinion is"
nb in thie coaatry, to secawe aaa alcTatatioa ef in
tripling denagoguea, al the expense of those Inatilar
stoaw aeqasathed by ear fnoafalhtaa. wiU n-n-rniirt.
thooaanda. It win illnniinaw the American mind with
a authfal History af the Kiss, Piugieas. intngnea.aaaa,
Cruaes ef the deartly ayatea ef Jeaaitiea and Prieee
craf t, whack aoiainlng ear aaaias. aad am rupting oar
poliucs and Institntiens. Its startling reremlionsof
Americss weiety ahooJd be md by mrj friend ef khe
great aaoraawut bow ia progress, which is Is release
ear pablie fraaa the haadaire af Koavan FiraMKwa.
feb.iW for saleat BALDWIN'S. '
SHERIFF'S SALE. ' '' ' '-1
By Tirtne of aa order of sale, issosd oat oft bo
Court of Coauaea Pleas of Trnmba.il coenty aad Staaa
af Ohio aa me directed and deUsered, ia faeer mi 8te
phen Bornett, agaiast Briuoa, Peck. Grove At Co f
ilk expose to asm, at pabiie Tenant, at the residence
of Stephen Burnett, ia the Tillage cf Warren, ia aaid
coanty, oe Satarday. tbe loth day of March A. D. JsiS,
between Ihe bxrara of 1 o'clock A, at. and 4 o'clock P.
at. ef aaid day the foaowing described property, taerbs
Aboat 30UU feet of Rcftue Laaiber; 3 Bead Plows;
47 Waeeloarrows: Oae Tool Box; 13 Swotm; 3 Brexea
Pieke: 4 ataae Wedeaa; I Plow Paints; 1 Pie Cmrla.
aad Je me. CaM Mope. ,T
- v H. B HArUma,heriC. .
Shorifs OaVe, Warren. Feb. 88, 'SS-Ser. . -.
THE
STATE OF OHIO. Trumbull
I County,
Dariaa Baldwin
lUl.lwln
A Use Hanoi Bottcev i
mnth Beew. r -
Beed.
The defendant. Bath Beed, era is a aaa n salons at
TrwaabaJI eeaaty, wilr bake eeaice aaa bt tij hiimana.
aa order ia Auachment rj iasaed by Aira liamailnii.
a Justice of the Peace in Vowler, ia said eeaaqr, oa tbe
eta day of PebmarT. !dSS, for Twenty-Pire JMara
against the roods, chatUea, stock, tnten at la stocks.
an jbs. eredm and. egects ol the aaid BUith JUmd. Si4
saasestaada for trial oa IheSth day of April, klii, as
aaa e'eieek P. M. Said itefendsai can attend and aa-
laAauus aAuiwia. .
Powler Peb. IS, "SS "8 - ,
V0TICE.
JL 1 The StoekhoM rs ef the xtshoaing Ptaak Komi
Coaspaay. are reueeated to asset at the Court hensa, ia
the town of CaaAeM, Maheniae eoaate. Ohiew aa that
teth day of March. A. D. IeSS,at arrea o'clock A.
for Ihe porpeee sf eleetiag tne reqaisila Basabarof Da
rectoraef aaid road for the ensuing year, aad for trasav
acting each ether business as stay come before them.
No loll will be charged to asM Stockholders sa said
day By order ef the Board ef Directors. -
iuuiajb w. wuiriiKX. Secretary..
Peb. . '54 - .
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.,"
The Subscriber has seen appointed Adminis
trator of the estate ef James Lawyer, Deceased, hue of
a in lata a. aa persona baring chums agates the es
tate, will present them within oae year, legally authca
ticated, te a at Kiasssaa, and aS persona indcHted sa
said estate are requested to stake ' remediate payaaeai.
w iLUlt n. ut) laMa, Adaitaiatratan.
Kinsman. Pea. SI. 'ii w
rP 1-1 E MODERN
ARCHITECT, or
-L Beery Carpenter his eent Master.-
1 fcxUM; xtrvratioofl. dprilVtk.M, Ynminsf, .. fotr
PriTnte UuaN, CUstsie Dwelt, irftK m-I CBsvchaf, It
which t avMed th nev tytimix of 8tir HaiMiDtr. II-lajtrat-.
wjti. sixty -At aniratvinfrtv. ftdmraartl iimw
wo nk for we Arai Ubi in ft BA-tytore. at
VbSH BAU),rcrs.
HOUSES . TO LET. Two dwelling
houses will he la let by Um Proprietor, aitaated
ae Prank lie A Hey. Baoairo ef Ihe eabaeriber mm Xmm
premises, flood terms wiU be merit to good tenaatai
w arrea reo-xe, aoa aiuittna,'
TYPES OF MANKIND, BY NOTT
a 6LIDD0X. Price Si,0B. A fcar coppice at
tb. . "Si. - ABA.'I.
I30EMS BY Wht: C. BRYANT, v:itl.
L stmeroaa elegaat e-tgraTiars oa Copper, by
Leutxe. Price S4,UU. A few enptes at. . ADAMS
Peb. SS-JS. ,
T30EMS BY LONGFfcLLQW COM
JL PbBTB.
Peeeae by bampmte. Just recc rnd at
Pes. SS. 'i5. - ABAJt i.
POCKET CUTLERY, the very" best
nt Peb. Uth "ii. BALW1N8. -
TUDGEEDMOND'SlWOYOLUiLES
I OM SPlBITUAblSM jaxd raaeieed at, - '
Peb. xl. -U. - . BALDWIS'S.,
A
NEW SUPPLY of Swan's ilanuai;
juat received (last edition) at -
. tt 1 AEkAMS I
fell SI
ADAMS' B00K9T0RX.
PHE
CRAFTSMAN Also the Fr
A
'a Monitor, at
febSI
ABAMS'.
BOOKS THAT HAVE BEES
BOCMB ar Customera ahoald ha. callsil Inr.aa
they weeep, roam that U aeeded, ..W t
JO-) XI J .i-"J-
MORE of those cse:p tamtly CiMe.
base jwt beaa apeacO, at . .
ffebSl 1 .

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