Newspaper Page Text
Mtste JUsrrfce. Chronicle.
C. A. ADAMS,
G. N. HAKiOOD,
"Warren, 'Wednesday, July 1L
The day was ushered in by a national
salute of thirteen guns, one for each of
the old thirteen. Notwithstanding the
strenuous effort of the hunker Slaveo
erats, to prevent (he people of ihe .Coun
ty, and especially those of their own par
ty, coming to witness the celebration, a
large number were in attendance. As
, very few drunken men were seen though
: out the day, we . presume the parly be
hests were obeyed.
The Committee, whose duty it was to
provide the speaker's stand, and .seats
for the audience, had supposed that the
efforts of the Nebraska party would have
i i i i v : . a r
accompiisncu suuieiuiu", huu mai lew
people would be present; therefore, the
seals provided proved insufficient to ac
commodate one-third of the number.
Many of the ladies, even, were compell
ed to remain standing, and exposed to
ine sun, or leave ine ground, ine men
were almost without exception, standing
tVi whnlp finn Tfift rnmmitfpA rpfrrpt.
this oversight exceedingly.
After a truly patriotic and eloquent
. prayer by Elder Eain, the Declaration
of Independence was read by J. D. Cox,
Esq. , Mr. Cadwkll, of Jefferson, the
orator of the day, then delivered the
Oration. Mr. C. briefly alluded to the
fact of his having been originally invited
to deliver an oration, which should not
touch upon the present political state of
this Nation, and of his satisfaction in bar
ing had all barriers to free speech, re
moved by the action of the citizeushere.
The oration was not one of those bom
bastic, prosy, self-eulogistic, manifest
destiny 4th of July glorifications, whose
hollowness is proverbial; but it was one,
. worthy of the day, suited to the exigen
cies of the prestnt time, showing that the
immortal principles proclaimed by the
canonized signers of the declaration, in
1776, were the same principles, which
the assembled Republican citizens, had
that day met to proclaim and to support.
The speaker denounced the slavish cow-
. ardly policy, which caused the North to
cringe to Southern dictation, showed
low eminently fitting was the anniver
sary of our independence, lo be devoted
in tVio camp niirnnsp- ia which the natri-
ols of '76 had consecrated it, namely,
tc the maintenance of freedom, and defi
ance of lyrranny.
Thebreathless attentionwith which the
address was listened to, notwithstanding
the discomfort of the audience, was in
dubitable evidence of its merit. Mr.
Cadwell deserves and has the thanks
of our citizens for the masterly effort.
The fire-works in the evening, exceed
ed anything of the kind ever exhibited
in this town, both in quantity and varie
ty of display. "' For the industry and
skill evinced by Mr. F. L. Lerot, he is
certainly entitled to great credit Three
balloons made their ascensions in fine
6tyle. Balls in the different halls of the
town, where flying feet chased the fly
ing liours till morning dawned, termina-
- ted the festivities of the occasion. Eve
ry thing went off happily.
- We can assure our brother of the
Democrat that we are perfectly satisfied
' with the celebration of the 4ih, and are
glad he is so, f for we suppose we ought
to believe him. as he says he is satisfied,)
though his looks belied his words, as
much as his description of the celebration
belied that. "
Portage County Convention.
We learn by an Extra from the office
of the Portage" County Democrat, that
the largest Republican Convention held
in Ohio, in 1855, assembled at Ravenna
on the 4th inst So great an assemb J
lage never be fore convened in Poitage
County. - The number was estimated at
from ten to fifteen thousand.' Messrs.
Chase, Wade and Briggs, 7ere the
The ctn resolution jassett was as lot
lows : .
Resolved, 8th That S. P. Chase and
, B. F. Wade, our distinguished Senators
in Congress, have done their whole duty
in endeavoring to resist the encroach
ments ot tue slave power ; and the torm
' et is our first choice for Governor of
Ohio, and the latter for re-election to the
post ne now noias.
The great meeting broke up with ex
uberant,, enthusiastic feelings, but in
good order, and all repaired well pleased
to their homes, no accident having oc
curred to mar the happiness of the day.
Not a single jar or discord was ob
served during the day all was union.
r harmony and cordiality.
Portage County Convention. The State Teachers' Association-Semi-
Portage County Convention. The State Teachers' Association-Semi-Annual Meeting.
This Association met at Cleveland on
the 5th inst The attendance was large,
and the meeting very interesting. The .
lcadei speaks highlyof Professor Thome's ;
hJ dress. . . j
A part of the business before the As-
sociatioa was a report of a committee i
appointed last ye ar to report upon a prop- j
osition of Mr. Mc Neexet, of Ilopedale, j
Harrison county,jto give the Association, j
buildings, and grounds, worth $10,000,'
provided the Association would raise the '
same sum for the same purpose. j
The report was favorable, declaring ;
that the other 810,000 cild and must
be raised. . " J
The Delegates in attendance from'
Trumbull County, were : j
Jas. Marvin, ' Miss L.M. Graves
Mrs. A. Marvin, AM Silliman
.. D. Gaskiil, Turner,
Lovcland, - Hon. I. L. Fuller,
Miss S.KBiockway, T.E.Webb.
. S. C. Kiny. ,
Death of Rev. Alexander Campbell.
Many of our readers will learn with
rcirrct, the death of this distinguished
theologian. He died, as wo learn from
an exchange, on the 27th till., in New
Oilcans, of the disease of the heart.
Few men of this, flge, have been more
distinguished as a theologian, than Mr.
The appearance of the Weevil fly in
the growing wheat, a few weeks since,
has cau ed much anxiety, not only
among the farmers, but the public gen
erally. Although ihere is no doubt that
very many of the wheat fields in this
county, have been attacked by this in
sect, as yet, it dots not seem to have
caused much injury. Tho forward state
of the crop is such that little danger is
apprehended. We are told that the
Mediteranean wheat is entirely free from
this pest. The blue stem, the white and
red chaff, bearded, show the presence
of the weevil. Early sown wheat of all
varieties has suffered much less than
that Eown late. The weevil examined
though a microscope, appears to be an
insect about an inch in length, of orange
color, witli bright yellow eyes and a
head rather sharp. Tho?e examined
here, were sluggish in their movement
The Sandusky Register says
Mr. James Ottis, of Berlin township,
in this county, has given much attention
to wheal fields ; and has arrived at a
satisfactory knowledge of its manner of
life and propagation. He says the wee
vil itself is a winged insect, similar in
size to a small mosquito, its body being
long in proportion, aud terminating in a
'feeler." It lights upon the base of the
head of the wheat in the process of form
ation, and crawling up, inserts its body
backwards and downwards between the
forming kernel and the outside covering, J
depositing upon the kernel its "nit," as
it is called, a very small, yellow and al
most shapeless mass, and which absorbs
the nourishment properly belonging to
the kernel itself.
Whiskey and Crime.
The last Warren Chronicle copies our
remark of the fact, that " not a single
criminal case, was tried at the last term
of the court" in this county, and sys :
. herever the liquor law is observed,
crime has materially decreased." That
will be news in this region, and we give
our readers the benefit of the knowledge
that "the liquor law is observed" in this
county. The decrease of crime is owing
to the decline of know-nothingism, just
about as much as it is to the cause as
signed by our neighbor. Canfi-eld Senli
The Chronicle copied the article refer
red to with the comment, from an ex
change paper, (we think the Painesville
Telegraph.) Nevertheless, we have no
doubt of the truth of the sentiment, that
wherever the consumption of liquor is
diminished, that crime will also dimin
ish. Nor do we believe that the Senti
nel man is so fond of carrying a brick in
his own hat, or have other men carry
them, that he will deny the proposition.
If he does, he is more stupid, than we
supposed him to be.
Female Medical College.
adelphia, has issued its sixth annual an
nouncement, which states that the insti
tution is in a most flourishing condition.
The classes have increased from year to
year, both in numbers and interest ; and
the stability of the College seems perma
nently insured. There is no longer any
doubt that women can study medicine,
become good "physicians, and succeed in
practice. Nor is ihere any doubt but
that amono women the desire to const It
with their own sex, is widely spreading
The report further states, that wherever
women well fittedfor theoffice of aphysi
cian, have entered upon its duties, a
high and honorable position has been ac
corded to them, and they have at once
commenced a renumerative practice.
Pctxam Magazine. The July num
ber of this sterling periodical is on our
table. It numbers among its contribu
tors many of the best writers in the Uni
ted States, and it should be a source of
pride to Americans, that this monthly,
which will bear favorable comparison
with any Quarterly or Monthly publish
ed in the English language, should be
entirely the productions of American
With the present number commences
the sixth volume of the Magazine, ren
dering this, a favorable time to subscribe.
Contents of the July number. Irving's
Life of Washington ; Birds ; What
Cheer; Victor Galbraith ; Plant-Mummies
: Rural Objects in Europe and
America ; How I came to like Diamonds;
Recent American Poetry ; Cape Cod
(continued); Australian (continued);
Summer and Autumn ; Horace Greeley;
Twice Married (continued); Mr. Pep
perrage's Fourth of July Oration ; Edit
orial Notes. .
Terms Three Dollars a year, or
Twenty-five Cents a number. Publish
ed by Dix ifc Edwards, No. 10, Park
Place, New York.
Blackwood for June is received, from
Leonard Scott & Co., the enterprising
New York publishers. This is a valua
ble and interesting number, as the fol
lowing table of conlents will indicate :
" The Rev. Chas. Kingsley " Aland,
the Baltic in 1 854 ;" "Zaidoc, a romance,
part 7th ;" " Once Upon a Time ;"
"Notes on Canada and the Northwestern
States of America ;" "Spanish Intoler
ence and Insolvency ;" "The Palmers
ton Administration ;" "The Story of the
Campaign, written in a Tent in the Cri
mea, part 7th."
Every article is of special interest, and
will be read with pleasure and profit.
Blackwood can be had for $3 per year,
or the four British Quarterlies and Black
wood lor $10. Address Leonard Scott
& Co., 79 Fulton street, N. Y.
The Nortii British Review, is also
received, and beside its usual array of
splendid articles, it contains a very
lengthy and able biographical essay upon
Sir Waller Raleigh, which is well worthy
a permanent place in every' historical
collection. Rileigh's name should rank
beside that of Columbus in every Ameri
Distressing Accident. On Friday
last whilst a number of boys were ba'h
ing in the river near this place a son of P.
Jacobs aged about six years was drown
ed. It appears that the Tilth: fellow va
ded into the current and was swept o!T
his feet, and before assistance coull get
lo him he had sunk. Yvunyttvien Amer
The Philadelphia Gazette givrs the
particulars of an attempt by a young
man, whoso ladylove married another
man, to commit suicide by swallowing
molten lead. The lead was actually ta
ken into the mouth, but it was suffered
to run out a;;ain, without having been
swallowed. His mouth and breast were
so dreadfully injured that it was thought
the result would be fatal. The sister of
the young man, hearing him groan, en
tered the room, and found the brother in
agony, and the ladle of molten lead lying
near the fire.
A Mrs. Abashaba Ellafield, of Evans
ville, Indianna, became deranged about
twenty days ago, and left home, and ta
king with her tivo small children, one
aged about two years, and the othei
about four Tears. Search was made
through the woods for a space cf twenty
days, whin she was found in a fright
fully reduced condition, and the two
children were found eaten up by the
hogs. They had exidently been killed,
as the skull-bones of each had been bro
ken. A vebv genteel and pretty lady step
ped into a confectioner's shop in Boston,
and requested in an agitated manner,
permission to go below into the cellar,
Llating that she had dropped five dollars
through the grating as she came in.
The kind hearted knight of the soda
fountain being very busy, and not doubt
ing the story of his lovely customer,
handed her 5, saying he would find it
when at leisure. Perhaps he will.
James Mvers, the Clownj and one of
the proprietors of Myers and Madigan's
Circus Company, met with an untimely
death while performing on the slack rope
at Geneva, N. Y. The ring by which i
the rope was fastened gave way, throw
ing him to the ground with so much
violence as to dash his brains out.
SEVENTr slaves and free colored men
were arrested while at worship on the
first Sunday evening of this month in
New Orleans, and sent to jail, (or ma
king a noise ! At the same lime, theat
rical exhibitions aud cockfights were al
lowed to go on unmolested !
A tocng man from Chicago, while
walking tear the upper end of Superior
street, Cleveland, on the night of the 3d
inst, was knocked down by some one,
and S3 GOO taken from him. He called
loudly for the watch, but none of the
watch made their appearance until after
wirds. Tardt Jcstice. Shultz, convicted in
the District Court, at Galveston, Texas,
of the murder of Bateman and Jett, has
been sentenced to be hung on the 20th
inst He murdered the two men as long
ago as 1846, and obtained about 7,000
of their money.
A Sword fish, fourteen feet long, and
weighing about one thousand pounds,
was exhibited yesterday in Faneuil Hall
Mrrket. He was taken by party of
gentlemen from New Bedford and this ;
city, on board the pilot boat Effort, of
A man named Charles Wheeler had
one of his arms blown off at Toledo on
the 4 th inst., by thepermature discharge
of a cannon. It is feared that he cannot
Gen Crowell's Oration at Cleveland.
Our old friend, and former citizen,
delivered the 4:h of July Oration at
Cleveland. The Leader thus speaks of
The Fourth of July Ccmmittee of Ar
rangements were most happy in their se
lection of the Oiator of the day. Gen.
Crowell's thorough and accurate knowl
edge of our national history, his freedom
from partizan spirit, his commanding
person and his pleasing manner, give him
advantages possessed by very few men,
and enable him to command the atten
tion and respect of the miscellaneous as
sembly which usually attends a fourth of
July celebration. Contrary to the usual
custom, he did not draw an exaggerated
picture of the greatness of ancient
Greece and ancient Rome ; but he spoke
with a pardonable exultation of the
greatness of his own country, and of the
greatness of the men who laid the foun
dations of her grandeur. At times his
manner seemed to be filled, as it were,
by the inspiration of the subject, and his
words were big with pathos-and with
thoughts worthy of the occasion. .
The entire oration was full of happy
expressions and manly sentiments. The
Gen. was frequently applauded, and
when he sal down a shout went up like
the shout which went up just seventy
nine years before, when the old bell on
Independence Hall told the people the
nation was free.
New Mode of Operation.
The Ravenna Democrat tells the fol
lowing tough story:
Mr. Andrew Haymaker, of Charles
town, who has been blind in one eye for
54 years, in consequence of a film grow
ing over it, was suddenly restored to sight
a short time since, in the following man
ner : He was standing on the t-teps of the
Court House in this village, while a num
ber ol young men were playing ball.
The ball, projected with great force,
struck him in the blind eye, completely
icmoving the film, and restoring sight.
Considerable inflamation followed, hut it
is now getting bettei, and the siuht is
Several unsuccessful operations had, !
years ago, been performed on the eye, j
and it had been given up, as a hopeless j
case. Whether 'ihu new mode of treat- j
merit will go into general use, remain to ;
be seen. Mr. H. says the operation, !
though successful, was very severe, and ;
lie thinks mi-flit be as likely to knock the j
sight out of, as into an eye ! I
The Good Principle. On the recent j
trial in New York against the New York :
Sun for an alleged libel, Judge Rose- '
velt, in his charge ;o tho jury, distinctly !
enunciated this important principle. He
said " the rule is that a party who jus- ;
tilies the publishing ofn libel, oy attempt j
to prove that what was published was !
true, must show that in its6uhsiance and
meaning the facts were ns the article :
stales ; and although every part of nn ar-1
tide, claimed to be libellous as a whole, j
if not proved to be true by the defense, i
yet if what is left is not of ilself lib llotis, '
the defence is mad : out The i
l.iw allows a man to publish anything of:
another, provided it is true, and it is a I
romplcle defence that the tirtis'e is true. '
Franklin T Backus.
This gentleman's name has been ued
in various parts of 'he State in connection
with the otlice of the Judge of the Su
preme Court. We have understooi that
Mr. Backus was not willing to make the
business sacrifice which would follow the
meagre salary paid our Judges. Theof
fice of Lieut. Governor has also been
spoken of in connection with Mr. Backus,
the acceptance of which would not be lia
ble to the objection above referred to.
Should the Convention I y its selection of
candidate for Governor, or by a just
geographical divi ion of the offices
through the State, deem this point entil
ed to the L'eut. Governt r, we can assure
our friends in Ohio that no more accept
able man could be named therefor than
' Fianklin T. Backus ; and when we speak
of hjs name being acceptable, we mean
distinctly to be understood, that no more
suitable man for the post and in fact
any other can be found in Ohio. Asa
lawyer, the reputation of Mr. Backus is
State wide, and for one of his years he
has no superior. As a legislator he was
prompt, firm, and unyielding, and an in
domitable industry has been his charac
teristic through life. We have known
Mr. Backus trom his college days, and
for his position as a lawyer, his reputa
tion as a business man, and his integrity
of character, he has looked only to his
own unaided exertions, his strong natur
al talent, and his honest heart, and out of
such materials has been framed a man
who will never ask an office, and who
will never accept one which he is not in
every way capable of filling with benefit
to the Slate, and credit to himself. The
Convention will honor itself by tendering
to Mr. Backus the nomination for Lieu
tenant Governor. Cleve. Herald.
Denniston, the Chicago Mail Robber.
The Chicago Times ot July 1st, in
giving an account 'of the arrest of Den
niston, the clerk in the Chicago Post Of
fice, who has been committing a series
of depredations on the mails, says :
When arrested, Denni-ton betrayed
his guilt by his violent agitation, and by
an effort which he made to throw uway
a couple of gold dollars then in his pos
session. . He was conducted to jail,
where, upon searching him, the officers
found only 6 in bank-notes, Officers
riukerton and Bulky then went to his
boarding houss and searched his apart
ment. In a small portable wiiting-desk
was found S10O in gold and 835 in pa
per. They examined his trunks, but
found no money or other thing to throw
any further light upon the matter of his
robberies. The room was also thorough
ly searched, but nothing found. It then
occurred to officer Pinkerton to examine
certain pictures which hung upon the
walls. On removing the back board
from a painted lithograph of the "IIigh:
hind Lovers," what should be revealed
but a mass of bank-notes carefully plait
ed beneath it against the back of " the
lovers !' On counting it the amount
wis found to be 8900. " The Indian
Warrior was found to be the possessor of
1,000, concealed in like manner," and
" The Virgin Maty" was delivered of
1,400 ! -But worse than all else ti e
sum of 800 was f und concealed in the
case of a daguerreotype miniature of
Denniston's own mother ! Altogether,
the money found in Denniston's room
amounted to 3,711.
Since his aires, Denniston has con
fessed to Mr. Brown and Mr. Cook that
the money was abstracted from letters
which he had stolen from the niaita. He
also says that he has been in the habit
of stealing every package which came
into his hands which he supposed to con
tain money. He never stopped to read
any of the letters, but abstracted the
money, and destroyed both letter and
post bill immediately.
The Chicago Press of the 2d says :
The name of the wretched young man
is Theodore F. Denniston. He is be
tween twenty-five and thirty years of
age. and unmarried. His brother Per
ry Denniston, was arrested for the same
crime in March last, and is now at liber
ty on bail for 83,500. The Denniston's
are understood to be nephews of Post
master Cook, and if this is the case,
their opportunity" to commit these dep
redations upon the public is due to the
relationship. Their father lives in New
Jersey, and the sons, upon a salary of
Jive or six hundred dollars a year, have
the credit of having purchased and paid
for a farm for him within the last year
Verily, they shall have their Reward.
It is well enough to keep an eye upon
those traitors to free labor who sold the
North by the passage of the Kansas Ne
braska bill. It teaches us a lesson upon
the weakness of poor human nature, and
shows, not tbat every man has his price,
but what the price for some men is ; how
cheap they value the good will of their
constituents, and now easily they can
outrage the feelings and views of those
constituents when dirty work is to be
done at a price.
It is now reported that Wilson Shan
non, of this State, has been or will be
appointed as Commissoner of the Land
Office, in place of Mr. Wilson, who has
iust been temoved. The Columbus
Journal thus stales the account between
the four Kansas Nebraska men from
Ohio and the Administration. The Jour
nal says :
It is in the order of events that Shan
non should receive the appointment from
the President He was one ofthefoui
d o-g-s of Ohio in the House of Repre
sentatives, who turned traitor to their
constituents and to freedom, by voting
for the infamous Nebraska swindle. Re
pudiated and forever banished from pub
lic life at home, it is proper that he
should be rewarded by this Administra
tion. Green, of Tiffin, got his pay by
being appointed clerk of the U. S. Court.
Olds has a son appointed to a fat office.
Shannon 'oc& into the Land Office at
Washington. Disney is yet unprovided
for, but we have confidence that he will
in due time receive his leward. Cleve
Good News from the South.
The N. O. Crescent of the 9ih says:
" Copious rains have fallen everywhere
throughout Lousiana,- fertilizing the
earth, gladdening the hearts of the hus
bandmen, and jjtv.ng iht promise of fu
ture abundance. Although full crcps
are noi to be expected, as a general thing,
still our planters' labors and anxieties
will not have been in vain.
In Mississippi, Arkansas, Alabama,
Tennessee, 'Lx;is, and in fact every
where throughout the South, .we hear of
copious showers. I lie newspapers come
teeming to us with expressions of joy and :
congratulation, and theacclAimof thanks- j
giving swells upward in every direction, j
Well, we have nil good reasons to be
Wc have good news from most of the :
of ihe Mississippi, at all im-j
poriant to New Orleans. Red River is
lising; the Ouachit? is rising ; the Ar-
kansas isrNkg; White liver is rising ;
and rains, heavy rains--which will fill ;
the lakf s, bayous, swamps, etc., at the1
heads are reported from all
quarteis of our lower country. j
At the lirst session of the hist Congress.
an act was passed " regulating the pay of
depu'y Postmastirs," which allowed ex-
tra c ompensation to a certain portion of
them for the pciformanci: of uniisal anil
extraordinary labor thrown upon them by
tho extension of the railway system of
the country, or by radical change in the
mail arrangements. The granting of this
extra pay, however, was left discretion
ary with the Postmaster General, and as
th-j number of applications has become
too large, that officer has determined not
to make additional allowances except in
extraordinary cases, the more especially
as the act raised the rites of regular com
pensation of all postmasters without ex
ception. This txtra pay is due only to
separating cilices, and to the postmasters
of such, a circular, containing this decis
ion, has jusl been sent. In announcing
this fact, the Washington Union says lhat,
independent of any extra allowances, it
is estimated that the aggregate increased
commUsion lo postmasters undtr the act
in question will amount to 300,000 a
year, and were the department to favor ex
tra allowances beyond the increase of
commissions to any considerable extent,
there would be great danger of exhaust
tin the entire post of revenues. It is
evident that this leak ought to be stop
ped. U. S. Gazette.
A Catholic Priest and his Wife.
The Chicago Tribune of the 11th inst,
gives a curious account of the marriage
of a Catholic pi iest, Nicholas Stamber,
of lhat city, to a young German girl ;
and her desertion of him. The marriage
was performed in private by a Catholic
pi iest, according to the ritesof the Church,
excepting the wedding ring and witness
es. Both priests were then in orders,
and continued to be up to the time of the
wife's desertion. The wile occupied the
place of a housekeept r or upper servant
in the priest's family for about nine
months, and received good treatment and
wages for her services ; but some three
months since left her husband, being, as
she said, " talked into it," by her friends.
The married priest and the officiating
one have been deposed from office, since
the affair has become known. And now
the husband brings a suit in chancery for
the recovery of his wife. The wife is
brought into Court and interrogated by
the presiding Judge, to whom she reveals
the above facts respecting her marriage,
and also her reason for deserting her hus
band that she did not consider the mar
riage legal or binding, because her hus
band was a priest ; and that she had been
educated in the belief that she could
never go to heaven if she lived in mar
riage with a priest The Court assured
her that hi r marriage was perfectly lcs;al;
but left her free to choose between her
parents and her husband ; and she reso
lutely chose her parents, refusing to lis
ten to the earnest entreaties of her dis
consolate and forsaken spouse.
Liquor and Cigars.
In casting our eyes through the Tri
bune, a few daj 3 since, they fell upon Ihe
f II.. . ,, i.
louowing rem, in ine taoie ot imports,
in the single port of New York :
" Among the imports of the week are
Cigai3 67,400. Brandy 65,000."
ines and other liquors, aside from
brandy, would undouhtedly amount to
130,000. So that there is imported in
to this city in a single week cigars and
brandy to the amount of 262,400. At
the same rate, the sum expended for
these articles imported from abroad du
ring the jear, amounts to13,644.800.
An equal quantity imported into all the
other ports in the United States, would
make an aggregat-; 27,289,600. It is
entirely safe to say, that cigars and liq
uors to twice this sum are manufactured
yearly in the United States. Thus there
is annually expended for two articles by
the people of our country, 54,570,200.
This hasty estimate is undoubtly altogeth
er under true sum. Can it be believed
that God will hold a people guiltless who
throw away yea, worse than throw
away this immense amount of money
for destructive luxuries while multitudes
of tli3 poor in their midst, are suffering
hunger and cold, and nakedness ? And
can that man hold himself guiltless, who
contaibutes in any degree, however small,
to this wicked wastefulness ? Christian
An Anecdote from the Seat of War.
The Buffalo Commercial Advertiser
gives the"following extract from a letter
from an officer in the Crimea :
" A curious thing ocCured yesterday-.
A sapper was brought from the trenches
with his jaw broken, and the doctor told
me there was a piece of it sticking out an
inch and a half from his face. The n an
said it was done by a round shot which
the doctor disbelieved ; but the poor fel
low insisted and said, " Ye?, and it took
off the head of the man next to me." This
was conclusive and the surgeon proceed
ed to remove the bone, it came out quite
easy, when the doctor said to Ihe man,
whose face appeared to preserve its form
pretty well, " Can you moveyour jaw?
" Oh yes, was the reply. The doctor
then put his finger into the man's mouth
and found the teeth were there, and at
length assured the soldier that it was no
jaw of his that was broken, but that of
Ins comrade, which had actually been
driven into his f.ice, inflicting a severe
but not dangerous wound. Upon this
the man's visage, which had heen rath
er lengthened, rounded up most beautifully."
Interesting to Married Women.
elsewher.; stated. peakingol ilr. JJack
us, one of his predecessors, he says:
"His wife was one of the ten daughters,
every one.of whom has been said to be
six feel tall making sixty feetofdaugh
tributaries ters, and all of them stiongin mind
children of the Rev. Timothy Edwards,
of East Windsor." The man who had
sixty feet of daughteis, and besides them
one son w ho had more than sixty feet of
intellect, must according to the Psalm
fountain is'.'s view of things, have been happy
A question interesting to marrie 1 wo
men was decided by Judge S orerou Sat
urday. A judgment had been obtained
against J. P. Clark, at the suit of a party
named Newton, and the plaintiff filed a
petition to subject money in the hands of
a third party, (Gregory,) which the wife
of Clark claimed to belong to her. The
proof showed that Clurk had no means
wl:en he married, and that his wife had
considerable property of her own, that
:die mortgaged it, for several thousand
dollars, and gave him 2,000, which he
paid Gregory for interestin certain coal
lands in V iririnia, and the interest w.:s
transferred to his wife. The plain
tilt claimed that when the money came
into the husband's possession it was his,
and the statue of 184fl, passed to protect
the rights of married women, did not ap'
tilv here. The Jefendan" claimed that
the money was never reduced to posses
sion by the husband, so as by the rules
of law to invest him with the title by his
own ri"lit and tne uouri so decided.
Cincinunii Com mt rrinl.
Sixty Feet of Daughters. In the
Half century Sermon of the Rev. Dr.
Brace, of Newington, Connecticut, we
und a tact respecting ine n,a warns lanmy,
which we do not rcmenber to have seen
Cholera and Yellow Fever.
linnr a roitr.tii .1. ...-... 1. ..!.... flw.
v... v ?i. - . ...
iom egeiarian society, at ine
Institute, ihe Rev. Peter H. Shaw oft
t onnecticut, referred to the subiect of
cholera, yellow fever. ke.. as hein
greatly promoted by the consumption of
the flesh of animals, especially during
hot weather. He relerred to the fact
that the vegetarians both in England and
America had lived through all the peri
ods during which the disea-.es have been
prevalent in modern limes, many of them
in attending upon the bed of i
sietnes. f...t l,,i ,k
v v. v... ,j mc iviii(i"iuu.
Hr,.-ar,l ;n I,;. i.;i...i. i.i:.
iting the dungeons of Europe which were
f .-.i -.i . .. r
.i i ... 1 ...
infested with su: h disease, pres. rved j
from the liability to atfack by a
purely vegetable diet. He accounted
lor tnese facts in the tendency af animal
food to cause the overflow of the biliary
secretion in the system, and hence to
render the patient subject to these at
The common notion of abstain -
ing frora vegetables at seasons and liv
ing upon stimulating animal food he con
demned as greatly lending lo cause what
it was intended to prevent, while a well
selected diet of farinaces, fruit and vege
tables would promote a legularity of the
system and purity of the blood, which
was the condition best adapted to resist
A monster wedding is advertised to come
off during this month in New York. The
bridegroom is a Louisiana sugar planter,
named Mitchell, very wealthy and now
on his way northward, accompanied by
two hundred pairs of young ladies and
gentlemen, ivhoare to take part in the
weddingexerciscs. On their arrival they
are to put up at the St. Nicholas Hotel,
the exclusive use of which has been hired
for the occasion, for the sum of two
thousand dollars per day, the festivities
to continue four days. The bride is un
derstood to be the daughter of Judge
Concklin, formerly Judge of the Northern
district of the State of New York, but
more recently appointed Minister to
Mexico, and whose successor to the first
named post is Judge Hall, formerly Post
Master General. The marriage ceremo
nies are to take place at the St. Nicholas,
and two thousand invitations have al
ready been issued. The religious rites
are to be most imposing, and the atten
ding festivities ate to be on a scale of the
most profuse magnificence, and will in
clude balls, fanny dress and masquerade,
private concerts, and dinners aud sup
pers the most recherche.
Ah Elopement Stopped. Mr. John
H. Stinson, from Philadelphia, but form
erly of Illinois, was arrested last Friday
evening at the instigation of Rev. N-.
Dodge, principal of the Cedar Hill Sera
nary, of this place, for attempting to de
coy one of the ladies from under his
chage. Stinson was brought before
Mr. J. R. Long, of our borough, and
committed by him, in default of bail, to
the countj prison. He had two seperate
hearings before Judge Hayes, and was
finally released under bonds to keep the
One of the young ladies who was to
have acted as bridesmaid upon the 6c-
casion, highly delighted with the air of
romance about the affair, had commen
ced a letter to a friend, describing the
whole plot. Being suddenly called away,
she left the letter exposed. The wind
carried the letter out of the open window
into the yard below. The letter came
into possession of the principal, who,
with his promptness "and despatch,, put
an end to the alfair byanesting-Mr. Stin
son. 2It. Joy (Pa.) Herald.
Significant. An article is going the
rounds of the newspapeis, showing that
in the last class of West Point graduates,
the Southern States had not their proper
quota of students, and the pro-slavery
papers all over, are greedily quoting the
articles as showing an instance in which
the South has not its share of favors.
The facts in the case take the wind out
of the sails of the slavery apologists,
and should raise a blush upon the cheeks
of our Southern neighbors. On the en
trance of the class, the South had its
proper number, but only five from the
Slave States could keep up with the
" Northern boys," so that all the Slave
States together graduated only one more
than little Massachusetts. The State of
New York graduated two more than the
entire Slave States. ' Such facts slw
the influence of the peculiar institution,
and need no comment. Cleveland Her-aid.
Remedv for the Bite of a Mao Dog.
As the cry of mad dogs has been rais
ed, the following, which wc clip from an
exchange, may be worthy a perusal :
" A Saxon forester, named Gastell,
now of the venerable age of 32, unwil
ling to take to the grave with him a se
cret of such import, has made public in
the Leipsic Journal, the means which he
had used for fifty years, and where :;h
he affirms he has rescued many human
beings and cattle from the fearful death
of hydrophobia : Take immediately
warm vinegar or tepid water, wash the
wound clean therewith and then dry it ;
pour then upon the wound a few drops
ot muriatic acid, because mineral acids
destroy the poiosn of saliva, bj which
means the evil eflecL of the latter is neu
tralized." Gamblixg. A clerk in the employ
ment of one of our .Mercantile Louses
lost two hundred and lifty doliais at a
:iminr house on Saturday nkrht. We
have no desire to make an example of
this case, by publishing names. Of all
vices, gaming is the most alluring, fasci
nating, and fatal, to the young men of
our cities. The first step taken, into the
stream, and the under tow is irresistible.
The embezzlement, extravagance aud
forgeries of the employees of mercan
tile houses in ninety-nine cases out of a
hundred are tracable to the intoxications
of the gaming table. We beg young
men to beware of the contagion. Cleve
land Plain Dealer.
One ok the Liars. A paper in Ore
gon addresses itself lo Mr. Dryer, the
editor of another journal, in the fol'.o
ing not very complimentary terras :
' You lie about all things, important
and unimportant, public and private, ma
liciously and foolishly, where a he is
better than the truth, and where the
truth is better than a lie. You lie from
nature and from habit; lying is part,
parcel, and all of you. and if yvn diJn't
lie you wouldn't be Dryer, and your pa
per wouldn't, be the Oreyonian. Your
lying has become a prcverb, and 'as
big a liar as Dryer' is the end of the
Suicide. A correspondent writes us
that Mr. IIenkv C. Ki.no. of Richmond,
in this county, cammitted suicide on Sab
bath morning, the 24th ult. He cut
three larire irashes in his throat witli a
razor, and then hung himself with a hal
ter from the purline phtte in a barn.
The deceased had been unwell for two
weeks, and ComDlailieil of dizain-SS, and
he had lost his memory; he was
, . ,, -. j u .
melancholy and low spirited, but appear
td to be perfectly sane. He WftS tweny-
enc yeans of age Conneaut Reporter.
Cholera and Yellow Fever. Latest Foreign News.
Attempt of the Allies to take Malakoff
and Redan Towers
FRENCH REPULSED WITH GREAT LOSS!
4,000 ENGLISH KILLED!
Concatenation in England and France!
EMPEROR NAPOLEON DANGEROUSLY ILL!
A'! lrora, Liverpool, June aid. ar
engaged 1 lv. o-l7- .
Th5 oilh Star arrived out cn June
e,"Pl to storm fcevastopo. - ine r.ng
himself l'h tr.ocF.s R"a.ck.cdJhi R,i,,B,V U'e
Halifax, July 5th. The steamship
On June 18th the Allies made an at-
French Ihe Malakoff Tower, but were
rpntil.f I with arrant.
i i- . , - i . 1
1 t'llJ-MLT SajS that, although the trOOpS
hat Shown the m..i!rst ardor and had
gamed a IOOtim' in the Malakott lower,
V it- i . ,i . '
ne was OD"'p.a to. Pr.aeT
io ine parallel, wmcn was euecieu in or-,
d1 . . A i . , r .1 1
er and without molestation trom the j
- . i i i l
1 nvate accounts represent the Slailgrt-
ter on all sides as immense. The Brit- j
ish loss alone is placed at 4 000 including
lien. Lam a be . Col. 1 a.c. Lol. tDad- t
r rt if i t- r. l o i ;
Irktt1i o n rl "t li t i-o
Great loss-, occurred from the spring-
, tT1 - ij-
ing Of mines by the Russians, and during ,
the attack the Russians are said to have
recaptured Mamelon Tower, which had
been taken from them by the Allies.
An attempt had been undertaken
against Perekop by the Allies.
GortschakofF confirms the success of
the Allies in the Sea of Azof, but says
they were anticipated, and says resist
ance is now the Russian policy. He also
says the grain destroyed wa3 private
property, and that the army supplies are
not materially affected.
Preparations were making for a boat
expedition up the River Don.
In Asia the Russians had advanced
towards Kiel and are also stated to have
taken Arapa, and to have made an un
successful attack against Kars.
Baltic Admiral Barnes with a squad
ron of 15 steamers had left Kiel.
In the British Parliament a proposed
vote of censure against the cabinet to
whom the report of the Roebuck Com
mittee, charges some of the disasters
which created considerable excitement.
Sir. E. L. Bulwer's report calling for
administrative reform, passed the Com
France. The legislature had been
convoked for July 20 to negotiate a new
The Emperor had been ill for two days,
and the French funds fell 2 per cent, in
censeuuence. He has recovered.
In Holland extra estimates had been
voted for the re-organization of he na
The Austrian army was being very
The latest despatch states that the
Russians had manfully attacked the bat
teries at Eupatoria.
It was rumored at Southampton that
the t rench r-mperor was suffering nnder
the effect of an apoplectic fit.
The Plain Dealer is in absolute des
pair.' Poor fellow ! Sorrowfully, sadly
he exclaims :
" Even in Ohio, and not many days
hence, Sam, Sambo and Jonathan will
enter upon the enjoyment of a milleniurx
of honey-moons. That's so."
Thus do the slave democracy give it
up. The work of disorganization don't
pay. Disorganizes can make no im
pression upon the invincible Republican
movement, and the fiercest and devoted
partizans, like him of the Plain Dealer,
discouraged, abashed, dismayed, "give
signs of woe that all is lost." Sic sem
per tyrannis ! Portage Democrat.
A sensible man will never spoil a good
story for relation's sake, and a man who
cannot tell a first rate joke at bis own
expense even, is one of those unfortunats
whose thin skins will ever be getting
pricked. Of the sensible kind is our
neighbor Kimball, of the Medina Gazftte.
Kimball is a candidate for Attorney
General, and, as he says, the Gazette is
his organ, and in full proof of the fact,
he gives the testimony of a friend at his
elbow, who declaies that he knows Kim
ball has an organ, and the Gazette is it,
because it is accompanied hy a monkey.
SYPHILIS, SCROFTTLA AND DISEASED BLOOD.
For these terrific diseases. Carter's Spanish Mixture, is
the only specific.
The proprietors hare in their possession orer one
hundred certificates of the most extraordinary cores ef
fected by it.
We refer to the certificate of Richard Adams, late
niirh Sheriff of Richmond, Va.; Edwin Barton. Com
missioner of the Revenue for Richmond ; tieneral
Welch, of the Mair.moth Circus; Dr. Hundley, of
Washington City ; Mr. Win. A Hathews, and C. B. Luck,
Esti.. of Richmond. Va.: Mr. F. Borden, Exchange Ho
tel, Va.; and a host of others, who hare seen cases of
the worst description cured by tarter s Spanish Mixture-
They all certify that it is the greatest purifier of
the blood, known.
LIVER COMPLAINT of fire jears standing. enred
hy using the original anil only genuine Lirer Puis,
prepared by B. . SLLEKS.
Feariso, Washington Co., 0- Srpt. 1,
lir. R. E. Siutu-Dear Sir: It is with pleasure I
can recommend your Liver which have effected
wonders wherever used in ur part of the country.
Many of my neighbors have used them, and found them
nf th it. 11 i-.t tilitv in t, i 1 1 mi affections, sick hea.1-
ache. die. As for myself, I can say that there never
hrs been a nieilicine that has done so much good. I
have been athicted with Liver Complaint for nearly
five years.and have tried various remedies, but in vain;
at la.it I heard of your Lirer Fills, which have effected
the modt hunpy results, and I mny say. without exag-
gf ration, th-it I am now perfectly cured. 1 therefore
recommend them to aU who are athicted wiLh diseases
of the Liver. Your grateful friend, J. SMITH. -
TO THE PUBLIC.
The oridnal. onlv true and genuine Lirer PiDs are !
prewired by K. K. Sellers, and hare bis name in blaca
wax upon the lid of each box. and his signature on the
outside trapier all others are counterfeits, or BASK
IMITATIONS. K. E. SLLKKS A CO.. Proprietors.
And for sale by E. A. Smith & Co- Warren.
TUE condition of the stomach is of vital importance.
No man, woman, or child can he healthy unless the
work of dilution is rejnitarly. thoroughly, and vigor
ously performed. AVith three-l'ourths of civilized oci
ety, this is not the ease. And yet the remedy is within
tile reach of all. Ilooli ind's German Bitters, prepared
by Dr. C. !. Jackson, Philadelphia, will as surely cre
ate a regular anil healthy action of the stomach, as oil
will lessen the friction of machinery. Let the victim
of dyspepsia or indigestion in any of its forms, try it,
and we guarantee a good appetite, physical vigor, firm
nerves, sound sleep I'y night, and increased cheerful
ness by day. See advertisement.
In Warren, at the Parsonage, on the 4th inst- by
Rev. Wra. C. Clark, Mr. L'lyssxs J. Ado.tk, of liow
land, and Miss Jae D&vinso, of Farmington.
On the 3d inst., at the "Uaskill HouseJ by Rev. Geo.
W. Maltby, 31r. Loria i'rLKrso, of Shiron, Pa., and
Miss PsiscilL-. BfssEY, of Hubbard.
Also. Julv 4th. at the inn- itlace. and hv the same.
Mr. lmohc Wimul-kk, of Witiim, ar.d Miss Mu.ls- J
tx lirssn, oi uuocanl.
At Newton Falls. July 4th. by Eld. L. Southmayd, Mr.
W. 11. Tan-, tc Miss ALsnta Ovitt, all of Xowton
In Broolifield, ou the 2t.'i of June, by E. D. King,
Esq., Mr. Iuvid W vLDoxr. Esq., lo Mrs. SxxiT Jimx
so, all of Urooklield.
in Howlind, on the5:h inst., by John Reeves, Esq ,
Mr. Crs.cs P.lm, aud Miss Mills: Axx IIcvtos, of the
the duties devolviug pon him, In an exemplary man
that r. and hi. work was well done, when hi. Father cair
led him home. He leaves a lire cncle of relatives and
M dM w.,h lhem to moarB for him.
j fclt xiat he raJ spared to go, and that ho shoull en
j joy giori .us i.nnoru!ity.
Sim; le announcement of (troths puMijhed prati. OIit
wiry notice itiserted.it the rale of cU. a square.
In Shebnytpm F:ili Wis., on the Hit, of June, of
Cocsuo)atitn, Eus .beth, wife of John FuMlenun,Jr.
aetl -T y ears, formerly of Warren.
Iu Austintown, Mali. Co., June X.l, Wiluaji Mczzt,
j.fre.1 "T years.
I.i all the re.atious of l.fe.th decease.! illschnrgcd
re":e.raen'!.iiS'v.nUlr,.faIiyTiuien,.c.io. i vlUM Z
C. UARDMAN, Physician for
lacuna of the Lrjntu, (formerly Ki'lDt Phv-
sici:ui to Cinciunati iliiriD; liupul,) cow Fhaician
io tue anioui Lung In?t tutr,
ill l-e at (its rtHiius, GrukiU lloaae. Warren, MomLxr,
Oth August, 0Jt 4af .
Ir. lUniBi-m trvan Coosnmption, Broncbitid, Ailh-
ma. L-irjrDrtij.Hitri ail i!muks ot the throat aci litiiys
tiy JIkwitkb IxH&L&Tiojt, lutely usetl in the Broiii
loo liop.ti. LodUod. lb rent point in the vest
ment ot ail iiaman maulit-, i to fret at the dieae iu
"iiiecl manner. All meiicines are eatiinateti by their
taction upon the or. in re-juirig relief. Ihis is ttie
important fact npou which Inkmiaiimn ib baetl. If th
ttomach i UUeaieJ, wo tako merltcmes directly into
the stomach. If the lenxa are dieeaatil. I r tat he or in
h;iie meditated rapors directly into the lunir-. 3!eli
! c me are the antidotes to disease, mud fhould h- ap
; plied to the very seat of dieae. Inkaltimn is theup
! plication of this principle to the treatment of diseases
wf the luijfs, for it jne as direct seems to thoe in
tricate atr e'll and tubes which lie out f reach of eve
ry other means of administering medicines. The rea
d why consumption, and other diseases of the Inn?,
have hereto te resisted all treatment, has heen hec uue
they have nerer een approached in a direct manne r
hy medicine. They were intended t act nun the
tioa was intended to be local, ard ye- they were so ad-
m-niatered that they couid only act constitnt onally,
.!. principal and immediate action npon
the anotiendine stomach, whilst the fnil ulcers within
the hm9 were nmoleted! Inhalation brings the
medicine in direct contact with lh liimu. with..!.' ik.
""i ' can cbiotj me jounira m-
f:int, or feehkrst inrabd. It does not deranre the to.
mch, or iuterf- in the smait with the
treD'rfn' comfort or business of the patient. The re-
port of the Brompton Hospital. London, shows a recoT-
try of f,r iftks of cases treated by Inhalation. If
rt; . low, u will nt
ICpTlie Inhalations are eomponmled from the ori-
gin-" rormmasusee; in tne Bronmnn Hospital. London.
No charge for consultation. July 11-tf
QREEXE SELECT SCHOOL Will
" romioence on Monday, Aneist 13. IHjj, and eon-
tinue W weeks. Terms, for common branches, 3,UU;
or rooms can b obtained by tnoe who wish to board
Waltm Bartlett, Wm. C. Tcttxi,
ilkVID MSLSTE0, n BULKY 1KW1N,
DtsiKL ftTS. Committee,
flreene. July 11-1
7ARREN & LAKE ERIE PLANK
ROAD CO Stockholders are notified that ad 1-
ridend of 5 I cent, on each share of stock has been
declared and ordered to be pnid on and after July 1(,
IS. F. UorFXas, Sec'ry. July ll-3t
TTACHMEN T NOTICE.
L . Lot 4c Nelson.)
Order in Attachment.
Notice is hereby given, that mt our Inttance, an or
der of attachment was issue, by Jefferson Palm, a Jus
t ice of the Peace of Warren. Trumbalt eo ,0.. on the
9th day of July. 1f55, for the mm of 910 , iiminst
the foods, chattels, moneys, cretliu and effects of said
Wilson Keeres, a non-resident of Trumbull county.
Sai'l soit stands for hearing on the !Mth day of Aug us
W arren, July 11, 1855. LOT A NELSON.
'PIIE STATE OF OHIO, Trumbull
JL County. In the Probate Court.
John W3133 mad Jeremiah Stambangh,
Aum rs ot Jacob neiat aeceased,
Jacob Weiss; Mary Anthony and Gideon I
Anthony, ber husband ; tMzw m.b-
bough, wife of Petitioner; Sarah diam
bauKh and W illiam Stambauich her hus-
fcuid ; Hannah Harrington and Darid
bau-hand Jacob Stamoauph her bus- Wthority to
. .. . . . r. . . f com n let e
naou; Auaune n nice anu Jonn wnite . '
her husband ; Henry Weiss ; Rachel ewci.
Weiss; Solomon Weiss; Jona. Weiss.
Also, Gideon Anthony. as Guardian for
3 id Solomon, Jonathan and Rebecca
Weiss, (all heirs, with John Weiss, of
said Jacob Weiss, dec'dO Darid
Tod. Assignee of Sarah and William
The above named Defendants are notified that petition
is filed in said Probate Court,? ing forth two contracts
male by Jacob Weiss, dee'd; one with James BL Ford,
Sept. il, and one with David Tod. on behalf of
him, Daniel P. Rhodes, and the Executors of J. R. Ford,
dated Dec. 38, Jeol, by virtue of bjta which, said Jacob
agreed to convey 17 and O-U) acres of land, in the
east part of his Drake (Dray) farm, in Lot So. 1, in
Weathersfield, and the stone-coal and ruining privilege
in all the residue of said farm, and to convey il and
ii-100 acres of land, in the east part of his Austin town
farm, in Lot No. 1, aud also all the coal and mining
north of Henry Lane's land. Tod and Rhodes, having
complied with said contracts, are entitled to deeds of
said lands, coal and mining privileges, according to the
terms of said contracts.
The Petitioners pray for authority and order of Court,
on behalf of the heirs of the estate, to make deeds ac
cordingly. The Defendants must appear and make de
fence, or order and decree will be entered on default.
Day of he iriog is fixed for the fir?t Monday in August,
A. D. lrw. HOFFMAN ox KATLIFf,
July 4, ld5-3t Att'ys for Petitioners.
DENTISTRY Over Adams' Book
Store. Dr. H. W. HOLLO WAY, having sold ont
his interestin the daguerreotype business, has taken
rooms over Adams' bookstore, wheie he can be found
at all hours, frem 8 o'clock A. - nntill 6 P. M
The constantly increasing demand for work in his
profession has induced him to devote his time -to
this art, and he is fully prepaxed to do work on the
shortest notice, in the most neat and workmanlike
manner, and on the most reasonable terms. Dr. Hol
loway will assure his numerous patrons, that his work
shah give entire satisfaction, and compare favorably
with jobs done by the most skilfull even in the A' lantic
cities. Don't for-ret the place 1 over Adams' Bookstore.
Warren, July 4th, 1K5. H. W. I10LLOWAV.
DECISIVE CHARGE! STORMING
OF TUB FORT MALARIA AND MIASMA !
IvrsKtsnxa to Asckists! The long protracted
siesre of the above named Fort, by the combined forces
of tjuaek-pathy. Homeopathy, Allopathy, and various
other medical powers, was suddenly brought to a suc
cessful issue by the appearance of one package of
The contents of which being discharged for forty-three
hours under the direction oi Cbabi.es Rktbks H.titxo,
speedily brought the enemy to terms, who had for so
long a time been "shaking" defiance to her foes, and
chillinii their rank's endeavors-
The PRAIRIE VOLATILE is a specific A cut Cure .
(See Democrat.) Price, One Dollar; forwarded by mat!
post-paid. Order direct from the proprietor,
CHARLES REUBEN HARMON,
Celeshtargh, Delaware Co., Iowa
A.HSWKK TO CORKESrOXDUTS rOft THE
A. N. C.w Sect on the 18th.
G. O." Three packages sent on tho 18th money
was O. K.
'L. B. D.w Your money came safe, but where do
you live ?
-A. M." Sent the packages the 16th wil send the
' alaoce to-day.
L. S. M." That kind of money always goes sent
package this day.
3. Sent yesterday the eipht packages to the
various parties, and wrote yon particularly in regard to
applying the bandages.
J. A." The price of the filly mentioned m the
Spirit," is one thousand dollar. Sent the "Volatile1
on the ISth. July 20, lroo.
4 DMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.
m- Notice is hereby given that the subscriber has
been duly appointed administrator on the estate of
Ranslaer Curtis, late of Farmington. Trumbull County,
Ohio. jy4 3t BETSET CURTIS.
FARMERS ! Heath's celebrated
MOW Kit AND REAPER, for sale by T H. M or ley
k Co. These Machines can be taken into the field and
tried before being purchased ; jj 4 tf .
VIRGINIA AND -MAGDALENE
or the Fosters Sisters, by Emms. D. E. S. South
worth. A new and elegant work ; just received
jy 4 AT ADAMS'.
ILL PROPERTY FOR SALE !
L? I. The JACK50X MILLS, on the Meander Greek,
i Mahoning County, Uhio, are now offered for sale.
This property consists of a Oris Kill, Saw Mill, two
nliin. llmiu. . ., .1 r.,rt.thpH. .it. Ar I .a ml
The Grist Mill ism large frame building, with one
pair Burrs, one pair Chopping Stones. Corn Crackers,
Smut Machine, and three sett of Bolting Cloths, one
overshot, and one reaction wheel, sic. The Saw Mill
is nearly new, and is in compieta running order ; the
dam is the best on-the stream, with water sufficient to
run the mill when no other one on the stream can run.
Tt is in one of the best grain growing sections on the
Western Reserve, and in a good neighborhood in every
11 be sold cheap, and a gcod titln
given, ror fuither particulars inquire ot the subscri
ber, at Xiles, Trumbull County, O.
July 4ih. l-j3.-3m J. G. BfTLER.
AllMEliS OF OHIO ! Insure your
property in the "Ohio Farmers' Insurance Com-
nanv. " hv I
1st. It confines its operation, exclusively to Ohi.
2d. It insures for six years.
3d. It is the only reai fjram' Cessna in the
gta;e insures only isolated dwellings and out bnild
. ings no shops, churches.. Jtc, as other prttss$d
Farmers' companies do.
4ih. The entire charge ol the Officers of the Company.
per nnum. is less uian three nnndred dollars, ana is
lts than km! the charges of any other Company in the
State doing the same amount ol business.
3th. It has paid ail losses, without any assessment,
and has now iu the Treasury about S6,bl4).
It is the Company for you, ad ho nirtxK, Wait
till I come. K. F. CURTIS. Agent.
Farmington. June 27, If 55.-f
r)ENNETH, or the Rear Guard of the
L Grand Army, in paper, at BALDWIN'S.
EOKGE CASTRIOT surnamed
Scandenberz, King of Albania hy Clement C.
Moore, LLD. A tew ci'ics just received at AoaXs .
B " EACII'S AMERICAN PRACTICE
of ?Ietieine, revised, enlarged and improved,
with corrections, addition, new remedies and imr
provements. In 3 vols.
mjrt AT ADAMS .
I AX LETT'S
M-t most ele-ant work on this subject ever puMUhed;
3 lare octavo volumes:
JUil receive! oy
ASSAGES FROM THLi HISTORY
gniit Temperance Story a true life.
lrice '5 cw. At
ARSIU LL'S Catarrh and Headache
The jrenuine e:in he h id at
E. A. SMITH Co.'s Drut Store.
PASSAGES IN THE LIFE OF MAR-
h?relf, price $1- Also a grent variety of other new
works ..eing opened at my ADAMS.
ARRIET BEECHER STOWE.
The Mat Flower. And mi jceltaneoua writings I
thift di.-ttinKiiished lady jnt ree'd at A1AMS.
ulE SLAlJifci; 1.A.MJ, a
tury, at my9i BALDWIN'S.
CAMPBELLISM EXAMINED. By
Jeremiah B. Jeter, of Richmond, Va., a
rpHE ENGLISHWOMAN is RUSSIA,
J I in pr fastens of the Society and Slanners of the
Russians at lloire.t a Lady ten year resident in that
country; illustrated, at l:"9. BALDWIN'S.