Newspaper Page Text
Witskm Qtsttbt Commit.
C. A. ADAMS,
G. N. HAPGOOD,
WARREN, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 28.
Republican State Ticket.
SALMON P. CHASE, of Hamilton.
FOR LIECTENAXT GOVERNOR,
THOMAS H. FORD, of Richland.
FOR AUDITOR OF STATE,
. FRANCIS M. WRIGHT, of Champaign
FOB SECRETARY OF STATE,
JAMES H. BAKER, of Ross.
' - FOR TREASURER OF STATE,
WILLIAM H. GIBSON, of Seneca.
FOR JUDGES OF SUPREME COURT,
(roe. th rru tkikJ
JACOB BRINKERHOFF, of Richland.
(FOB TH VACAJfCT.)
CHAS. C. CONVERS, of Muskingum.
FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL,
F. D. KIMBALL, of Medina.
' FOR MEMBER OF BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS,
ALEXANDER G. CONOVER of Miami.
Comity Republican Ticket.
ROBERT W. TAYLER.
GEO. T. TOWNSEND.
HEMAN R." HARMON.
. FOR RECORDER,
S. M. CARTER.
FOR PROSECUTING ATTORNEY,
CHAS. W. SMITH.
EDWARD D. KING. .
J. K. BURNHAM.
FOR DIRECTOR COUNTY INFIRMARY,
HENRY L. RUTAN.
- FOR CORONER. .
JOHN W. M'CLEERY.
Repulican 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,
John Hutchins, George M. Tuttle, J. D
Cox, Chas. W. Smith, B. F. Hoffman,
Levi Sutliff, M. D. Legget, J. F. Asper,
B. F. Curtis, Geo. F. Brown, T. J. Mc-
Lain, A. Perry, U. 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 Republican cause will please provide
places and give notice.
. Hartford, "
Kinsman, (Town Hall)
Mecca, (East Centre)
Bristol, (Centre) .
Challenge to the Democratic Stumpers,
Notices appear in the last Democrat
that their Stumpers will speak at Hub
bard, Brookfield, Johnston and Bristol,
on evenings which follow close upon
those for which Republican meetings are
appointed at the same places.
For the sake of giving these gentlemen
an opportunity of meeting the live issues
of tho Campaign, they are challenged
either to meet our speakers on the eve
nings we have announced, or the Repnb
licans will meet them on the evenings
they . have published, and discuss the
the issues by half hour speeches on al
ternate sides, evenly dividing the time ;
the one party opening and the other clos
ing Ihe debate.
Tbey may signify their acceptance of
this challenge by leaving word with the
undersigned before Wednesday evening,
26th inst, and the Republican Commit
tee, will see that proper notice is given
throughout the several townships. Fail
ure to give such notice of acceptance,
will be considered a declination.
By B. F. CURTIS, Ch'r.
The "Democrat"—"Fusion Fizzle."
The organ of the pro-6lavery Democ
racy here, as well as some of its corres
pondents, such as "Equality," of Weath
ersfield. seems bent on seeing how men
dacious and reckless it can be, and yet
be supported by its patrons. One might
suppose that it would be afraid to launch
out so boldly into the sea of falsehood,
lest a little sense and conscience on part
of its readers, would cast it aside, as a
thing of extreme filth and jiollution. Its
last issue, is all over befouled with a de
gree of desperate misrepresentation, and
exaggeration, fit only for men who are
totally depraved. The article headed
"Fusion Fizzle," is only one, of man j
exhibitions of such wholesale misrepre
sentations. The speech of Mr. Hoffman, perhaps,
cut thr pro-slavery Democrats to the
quick, hence they feel sore, as well they
might, standing as they do, the suppor
ted of slavery, in all its base and tyrani
cal demands. '
Judge Ranney 6tated, that he would
not claim for himself, any rigid andpriv
ilege, that he would not conceals to the low
tst and most humble person, or individ
ual. He thought it an outrage that any
man should be governed and controlled
by law, that he had no voice in making.
It was in reference to this assertion and
statement, ol Judge Ranney. that Mr.
Hoffman, charged him with hypocrisy,
unless he had became converted since
his action in the Constitutional Conven
tion. He charged Judge Ranney, with
being then unwilling to give the right of
suffrage to colored men. He was wil
ling to disfranchise 30,000 natives of
Ohio, men born in Ohio, many of whom
were ns well educated, as talented, as
honest sad good as he, men, who were
born here, before Judge Ranney came
to the S ate of Ohio. And yet, Judge
Ranney insisted that foreigners, as soon
as they landed on our hoics, and be
fore they learned to talk our language,
and fully understand our ' institutions,
want and wishes, should enjoy privi-
liges, that he would not grant to native
colored citizens of Ohio. This was what
Mr. Hoffman charged as hvDOcrisv. He
did not rllow colored men to have
voice in making that Constitution, nor in
making laws", that control and govern
them, nor in appointing the officers, who
should govern them.
As to Governor Medill's assertion, that
he Was an anti-slavery man, and gave
as proof that he voted for the new Con
stitution which prohibits Slavery in
Ohio, Mr. Hoffman said, that there was
no particular anti-slavery merit in that
he would not have dated do otherwise in
this State, the old ordinance and Consti
tution did the same, such anti-slavery
pretenses was ridiculous, and only made
here on the Reserve, where the senti
ment is strong, as a mere " livery of
Heaven, to serve the Devil in."
Mr. Hoffman refered to Governor Me
dill's course in Congress, where he inva
riably voted with the slave-holders, for
the "gag rule," against the right of -tit
ion and discussion on the subject of
Slavery, for the censure of John Quincy
Adams and Joshua R. Gildings, and
charged him with being one of the most
ultra dough-faces and supporters of the
slave-hol lers in all their demands.
Mr. Sutliff made a powerful and tell
ing speech in regard to Kansas, in re
gard to the principles of the Declaration
of Independence, and the conduct of
the Democrats in passing the Fugitive
Slave Bill, and kindred acts. He charg
ed that they were guilty of passing a
worse law, than the alien and sedition
laws ; (hat they had exactly changed
fronts on that question, and he chal
lenged a discussion on that subject with
any man the Democrats might produce.
The people of Trumbull County, who
know these speakers, can well imagine
that such hypocrisy and false preten
ses as any pro-slavery Democrat might
attempt to palm off here on the Reserve
would meet the scrutiny and rebuke
they justly merit. The writer in the
Democrat, or the Editor himself, being
steeped in pro-slaveryism and negio
phobia, as he is, cannot be expected to
appreciate the speech of any genuine
Democrat, a lover of Liberty, a hater of
caste and tyranny. He has not the abil
ity, sense, love of Democracy, of jus
tice and equal rights, to see that Judge
Ranney ' action in the Constitutional
Convention, and his talk in Empire Hall,
were utterly inconsistent and irreconcila
ble. The Editor, and his aiders and abet
tors, in his colums, are mete willing tools
of the slave power, ready to support its
demands in any form, for a mere mass of
pottage, mere pap. They caie nothing
for Kansas, for the great Republican
Experiment in this country, for their
Equal brethren. They prate of Democ
racy ! Brazen faced impudence !
Divdie and Conquer.
From time immemorial, whenever a
hierarchy, a governmont, or a political
party has become corrupt, hopelessly
bankrupt in principles and strength, and
the majority of the people have banded
themseves together to resist and reform,
the last struggle of the failing dynasty
is made to foment divisions in the ranks
of their opponents. This is their forlorn
hope, and Ij this end, every energy is
bent, every remnant of their scattered
forces is centered, and, upon this point
every available engine is brought to bear.
The pro-6lavery party in this State is
hopelessly in the minority. The Presi
dent who stands at its head, has fully,
indisputably, and irrevocably, committed
himself and hit party, in favor of
of the South, against the North ; and
in favor of slavery, against freedom.
The leaders of the Democratic party in
this Slate, make no attempt to deny, dis
pute, or excuse this fact It is too noto
rious. They avoid the subject, and use
the most strenuous exertions to induce
the rank and file of their party to pursue
the same course. Their speakers on the
stump coolly inform the people that
Know Nothtngism is the only issue be
fore them. Why is this ? It is because
the majority of the members of that as
sociation in this Slate hae openly pro
claimed that they are not in favor of the
extension of slavery. This being the
case, it follows as a matter of course.
that they cannot uphold an administra
tion which is openly, and hopelessly
pro-slavery. Therelore all the artillery
of the stumpers, large and small, is open
ed upon that organization, in order to
prevent defection in their own ranks, and
under cover of the smoke, to blind their
opponents, and retire in good order from
the field on which the real issues are to
How is it at the South There, the
K. N. party are just as orthodox upon
the subject of slavery as the most grovel
ling dough face could possibly be ; oth
er issues are made up, and there is no
division upon that subject, theie. It is
not made a question at all. All are
agreed. But here at the North there is
division, a wide division upon this sub
ject It is the all-engrossing one, before
which all others dwindle down to nothing
ness. The advocates of freedom are
largely in the majority. They formeily
belonged to all the various old organiza
tions. Whig, Free Soil and Democratic.
Now they stand together in one solid
phalanx. The grand scheme of the pro-
slavery party is, to reduce the Republi
can party back to its original elements
Kow Nothingism is denounced The old
line Free Sailers and Whigs are praised,
and the seceding Democrats entreated
to swallow slavery, and return to the
Democratic fold. Trimble and his
friends are patted on the back, and a con
vention numbering a dozen men is swol
len, (on paper) to as many thousands.
No attempt whatever, is made to meet
the real issues. Their papers seldom
say anything concerning lue doings of the
a ministration, and their speakers on the
stand are as silent. In the speeches
made in this town, by their chs mpions
Mcdill, and Ta lor, the name of Presi
dent Pierce was not even once mentioned.
Of the justice of principles, which can
be sustained by such means, and such
cr.t'j, the people can judge.
Robert W. Tayler—Mahoning County
A communication in the last Democrat,
signed "Equality," prrtendedly from
Weathersfield, asserts that Robert W,
Tayler "is a Stockholder, Cashier and
Attorney of the Mahoning County Bank,'
also a "brother of the Cashier of the W,
R. Bank, both of which inriiiutions re'
fuse to pay their taxes."
The Democratic Convention at Austin
town, that nominated U. B. White, re
solved substantially, that they would op
pose any Cashier or hired Attorney of a
At that Convention, there were sever
al Attorneys at Law, who work lor nion
ey, such as I. L. Fuller. R. J. Powers,
and perhaps T. E. Webb. One of whom
Mr. Powers, has been a hired Attorney
of tho Mahoning Co. Bank. There was
also one Stockholder of the Mahoning
Co. Bank, a Democrat, who has held of
fice recently, and has been perhaps, a
Director of that Bank, viz : John Cra
mer, of Elubbard. It is said that Mr.
Cramer was on the committee that pre
seniea mat proiound resolution. Many
of the Stockholders of that Bank were
and "are Democrats. Wm. Raven, the
President, was one of the largest.
The Directors of the Mahoning Bank
refused to pay the excess of exorbitant
lax, and John Ciamer, either a Stock
holder or Director, voted against, or op
posed that excessive tax. Only one Di
rector, we are assured, voted to pay the
excess, and he was a Free Soiler. Da
vid Tod, as executor and trustee of Judge
Ray en, cast 140 voles, on account of
Rayen's stock, in the election cf Direc
tors, after the tax difficulty arose. He
voted for the same old Directors who had
refused to submit to that unequal tax.
and he did not counsel, or instruct those
he voted for, to change their action in
respect to the tax.
Robert W. Tayler did not vote on the
question ; he is not a stockholder and
has not been for three years ; he is only
their Cashier, hired to do their business
for a salary, jnst as any man is hired to
do any lawful business for another ; he
has just thet interest in the stock, nnd no
Mr. "Equality," who pretends to be
from Weathersfield, therefore states an
untruth in asserting that Tayler is a Stock
holder ; and he and the Democratic
Convention at Austintown, have given
their Democratic friends, such as Messrs.
Cramer, Tod, Powers and others, a very
unkind, back -handed flagellation.
The Democrat has several times charg
upon us, personally, the very seiious
crime of having at one time held the of
fice of post master. Sometimes in this con
nection, it harps upon the Fugitive Slave
Law, and at others upon receiving an
appointment under President Fillmore.
last Democrat uses the following
beautiful language :
"The time was when a post office ap
pointment, under a Fugitive Slave Law,
1850 Compromise President was a cer
tain protection against the political tor
tuosities produced by an infusion of the
African virus. But, "dem ha y days
ober," and there is no other way
now than "let'r rip."
We, (the senior) did receive a post of
appointment, under the Administra
tion of President Zachary Taylor, but
not (until we were enlightened by
Democrat,) learned that he was a
compromise President. Also, on the
first, or second day after the news was re
ceived in this town, of the passage of the
Fugitive S'ave law, we did sign a petition
its repeal. So much for ourselves.
Now how stands the editor of the
Democrat f Why is it that occupying
position which he does, that he has
nothing to say respecting the Methodist
Episcopal Church in Kansas ? We be
lieve him to be honest and sincere, and
so completely is he under the parly
whip, so blinded by parly prejudice, that
although that Church has been assailed
again and again, by the minions of slave'
in Kansas, backed up by all the pow
of the Administration; though its min-
ters have been mobbed, set adrift on
Missoun nver, driven from their
homes by force; though the S'aveocracy
Jackson county, Missouri, have even
forbidden with threats, the holding of
Methodist Episcopal Church Confer
ence, in Independence, Mo.: vet not
ithstanding all this, the columns of the
Trumbull Democrat may be searched in
vain, tor one word of remonstrance or
rebuke. The accounts of these things
not even published as news items.
is silent as the grave.
Now we abhoj personalities. We have
high personal regard for Mr. Ritezel.
More than that ; we have no idea that
penned the article above referred to,
those which preceded it. They beai
unmistakeable stamp of a man, who,
much as he dislikes office holding in oth
ers, now holds office himself, and is a can
didate for re-election. But the editor per
these articles to be printed ns edit
orials, and upon him rests the responsi
We neglected to give the result of the
election in this State in our last paper
I the Democrat takes us to task, about
The idea of the Slave Demociacy
claiming a victory in Maine is simply
laugable. The State Journal, gives the
figures , as follows :
Morrill, the Republican candidate, has
48,700 votes. Wells, Locofoco, has 45,
200. Reed, Whig, has 10,200. It is
thus seen that the Republican candidate
the largest vote, and that he has
3500 majority over the Locofoco. The
Administration is in the minority in the
Slate and is beaten by 13,700 votes.
This I e it remembtrcd is the result in a
State that gave Pierce 9,066 majoriy,
three years ago over Gen. Scott. If this
a vii tory worth crowing ov r, we tru ft
Slave Democracy will make the most
The Cairo Delta says that Slringfellow,
Missouri bully, lately insulted a man
named Robert Miller, who challenged
to fight, and called him it coward ;
the blood-thirsty villain declined the
challenge. Cowardice and insolence al-
wavs go together.
Cctauoga County. The Republi
cans of Cuyahoga County have nora'na
ted Hiram Gi is wold as their candidate
for Senator.' George Mygatt, Isaac
Bray ton, and L. Johnson for Representa
tives. Portage and Summit. The Republi
cans have nominated O. P. Brown for
Ashtabula. The Republicans of
Ashtabula have nominated Darius Cad
well and Uriah Hawkins as their candi
dates for Representatives. Mr. Cad well
was nominated by acclamation, anJ is
one of the ablest men of that county.
Mr. Hawkins is not so wtll known, but
is said to be a sound, substantial man.
The Republicans of Erie, Huron, San
dusky and Otlawa Counties, held their
Convention at Clyde, yesterday, foi the
nominating a candidate for Senator for
the District composed of those counties.
The choice fell upon Ralph P. Buckland,
Esq., of Sandusky County, one of the
most able men of the district.
Medina County. The Republicans of
Medina have nominated James A. Bell,
as their candidate for Representative.
The Convention was harmonious, and
was attended by many of the best men
in the county. There will be a large
Republican majority in Medina this fall
Vermont Election. The Boston At
las has returns from 121 towns which
give the following results : Rovce.
(Rep.) 14,844; Clarke, (Dem.) 7,441 ;
ocaiiermg, Z.U44. Ut the Kepresenta
tives elected, 79 are Republicans, 24
Americans, and 14 Democrats. There
is a peculiar feature in the election of
Representatives in V ermonfc Everv
town, whether it be large or small, is
entitled to elect one Representative, and
no moie. So it would appear that of
uie 121 towns beard from, only 14 have
given a democratic majority.
We notice that the Trustees of War
ren have appointed an election, to be
held at the same with the State Election,
to choose a Justice of the Peace, in the
room of J Fitch, Esq., resigned.
We understand that Esq. Fitch has
tendered a resignation solely to save the
Township the expense of a special elec
tion which would bate to be held a few
weeks later at the expiration of his com
mission. He has consented to be a can
didate for rc-elcction, and we do not
doubt that the remembrance of his former
public services boih as Legislator and
as Jusiice, together with his acknowl
edged capacity as a Magistrate, will se'
cure him a unanimous re-election to a
post whL-h he filled with honor when
most of our business men were children.
For the Chronicle.
The declaration of Independence may
be said to be the chart to guide us in the
administration of the Government The
true theory of human rights is therein
practically applied to the affairs of civil
society. Certain things are regarded i
self evident, needing not the aid of rheto
ric or logic, to convince the understand
ing of their truth. They are regarded
as admitted and primary truths, and not
within the reach of contioversy. What
are they ? 1st "all men are created
equal ; 2d, they are endowed by their
Creator with certain inalienable rights ;
and among them, are life, liber'y, and
the pursuit of happiness." Let uswell
consider the force and effect of these
propositions, for they are the result of
deep thought on the part of Thomas Jef
ferson. Strike them from the declara
tion, and that document would hardly
be worth the paper, upon which it is
written ; but with them, it is the price
less germ of human freedom. All men
are created equal. What do these words,
as used and undei stood, by Thomas Jef
ferson, mean ? All, does not mean a
part, and men, does not mean the brute
creation. The word men, as used by
Jefferson, does and was intended by him
to embrace the whole human family.
All subjects of human government "are
created equal." What do they import ?
and in what sense is equal here used ? It
is not here asserted that all are created
alike, that all are created equal ii phy
sical nature, or in rental endowment or
that they will have the same complexion.
But it is asserted that all men are equal, m
respect to their rights, as subjects of Gov
ernment ; that they are entitled to equal
protection, in respect to their persons and
property ; and that law which is design
ed to be the rule of action for the citizen
and subject, should make no distinction,
as to persons, and that by it all should
be equally protected. I know it was as
serted by Mr. Petnt, a leading Democrat,
in the United States Senate, on the dis
cussion of the Kansas and Nebraska bill,
that the sentiment, as expressed in the
declaration, that "all men are created
equal," was a self evident lie, but this is
not "Jeffersonian Democracy," although
it may be regarded as good Kausas and
Nebraska Democracy. It is well suited
to the "popular sovereignty" doctrine as
understoood by the advocates of that bill,
and it has been, and is now being practi
cally carried out, in the sense expressed
by Mr. Peitil, by the present Adminis
tration, touching the organization and
government of the territory of Kansas.
I will proceed with the meaning of the
balance of self evident truths, quoted
above, "that they (men) are endowed
by their Creator with certain inalienable
rights ; that among them, are life, liber
ty, and the pursuit of happiness." The
right with which men are endowed, by
God, are here declared to be inalienable,
that is, not to be bartered, sold, aliena
ted, transfered or disposed of, by them
selves or others, with or without a con
sideration ; and that first among their
rights, are life; second, liberty, and third,
the pursuit of happiness. These are in
herent rigid belonging to every man,
without regard to condition or complex
ion. Then follows in the declaration the
corollary, "that to secure these rights gov
ernments are instituted among men, de-
riving their just powers from the consent
of the governed." The true purpose and
office of government, are above defined
so clearly that none need doubt their ap-
applica'ion to a particular State cr Ter
ritory. The self evident propositions
above quoted and explained, and the
inference ded icable therefrom, are the
foundation stones of our Republican Edi
fices. Our Revolution was based on
them, and the Constitution subsequently
Jormed is consonant with them. There
is nothing in the language or spirit of the
Constitution which contradicts or m!ii
tales against them. It will be admitted
by all who have the genuine spirit of
Republicanism in them, that slavery, as
it existed in some of the States, at the
formation of our Constitution, and as it
now exists in some of the States compos
ing the union, is repugnant to and incon
sistent with tne principle upon which the
governmeut is based. It as so conce
ded and understood by those who adopt
ed the declaration and those who framed
the Constitution of 1787. The declara
tion speaks for itself, and the spirit of the
Constitution is breathed forth, in its pre
amble, as follows : "we, the people of
the United States, in order to form
more perfect union, establish justice, in
sure domestic tranquility, provide for
the common defense, promote the gene
ral welfare, and secure the blessings of
liberty to ourselves and our posterity, do
ordain and establish this Constitution for
the United States of America." Briefly,
what is slavery as now understood and
pincu in iuc umieu oiaies ; n is
withholding from enslaved all govern
mental protection ; and in this way his
right to life, liberty, and the pursuit of
happiness, are taken away from him.
His rights to himself, his wife and bis
children, are transferred to another, by
withholding the protection of law, for
violation of those rights. On the side of
the master there is power ; but it is not
that power which is ordained of God.
The slave is commanded to labor for his
master ; the law allows him no wages ;
if he refuse to labor, he is punished, the
laws gives him no redress. His wife is
subject to the will and control of his mas
ter and if he interferes for her protection,
he is beat and bruised, and the law says
he is served righ t, and it affords him no
relief. His children are raised net for
himself, but for his master ; he sees them
whipped and illtreated and he dare not
interfere ; he sees them pinched with
hunger and shivering with cold nnd he
has no means of relieving them, for his
own time and earnings are appropriated to
the benefit of his master. This is Amer
ican slavery. Trumbull.
For the Chronicle.
For the Chronicle. Mr. "Equality"-from Weathersfield.
The people of Weathersfield doubt very
much whether any man amongst them,
would deliberately coin a falsehood, and
assert that R. W. Tayler is a stockholder
ol the Mahoning Count Bank. It is
strongly suspected that "Equality's" arti
cle was concocted in Warren, by no less
personage than the late Auditor. If he
the man, who prates about taxation of
banks, and saddling the people of our coun
ties with home taxes, imposed upon them
selves, &c, dec, he ought to try and hide
his name and his official doings, from pub
lic gaze. Perhaps, if inquired of by so ne
of his Democratic friends, he could tell
them who held some of the people's mo
ney, while the county had to borrow mo
ney, at interest, of the W. R. Bank, to
mpet its liabilities. If he talks about de
faulters, let him assure his friends that
his skirts are clear. If he wants to give
his Democratic friends assurance thai he
a good counsellor in such matters, or a
good officer lo save the people's money,
and honestly and prompily account for it
when called Ujwn, and a good officer in
other respects, let him tell these Demo
cratic friends to appeal to the County
Commissioners, and to the records of the
Auditor's office, fjr evidence of his faith,
fulness. This kind of men wish to make
the people believe that banks refused to
taxed equally, and are defaulters. The
W. R. Bank submitted qnce to an equal
taxation. The Democrats passed a law,
allowing individuals to deduct their debts
from their credits, but refused to allow
the banks to do the same thing. They
sought to enforce such unjust, unequal
hw, and then the banks, driven to the
wall, appealed, as a last resort, to the Su
preme Court of the United Slates, nearly
every Judge of which is a member of the
Democratic party, and pro-slavery at that.
The Supreme Court of Ohio, first pronoun
ced the Ohio law, unequal, and contrary
Ohio's Constitution, and the Supreme
Court of the U. S. pronounced it contrary
the U. S. Constitution, and they were
nearly all Democratic Judges.
The Banks here, at least at Youngs
town, proposed to the Auditor of State,
Mr. Morgan, to make an arrangement to
save costs and expenses, by having an
agreed case, and amicable decision of the
highest tribunals. But no I The powers
that be, were for war to the knife. They
had a Crow-Bar Law. They levied, sued
and engaged Attorneys all over the State,
wherever Banks were located. They
authorized the Treasurers to collect the
by fjree, ami also ten per cent, on it,
besides, as fees to the Treasurer. In the
contest with the Western Reserve Bank,
which offered to pay, as the law required
large bills of costs were made, Attor.
ncys fees incurred, and percentage to
Treasurer, all lost to the people
The Attorneys fr Trumbull County
against the Hank here, have been paid,
have charged about $500. The Treas
urer's percentage on $-5,000, collected
forcibly by him, 83'JO, making in all
$1000. .The ousts in the suits, and the
interest on the whole fund, which the
County must pay back, under the divis
ion of the U. S. C urt, will add perhaps
g:iO; to 30 J more. The people of this
County will lose-by the operation, not
much less thin SI, 50 J. This is hat
Gov. Medill, and his followers call eco
nomical Administration of the Govern
ment, by D.-mocratic officials. The au
thorities in Cuyahoga, on account of the
Bank contest there, paid an Attorney
alone, $2,500. Take nil Attorneys' fees
the State, all the Court cosU, ten per
cent. Treasurei's Ices, on all the moneys
thus uncDuMiiutionly wrested from Banks,
which made a fair off-r io lest the ques
tion amicably, and the amount would be
large. Trumbull county will suffer not
less than $1590, for her share. This is
one item to show where the high taxes
come from, and these are the men who
speak f such things. Truth.
Denunciation of Methodists.
The Indiana State Journal gives the
followirg quotation from a speech in the
late Democratic Convention, held in In
Mr. Willard asked, wilh ereal empha
si, "Whether in case of our Government
was destroyed, we would get the Metho
dist Preachers to build it up again ? He
aaid " we could not, for the Methodist
Church had been Disuuionists since
1844, when they separated at New York.
Thev then and there DIVIDED THE
BODY AND BLOOD OF THEIR SA
VIOR." And in this strain continued his de
nunciation of that Church. Mr. Craw
ford, of the Repulican, was villitied as a
mram, liiso cripplr, by the same orator.
MY BONDAGE AND FREEDOM, by Frederick
mere is, prooaoiy, at this lime no
book before tho American public, which
attracts so much attention, as this auto
biography of Frederick Douglass. The
position which he has occupied, and still
holds, as the foremost man of his race ;
the intense interest which attaches to the
subject of slavery, at this junction, would
cause an ordinary bock, from his pen, to
be sought after. But this, is in itself
deeply interesting. Tho graphic and
truthful delineations of actual slave life ;
of the profuse extravagance in ihe man
sions of his master, the stinted allowance,
meagre, course fare, and squalid want
in the hut of the slave ; of the effects of
the peculiar institution, upon the famil
ies of the master ; of the cruelties prac
ticed upon the slave, the utter disregard
of the ties of nature, where he is con
cerned ; of the idleness, vice and immo
rality engendered by the system itself;
all these, written in a most attractive
style, by a man perfectly acquainted
with his subject ; theoretically and prac
tically combine to centre upon this book
more of interest, than has attached to
any which has lately made its appear
ance. We predict for it an exfnsive
sale. It can be had at Adams' Book
North British Review ; Leonard Scott
& Co., Gold Street. N. Y. ; terms $3
Its contents are Sir David Biewster's
life of Newton, Bulwer's Novels Alex
andrian Christianity The Political Re
formation in Holland Mahomt tanism
in the East and West Dr. Peacocks life
of Dr. Thos. Young the system of pur
chase in the Army The Non-Existence
of Women Jerrier's Theoiy of Know
ing and Being.
The Evansville Journal says the Chol
era is raging fearfully in Morganfield,
Ky. There have been some thirty or
forty cases wuhm the last few days,
most ot which nave terminated fatally
Some citizens of Henderson visited Mor
ganfield last week, and since their re
turn have been attacked with the terri
ble disease, and one 'lady, we believe a
Mrs. Hart, has died with it
Cholera has broken out along the Mon-
thela river, in the vicinity of Belvernon,
Independence, and Fayette city. Four
teen cases and seven deaths had occur
red up to the latest dates, and a panic
had visited the neigh bordood, in conse
quence of which the inhabitants of the
towns named are leaving in all direc
ttons, so that it is 'difficult to bury the
Lecture at Empire Hall.
Joseph Barker, formely of England,
(not the Barker of Pittsburg notoriety,)
will commence ft series of Lectures, at
the Empire Hall, Sunday, the 30th inst,
at half past one o'clock. Question: Is
there sufficient internal or external evi
dence to establish the authenticity of the
book called the Bible ?
Mr. B. takes the negative, and mill
cordially meet any gentleman on this ques
tion. Mrs. hmestine Kose is also expect
ed to be present.
GRAND. Sept, 22, 1833.
Receipts of Wheat for the past week have been light,
and prices well maintained. Sales at $1,25 for white,
and U2u for red. Market closed firm, with an upward
tendency. Receipts of !ye increasing: sales at 60 cts,
and in dmand at this price. Flour bit Is wanted at 30
to 33 cents. Bran and Shorts stock on hand increas
ing; retails at 8 cts for bran, and 12 for shorts. At
wholesale, less prires would be taken.
Wheat, white, $1 251,30 Rye GO
M red, 1 90 Oats, S3
Flour BM 30333 Bran 8
Highest price paid at all times, for all kinds of grain
and flour barrels, delivered at our mill.
J.& H. BALDWIN.
In Bloomfleld.on the 19th inst-.hy Elder Isaae Errett,
Prof. Wa. K. PrDLTOX,of Bethany College, Virginia,
and Mis, Cathajmhe 11. Kiho( daughter of linn. Lei
cester King, of Warren
On the 20th nsU,bjt Elder Isaae Errett, Mr. WaLiin
Scott M'Clsekt, of Shiron, Pa., to Miaa Euzum
Tatlos, of Warren.
On the 10th inst at Canal Dorer, bf Kev. Mr. Loiter,
Mr. J. E. GiHmLijto, Conductor on the C.P.S R.,
(former 1 j of this place,) and Miaa Emma daughter
of Hon. J. W. Newburg, of Canal Dorer, O.
Marriages. Deaths. Simple announcements, gratis; notices 23 cts. a square.
In Can fle Id, September 11th, Lillik . CaiL,aged
We parted the hair o'er our sister's white brow,
Aud the long lashes closed for their la.it deep sleep;
Life's darkling shadows hare gone from her now.
And the calm face is beautiful in its slumbering deep.
Her pale hands are folded o'er her heart as in prayer.
And her farorit flowers are strer o'er her breast.
Ah! t?r again shall our darling kuow care.
For she has gone to the home of the sinless snd blest.
The bright sun had set, and its last golden glesm
Had bid adieu to earth-land and hid in the west.
When LiLUt fell asleep as in a bemmtifml 4rm,
While a bright angel-smile her sweet lips caressed.
We hushed our wild woe, and wept a (food bye.
With our shattered hopes we left her to sleep.
Where the bird song floats on the blue summer sky.
And the oak leaves sigh to our sorrow, so deep.
In Schenectady N.TSepL 11, Lkatttt H. Lax,
of Hiram, aged 31 years.
He had been, during the last few months. In the State
of New York, on business, nth his father. The time
of their alisence had expired, and they were making
preparations to return, when he was attacked with Bil
lious Fever, and saw his hopes of welcome greetings
at home, fade rapidly am ay. His father was with him
In his sickness, to cheer an I comfort him in his Inst
days, and to bring his dying feelings to tho deeply af
During the last year of his life at home, with all the
family aout him, he made a public confession of nis
faith in Christ, and became a member of the Christian
Church This wss the rock of his relUnce in death.
lie spoke often of iU and of the joys te experienced in
the prospect of departing to tbs resl that remaineth
for the people of ttod."
Thus passed away a noble young man of great prom
ise, of unblemished character, and of highly accom
plished and amiable disposition and manners. Com.
rpo THE PUBLIC IN GENERAL, &
L FARMERS IN PARTICULAR.
Hat in g reuairrd our Mill Dam, we are now ready to
accommodate our old customers as usual, on short no
tice; and all new ones who may favor us with a call,
will, we trust, have no eaue to regret one trial at least.
Merchant work done in a superior manner.
Cash paid for Wheat.
P" van OORDKR'S UPPER MILLS.
Warren. O. 8ept- ,
LATE FROM THE FRONT1FR! INTERIOR TOWNS al! HEARD FROM !
IAKGK MAJORITY I'OIi TUB 'TAI.L BltlCK."
PACKARD & BAR'NUM,
Encouraged by their large and increasing sale, notwithstanding the hard tines, scarcity and high price, and
in anticipation of the "good tim: coming." hare purchased and are now roreirinz at tboir mammoth llardar
Store, a In irer stock of
Hardware, Carriagf Trimming, Iron. Paints, Glass, rarnbh and luUj Sill Saw,
than hare erer been hroojht into "Old Tra-n 'all." Lonj per-nce. a perfect aequaintanee with the aunw
bearers of the e.lern States, and coan-ttioo with an Iron Mill in this riciniti, enables o to oiler great
Inducements to all wishing to purchase go ids in our line.
i A.''P,!0P'e ' general, mechanics and minufucturers in partienlar, farmers and their wires and children, arw
SilA ." . ln.'1 look ",00, toc- Th " community har been looked to, wilhou
1 " of cr. e, personal appearance or politics.
.rJMnJlV?' Ji'tWiY BUSINESS, we are prepared to hibit an CNrsCAt, PILE .f
eTerjrthin that can he nsed in, on. or about a i.ui:y.
iTe.T.-. i i? ,l,leni1' ST,,t; Or
HiH-Vl S rvTv.1a,TJ1tr-j; "'' '
"" 7 t r.n A3u ur3LK.4iii.K a 1 1 i.r.3, a MTre and splendid assortment
rbb&riM'2?hBS 1UU bIe Fnu,kU" Rock 0U; Wh.u Lead Zine Paint, Oil
'OUR IRON DEPARTMENT
&Mnr!b lroa Buggy Iron. Wagon Iron, nnd Iron alt kinda,b,
ImZ7 .MT."con,n,ry", "d " S"i'" t
IPPRemember the place, and call at the "Tall Brick," Main street. Warren. Ohio.
September 26, IMjj. PAt'KAKD BAR5CM. Proprietors.
PROCLAMATION EXTRA I GREAT REDUCTION OF PRICES'
L TO TUB PEOPLE Of TKUMBCLL AND ADJOIS1SO COUNTIES, who Kara extended so liberal and
generous a patrone to me during the sit years past, in whl.-h period of time it hai been my good fortune to
form many aenaintance. make many friends whose friendship and kindness will erer be remembered with thw
most pleasant emotions. Time, in its onward Sight, brints many changes. Six years ago, and tho Clothing
Buiiues in Old Trumbull was in its infancy, and your humble wrrant was the P1KST person in that enterprise
in W:irren. Starting wi.h a determination lo sell cheap and deii fairly, he hoped to build up a trade that woaM
steadily increase and bring to his counter, on the retnrn of each year, the races of those who wm hi natron a
at the first. IIS HAS NOT BEEN DISAPPOINTED. A progress almost nnparalled in the history of trade,
has mtrked the success of this establishment. A"iD tow Psothsjatioh it issued to inform all who are in wini
of CLOTHING, of any DESCRIPTION, PRICE. QUALITY OR QUANTITY.
from a Cotton 8hirt to m cart load, can he aceofnuK dated on the most adTantafrvooa term.
I HAVK LED THK VAN. BROUGHT DOWN THJ5 PRICES, CONTROLLED THB BUSINESS, fine tb
eomoienceraent. AND MEAN PO TO DO FOR THB FUTURE. I am aov reiving dirort from the Baalera
Cittea, the LARGEST STOCK OF FALL AND WINTER CLOTHING, erer opened in Tramhall County, eoa
ai.tinc in part of the following foods: Heary and Fine Orereeats, a a-urye assortment of all kinds, grade and
qualities: Dress, Frock, Sack and Business Coats, of all colors, shades and rarieties; all kinds ol Puts, from
the coarsest to the venr finest; a splendid assortment of Vests, consisting of silk velTet, plaid, fancy and plais)
satin, silk, cashmere, cloth, ca.isin.ere, dec; lots of Famishing Goods, Shirts, Drawesr, Undershirts, CrsTata,
Handkerchief, Collars, Socks and Suspenders. A fine stock of Hats and Caps, which will besokl cheaper -
these articles erer hare been sold in Trumbull County.
A LARGE STOCK OF BOYS CLOTHING.
I hare also a fine and well selected stock of CLOTH?, CASSIM ERE3, VE STINGS mod OVERCOATING, lor
the purpose of making op all kinds of custom work, which will be cut and made in the best and most fashionaM
style, and by the hst mechanics in the country. And in or er that community may he posted up in regard to
prices, and thereby prermted from being shared 1b some of the small concerns about town, I gire a brief list
of the prices. JTREADI ,
Good woolen overcoats from $2,75 upwards. Good woolen suit of cloth coat,
pants, vest and shirt, $5,u0. Fine black suit of cloth, consisting of
black coat, black pants and satin rest, $9,00.
My stock Is the LARGEST, BES T SELECTED, and I stand ready to prore it decidedly the CHEAPEST erer
brought to Trumtmll Cdnnty. 1 offer it for sale. It comes within the wants and circumstances of all. To the.
Mirer in search of CLOTHING, let me say, look around, examine the stocks of the small dealera in this article,
then gire me a call. It will afford me pleasure to show you through my ex ensire assertmeut and rariety, and
1 fail in uiti" you in quality or price, the fanlt will he my own. To my competitors, who so far forjret tho
cinlities of trade af to indulge in them Ires, or permit those in their employ to traduce my character and at
tempt to injure my reputation by a resort tc slanderous misrepresentation, and wilful talsebooda, I hare bus
one word lo sap. It's this: "Slanders, like chickens, rone home to roost. Mine's a noble rerenge to fire
the goods-buying community BKTTEKtiOODS at LOWER PRICES than CAN or WILL do. This pledge I giro
and WILL REDEEM, and be hur.py to see my old friends, and be pleased to make the acquaintance of new ones
wh-n they can make it eonTenient to gire me a call. Remember 3 doors. Oak Front, 2 doors south of the Post
Omce.Nos. 11 and 13. Main Street, Warren, Ohio. Sep! 9 J. GOLDSTEIN.
TOOLS, will do well to call and eiami.e onr stock of
whj!h. r? "rpaased by any establishment in Ohio.
This is the way physicians mend or end ns,
Secumdtm mrtem bat although we sneer
In health when sick, we call them to attend as
Without the least propensity to jeer.
The abore brings to our mind the best medicine we
ever used, and it is not necessary to be prescribed by
a physician. We allude to Perry Daris Pain Killer.
TO SEAM EN. 1 f you wish a mod cine well calcula
ted for your use at sea and in foreign ports, one that
will guard the system from many contagious diseases,
to which you miy necessarily be exposed, we say take
Dr. ft. A. WEAVER'S SYRUP. It is superior to any
medicine now known for cleansing the blood from ail
humor, or ritiated taints. For tome kinds of Rheuma
tic Affections, it is wairanted a POSITIVE CURB. It
nerer fails. It has cured those who were suffering from
the improper use of Mercury, after erery other tried
remedy had failed. It is, in fact, better calculated for
seafaring men than any preparation erer prepared.
You hare only to try it, to be conrinced of the fact.
An ounce of fact is worth a pound of theory; and the
swarm of conclusire facts that cluster arouud that in
comparable preparation, Hoofland's Oman Bitters,
prepared by Dr. C. M. Jackson, Philadelphia, establish
ing its ralue as a tonic and restoratire, are such as
would prerent incredulity itself from questioning ft
efficacy. In all cases of diseases of the stomach, wheth
acute or chronic, it may be recommended for its sooth
lug. cordial, an 1 renovating influence. Dyspepsia,
heart-burn, loss of appetite, nausea, oerrous tremors,
relaxation, debility, dee., are reliercd by tho Bitters in
very short space of time; and a perseverance in their
use nerer fails to work a thorough cure. See adver
tisement. TTTLIVER DISEASE Carter's Spanish Mixture,
as a remedy for liver disease, and the number of formi
dable evils connected with a disorganised state of that
organ, is unrivalled.
Hundreds of certificates, from the highest sources,
of persons living in the city of Richmond, Vs., might
be given of cures etfected by Carter's Spanish Mixture.
We have only room to refer to the extraordinary rure
of Samuel M. Drinker, Esq., of tho firm of Drinker dk
Morris, Booksellers. Richmond. Va., who was cured by
two bottles of Carter's Spanish Mixture, after Ihn e
years suffering from diseased liver. He says its action
on the nlood is wonderful, better than all the medicine
he had ever taken, and cheerfully recommends it to all.
See advertisement. sep 5 lm
Casual Advertisements most be paid for
wnen handed in.
LOWELL MAdON'S new collection of Church
Music, contains upwards of omk thocsahd piece, of
music, adapt d to about owe araMKB an o Twiim ns
trea. and a much larger variety than nsual of Asrrasns
and othtr Set Pieces. The ELEMKNT3 ol MUSIC
hare been especially prepared for Singing Classes a
rariety of pleasing exrreiaes, four-part songs, and
rounds Interspersed, and there is added MUSICAL NO
TAT ION IN A SUTSIIELI. brief course for schools.
A Specimen copy will be sent, by mail, postpaid, for
examination, to any teacher of music, or leader of choir
on receipt of asTUTf-nvs crirrs. Published by
S3 Park Row, Mew York.
sepGm Sanborn, Carter dt Basin, Boston.
I A Teachers Institute, for the accommodation of
the Teachers of Trumbull County, will commence in
the Seminary buildings in Farmington. on Monday, the
&th day of October, and continue one week. Mr. James
Marrin, Supt. of the Warren Union Schools, Mr. James
H. Greer, Principal of the Western Reserve Seminary,
and M. D. Leggett, will be present and lecture during
the week. Mr. J. D. Cox will be present a part of the
time, and also, Charles Harrington, Esq., of Ureen.
Ladies can be furnished with board forthweekret
and gentlemen at a reasonable rate.
The members of the Institute will be expected to pay
fifty cents each, to defray incidental expenaes and pay
There will be an ExAMinATion held In Tarmington
on Saturday, the 13th of October, for the accommoda
tion of such members of the Institute as design to teach
during the winter. M. D. LEGUETT,
Septdo St Pres. Board School Rxam.
fY BONDAGE and My Freedom, by
irJL Frederick Douglass. Part 1st, Life of a Slavs;
Part Sd, Lite of a Freeman.
My Bosuaob ad My Frkeoosj exhibits the fine ren
ins, and the rapidly leveloping powers of its author.
If he is original and peculiar as a speaker, he is eouai
ly so aa a writer. We hare the fullest confidence, there
fore, that this work, the result of his riper experience
and of his more mature judgment, will challenge not
only the admiration of all the friends of Freedom, for
its spirited and irresistible Anti-Slavery facts and ar
guments, but of scholars, for the directness, condensa
tion, and affluence of its style; and of the general read
also, for the graphic interest of the story of his check
ered nd eventful life. Price .1.25, at ADAMS.
VMERICAN Agitators & Reformers,
with ( elegant steel Portraits, price ISS at
There Is not a volume in existence which contains fi
ner specimens of eloquence imvsssioned. pathetic,
indignatory eloquence that rouses the better feel
invs of humanity than are contained in this volume.
aJCHOOL BOOKS, of all kiiHs, at
BRISTOL Board and Pen Drawing
Paper at BADLWIN3
ILLOTT'S 708 Steel Pens, at
LEAF Paper Leaves, Petals. Wire. &c
'PIIE American Debater, and all th.
various Scnool speakers, at
ahan's New Work on Spiritualism,
JARY LYNDON, at
JAPAN, as it was, and is, at
ORA and the Doctor, al
LIFE and Times of James Gordon Ben
VDMIMsTKATOlva i UTlUiS.
Xoti.-e is heieby given, that the subscriber has
been appointed and uualiflel as administrator on the
estate of li Morehouse, deceased. Ite of Green, Trum
bull County. Ohio. JOUN A. COLEMAN.
OSHEIM'S Church History, com-
lete. Price 0,3,00: jnst received at ADAMS.
ENCYCLOPEDIA of Religious Know
ledge, a few copies at ADAMS.
TEIGHTLEY'S History of Rome. &
AV of Greece, large edition, embossed and illttttra
ted. cheaper than ever was sold in this tejioo. A job
jnst received at ADAMS.
LIFE OF BLANXERIIASSETT, an
elegant ok for 75 cents, at ADAMS.
1)ASr MERIDIAN, by Mrs. Sigour.
uey, at ADAMS.
NTII0NY CARTER'S Real Estate,
. Will posit! ely be sold; if not at private sale,
teen at public sale, in lots to suit purchasers, of a sixe
less than fire acres, to be extended from either road
half way to the other. The land lies about I S miles
south-east of the Court House in Warn n on the Youngs
town and Plank Roads. It will divide conveniently
into four lota, two ou each road, making desirable out
lots, for residences.
I will receive bids for one month, at anything not
than .yo.UU per acre. The higher! bidder mar take
whole, or either corner of not less than live acres,
the half on either road, as he may pre'e.-.
One-fourth must be cash; one fourth in six months,
with interest, sud tho balance may remain as long as
purchaser chaoses, not exceeding the life of Prances
Carter, (widow,) bearing interest at rate of seven per
"iftEund sdTnof "be soi l in this method, by the
9th day of October, A D liviS, then 1 will, on that day.
offer the same at PuMic Vendue, at the south door of
Court House, In Warren, between 10 o'clock A M,
4PM, sell the land in lot, as aforesaid, to the
highest bidder, at rot les than -.U0 per acre, giving
highest bidder his choice of lots, and on the terms
payment and time and interest ss aforesaid, security
be giren on the laud for instalments unpaid.
B. F. UOs'FM AN,
Sept. SS, VW St Ex"r sf Anthony Carter.
STAND NOT UPON THE ORDER
o your Gorse, but go at oscb m
To DCHAP,STEW ART REED'S. and examine their
splendid stock of Goods, whicis are daily arriving by
the boat load.
The facilities which our firm now possess, (one of the
firm being constantly in th eastern cities, thus being
able to tak, advantage of the market,) are not equalled
by any house in Ohio, Ws call the attention of mer
chants and the public generally to the following list of
articles, which, having been purchased before the'great
rise in prices, w, are enabled to offer at New York
30 hhds. P. X. Sugar;
10 bbls. Stuart's Ret do.
SS C. C. do do.
35 " Molasses;
15 " Syrnp;
150 bags Rio Coffee;
30 mats Java do.
KM) chests Green Tea;
M Mils. Mackerel;
100 boxes Herring;
ion) sacks Dairy Salt;
50 butts Cbew'g Tobacco;
SS boxes do do
SAW dot. Cut and Dry do.
1006 Smoking do.
100 lbs. No. 1 Nutmegs;
50 caddies do do
10 chests Black do
SO caddies d. do
300 lbs Wrapping Twine;
1t lbs Alspics;
500 lbs Pepper:
500 Ihs Brasil Nats:
500 lbs Eng. Walnnts;
lore) lbs Bard Almonds;
10l Ihs Soft do
100 bushels Pes Nats:
HO dos Transparent Soap;
100 " Transparent Bars;
100 boxes Rosin Soap;
10 " Castile do.
SO " Variegated do.
S00 - Indigo;
5 bbls. 9. C. Soda:
5 Cream Tartar;
500 Calao Lkmorie;
50 mata Cassia;
SO boxes Ground Pepper;
SS dos. Pepper Sauce:
50 six lb. cans Mustard;
50 dos. lb. cans do.
100 M Cigarm. all grades;
S00 boxes Raisins;
MO - Prunes:
50 bbls PUtsb'g Cra-kers;
50 boxes Soda Biscuit;
S00 dos. BUcking: s
SO " Blacking Brushes;
And the best assortment of -TANKEE NOTIONS" ever
brought to this market, which will be sold at prices
which defy competition, ws care not from what quarter
it comes. Merchants particularly are invited to give
us a calL Remember the place.
DUN LAP. STEWART A REED,
Nos. 4 and 5, Market St., Warns.
September 86, 1855.
GEORGE A. DAVIS, Manufacturer
and Wholesale Dealer In
Franklin Buildings, corner of Water and Saoerior sts
We have now In store and In process of man a facta re.
one of tho largest, most complete, and varied stocks of
FALL AKD W INT KB. CLOTHING
to be foand in the Union.
Oar stock, eonsistin of Overcoats. Cloaks. Tahnas.
Frock, Dress and Bos in ess Coats, Pants and Testa, is
manufactured ntirtlf in this citj, from almost every
description, of material, among which bst mentioa
the following fabrics: Cloths. Beavers, lots. Mohairs.
Kerseys, Petershasos, Satinetts, BhuUets. Tweeds of all
colors and qualities for Coats. Doeskins. Cassimera,
Corduroys, Satinetts. of every variety, for Pants. Silk
velvets. Satins Silks, Caahmereo, woolen Plaids.
PmsheS. Toiletm-- W u-w tins. Codrintrtons. of
every description and stjle, for Testa. Togetaei witft
a large assortment of
consisting In part ol Shirts, Collars, Cravats, Stocks,
Tndershirta, Drawers. Hosiery, Suspend ers, Gloves,
Overalls, Hickory and Overshirts. Trunks. Traveling
Bags, Talises, dec, dee., fco. Also, India Bobber
Goods of every description.
The perfect system to which we have brought erery
department of our business, after long and toilsome
years of application and labor, must convince tho in
vestiprvtor of the superior advantares we are thus snar
hled to offer the Trade in the purchase of their stocks,
whether in sskall or (mrre onantitiea.
Our business, extending throughout this State, Indi
ana., Michigan and Illinois, offers unequalled advan
tages to the Merchants of these States, from the fact,
that our clothing is maaufactured to suit their trade,
long yrars of intercourse having made us familiar wiLh
their clas of customers.
We respectfully solicit a cull from all merchants de
siring to purchase, feeling confident an examination
of our stock will result in the most satisfactory manner.
GKOR'iH A. DAT1S,
Oak Hall Clothing Bmporiom, Cleveland, O.
Cleveland, Sept. 36, lt&5.-3u
VrEW YORK STORE. FALL AND
.Li WINTER GOODS are now arriving, and the cry
will be, "still they come' foAhe next sixty days. We
hare endeavored to get up a stock, for th e coming sea
son, which has never been equaled in Trumbull Coun
ty, for extent, completeness and adapted n ess to tho
wants of the public, and the Ladies in particular. In
Silk and Fancy Goods, wo hare never had a stock so
worthy of inspection; while in STAPI.K OoODd we are
fully at home, and prepared to convince out friends
that price km so tscd, as has been given out.
Sept. 36, 1055. PAKSS WB.N'TZ.
FIFTY CENT DRESSES.
100 pieces good lust Prints, at cts per yard.
Fancy Prints. Bnglisn and French Chintzes, Scotch fc
Skxlitng Qinghams, at the NKW YORK STORB.
BROWN 4 BLEACHED Shirtinars,
of good quality, at 6 cts: heavy muslins and flow
sheetings in proportion, at the MBW YORK STORK.
EMBROIDERIES & TRIMMINGS
Rich. Thread Laces: Swiss ani Canfbric Collars;
SJeeres Bands and Kmbroiueries; Tel vet, Jo ire An
tique and other sti lss Trimmings. The ladies say it is
a treat to examine the great rmriety at the
new iuiuv siukb.
B ROCHE, Long and Square Shawly;
Broche, Cashmere and Gold End Scarfs; Shawls
of all kinds, including some new styles; Cloaks, Man
tillas, and a full assortment of Cloak and Talma Cloths,
M the SBW YORK STORg
lICH GALA PLAIDS, Coburgs and
. DeBares ; Fancy. Plain and shilling DeLsines ;
the largest stock of Vrench Merinos ia town, and at pri
ces that del 1 competition, at the
naw iusa siuu.
EAVY RICH PLAID SILKS, Bl'k
other kinds, including SILK. BOS.NKT9; Cloak and
ether silk velvets; rich velvet and silk Testings, ere.
PARKS dc WENTZ.
C1L0THS & WOOLEN GOODS.
J rbe public know that we keep the largest and
cheapest stck of cloths for men and boys' wear, sn
ton; sverything in the line, from a good two shiiiios;
Jean to a nne broadcloth; therefore we sis: ply sav, be
lore buying, call at th, SEW YORK STOKB.
O T Hhd'a. Sugar.
as9 !3 Bbl's. Molasses.
SS Bags Coffee, for sale at Cincinnati prices.
adding freight, at the MEW YOTK. STORJt.
FRESH TEAS Green and Black at
SOe 75c and 1,U0, of superior flavor, at the
NEW YORK STORE.
READ' MADE CLOTHING AND
HATS AND CAPS. We have opened a sales
room devoted excmsireij to xnis iraue, ana Keen aa
large a stock as ean be foand in the county always
cheap and warranted well made, at the
OOYAL WILTON, Brussels, thre
.11 Ply, Ingrsia and Tenitian Carpeting, also Bugs,
Druggets, Mattings. Oil Cloth, dec, the largest stock ia
old Trumbull, can be had at the
SEW IUKH srUBX.
I3APER HANGINGS, WiuJow Pa-
L per and Oil Shades, at the
NEW YORK STORE.
CROCKERY, Glass-Ware, Looking
Glasses, Ate a largo stock cin alwavs be found
lhm r e w limn, smss.
T0WA LAND AGENCY. The sub-
1 vriMT oWerm his services. W those wishing to lo
cate lands ia Iowa, at reasonable rates. Particular at
tion paid to locating Land Warrants, or if desirei, I
will locate and sell the land, for one half the profits.
counting each warrant worth $1 85 per acre, and pay
my own expense, (.-xeept the office fso, which ia on,
dollar foi each 40 acres.)
Laud Warrants bought and sold.
Land Located for cash, or eastern drafts, or on time.
T;kxes paid aud titles examined, in Central or Northern
Iowa. EDWIN LOVILAND.
Iteflerenees Geo. Tavler, Esq., Cashier of the West
ern R Bank; Austin D. Kibbee, Esq.. Rev. A. M. Brown,
Farmingtm, O. ; D. II. Taft, Esq., Columbus, O.
Scotch Grove, Jones Co., Iowa, Sept. 19, 155.
Notice is hereby given thai the undersigned have
been appointed Administrators, ou the Estate of
Francis Freemau,late of Warren,deceaasd. All persons
having claims againslsaid estate. are requested to pre-se-t
them for payment immediat ly.
SA TEL FREEM AN,
ALBERT MORLEY. "
Warren, Sept. 19, 183S-Jw.
VEBSTER AND HIS MASTER-
PIKCES ; 3 vols, a new work and a valuabl
sue. at ADAM31