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Western Reserve chronicle. (Warren, Ohio) 1855-1921, September 12, 1855, Image 2

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SStsta Jfttstrfce Cronu"le.
C A. ADAMS.
O. N. HAPGOOD
EDITORS.
VABJLEH, WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 12.
Republican State Ticket.
FOB GOVERNOR,
SALMON P. CHASE, of Hamilton.
FOR LIBCTINANT 60YERN0R,
THOMAS H. FORD, of Richland.
FOB AtmiTOB OF STATE,
FRANCIS M.WRIGHT, of Champaign.
FOB SECRETARY OF STATE,
JAMES H. BAKER, of Ross.
FOB TREASURER OF STATE,
WILLIAM H. GIBSON, of Seneca.
FOB JUDGES OF feUFBEMB COURT,
(FOB THE rCLL TxkM,)
JACOB BR1NKERHOFF, of Richland.
" ' (FOB TBC TACaWCT.)
CHAS. C. CONVERS, of Muskingum.
FOB ATTORNEY GENERAL,
F. D. KIMBALL, of Medina. .
FOB MEMBER OF BOARD DF PUBLIC WORKS,
ALEXANDER G. CONOVER of Miami
County Republican Ticket
FOR SENATOR,
ROBERT W. TAYLER.
FOR REPRESENTATIVES,
. RALPH PLUMB,
GEO. T. TOWNSEXD.
FOR SHERIFF,
HEM AN R. HARMON.
FOR TREASURER,
JOHN REEVES.
: FOR RECORDER,
S. M. CARTER.
FOB PROSECUTING ATTORNEY,
CHAS. W. SMITH.
FOR COMMISSIONER,
EDWARD D. KING.
- BOB SURVEYOR,
" . J. K. BURNHAM.
WOM. DIRECTOR COUNTY INFIRMARY,
HENRY L. RUTAN.
FOR CORONER.
JOHN W. M'CLEERY.
Republican Township Meetings.
Some one or more of the fol'owing
Speakers will visit the different Town
ships, at the times, and places named, and
address the citizens, viz : Milton Sutliff,
Jolin Hutching. George M. Tntlle. J. D.
Cox, Chas. W. Smith, B. F. Hoffman,
Levi Sntliff. M. D. Leeiret. J. F. AsDer.
B. F. Curtis, Geo. F. Brown, T. J. Mc
Lain, A. Perry, TJ. H.Hutchios, Dr.
Wm. Paine.
Hand-bills, naming the particular
Speakers for each place and evening, will
be sent out in due time. The friends of
the Re ublican cause will please provide
places and give notice.
Newton Falls, Saturday, Sapt. 15th.
Howland, (Town Hall) " 17th.
Vienna, (Centre) " 18th.
Bazetta, " Tuesday 19th.
Lodstown, " Thurday " 20th.
Champion, " Friday " 21st
Niles, " Saturday " 22d.
Girard, " Monday " 24th.
Fowler, " " 24th.
Southington, (Centre) " 25th.
Bloomfield, " " 25th.
Hartford, " " 28th.
Hubbard, " " 29th.
Vernon, " Oct 1st
Mesopotamia, " ' 1st.
Kinsman, (Town Hall) " 2d.
Brookfield, " " 2d.
Gustavus, " " 3d.
Farmington, (Centre) " 3d.
Johnson, " " 4th.
Braceville, " " 4th.
Greene. " " 5th.
Mecca, (East Centre) " 6th.
Bristol, (Centre) " 8th.
The Democratic Mass Meeting.—Ranney's
and Medill's Speeches.
The announcement that the Governor
and David Tod would speak on the 5(h,
drew together a room-full of men of all
parties at Empire Hall, and Republicans
as well as the Administration partizans
were curious to see how such "great
guns" would meet the issues of the day.
Mr. Tod did not make his appearance.
His absence was predicted by many,
and liis name was unquestionably used
for "buncombe."
ado Epeecnes in me auemuou, com
menced with one from Judge Ranney,
whose official position forces him to 'face
the music' whether he will or no, and
opened the game of dodge, which was
kept up to the closing sentence of the
last speaker,. The J udge's speech was
uphill work. He regretted, (and we do
not doubt, sincerely,) that he had not
Ut meet the old Whig party, upon the
questions of Tariffs and United State
Bank. Upon those questions he could
be eloquent "from morn till dewy eve,"
but now he was plainly at a loss for mat
ter to make a speech of. He repeated
the attempt at wit, which we heard from
him last year, in Gaskill Half, in which
lie wonders whether his opponents are
called, "Free Soilers, Independent Dem
ocrats, Free Democrats or Democrat
Frees," and we sincerely hope the sham
Democracy may find some consolation
in their teirible defeats, in calling names
and making faces at their conquerors,
after the example set by the Honorable
Judge. In his whole speech, the Presi
dent, the Administration, the Kansas
question, and the principles laid down in
the Republican platform, were not once
mentioned, and the only allusion which
could be twisted into reference to any of
them, was the profound remark, that "if
a deacon becomes a heretic, there is no
necessity for all the members to turn
themselves out of the church !"
The fact is, the Judge feels himself in
a false position ; his convictions are all
in favor of the principles of the Republi
can party, and every body regarded his
speech, as the weak effort of an advocate
pleading in support of a cause which
he knows cannot be defended. From
beginning to end, it did not manifest one
spark of earnestness or of candid willing
ness to face the real issues between the
corrupt Pierce Administration, and the
outraged people.
The Governor's speech, was of course
intended to be the event of the day ; but
fnr onfl wlin would be ro tri-pat a man. il
was a prodigiously little effoi t. Know
Jfothingism was avowedly the beginning
and the end of his rpeech, but lie felt
obliged to beslow some passing notice
upon two other matters, viz : taxation
and slavery extension. His mode of
diFpoting of ihem was as small a speci
men of pettifogging as could easily be
found.
The people of Ohio have complained
that the present odious tax law, is so
framed, as to bear with most crushing
weight upon those least able to endure
it, and that it is flagrantly unjust in its
mode of assessing and- collecting the
whole mass of taxes, local as well as
State. What is the Governor's answer ?
Simply this : Your local taxes are larger
than the Still e taxes, your State officers
do not receive so large salaries as those
of some other states, and if you'll elect
me, and it will be any object to you, I'll
throw in my salary and govern gratis 1
The whole fite Union is indignant at
the rapacity of the slave power, and de
mands that all National support of slave
ry or consent to its extension shall cease,
once and forever. In reply to this, the
Governor makes his best bow and bland
ly says why, my fellow citizens, I am
an opponent of slavery extension, and I
have proved it in a manner that Mr,
Chase has never done. I opposed it
boldly, publicly, and effectually, yrars
ago. Had it not been for "the humble
individual, who stands before you, and
the honorable and 'distinguished judge
who sits beside me," slavery might be
extended over Ohio ! We, fell citi
zens, were in the Constitutional Conven
tion, and was chairman thereof, and we
voted in favor of the clause of the new
Constitution, which prohibits slavery,
and thai has kept slavery from extending
here ! ! Mr. Chase never did anything
like that! but did, fellow citizens, and
so you anti-slavery men ought to turn
in and make me "Governor of Ohiur!
But if we try this anti slavery man by
record, we 6hail find other votes of his.
besides his wonderful vote in the Con
stitutional Convention. He was in Con
gress in 1839-40, when the memorable
conflict over the gag-law took place, and
in ten successive ballots cast in two ses
sions, he voted with the extreme South
against the right of Freemen to petition
Congress on the subject of Slavery.
In the 2nd session of Congress he vo
ted seven times with the South in their
attempt to get a vote of c?swrepassed up
on John Quincy Adams for daring to
present a petition from some Abolition
ists.
In the same session he voted with the
South to censure Mr. Giddings for ofler-
ins resolutions which embodied some of
the doctrines of the present Republican
Party ; and we predict that the scorn for
that conduct which the people of this
district showed then by the manner in
which they re-elected Mr. Giddings, will
be light compared with the castigation they
will give this pretender to free principles
at the coming election.
The rest of the Governor's speech, and
the whole of Mr. Taylor's, was devoted
to the Know Nothings, and was a con
fused medley of midnight meetings, se
cret conlaves, dark hours of night, gar
ret stairs,, dark lanterns, concocting
cursed conspiracies, fcc. &c.
One thing is pretty clearly manifested
by the speeches on the 5th, and the les
son it teaches is a significant one. The
Democratic party in Ohio cannot beheld
together upon its National basis, and the
only shadow of a hope of success they
now have, is in separating themselves
from the Administration, and leaving
Pierce, Douglas and Atchison, to the
condemnation they merit If they would
do this honestly, they would be Repub
licans, but they are only making their
defeat more certain, and more disastrous,
when they assert at one moment that
they are opposed to slavery extension,
and give up all defense of the Adminis
tration, and in the next breath affirm that
politics has nothing to do with slavery,
as Governor Medill did in his long little
speech. Such hypocrisy is too transpar
ent ; it has not even the merit of an "art
ful dodge."
Speech of J. W. Taylor, the State Librarian.
This gentleman got the floor, in the
afternoon, after the close of Gov. Me
dill's speech, in Empire Hall, and tho
he exerted his voice in a manner which
excited fears for the safety of his lungs,
and gesticulated in a style that threw
our old friend, Mr. Chipp, (the tragic
star of the Warren Theatre,) entirely in
the shade ; it was all of no use. The
audience were quite satisfied with Gov.
Medill, and the democracy persisted in
marching out in single file, and Mr.
Taylor yielded to the force of circum
stances, and sat down.'
In the evening he held forth to a rath
er thin audience, consisting of about
equal numbers of Republicans and Dem
ocrats. He began by saying he did not come
there to make a party speech, (we shall
always, hereafter, have a curiosity to
know what a parly speech is,) sung the
old 6ong about democracy, the rock of
democratic principles, tc. fec. He pre
dicted a terrible fate for Ohio, if it failed
to le-elect Mkdill for Governor, (and
he did not say but he thought it, poor
fellow, ) make himself State Libra
rian. He was exceedingly alarmed for
the State generally ; but Columbus in
particular, he said was in imminent dan
ger, and he appealed to the old Whigs
and Free-Soilers for help. ( He would
have included the Know -Nothings hut
he had cursed them so heartily before,
according to the programme, that he
thought it useless.J lie described Co
lumbus as in a statu of siege, and for it,
he made his strong appeal. He cal
led personally, by name, on Messr.--.
Hutcliins, Hoffman and Sutliff, (they
weie all present,) and entreated them to
help him. This was his master strulce ;
for Le tea in earnest, and felt quite as
much as he professed, though his inter
est sprang from another souice. If the
city of Columbus is nit in a state of siege,
the Stale offices in Columbus are ; and
that Sebastopol, there is no kind of doubt
but that the allies will take, and Mr. Tav-
lor"s office be placed in other hands. That
is what touches his phelinks.
The Kansas question he said was not
involved in the present election at all. '
The party had ncthing to do with that.
The K. N's were his particulnr aver
sion. They, (be said,) persecuted the
foreigner, and it was they who were
the ruffians who invaded Kansas. It
was a little curious how it happened that
the ruffians in Kansas mobbed and mur
dered Americans, mobbed Methodist
Clergymen, instead of foreigners and
Catholics. That little difference, he for
got to explain.
He, like his leader Medill, made no
attempt whatever, to defend the Admin
istration, and even the name of the Dem
ocratic President, Pierce, never crossed
his lips during the speech. He wound
up by consoling himself that he would be
proud of his party, if defeat was certain.
That is the only consolation likely to be
left him.
Whistle, and I'll come to ye my Lads.
Every few days, we see in the Demo
cratic papers, a pyramid of States, which
(they say,) are certain for Pierce and
slavery, and rusty roosters, cannons and
flags are paraded. That is blowing hot.
To-day we find the following in the
Trumbull Democral, accredited by that
paper, to the Washington Examiner, an
other pro-slavery sheet, virtually ac
knowledging that Democrats, not a few,
have left the party, and beseech them to
return to their first love. Thie is blow
ing cold.
Come Back!
"Democrats, who have forsaken the
Democratic party, and connected them
selves with Whigs, Know Nothing, or
any other political organization, are in
vited to return, to come back to the old
fold and renew their fealty to the cause
of Democracy. Democracy inculcates
the spirit of charity, of toleration and of
r - XT- l . i. . .1.
iorgiveness. xxo uouui, uie great ujbjui
ity of those who have gone estray from
our ranks, were, in so doing, actuated
by honest motives."
The last sentence has the rare merit of
being true.
How affectionately the forlorn leaders
of the Slaveocracy, woo back the wan
derers to their embrace. But they heed
not the voice of the charmer, cliprm he
never so wisely. Their eyes have been
opened and they see. The dust kicked
up about Know Nothingism, cannot blind
them longer, and the real issues stand out
bold relief. The frauds practiced on
the free States, in the violation of sol
emn compacts, by the Administration ;
the foul wrcngs perpetrated in Kansas,
unchecked by that Administration ; its
utter prostration before the Moloch of
slavery ; these fill the whole foreground
of the picture, exhibiting all their naked
deformity, plain and distinct, in spite of
all the fog breathed out, by party hacks,
and corrupt politicians.
Going through the Motions.
The Pierce and Douglas party in this
county have put in nomination their tick
et for County Officers, for the coming
election. The ticket is good enough for
the purpose. As we predicted, the nom
inating of candidates was easily dispo
sed of. The unanimity was remarkable.
The Democratic nominee for Senator in
Trumbull and Mahoning, Mr. U. B
White, is a man of unexceptionable pri
vate character. Il is a pity he belongs to
such a party, and is only nominated
at a time when there is no shadow of
probability of his election. If there had
been, some man belter skilled in wire
working, would have been nominated,
and Mr. W. been whistled down the
wind.
Western Reserve College.
The next term of this Institution com
mences Wednesday, September 19th.
Its condition is such as to warrant the
assura ice to students, of ample facilities
in their college course, and of a thor
ough education, to all who faithfully per
sue that course. Letters of inquiry ad
dressed to the President will leceive
prompt attention.
The Preparatory department will or en
at the same time. It is tinder the gene
ral supervision of the College faculty,
but more immediate charge of Edwin S.
Gregory, A. M. No effort will be
spared to render the School not only effi
cient in preparing students for college,
but also in meeting the wants of those
who seek simply a scientific education,
or qualification for teaching.-
News Items.
A Good Sign. A gentleman from
Columbiana county says, that the dirt-
eaters in that county are offering to bet
that Mr. Ch-ise will not carry it by more
than 2,000 majority. It is doubtful
whether Trimble will receive five votes
in the whole county.
The latest dates from Great Salt Lake,
slate that famine still threatens. A third
cro;i of grain is destroyed.
A huge depot is being erected at the
Canada end of the Niagara suspension
bridge. It will be 1000 feet long and
150 wide.
News from Havana announces that
the Cholera is raging with great violenc e
especially among the soldiers and ne
gro, s. Fifty hospitals have been estab
lished. Frost. A slight frost took place on
the low lands in this vicinity on the night
of the 27th.; no damage done. Maine
Farmer.
John Tai lor & Sons, in Albany, late
ly lost over ten thousand dollars worth
of beer through the carelessnes of one
ihir hands in nelectini' to shut off the
main faucet connecting with one of the
vats, which, was found running away
into the liver, in the morning in great
abundance.
A master in Salisbury, N. 0-, lately
mudered a slave, by beating him with in
axe helve, and pouring hot wuter in his
ears I Should not President Pieice bj
aided in extending that beautiful Institu
tion, which bears such fruit, into Kan
sas? Wk learn from the Xorth American
that the Northwestern Railroad Compa
ny of Penna., has contracted with the
Cambria Iron Works for the supply of
iron for 'he construction of that road.
[For the Chronicle.]
Messrs. Editors: I wish by your per
mission, occasionally, to present to the
voters of Trumbull County, a few con
siderations, touching the importance of
the questions now in issue, before the
American People.
I would gladly have the candid ear
of all the voters, without regard to their
past political preferences, or their j resent
political relations. It is not saying too
much to assert that a Urge majority of
the voters of every name, are honestly
endeavoring, to the best of their judg
ment, to carry out their principles, and
ingraft upon the Country that policy,
which wi:l best secure its happiness and
well being. It is true that in a Country,
where nearly all may, at one time or
another, be called to places of responsi
bility, trust, profit and honor in the va
rious departments in the adminis' ration
of the Government, some will necessarily
have a personal interest in the success
to the party to which, for the time-being,
they may be attached, and this in
terest may not be consonant to the best
interest of the Country. We are not,
therefore, to presume that, all are corrupt
who stand in that relation, or that they
are necessarily dishonest. A man for
instance, is selected from among his fel
low citizens, as a candidate for a lucra
tive and honorable office, in the Demo
cratic party, and his attachments to the
principles of that party have been of
long standing ; he boasts that he wps
born and bred a democrat ; in his youth
he was taught to believe in the faith of
the party, and in his manhood he has
followed the teachings of his youth, un
til, perhaps, he really believes that the
prosperity of the Country hangs upon the
success ef his party, At all events he
does believe that his own prosperity, in
some manner, depends upon the success
of his party at the election, which he
hopes will conduct him to the goal ol his
political ambition. The sime remark
will apply to all, personally interested in
the success of the party with which they
may be associated. It is a fruitless task
to attempt to convince such that the
principles of their party are wrong, or
that they are advocating means not at
all calculated to promote their Country's
prosperity.
A large majority of the American
People do not stand or set in that posi
tion, and are, therefore, susceptible of
appreciating candid arguments, addres
sed to them, as to the tendency of meas-
uies, advocated by rival political parties.
For this reason I claim the ear of those
who are willing to be reasoned with, and
who have no interest in any other line of
policy, than that which will maintain and
present, in the administration of the
Government, the principle upon which it
is based.
Recently, what is commonly called
stump-speaking, is resorted to, to advo
cate before the voters, political measures.
Some are reached in this mode.more ef
fectually than through the public press.
But discussions on the stump are apt to
be somewhat superficial, and a little too
partizan to carry conviction to those who
are not in the faith of the speaker.
While stump-speaking, as it is usually
practiced by our politich ns, tends to
confirm and make more zealous, political
friends, it irritates, and makes more act
ive political opponents. In my judge
ment, discussions through the press are
apt to be more thorough, and will have
more weight with those who will reflect,
than discussions on the stump. Both
modes are proper, and if conducted in the
light spirit will result in good, and tend
to the political education of the people.
Our Government is a Government of
the people, and what is willed by them,
as to measures, is adopted. If there is
anything wrong in National or State
Legislation, the fault is with the people,
in enacting or in not repealing it. The
people are, in fact, the Governors, as
well as the governed. They have a
voice in making and unmaking the laws,
which protect their persons and proper
ty ; arc the " Popular Sovereigns " of
the land, and it would seem then, if
they are intelligent as to what will best
promote their general welfare, and hon
est in carrying it out, that no one need
despair of the Republic.
I propose in my next to state, as brief
ly as may be, the true principles upon
which our Government is founded, with
a view to a proper appreciation of the
political question, now in agitation, and
with a view to enable the unbiased mind
to judge, what measures should receive
support and what should be opposed.
TRUMBULL.
Ho for Kansas!
S. W Wood, Esq., will address the
people again, about Kansas matters, on
the 18th inst, at Empire Hall, at the usu
al hour of meeting in the evening
Mr. Wood will receive whatever aid our
people are willing to contribute, by a
subscription to the " Kansas Tribune,"
of which paper he is one of the Editors.
He will speak in Youngstown on the
19th, and at Canfield on the 20ih inst.
It is to be hope ! that Mr. Wood will
be greeted with a largo and sympath
izing audience. Before the meeting on
the 18th, and after, he will wait upon
our people to obtain further suhscrip
tions. In the meantime means can be
left with the undersigned, who has been
authorized to receive subscriptions. Pei
sons from different parts of the country
are also invited to subscribe, send in
names and money to the undersigned,
who will forward the same, for which in
due time, a copy of the Tribune will be
forwarded to each subscriber.
J. F. ASPER.
j
The Pen, in the hand that knows
how to use it, is the most powerful weap
on known. As the tongue of the absent,
how cheering ! When the golden lints
of virtue guide it how beautiful ! When
self respect gives it a new vigor, how
pleasing When honor directs it, how
fatal ! When scurrility wields it, how
contemptible ! " 'Tis the weapon of the
soul."
DR. HARDMAN,
On the Cure of Consumption by Medicated
Inhalation.
LETTER NO. I.
To the Editors of the Chronicle :
"Spirit of Love and Beauty, of Order, Justice and Truth,
Great Lw Hirer and Soul of the Universe God :
Orut me, I beseech thee, knowledge of thy will."
The iJea that consumption cannot be
cured that it is uecessarily from its
very nature, always fatal has destroy
ed more human life than the disease it
self. This desolating disease has caused
more sorrow and te:;rs, touched with
melancholy more hearts, served more
ties of affection and love, clad more hu
manity in habiliments ot mourning, caus
ed more misery and death, than the com
bined ravages of all the pestilential dis
eases, that from time to time, have
scourged the human race. The allied
powers at the terrible battle of Waterloo,
or, upon the ensanguined plains of the
horrible Crimea, lost not half so many
human lives by slaughter, as are annual
ly sacrificed, in either this country or
Europe by the withering hand of con
sumption. Ab, consump ion I terrible
Monarch insatiable, devouring lyrant !
whence is thy origin, and why hurlest
'hou the invincible shafts ot death upon
the fairest and most beautiful of the race?
What mandate of authority has hereto
fore, dare-l airest thy terrible progress,
or reckon the ghastly victims of thy re
lentless march ? Why smitest thou
down, blooming and joy .u youth bound
ing hopefully into the arena of life ?
W hy hast thou introduced sorrow ana
weeping and badges of mourning and
woe to the homes of one third of the hu
man race ? Ah, Destroying Angel !
Mnister of Death ! Stay thy potential arm
stop thy wholesale career of destruc
tion let thy deeds of torturing death be
numbered !
There is not, perhaps, in the whole
catalogue of human maladies, a disease,
the nature and cure of wnich is so much
neglected by the Profession of Medicine ;
and which at the same lime, more lire
eminently demands the aitention of that
Profession; than that melancholy disease
known as consumption. It is so gener
al, so fatal in termination, and so univer
sally diffused, that scarcely a family is
to be found in the broad land, that has
not furnished one, or more ictims, to
glut the appetite of this insatiable de
stroyer of the race. lheretore, it is
scarcely necessary to offer an apology for
dispensing sound information to the l eo-
ple through the public press, in relation
to a class of diseases, heretofore defying
the art of man : inasmuch as the whole
community will be benefitted thereby,
and perhaps hardly an individual of that
community, can be tound, who has not,
either in his own person, or nearest rela
tive or friend, a paiutul and melancholy
interest What I say will be common
sense observations, based upon facts and
sanctioned by expeuence, and not meta
physical speculations and mysterious hy
pothesis, clad in senseless and unmean
inr technicalities. I choose to address
the plain understanding of the people in
stead of travelling that crooked, slipery
and conservative road marked out by
the superannuated Fathers of Physic,
called "Professional Etiquette," by
which truth is so often pi everted in its
lofty mission of substituting itself for er
ror and dispensing "Light for Darkness,"
and if ever triumphant, it is only by its
own inl erent might uresis tably bearing
down in its march, the allied powers of
conversativism, bigotry and dogmatism.
The press is potential in correcting all
error and wrong, in Religion, Politics or
Medicine, and wl ilst humanity calls for
a free and complete exposition of the
true principles of the two former, science
and philai'throphy, press a claim, de
manding none the less for the latter.
It may be that some of the ideas ad
vanced in these letters, will appear novel
to my professional brethren, and call
down upon them the scanning eye of the
critic ; but however much my faith may
have been shattered in that " honorable
body," in these "latter days." I still
have faith enough to believe, they will
not ignore free discussion of great prac
tical principles; and deny me a fair, calm
and impartial hearing. Let me exclaim
in the language of Themistocles to Eur
biades, when the latter uplifted the staff
of his indignation lochastise him, "Strike,
but hear me."
Physicians have so long contended
themselves in viewing consumption, as
an incurable disease, that the public
mind has to a great extent been directed
into the same channel of opinion, that no
sooner is a person pronounced " con
sumptive," than all hope of a restoration
to health vanishes,- and then follows de
spondency of mind, with its depressing
and enfeebling influences upon the entire
body. The mind and body are very in
timately united, and it should not be
surprising lhat they should effect each
other, and that when strong impressions
are made upon the one, it would be re
fleeted upon the other. Many diseases
of a grave character, have acknowledg
ed such a cause. Spasmodic Asthma
and some ai.ections of the throat and
heart are thus produced. Long contin
ued depression and anxiety of mind,
brought on by the reflection, that " my
disease is an incurable consumption,'"
may produce great inegularity in the
process of digestion and assimilation,
perverting nutrition, deranging the ner
vous system, producing debility, and
hastening the fatal catastrophe..
Another plain reason why consump
tion has been so uniformity fatal ; is, that
the patient believemg it incurable, m'ili
no attempt to find a cure, contenting ,
himself with the use of palliatives ; thus I
lulling himself into a false security, I
whilst the disease with steady and sure
pace, marches on in its desolating career
of death. When too late il is discovered
that ptdlialives are not cures, and during
this supposed truce, the "Grim Monster
Ueath, is allowed, slowly to sip his
morning draught from their anaemic
blood.
These palliatives are often adminster
ed by regular Physicians ; but in the
majority of cases ignorant charlatans
deal such doses ; or they are carried
thiough the country by unprincipled pat
ent medicine venders, whose sole object
is gain.
This palliative treatment will not do
we must make a bold front face the
enemy eye to eye take up arms and
combat it heroically. There is no time
to lose, when the disease is on' e seated
no truce to be granted ; no palliatives
given ; for while this is doing, your pa
tient rapidly approaches the couch of
everlasting rest.
I have said that quacks are usually
the venders of palliative nostrums
There is perhaps no greater curse to the
dearest interests of the human race, than
ihe vast hords of Quacks, that infest
every nook and corner of the country ;
and by intrigue, fal ehood, and a consu
malc knowledge of human nature, im
pose upon the credulity and ignorance
of their fellow creatures, tampering with
health and life, for the gain of a few pal
try pieces of silver. Heaven may for
give such Earth cannot and well
might we exclaim
"Put in evwy honest hand m whip,
Tu lash the rirf nakcl round the world."
I cannot better express my feelings
upon this point, than by an extract from
a valedictory address' delivered by me
before the "Medical and scientific Soci
ety" of Cincinnati at the termination of
my services as Resident Physician to the
Marine Hospital. . " The sufferings of
the poor invalid, upon whom the chas
tening hand of Omnipoteiice has been
laid are sufficiently ample, without the
multiplied tortures and agonies, inflicted
by the merciless hands of those, profes
sing to practice the "Healing Art" with
out either knowledge or experience to
guide them, thus adding to the ravages
of disease, the potent influence of ill di
rected remedies, to hasten n fatal termin
ation." Let this suffice, as an introduction, to
what may appear in my subsequent let
ters.
Yours, fec,
S. HARDMAN, M. D.
S. HARDMAN, M. D. Physician for Diseases of the Lungs.
[From the New York Times, 30th ult.]
Particulars of the Late Rail Road Accident.
cident
The terrible accident which occurred
on the Camden and Amboy Railroad on
the 29th inst., rultd, as nearly as has
been ascertained, in the death o'" twenty,
three persons, and serious injury to some
sevnty others. The parli'-ulars are as
follows : The morning mail train left
Philadelphia at 10 A. M., and reached
Burliug'on (twenty miles) a few minutes
ahead of time say a quarter of an hour
after 1 1 o'clock. There were six naen
ger cars in the train By the rules of
the Railroad Company, the train first ar
riving in Burlingtn, which is the place
for the meeting of the trains, is required
to wait ten minutes, and if the other
train does not arrive then, the first is en
titled to the road ; both trains to run,
looking for each other. And there is but
a single track.
The up tain waited according to or
ders, for the train from New York, and
then come on. When about three miles
this side of Burlington, the trains met,
saw each other in season to reverse, re
versed rapidly, and the train which left
Burlington a few minutes before, ran
back for two miles, until it had reached
a cross road one-half mile this side of
Burlington.
At this point, a wagon with two horses,
driven by Dr. Hrnnegan. an old physi
cian residing just out of Burlington, was
crossing the track when the tram backed.
Ihe hind car struck the horses, killing
them instantly, and this caused that car
to be thrown from the track, while those
in front piled on top of it. Four out of
the six cars were thrown from the track
in this manner, and three of them were
uUerly destroyed. They were all well
filled-wiih passengers, nearly all of whom
were injured more or less seriously, and
it is feared that the number who were
killed outright was even greater than we
nave announced above. The accounts
gathered, however indicate that twenty-
three persons are killed, while not less
than seventy were injured.
One gentleman with whom we convers
ed saw thirteen dead bodies taken into
Burlington. Another, who was present
a few minutes later, counted nineteen ;
and another twenty.
The majority of those who were kil
led belonged to the city of Philadelphia.
The women and children on board of
the train appear nearly all to have esca
ped. We have but four or five females
reported among the dead.
The groans of the wounded in the
rooms of the hotel at Burlington, are de
scribed as awful. One man was so injured
and his agony was so inter se that be
could not keep quiet, but persisted in
throwing himself up and down on the
settee, groaning horribly.
The conduct of the ladies on the train
is said to have been above praise.
Their presence of mind was something
extraordinary on such an occasion.
The ladies of Burlington were devoted
to the assistance of vhe wounded.
CAUSES.
The conductor of the train was Isaac
Van Ostrand. The engineer was Mr.
Adams. We have heard Mr. Van Os
trand's conduct censured in the highest
terms. It is said that he was en irely
incapable of directing, and the engineer
was not mnch better. Neither took any
active par', and we are informed lhat the
passengers even threatened violence upon
the conductor.
It is not fair, however to charge the
accident upon either the conductor or
engineer. It seems to have been occa
sioned by Ihe inadvertance of Dr Han
negan in driving upon the track without
due precaution than from any neglect of
duty upon the part of the engineer or
conductor. It is said that Dr. Hannegan
is hard of hearing and did not hear the
train. His family was with him in his
wagon, but all escaped unhurt. The
tra.n was backing, as we understand it,
at the rate of twelve miles an hour when
it struck the horses. We have heard it
stated that Dr. Hannegan was warned
by a girl standing in the door of the
house on the cross roads, that the train
was approaching, but paid no attention.
It was, however, very unusual for a train
to back at this point.
An accident of so dreadful of a nature
as this has not happened in the vicinity of
INew York since the Norwalk tragedy.
A colission occurred a year or so ago on
the Camden and Amboy Railroad, but it
was nothing like as serious as this.
CAUSES. A Living Fly-Trap.
borne twenty years ago a family in
Braceville, Trumbull conty, Ohio, ob
served one day, in the hall of the house,
a large toad leaping along in" an ordeily
nd moderate way towards the dining
room door. It entered the room ant
took a circuit around, then stationed i'
self between a door and a window, and
sat there all day ; whenever a fly came
near enough, he would catch it ; and a
this was quite often, the work of oxter
mination went on bravely ; sometimes he
would spring up a foot or more for a fly
upon the wall At sundown he went out
to enjoy the refreshing coolness of the
evening, and probably the society of his
kindred. The next day, to the surprise
of the family, he came in and took the
same place by the door, and so contin
ued to do during the whole cummer.
The family whose premises were so un
ceremoniously occupied, being aware of
the useful and harmless nature of their
visitor, "d being curious to learn its
habits, allowed it to remain. Thus the
toad carried on the war against the flies
until autumn, when they, having become
greatly reduced in numbers, and i' bein;;
difficult for him any longer to obtain
supplies by forage, he concluded to goin
to " winter quarters." In-mediately on
the opening of Ihe spring campaign, how
ever, he was at his old post. His m--sage
to the flies, as near as can be ascer
tained, was, "Come, and III take you;"
ihey came, were seen, and were swal
lowed. The enemy being immensely nu
merous, the war was carried on in the
same way, and the same place, for six
years, the toad meanwhile having grown
strong and increased in stature, nd hav
ing regularly spent every right skylark
ing. Portage Sentinel.
The Cholera and Mutiny at Fort Riley.
The St. Louis Republican is allowed
to make extracts frcm a private letter,
dated at Fort Riley, on the 14ih inst.
The m riter of the letter was Mr. J. O.
Sawyer, Superintendent of tho erection
of government buildings at Fort Riley.
Whtn there had been one or two deaths
from choleia per day for ten days, a pnn
ic began to be manifest among the sol
diers and laborers. When Major Ogden
was taken sick, Mr. Sawder tried to con
ceal the fact from the men, but he could
not succeed, and, in his own language :
W hen they found out that the Major
was oying, ana that there was in the
house seven persons dead and dying,
they lost all restraint, and acted likede-
Tl 1 1 - ' . ,
uioii. iiiej, uroKe into the ?utler s
stoie, and carried out whisky and liquor
by the bucket lull, lliey broke into the
hospital and Commissary's store, and
threatened lo take the money chest if
they were not payed. There was but a
limited Lumber of soldieis here, and they
had been moved in wagons the night be
fore, in the midst of all this dreadful
panic.
1 was, then left alone, with five ban
died men stricken and maddened with
whisky. At this time, one of the men
stabbed another and cut his bowels open.
mere was nothing left for me to do but
lo save the Post and the property f the
United States. I took command, and did
all in my power, by promises and threats,
lo quiet them, until 1 could make arrange
ments to get aims and ammunition.
This I did as quickly as possible, and
then I lei the men know I would shoot
the first man that misbehaved. That
night I placed a guard, armed with rifles
and six shooters, and as they made up
their minds I was in earnest, I had no
further trouble with them. I kept a
guard always mounted. When you re
member that during this day eighteen
died, and others were taken down sick,
and that the Post was deserted, you can
form some-estimate of the awful scene.
The panic has been so great that it is
impossible to find out how many nave
died but it is over fitty, that is one out
of every ten persons here. If I were to
write all night, it would be impossible to
tell all I have had to do. - The sick could
not be attended to nor the dead buried
There is one fact which I would wish to
put on record; the Americans all did
their duty when asked, and they had no
part in the depredations which were com
mitted, ihe carpeDttrs were my main
dependence they stood guard and did
all I asked of Ihem.
More Reaction.
If the late outrages in Kansas have
been instrumental in producing a reac
tion against slavery, the conduct of the
Pierce administration has been also in
strumental in producinga reaction against
the democratic party, xnever Deiore was
any administration so universally des
pised ; never before was any party doom
ed lo a more hopeless defeat. ,ven tue
most steadfast supporters of the Nebras
ka Bill are becoming disgusted ; and
what is still more ominous, they take no
pains to conceal their feelings.
Hon. George W. Peck, of Michigan,
editor of the Lansing State Journal, who
was the only Nebraska man elected to
Congress from his state in 1854, and who
was elected on that issue, can stand
Pierce Democracy no longer. He speaks
like a man ; and it is evident that when
a state organ of the Democratic party
makes preparations to repudiate the ad
ministration, there must be a general de
fection. In one year from this time we
do not believe that Mr. Pierce will have
a dozen earnest supporters in the whole
North. The following is an extract from
an article in Mr. Peek paper :
At present it is of no use to conceal
the fact that the honest and intelligent
masses ol the Democracy have but little
confidence in the good faith ot the ad
ministration in resrard to this Kansas
business. As yet, they have no very
conclus ve OTulence tnat tne aaminsua
lion is in earnest in its advocacy of the
DODular sovereignty doctrine. In vain
do we look to Kansas for any genuine ex
emplificaiion of that sacred principle
The election ol the first delegate lo Con
gress was a fraud, the adminis ration was
mum the election ot tne nrsi legisla
ture was a fraud Reeder, who repudia
ted it, is removed. The principle of the
Nebraska bill has been notoriously viola
ted from berinini to end it has been
shamefully and high handedly outraged
the administration in the meantime,
for aught that appears, have devoted
their entire atteution to ferreting out the
sneculations of territorial officers. In
our own simple- heartness, we supposed
that the people of Kansas wero to stltle
their own affairs but when ? It is not
about time they commenced.
C. P. &. A. R. R Election of Di
rectors. At a meeting of the stock
holders of Cleveland, PainesvilJe and
Ashtabula Railroad Company, yester
day, the following gentlemen were elect
ed Directors for the ensuing year ; W m.
Case, Charles Hickox, Thomas M. Kel-
ley, Stillman Witt, Amaso Stone, Jr.,
H. B. Payne, Wm. D. Beattie, Cleve
land ; Alfred Keltey, Columbus ; D. R.
Page, Madison, Ohio ; T. P. Cliase,
Auburn, N. Y. : Samuel J. Randall,
Philadelphia ; J. B. Johnson, Erie, Pa.;
James Miles, trirad, ra.
At a subsequent meeting of the said
Directors, Wm. Case was appointed
President, and George B. Ely. Secretary
and Treasurer. Cleveland Herald.
TTPLIVER DISEASE Carter's Spanish Mixture,
as Tremedy for liver disease, and the number of fornii
dable evils counecled with a disorganised state of that
orain, is unrivalled. ....
Hundreds of certificates, from the highest sources,
of persons living in the city of Richmond, Va., mi ht
be given of cures eaected by Carter's Spanish Mixture.
We have only room to refer to the extraordinary cure
of Samuel M. Drinker, Esu., of the firm of Ih-inker Jc
Morris, Booksellers. Richmond. Va., who was cured by
two bottles of Carter's Spanish Mixture, after Ihn e
ears suffering from diseased liver. He says inaction
on the olood is wonderful, belter than all the medicine
he had ever taken, and cheerfully recommends it to all.
See advertisement. P 5
More Reaction. Marriages.
In Warren, at the Franklin House, on the4!h inst..
by Jefferson Palm, Esq., Dr. II. E. Ziaacita. to Mist
Emilt Kooxrn, both of Clarksville, Mercer Co., ra
in Warren, on the 83th ult.' by Rev. C. W. Maltbyt
E. Faisa- Barrows, of Sheb jyjan ram, unu aiu.
Cjsiui M. Ri'sscll, ot Kinsman.
In Southington, on the 5th inst.. By Elder Harmon
Reeves, Mr. Sisi'tL Dillt, of Bristol, to Miss Jlu-nu
A. Kiilu , of the former place.
In Bazetta, on the 7th inst., by Rev. Elijah Cham
plain, Mr. Tnoxs JoutsTox, of Johnston, lo Mrs.
1'uioun LiiTl,. ofthe former place.
In Green, on the 1st inst., by Rer. S. D: Bites, Mr.
Mmoa N. PuiLun, of Mecca, to Miss Boxana CLatK,
of Green.
In Xorth Bloomfield, on the 37th nit., hy Rev. Georye
W. Howe, Mr.Aasox S. Osioait, to Miss V. E. Stun,
all of Bloomfield.
At the same time and place, by the same, Mr. Cats.
C. Merrill, or Greenlwh, Warren Co., Ill, to Misa
CotKKLXa C Osboks, of Bloomfield.
Deaths.
In Uowland, Aug. Stind. of cancer, after extivme
suffering for sever.il months, which he patiently en
dure.1, Mr. Ao Ditwcr. in the 50th jear cf his age.
In this Township, on the 2nd inst., lUxxall, wife of
John Kecves, in the 6uth year of his age.
"Thou art roue lo rest within the silent grave.
Thy sp rit ha winjed its way to lioil who gave.
No more may sorrow, !ain, or c.nlterine. care,
Steal to thy heart, and leave its impress there i
I.ore-I one. we miaj thee ! ye tint home so nri-ht
Thy preseuce made, is wra;tp-H ia sorrow's night ,
To him who lored thee most. all , all is gLjom.
For thou, the light of home, liest in the tomb !
Those dear ones, too, who never more may bear
A mother's Totee. or feel aer kise so dear.
They'll misa thee still from UeaTen thou'It watch with
eare.
And f UiUe their youthful steps lo meet thee tlere.
And friends, too, moam thy loss, mnd yt t they know
Thy rohes are robes of liht. pare as the snow ;
And thine a seraph's harp whose sweetest U?s
And taneil in Ilea a to sing thy maker's praise."
Casual Advertisements mis I be paid for
when handed in.
vv.
F. PORTER'S SKY-LIGHT DA-
GCERREAX ROOMS. "Secckc thc Sbauoit
irc M ScssTi!ic Pa or." The Subscriber is happy
to announce to the citizens ot warren anu surrounding
country, that he has fitted np asnit of Rooms orer Bald
win's Bookstore, south of the Post Office, with a laro
Bkf-lifhr, where he is prepared to furnish Daruerreo
types in the Best Style ot the Art. lie has a fine as
sortment of Materials., Cases, Ac. of the latest styles,
which he has received direct from Kew York, and
which will be furnished at moderate prices. He has
also a collection of Oil Paintings and Daicuerreotype
for the gratification ofthe lovers of Art, ai d has spared
no pains to make the rooms a pleasant and agreeable
place of resort at all hours, and he i determined hy
constant a Iditions to keep up their interest and make
them one of the places worth visiting, both by citiiena
-".wwicti. jira ne looks ror a liberal support in
his efforts to rr itify thoee who renuire his services as
an Artist and Dsruereotypist.
'! Persons are cordially invited to call, whether
wishing Pictures or not
iiT " on at my rooms wn'H b, vwrrwatse'.
... WILLIAM . PORTER.
Warren, Ohio. Sept. 12, 1855.
ENGRAVING ON WOOD 'The
Subscriber is prepared to execute all order.
the above line, such as Views of Baildinrs. Bill or
Newspaper Heads, Envelope Stamps, Illustrations for
nooks. Handbills or ies raver, etc, Stc, in a superi
or manner. A Iso.
DRAWT3Q3 AND DESIGNS
of all Kin ts. such as Views or Houses. Hotels. Shone.
Furnaces, Machinery, or Designs for the Pattent Office,
ecc. ate.
VTP Call at my Kooma over Baldwin's Book Store.
where specimens may be seen. W. J. PORIKtt.
arren, O., Sept. I '55.
"r0SIN THE BOW." Now is the
X time to buy Violin and Guitars, at wholesale
prices and good bow thrown in. Call soon they are
foinrfast. Sept. 12. S. T. POMEROY.
I EGAL NOTICE. In the Court of
Ad Common pleas of Trumbull County, Ohio.
wvuu .runt,
VS.
Jeremiah Church,
William Churcn. Ro
meo Warren, and H.
R. Harmon, deft's.
Civil Action. Attachment.
Jeremiah Chuch and Romeo Warren, two of the de
fendants, and non-resident of the State of Ohio, are
hereby notified, that an the 5th day of Sepvember, A.
D. 1-55. the Plaintiff filed his petition aeainst the de
fendants, in said ours, s'lejing that the defendants
are indebted to him in the sum of 300, with interest
from July 1st, lHo'i, with per cent, penalty and cost
of a protest for money paid bv Dlaintin. tn th pnr,.
County Branch Bank, at Ravenna, in said Portage Co.,
Ohio, for said defendants.
The plaintiff, will lake Judgment by default against
said Jeremiah Church and Romeo Warren, for the sum
and interest and penalty as aforesaid, nnless they an
swer by the 3d day of November. A. D. 1H55.
J. U. U. HUTCHISS, Atty's for Plaintiff.
Sept. 12, '55-w.
OTICE. TILS JEWELRY BUSI-
-L ness heretofore carried on by the firm of Walter
King dr Son. (ill hereafter ba continued by the under
signed, at the eld stand, under the style .ind firm or
KING A BROTHER, where the business of the old firm
can be settled. A share of public patronage is respect
fully solicited. -
N. B An early settlement is desired.
ASHBEL KING.
Warren, Sept. 8, 1P55. X JULIC3 KING.
DR. BARRU3 will Lecture next Sat
nrday ereninff, Sept. 15th, at Umpire Hall, on
Phrenology and Physiology. Among the nanj speci
mens that will be exhibited, are the following: The
takall of Brat, an Ind ran Chief: skull of a female Ilia
dro; ikull of a negro murderer; skull of Una Bobbin
who was executed in Smithport. Pa., 150, for poison
ing his wife; skall of a little boy with large destrne
tireness; the bust of an idiotic girl with a Tery small
head; bast of Mrs. Gollreid, the most inferior speci
men of faamanity erer exhibited for mankind to behold.
She poisoned to death between 3U and 4o individuals.
among whom were three of her own children, three hus
bands, her own parents and grand parents. Ererr
young lady and gentleman ought to see these speci
mens, if they wish to shnn the society ot sach disposi
tions. DEL BARRU3 will wive directions for m-eVentim and
curing Agne and Ferer, Chill Fever, Remittent Ferer,
dec, permanently, so that theywill not return during;
the period ot a long tifeiime.
j. remove ana ror
First day shiver and born;
Tremble and quake!
Second day shiver and learn;
Tremble and diel
Third day never return.
No one ever knew the Doc r to be shaking with the
Ague and Fever, or to be troubled with Malaria diseas
es of any kind; and you, friend, may enjoy the Mune
benefits of medical science, if you will only come and
learn a tes wn or wtsuon:.
Dr. Barms will be at the Gaskill House. Saturday.
Sept. 1st, room No. 90, where he will be prepared to
give medical prescriptions and charts. aug9
STATE OF OHIO, County of Trum
bulL Samuel Quinby, Executor of
Calvin e. SuUiff.
TS.
Attachment Notice.
B. Norton Lowry and Eras- 1
tua Granger. )
The defendant, . Norton Lowry. is hereby notified,
that on the 3-1 day of September, 1355, Jedediah Fitch,
a Justice of the Peactuof Warren township, in said
County and State, issued against said Lowry's goods,
chattels, monies and credit, a. the instance of said
Plaintiff an Order of Attachment, for $33,00 and
$11-36 Interest- Said cause having been continued
will be heard on the 19th dnv of October, 155. at d
o'clock A. M. By ALBERT PRJLTt PlETs Atty.
Sept. 15. 55-3w.
DR. S. D. HARDMAhicTaTfor
Diseases of the Langs, (formerly Resident Phy
sician to Cincinnati Marine Hospital, now Physician
to the Salem Lang Inst tote.
Will he at his rooms, Gaskill House, Warren, Friday,,
September OS.
Ravenna. Prentiss House, Tuesday. September 25.
Akron. Empire House, Wednesday September "26.
New Brighton, Pa Friday and Saturday, September
31 and 93.
Dr. Hard man treats Consumption, Bronchitis. Asth
ma. Laryngitis, and all diseases of the throat and lungs
by BJedicatii- Inhalation, lately used in the Br o nap
ton Hospital. Loudon. The great point in the treat
ment of all human maladies, is to get at the disease in
a direct manner. All medicines are estimated by their
action upon the organ requiring relief. This is the
important fact npon which Ihaltin is based. If the
stomach is diseased, we take medicines directly into
the stomach, if the lungs are diseased, breathe or in
hale medicated vapors directly into the longs. Medi
cines are the antidotes ts disease, and should be ap
plied to the very seat of disease. Inkaiatio is the ap
plication of this principle to the treatment of diseases
of the lungs, for it gives ns direct access to those in
tricate air-cells and tubes which tie out of reach of eve
ry other means of administering medicines. The rea
son why consumption, and other diseases of the lungs,
have heretofore resisted all treatment, has been hec iuse
they have never been approached in a direct manner
by medicine. They were intended to act upon the
lungs, and yet were applied to the stomach! Their ac
tion was intended to be local, end ye. they were so ad
ministered that they could only act constitutionally,
expending their principal and immediate action anon
the unoffending stomach, whilst the foul ulcers within
the lungs were unmolested! Inhalation brings the
medicine In direct contact with the disease, without the
disadvantage of any violent action. Its application is
so simple, that it can be employed by the younvest in
fant, or feeblest Invalid. It does not derange the sto.
mach, or interfere in the smallest degree, with the
strength, comfort or business of the patient. The re
port of the Brampton Hospital. London, shows a recov
ery of four-fifths of cases treated hy Inhalation. If
property employed, there is no case so low, it will not
benefit.
TpPThe Inhalations are compounded from the ori
ginal formulas used in the Brompton Hospital, London.
No charge for consultation.
CONSUMPTION CURED CASE OF Mr. A.J. ST1TNN.
, O., Jtur. 4th,
Dr. Hafbmak : I have persevered ir the use of
vonr rented i s from the day I nrst got medicines of
yen, and can truly say that my health has rapidly im
proved. My cough has left me. expectorsttan healthy
and natural, appetite good ; indeed a disappeara'ce of
all my symptoms. My strength i so much restored
that I am able to do a days work in the harvest fiield,
and Jeel that I am again restored to rood health.
Mr. Shinn had la ored for fire ve rs under tubercor
fer dispute, common I v called eon sumption, with fre
quent nigh sweats. chill fever, distressing cough, and
expectoration of pern lent matter, and hemorrhage.
great debility and emaciation. Treatment commenced
June . Laugli
SHERIFF'S SALE.
Bv virtue of an execution, to me directed and de
' . .... .. . . r. n .
Tmmhull County, Ohio. J the t'!er thereof. I nave
i..it nn and shall expose to public sale, at the door
ivered, issued out or tne toart 01 ibubwd rui
of the Court House in W arren, in said County, on Sat
unlay. the 13th da of October. A. D. 1J, bi'tween tho
hour's of 10 o 'click, A. M. and 4 o'clock P, M. of said
dny. the followinr tract or lot of land : Situate in
Hartford Township, Trumhull County aforesaid, beinj
part of lot No. S3, and bounded and described as fol
lows, vis: on the east by the north and south center
road ia said Hartford ; on the north hj lands deeded
to Sally Woodford ; on the west and south by lands of
K'lward llrockway ; containing; one-nan acre w lanu.
To be sold at the suit of Norman B. Andrews against
Woodford and Lane. Appraised at $295 t.
1 " U. B. HA RMfJ(, Sheriff. .
Sheriff's Office, Warren, Sept. 13. If ii.-St
SHERIFF'S SALE. '
0 By virtue of an alias or order of sale Issued out
of the Court of Common Pleas of Trumbull County,
Ohio.hy the Cl-rk thereof, to me directed and delivered.
1 have levied on and shall expose to puhlie sale, as
upon execution at law, at the door of the Court House
in Warren, in said County, oa Saturday, the 13th day
of Oetolicr A. D. 1855, between the hours of 10 o'clock
A. l and 4 o'clock P. M. of said day, (on decree made
at the June term of said Court. A. D. 15 j.) the follow
ing described real estate, to wit: About one acre or
land in quantity, boundednorth by the public square;
east by the north and south road, east o the creek in
the township of Mecca, in Trumbull County ; and south
and wi-3t hy lands of John Boon, and known as the
tore House lot of James S. Alell, in Mecca. To be
sold at tbe suit of William Burn against James S.
Abell, l. Appraised at 00.
II. K. HARMON, Sheriff.
Shoriff Office. Warrer. Sept. 13, le'55.-5t
mn TONS OF CHEEsH WANTED,
t) J J for which the highest market price will be paid.
in cash, on delivery.
IDDINU3 a; MORGAN.
sept 1. Ipoo.
BRIDGE XOTKE- Sealed proposals
fr the buildiog of an Arrhed Bridge across tha
Mahoirug River, on the Parkntan Road, in the west
part of Warren township, known as thekilarsh Bridge.1
will be received at the Auditor's trfflce, in a -en, un
til Monday noon, aVplemUr 4, 185k. Proposals for
the 3u)erstructure and l:isoury will be received sep.
rate, flans and specitmtioit can be seen at tne aud
itor's office, by order of the Commissioners.
CHARLES it. 111. NT, Auditor.
Sept. 12, '5S 1.

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