Newspaper Page Text
Mtstttw gtstrit Cjpnitit.
WAEJLEN, WEDNESDAY, OCT. 3.
Bepublican State Ticket.
, FOB GOVERNOR,
SALMON P. CHASE, of Hamilton.
FOE LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR,
THOMAS H. FORD, of Richland.
FOB 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 JCDGES OF cCPREME COURT,
(pok m ptll nuj
JACOB BRINKERHOFF, of Richland.
(rO TH VaCUITr.)
CHAS. C. CONVERS, of Muskingum.
FOB ATTORNEY GENERAL,
F. D. KIMBALL, of Medina.
FOB MEMBER OF BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS,
ALEXANDER G. CON OVER of Miami.
County Eepublican Ticket
ROBERT W. TAYLER.
GEO. T. TOWNSEND.
HEM AN R. HARMON.
S. M. CARTER.
FOB PBOSECrTllfO ATTORNEY,
CHAS. W. SMITH.
EDWARD D. KING.
J. K. BDRNHAM.
FOB DIBECTOB COTJKTY INFIRMARY,
HENRY L. RUTAN.
J0H2, W. M'CLEERY.
Republican Township Meetings.
Some one or more of the fol'owing
Speakers will risit the different Town
ships, at the times, and places named, and
address the citizens, vis : Milton Sutliff,
John Hutchins, George M. Tutlle, 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
Luin, A. Perry, U. H. Hutchins, Dr.
Hand-bills, naming the particular
Speakers for tach place and evening, will
be sent out in due time. The Iriends of
the Republican cause will please provide
places and give notice.
T? : . I r .
x Biwiugiun, i venire j
; . Braceville, "
Mecca, (East Centre)
.Bristol, (Centre J
To the Voters of Trumbull County.
On Tuesday next, you will be called
, to deposit your ballots for State and
County Officers. Have you fully consid
ered the bearing each vote will have on
the welfare of our County, State and
Country ? If not, pause, lest your action
at the polls be such as will bring the
blush of shame to your face, hereafter.
You who have heretofore voteS with the
so called Democratic party, and find old
associations hard to be broken up, re
member that each vote cast for the Ad
ministration party, counts one in iavor
' of slavery ; in favor of the reckless and
unprincipled manner in which our State
affairs have been managed ; and against
the el ernal principles of truth, justice and
You, who, for private or other reasons,
havefelt aggrieved at the nomination of
S. P. Chase, and have been almost per
suaded to throw your vote away on a
third candidate, remember thbt by so do
ing, although you may not, in reality, ef
feet the election in one way or another,
yet you may so l educe the majority for
the Republican candidate, that the great
moral eneci on me country at large,
may be lessened.
To the true Republicans, we would
say, do your duly, and your whole duly.
Pcmmhar that. frriirh ia llw fialrl nnnn
which is to be fought a battle that will
tell with tremenduous effect upon the
destinies of this country. Remember
that the people of Kansas are casting
anxious looks at Ohio, to see whether she
will administer a rebuke to the Slaveoe
racy which will deter them from repeat
ing acts which have made the perpetra-
trators a stench in the nostrils of honest
men ; or whether she will acquiesce in
the wrongs already done, and encourage
,. their continuance.
Let every man feel that upon his own
shoulders rests the responsibility of the
" result of the election. Let no man con
sider that votes enough will be cast to
ensure triumph without his own. Let
us roil up sucu a majority ior ine re
publican Ticket in Ohio, on Tuesday
next, as will make the minions of slave
ry quake, when they 6ee the " writing
on the wall," that condemns them to
About a week since, a few handbills
were posted up about town, which slated
that Nelson Barrierre, and some'one else,
would address the people who were op
posed to Mr. Chase's course, &c, fcc.
Il is known to most of our readers that
a few disappointed office seekers, and
6ome members of the Know Nothing par
ty, who were aissatistied witli the noble
retion of the Ohio portion of that party,
at Philadelphia, have been endeavoring
to iaiuee some of the Republican party
to vote for Trimble, and they have not
hesitated to advise their hearers, from
the stump, to vote for Medill, rather
than for Chase. This of course tickles
the pro-slavery party mightily. So they
print, and circulate handbills ; praise
the old Whigs, puff the poor old man
who suffers his name to be thus use 1, vil
ify Mr. Chase, and laugh in their sleeve,
when they have any success. But their
la-t operation in this vicinity, was the
posting up of the bills, alluded to above. :
SDine curiosity wa . manifested as to their I
. . if. - 1 1 ' I
ii, lor no rryp. Knew s inmoie did iu
Trumbull County. When behold, it
leaked out, that the Post Master in this
town, the same gentleman who a snort
time since came out in the Democrat,
over his own signature, denying that he
was a Know Nothing, was seen by
gentleman of this town, filling up some
of the aforesaid handbills, calling a meet
ing which was to be addressed by Know
Nothings, advocating the claims ot a
Know Nothing candidate for Governor.
John had better come out, and make a
clean breast, or the administration will
be aftei him with a sharp stick. He
should cry, great is Diana of the Ephe
sians, for his craft is in danger. He was
suspected of being a Know Nothing be
fore. What a comment upt n the justice
of a cause, the honesty of a party, and
the confidence of its leaders in its strength,
when one of them will stoop to such dirty
as this ; when a small country Post
Office is turned into an engine to distri
bute, free of charge, handbills not tent by
the Post Office department, but mere off
springs of courvry and State wire work
ers ; when the parly ceases to uphold its
own candidate openly, to face the true
issues, and the real opposing candidate;
ceases to hope, or try lo obtain a majori
ty; and as a last resort, attempts to in
duce voters of the opposite party to throw
away their votes, upon a man of straw.
Consistency of the Trumbull Democrat.
"The pro-slavery party in this State is
hopeles ly in the minority. The Presi
dent, who st&nds at its head, has fully,
indisputably, and irrevocably, committed
himself and his party, in favor of the
South, against the North ; and in favor
of slavery, against freedom. The lead
ers of the Democratic party in this State,
make no attempt to deny, uispute, or
excuse this fact." Chronicle.
The above extract is a falsehood
throughout, and such we vill prove it.
By the pro-slavery party they mean
the great National, Constitutional, patri
otic Democratic parly ! The charges
against the President and the Democra
cy are not susceptible of being sustained.
On the Contrary we can show evidence
that will utterly annihilate this fungus of
fusion veracity. Democrat.
Our readers will observe that the
Democrat here denies the notorious fact
that the President and the Administration
party are pro-slavery. Probably it will
next deny that the Democratic members
in Congress voted in mass for the Fugi
live Slave Law, and for the repeal of the
Missouri Compromise, and then deny that
Pierce is a Democratic President. There
would be just as much truth in the one
denial, as the other.
But here is another extract from the
same paper, and of ths same date.
" Men set apart fiom the world, to
preach "Jesus Christ and him crucified
should be careful how they pander lo
the prejudices of political parties, and if
they desire to be respected and useful in
their calling, confine themselves lo what
.legitimately pertains to it ; especially
wbilst professing to pieacn the Word,
" The Methodist Church to which we
claim to belong, constrains no man's no
litical opinions , however much some of
its would be magnates may desire to so
construe its creed, and deem it within
their sacred calling to convert the pulpit
into a political rostrum, the church into
a caucus-room, and desecrate the Sab
bath day by the delivery of politico-re
ligious harrangues, abounding in f gotism
satire and stale anecdotes-
Here the Democrat aims its pop gun at
the Presiding Elder, who has been so un
fortunate as to excite its wrath, by pro
claiming from the puloit, that traffic in
human flesh, was anti christian ; that
the violation of solemn compacts, was a
violation of the priciples of eternal truth
and right; that a system is contrary to the
precept of the Bible which denies to hu
man beings, the knowledge of Christiani
ty ; which makes the Bible a sealed
Book to the slave, and which prohibits
any minister under pain of death, from
preaching the Gospel to him.
Now why does the Democrat denounce
a man ior this ? Simply because no man
can speak against Slavery, without re
fleeting upon that party whoso powe
sustains Slavery, and without whose fos
tering care, it could not have advanced
one foot upon free territory, and without
whose sustaining influence, it would be
hemmed in without such narrow bounds
that il would languish and die. In one
breath the Democrat denies that the Ad
ministration Party is pro si tvery, denies
that it is a tool of the Slave power, denies
lU participation in the foul wrongs com
mitted against Freedom in Kansas, and
in the next charges clergymen with pan
dering to the prejudices of political par
ties, because they denounce Slavery, de
nounce the persecutors of their church,
and proclaim from the pulpit that every
man, however humble he may be, what
ever may be the color of his skin, has
the riht to worship God according to
the dictates of his own conscience.
If the Democrat speaks the truth, when
it claims that its party, is not chargable
with being pro-Slavery, why does it find
fault, when Slavery is denounced ? .If
the Democratic party is not fully, indis
putably and irrevocably committed in
favor of Slavery against Freedom, why
is our brother editor enraged, when from
the pulpit, clergymen denounce the op
pression of Slavery. The question of
the extension of this cuise, is a question
of right or wrong, of morals and of reli
gion, as well as politics ; and however it
may be at the South, the Democrat!.;
party will find that it is not in Ohio that
the pulpit can be silenced, and the pre.ss
muzzled, at the dictates of large
Godev's Ladt's Book: Terms single
copy 83 per year, two copies $2 53
This valuable Magazine for October,
is ou our table, with its usual punctuali
ty. It is replete with interesting and in
structive matter, is fully posted with re
gard lo fashions, and has an almost end
L'ss variety of patterns, of different arti
cles of ladies dress, and decorations for
Mr. Godey fully maintains the long
establish reputation of the Lady's Book,
and .fulfills the promise made in the Jan
uary number, of furnishing 100 pages
each number, and increasing the beau-
Consistency of the Trumbull Democrat. For the Chronicle.
Messrs. Editors: Your correspondent,
who signs himself" Truth," suspects me
as the author of an article which appear
ed in the Trumbull Democrat of the 22d
uli. over the signature of ' Equality,"
and in his anxiety to divert the public
mind from an examination of the ques
tions therein discussed, he seeks to heap
odium upon me, upon the mere suspicion
of my being the author of the article, and
thereby injure its influence, by resortin
to the very unjustifiable course of ma
king insinuations which he has neither
the courage nor manliness to reduce lo
But why should the gentleman (?) sus
pect me as the author of the article refer
red to ? I know of no reason ; unles:
it be because he knows that I have the
means ofkno ing all the statement made
by "Equality" to be true, except the
one in relation to Mr. Tayler's being a
stockholder in the Mahoning Co. Bank
and that is a very immaterial one, when
it is admitted that he is its Cashier and
Attorney. I will state however for the
benefit of Mr. " Truth," that I know no
moie who the Weathersfield correspon
dent of the Democrat is, than he does ;
and if I did, I would not tell him.
As to what he says about the man
ner in which I discharged my official du
ties as late County Auditor, I have only
to say that with that, the people of the
county aie well acquainted, and they will
deteitnir.e whether it was well or ill.
But he makes insinuations from which
he intends it shall be inferred that I
" hold some of the peoples' money, while
the county had to bonow money, at in
terest, of Ihe W. R. Bank lo meet its lia
bilities," and that I dishonestly refused
or neglected to account for it when call
ed for, &e.
These insinuations I wish to pronounce
entirely false. It is true, however, that
I am indebted to Trumbull County ; but
not for money collected, as the gentleman
would have your readers believe.
As County Auditor proper, I never
had, nor could have, any of the peoples'
money in my hands ; but by virtue of
my office as such, I was also one of the
Commissioners of the surplus Revenue
fund : from the interest of which a fund
bad accrued which belonged to the couuty.
This fund, which had been loaned out to
individuals, some years since, in 6ums of
of from $100, upward, some of which
were secured by mortgage and some by
personal security only, the County Com
missioners wished to apply to the buil
ding of the Court House ; and requested
the fund Commissioners to collect it in
In doinsr so there were claims against
certain persons whose names I could
give if it were necessary, whu-h were se
cured by personal security only ; and
both principal and surety being (as time
has since shown, correctly) considered
of doubtful responsibility, il was agreed
by the fund Commissioners, that I should
take property of the individuals and can
cel their indebtedness. This I did; and
thus became debtor to the county, not for
money collected but for property taken
upon doubtful claims due the county,
which I have assumed and agreed to
pay, with interest, and tor which 1 am
abundantly responsible. This, the vile
tongue of slander has sought, by cow
ardly insinuations, to torture into a de
falcation on my part, T. E. Webb.
Warren, Oct. 1, 1855.
We insert the above, at a considerable
incovenience to ourselves. We did not
receive it until Monday, and we no long
er ago than last week, stated that com
munications could not receive attention
unless handed in before that time. At
this late hour, we cannot devote that
space lo it, which the importance of the
Mr. Webb says : "The people of the
county are well acquainted" with the
manner in which his official duties were
discharged. At the lime Mr. W. left the
Auditor's Office, the people were not ac
quainted with his official doings, for they
supposed, as an officer, he had been ex
emplary, but they are now beginning to
become acquainted with them.
Mr. Webb does not attempt to deny
that he held, and still holds money be
longing to the County. In fact, he ad
mits it, and the reason he gives for his
now being in debt to the County, is too
foolish to ask sensible men to believe.
It is simply ridiculous to suppose that a
man, as an individual, would assume
claims which as an officer, he considered
doubtful. But admitting it to be so, we
would like to be cited to his authority for
About the time the new Court House
was commenced, the County Commis
sioners ordered the proceeds of the Sur
plus Revenue, belonging to the County,
be transferred to the Building Fund.
Yet at the time of the June Settlement in
1854, there remained iu Mr. Webb's
hands, over S2.000. Perhaps some of
his Democratic friends, if asked, could
tell what became of part of this money
ia a well known fact, that Mr. Webb
has lent money, bought claims, and done
shaving busines generally, and we
would like to be informed whether it
was all done with money in which the
people had no interest.
Mr. Webb may, as he says he is, be
'abundant'y responsible" for all money
Lis hands ; but it does not seem to us
be ihe part of an upright officer, to
neglect or refuse lo settle with proper
authorities at the proper time. Al
though some five months elapsed after
the election of Mr. Hist, before betook
. .1 . e . t "
us st-iii., it was huuri tour monuis alter
that, before a settlement could be had
with Mr. Webb, although the Commis
sioners made repeated attempts to effect
one ; ana as a fund Commissioner, his
account still remains unsettled. It seems
us, the part of a "Model Auditor"
oulil have been to exhibit books and
papers, and settle at the proper time, as
is predecessors have done.
One other matter we will mention
here, as il concerns the people generally.
regular Road Record has been kept
the Auditor! Office in this Ccmnty,
for some three years previous to the ex
pirations of Mr. Webb's last term, al
though the Auditor's duty is plain in re
gard to this matter. But of this and
other derelictions, we have not space to
speak at present For further particu
lars, we refer the reader to the County
Commissioners, and lo the Records in
the Auditor's office.
If this is the manner in which the
"best Auditor Trumbull County ever
had," discharged his duties, we trust the
voters will preserve us from having anoth.
For the Chronicle.
What Evidence has South that the
Democratic Party are true to Slavery?
1st, In the Administration of Jeffer
son, Louisiana was purchased from
France, and slaveiy extended ever what
is now known as the States of Louisiana,
tr- ii . ..
juissoun ana Arkansas, and this was
done by ihe Democracy. Since that
time Florida was purchased, and slavery
extended over that State. Then Texas
was purchased and slavery legalized
there, by the Democrat party. Next in
older came the Mexican war, for the pur
pose of extending slavery, and this war
was declared by a Democratic Congress,
during the Administration of President
Polk, (a slaveholder the qualification
which he posessed that rendered him
more acceptable, to the Democrat party,
than Van Buren.) After many bloody
battles the poor suffering Mexicans sued
for peace, and Iheir commissioners au
thorized to make any cession of territory
to the United States, as indemnity for ihe
expense of the war, met Mr. Trist, de
puted by the President, to negotiate for
the United States. The commissioners
consented to surrender all that vast ex
tent of territory, since acquired upon the
single condition that slavery should be
excluded therefrom. This proposition
was rejected, and the war went on. Un
der date of September 4th, 1S47, Mr.
Trist writes to Mr. Buchanan, then Sec
retary of State, an extract of which i3 as
follows : "Among the points which came
under discussion, was the exclusion of
slavery from all territory which should
pass from Mexico. In the couise of
their remarks on the subject, I was told
if it was proposed lo the people of the
United States, lo part with a portion of
their territory, in order that the inquisi
tion should theiein be established, the
proposal could not excite stronger feel
ings of abhorence, than those awakened
in Mexico by the prospect of the introduc
tion of slavery into any territory parted
with by her. Our conversation on this
topic was perfectly frank. I concluded
by answering them, that the bare men
tion of ihe subject in any treaty lo which
the United States was a party, was an
absolute impossibility. Th-it no President
of the United States, would dare lo pro
sent any such treaty to the Senate, and
that if it were in their power to offer me
the .whole territory described in our pro
ject, increased ten fold in value, and in
addition to that, covered a foot tbick all
over with pure gold, upon the i ingle con
dition, that slavery should be excluded
therefrom, I could not entertain the offer
for a moment, nor think even of commu
nicating it to Washington." But the
Mexican commissioners insisted that none
of iheir territory should be cursed with
slavery, and the Democrat party it seems
wanted the territory for no other purpose,
even if "covered all over with gold, a
foot thick," so the war went on, sacrifi
cing thousands of human lives, and mil
lions of money, until at last, they got
the same territory, with the right to
curse it with slavery. The next effort
on the part of the Democracy, was to
annex Cuba, there they failed. Then
turning theirefforlsagainsl the free North,
they repeal the clause of the Missouri
compromise, which prohibits slavery in
Kansas, and the Vice President, headinir
a mob, enters the territory of Kansas,
causes the judges of election to be cap
tured, takes possession of (he ballot box-
es, putting under loot all the rights of
freemen, and in defiance of every princi
ple of justice, the Democracy is to day.
by mob violence, forcibly and against
the will of the inhabitants, seeking to
perpetuate slavery tliere. Uught not
the South to have confidence in such a
Putnam's Monthly : Published by J
A. Dixs, Park Place, New York
terms 3 per year, or 2o cents per
The contents of the October number
are : Original Portraits of Washington ;
Wind and Rain ; The Willey Horse A
Ballad of the White Hills ; Benito Cere-
no ; Unknown Tongues Language of
Animals l'an t ; Ltite among the Mor
mons ; My Darling ; Alfred Tennyson ;
Living in the Country ; The Hala-et ;
Experience in Mount Lebanon ; The
Drama in France Classic and Roman
tic ; The Legend of Goodman Poverty ;
Born, but not Buried ; Reminiscences of
a Tempest-tost Life Lafayette ; The
Kansas Question ; Editorial Notes, fcc.
We cannot bestow higher praise upon
this number, than to say, it fully equals
those which have preceded it. The arti
cles are racy, and evidently the pioduc
tions of vigorous writers.
Petersos's Magazine : published by
Charles J. Peterson, Philadelphia
terms S2 per year.
The October number of the Ladies Na
tional Magazine, is received. When it
is recollected that Mrs. Anne S. Steph
ens, the great authoress of "Fashion and
Famine," and Charles J. Peterson, au
thor of "Kate Aylesford, dec," are the
editors of this Magazine, it will not be
surprising, that it should be so deservinr.
ly popular. There is freshness and orig
inality in Peterson's, which causes it to
be sought by all.
hoou Bor, and other stories by
Jhiislmas Fire, by Charles Dick-
ens. A complete eumon ot ihe works
of this author is published by T. D.l
No. 102, Chestnut St. Phila-'
In the whole range of r v-tion, there
are no writings which we could commend
, . , . .
The last number of the Squatti r So-
ereign doubts Governor Shannon's relia-
Over 30,000 Men Killed ! !
THE CITY DLOHTV IP!!
FIVE FRENCH GENERALS SLAIN!
NEW YORK, Sept. 27.
The Steamer Washington, from Bre
men arrived here this P. M.
By her we have the accounts of the fall
of Sevastopol. The allied forces attack
ed the defences Sevastopol, and the
Fi ench succeeded in t-iiinimr posession of
The English were unsuccessful in their
attack upon the Reden.
The Russians in Ihe night ble up their
ships, and the town, nml evacuated the
town, and communication between the
town and the North post, was broken
Gen. Simpson reports casualties in Ihe
attempt on the Redan as somewhat large.
No general officers were killed.. The
English loss at the Redan is estimated at
2,000 killed and wounded.
In a supplement to the Monituer, is the
following despatch from Gen. PelLsier :
'Carabelnaya, and the South part of Se
vastopol no longer exist. The evening
preceding our occupation of the Mala
koff, the Russians decided to evacuate
the place, after having destroyed an
blowu it up by mines. Having passe
with my troops, I can assure you tha
everything in the Carabelnaya is blown
up, and trom what 1 can see, the same
must he the case in the front of our at
tack. This success reflects the highe:
honor on our troops. Everything is quiet
in the Ichernaya.
The following dispatch from Prince
trorschakoff is dated Sept. 9th.
The Garrison of Sevastopol. After
sustaining six assaults from Ine enemy,
w could not drive them back from the
Malakoif. Our brave tioops fought to
the last extremity, anil are now crossin
over to the Northern part The enemy
tound nothing but blood-stained ruins
On ihe 6th of September the passage to
the no Mi side was accomplished with
the loss of 1000 men. We left, I regret
to say, 500 men previously wounded, on
the southern side.
Total hss in this terriffic affair is more
than 30,000. Five French Generals, in
eluding General Bosquet, are anion
A large Allied force is marching alon
the coast to intercept Ihe inland retreat
of the Russians.
Latest bt Telegraph from Loxdon
and Liverpool, lit A. M.. Sept 15.
The Paris correspondent is reported that
2o,000 men bad embarked it Balaklava
for the north of Sevastopol. That the
Russians were in full retreat towards
The Paris debates had an additional
whether Sevastopol is tenable by the Al
lies while the Russians are holding the
Fort on the North side fronting the sea
and asserting that it is quite tenable.
The i ossession of Fort Charson an
Balaklava. superceding the necessity of
The Russian army will remain in their
Speculations as to the plan of the cam
paign must be imaginary.
Ihe Jjaltic. A dispatch from Dant
zic, on the 4th Hist., says that the block
ade of shi;s are expected to be ordered
home Monday next.
Prince Frederick of Prussia is visitin
The London limes suggests the cele
bration of thanksgiving on account of the
fall of Sevastopol.
it was rumored to-day that the Allies
found 1200 guns within the walls of Se
vastopol. Also that the Russians were
falling back on Bachsctaseri.
French rumors says that Gortschakoff
will certainly hold the north side of Se
vastcpol to the last extremity. Also,
that the Allii-d Admirals have sent
dispatch saying it is no; expedient to en
tei the harbor of Sevastopol till Fort
Constantine is silenced.
LIST OF PREMIUMS.
Awarded by the Trumbull County Agricultural
Society, at the Annual Fair of
Best Stallion, of any age or breed, in
or out of the County, Aaron J. Bennett
Best Buli, ditto., Maxwell Kennedy
ine uommittee, also awarded a pre
mium, on Bull calf, to Seth A. Bushnell,
WORKING AND FAT CATTLE.
Best yoke working Oxen, J. W. See
lev, Howland. 2d, C. C. Bower, How
land. 3d, Samuel Hoagland, Bazetta.
Diticult to decide between the two last
Best team 10 yoke working Oxen,
Francis Andrews & Co., Howland
Best three year old steer, James Ken
nedy, Howland. 2nd, C. C. Bower.
Howland. 3d, Francis Andrews, How
Best I wo year old Steer, Samuel M
Kennedy, Howland. 2nd, L. G. Mat
thews, Warren. 3d, Maxwell Kennedy,
Best yearling Steer, David B. Kin
Howland. 2nd, Edwin Jones, fowler.
Best calf, James Mackey, Vienna.
2nd, James b. King, Howland.
Best stall-fed Cattle, J. I. Tod, New
ton. 2nd, J. I Tod, Ivewton
Best grass-fed bullock, J. W. Seeley,
Best Saxony Buck, Edward Potter,
Warren. 2r d Edward Potter, Warren.
3 best Saxony liwes, Edward Poller,
Warren. 2nd, Edward rotter. Warren
Best Merino Buck, Hugh Montom-
ery, urookbeid. xnd, n. .Montgomery,
n n 1 1, r
2 best Merino Ewes, Hugh Montjrom
cry, uroc'kneu. zna, uenj. uarnard,
Best Leicestershire Huck, Horatio Bas-
coin, (jrreene. znd, Horatio ijascom,
3 best Leicestershire Ewes, H. Bas-
Best South Down Buck, Seth A. Bush
nell, Hartford. 2nd, S. A. Bushnell,
3 best South Down Ewes, S. Bush
Best fat Sheep, J. B. Carter, Warren
Diplom.i recommended by Committee,
II. D. Hammond, Bristol, for two
buck South Down Lambs.
Diploma recommended by Committee,
A Hays & Son, for Cotswold Buck.
JACK AND MULES.
2nd, S. A. Bushnell, Hartford. "
Best single mule, S. A. Bushnell, Hart
Best sucking mule, S. A. Bushnell,
Best Jack, F. B. Lewis, Bazetta. 2nd,
B. Lewis, Bnzetta.
Best Jenny. S. A. Bushnell. Hartford.
T-i . . rM.r.i r A r D
ut'Sl coop vuiuniruii! s, jx. m. x c-
cwp Burmah Pootras, A. M.
Best eoop Shanghaes, Miss Mary A.
BUTTER CHEESE AND SUGAR.
Best 3 cheese, S. N. Beman, Gustavus,
2nd, J. Hutchinson, Hartford.
Best 10 pounds butter, Maxwell Ken
nedy, Howland. Znd, M. Kennedy How
land. 3d, M. Kennedy, Howland.
Best 10 pounds maple sugar, S. M.
Parent ox yoke, diploma to H. B. Ham
mond, of Bristol.
Best cooking stove, J. R. Morley fe
Bect parlor stove, J. R. Morley fe Co.,
Best Straw cutter, Calvin Stowe Brace
Best cultivator, J. R. Morley & Co.,
Best horse rake, Messenger & Tim
Best horse shoes, Darling fc Co., War
ren. Besi plow, (double,) J. R. Morley &
Co., Warren. 2nd, J. R. Morley & Co.,
Best harrow, F. B. Lewis, Bazetta.
Best edge tools, O. Brainard Sc Son,
Best specimen blacksmilhing, John
Best buggy, E. K. Wisell, Warren.
Best single harness, R. W. Smith,
Best marble monument, Charles How
ard, Warreu. 2nd, Wan en fe Supple,
Best specimen castings, J. R. Morley
k Co., Warren.
Best horse power, Calvin Stowe, Brace
CATTLE—CROSSES AND GRADES.
Best bull, 3 years old, J D. Bradley,
Best cow 3 years old and upwards, J.
Chinnock, Warren. 2nd, Chauncy Taft,
Farmington. 3d, S. M. Kennedy, How
land. Best heifer 2 years old, S. M. Kenne
Best heifer one year old, Robert Jones,
Fowler. 2nd, R. Jones, Fowler.
Best heifer calf, L. G. Matthews,
Warren. 2nd, F. B. Lewis, Bazetta.
Best milch cow, James Hyde, Farmington.
Best boar. C. C. Bower. Howland.
2nd, Charles Brown, Bloomfield.
Best litter of pigs, Charles Brown,
Committee recommended diploma to
to Charles Brown, of Bloomfield, for two
half blood Suffolk pigs.
Best variety of apples, S. N. Beman,
Gustavus. 2nd, John Reeves Howland.
Best variety of pe"ches, G. W. Cow
den, Gustavus. 2nd, T. D. Pelton, Gus
tavus. Best variety of peaches, Charles Wood
Best peck quinces, T. D. Pelton, Gus
tavus. Best variety grapes, Charles Wood
Best 4 heads of cabbage, Andrew Da
Best peck potatoes, Andrew Davidson,
Best peck onions, Andrew Davidson,
Best peck beets, Garry C. Reed, War
Best peck parsnips, S. N. Beman,
Bestspecimensquash, C Stowe, Brace
ville. Best specimen punpkin, J. Harsh,
Best boquet flowers, Mrs. J. B Whee
ler, Vrnon. 2nd, Mrs, Dudley Allen,
Committee recommended diploma for
s eet potatoes, B. N. Robbins, Warren.
Committee recommended diploma for
irish potatoes, W. A. Shepard, Newton,
Committee recommended diploma for
orange water melon, Andrew Davidson
Committee recommended diploma for
Specimen egg plant and fruit, Andrew
Committee recommended diploma for
tall corn, John Harsh, Warren.
Committee recomnc ended diploma for
mangel wurzel, S. N. Beman, Gustavus.
Best stallion, 4 years old and upwards,
S. 11. Estabruok, Warren. 2nd, C. A
Williams, Gustavus. 3d, Sidney Love
Best Stallion 3 years old, Nicholas
Cook, Brookfield. 2nd, John Greer,
Best 2 years old colt, Sidney Love
Mecca. 2nd, S Love, Mecca.
Kest brood mare and colt, lliomas
Bushnell Bloomlield. 2nd, M. H. Brown
. Best sucking colt, Thomas Bushnell,
Bloomfield. 2nd, Alexander Shearer,
Newton. 3d, James Noble, Greene
Besi broke gilding, William Fee, Ba
Best broke mare or horse, Wm. Fee
Best broke stallion in harness, C. A
Best mare 4 years and upwards, John
Hutchins, W arren.
Best mare 3 year old, G. S. Brackin
Best matched geldings 4 years old and
upwards, Andrew Andrews, Vienna.
2nd, William Fee, Bazettf.
Best matched mares 4 years old, D
Best matched geldinds 3 year old.
A.uaham Kline, Hubbard.
Best mare colts, 1 year old, C. C
The same Committee decided on the
private premiums, awarded to David
Hrl colts as follows : 1st premium, Tho.
Bushnell, Bloomfield. 2nd,M. II. Brown,
Bloomfield. 3d, James Noble, Greene.
FULL BLOOD CATTLE.
The full blood of the present year are
all Durh ims.
Best bull 3 year and upward, C. C,
Bower, 6 00, Howiand. 2nd. Max
well Kennedy, S4 00, Howland. 3d,
Robert Jones, Ohio Farmer, Fowltr.
Best bull 2 years old, Chauncy Taft,
$4 00, Farmington. 2nd, Wm. Harring
ton. 2 00, Greene. 3J. Dwight Rob
erts, Ohio Cultivator, Gustavus.
Best bull 1 year old, John Chinnock,
$3 00, Warren. 2nd, Abner Rush, Ohio
Farmer, Liberty. 3d, A. P. Taft, Alba
ny Cultivator, Braceville.
Uest Dull call, Abner nusn, 02 uu,
Liberty,. 2nd, A. Rush, 81 00, Liber
ly. 3d, B. F. Walter. Ohio Cultivator,
Best cow 4 years old and upwards, at
las Lewis, 85 00, Farmington. 2nd, J.
Hvde. $3 00, Farmington. 3d, Harris
Ewall, Country G ntleman, Howland.
B :st cow 3 years old milkers, (only Z
txhibited.) James F. King, 84 00, How
land. 2nd, Harris Ewalt, 2 00, How
land, Best heifer 2 years old, (only 2 exhib
ited,) Abner Rush, 8300, Liberty. 2nd,
eth A. Bushnell, 52 00, Uartlord.
Best heifer 1 year old, C. C. Bowert
62 00, Howland. 2nd, Lewis Curtis,
Albany Cultivator, Farmin-'ton. 3d,
Abner Rush, Ohio Cultivator, Liberty.
Best heifer calf, B. F. W aters, 82 00.
Farmington. 2ud, Lewi Curtis, 9l 00,
Farminirton. 3d. Harris Kwalt. Ohio
Young ladies under 15 years old, (but
one entered,) Miss Elizabeth W. Seeley,
Young ladies over 15 years old, 1st
premium, Miss Mary Young, Gustavus.
2nd. Miss M. S. Craven. Warren.
Sweepstake-, Mrs. C. A. Williams,
Thereport'oftheCornmittee on Discre
tionary premiums, and Domestic Manu
facture were not Landed in time for this
but will be
PHILO E. REED, Secretary.
Sad State of Affairs in Michigan.
A Democratic correspondent of the
New York Evening Post, writinz from
Jonesville Michigan, gives th! readers of
that paper the following item. It is no
doubt literally true, and is worth con
sidering as one of the sins of the times.
"It is almost impossible to find a man
here now who acknowledges himself an
administration man. They will not ad
mit that John Tyler's administration was
respectable compared with this. The
Democratic party were beaten at the
last election about 9,000, and if an elec
tion were to be hied to morrow the ma
jority would be more than double."
FOWLER, Sept. 25th, '55.
Editors: The inquiry is
sometimes made how fast can on horse
saw stove wood wi'h a crosscut saw ? I
have one of Stowe's machines made in
Braceviile, and with a gocd horse and
well managed it will cut from 12 to 14
cords in a day, from logs 2i feet in di
ameter down to 8 inches, of any desired
length if it should be 50 feet. (Price
$65,00.) The power is well calculated
to drive Apple Graters, Straw Cutters or
any machine for one or t to horses.
Price of Power 845,00.
GIRARD, Oct. 1, 1855.
Farmers being busy seeding, receipts
of wheat are veiy light, and prices have
materially advanced, $1 20 to 81 30
for medium and red, and 81 30 to 81 40
for white, latter price for choice lots.
Rye in better demand, at 60 tp 65. Oats
25. Bran and shorts same as before
Wheat common, 81 2081 25
" good red, 81 2581 35
" white, 81 3081 40
J. & H. BALDWIN.
Imtalcablk Rcxxdies. Here an a few limple rem
edies for revj preralent disorders, which we hare n
hesitation ui recommending as infallible:
For sej sicklies stay at home.
For drunkenness drink cold water.
For health Like Ayer's Pills.
For accideuts kep out of danfrer.
To make money advertise in the Chronicle.
For coughs and colds take Cherry Pectoral.
To keep out of jail pay your deU
To le happy subscribe for a newspaper.
To please all mind your own business.
To hare a good conscience pay the printer.
57 jr Iktalim recoTering from the effects of FeTer,
bilious diseases, or Ions continued illness of any kind.
will nml Carter's Spanish Mixture the only remedy
which will rerire their drooping constitutions, cxpl
all bal humors from the blood, excite the lirer to
prompt and healthy action, and by its tonic properties,
restore ine patient to lire anu rigor.
We can onl say tit it. A single bottle is worth
all the so-called tars pari lias in existence. It con
tains no Mercury, Opium, or any other noxious or poi
aunons drue, and can be giren to the youngest infant
See the certificates of wonderful cures around the
bottles. More than fire hundred persons in the city of
Richmond, Va., can testify to its good effects.
See adrertisement. 3-lm
Wi seldom recommend a manufactured medicine,
belierinr that, in most cases, nature herself perfects a
cure more rapidly and effectually than can be accom
plished hy the rentable and minerals of medical
science. Hut in the matter of dyspepsia, thera are
chronic features aiout it, which Tery often defy all
the efforts of nature to create a healthy action of the
digestive organs, and it not un frequently happens that
thousands suffer for years, diseased both in body ami
in mind, from indigestion and its kindred tils. To
such, ti 00 hand's German Bitters, prepared by Dr. C.
m. Jackson, are truly a most raluanie preparation. It
is a tonic medicine, giring a healthy action to the
stomach, and will be found highly semcahle at all s
sons, but especially in the spring. Dyspepsia can only
be cured by a patient perseverance in one course of
treatment; and to all those suffering under this sad
malady we would recommend an application to the de
pot sf Holland's German Bitters, M Arch-ftt., Phi la.
fMtlm. inquirer. See advertisement. 3-xt
r nrxoRs. There is no me licine which has
cured, positively cured, so many cases of Canker, 8a It
Rheum. Erysipelas, Scrofula, and all such diseases as
arise from an impure state of the blood, as Dr. S. A.
Weaver's Cixkcr 11s Salt Riistm Siacr, together
with its valuable accompaniment, the Ckeatk. which is
advertised in another column of this paper. The reader
can jud-e for himself 3-2t
" EtkxhaL vigilance is the priee of liberty . Twen
ty fire cents is the price of a bottle of Perry Davis
Pain Killer. For sale by merchants generally. In
quire for the new dress with two fine steel engraved
labels on each bottle, if the old style of putting up is
offered. Be sure it is the genuine. 3- It
J. & H. BALDWIN. Marriages.
Ia Warren, on the 27th nit., at the Franklin Uonse,
by Ker. M. M. Moore, Mr. Sam'l Smru, of Howland,
to Misa Belixda L. McClatreht, of Hubbard.
In tiUater, Minnesota Territory, on the 9th of
September, hj RcT. II. M. Sicholi, Mr. W. M. Eaitoi,
junior publisher of the St. Croix (at, to Mima Samam
JL Situ, all of Stillwater.
J. & H. BALDWIN. Marriages. Deaths.
J. & H. BALDWIN. Marriages. Deaths. Simple announcements, gratis; notices 25 cts.a square.
On the 3d nit., at her residence, in Warren, Mrs.
In lUsoit, widow of the late Roswcll M. Mason, in
the 63.1 year of her life.
Mrs. Muo vas a native of Vermont, and a daughter
or the Rev. Lyman Potter, who lived and died in Sten
benville, Ohio. She resided in our midst for nearly
forty years. But few have illustrated the faith and
walk of the devoted Christian more brightly than did
Mrs. il. in her life and in her death. As wife and
mother, and in all the relations of life, she wis a bright
example. Her memory will long be cbensneu oy ner
family and friends, and by the communis 'n wntcn
she has long exerted a wide-spread and valuable influ
C'asnal Advertisement must be paid for
ulien bandea in.
7RITIXG CLASS.-iliss ADALINE
friends and the pol.lie of Warren, that she will open a
CLASS IN WHITISH, on Monday Evening. Oct. fth,
the residence of Mr. Jonathan Uunlap, on Soutli-st.,
where she will be pleased to meet any or all of her old
scholars, with as many new ones as may feel disposed
avail themselves if her services.
H' arren, Oct, 3. jis.-n
NOTICE TO BRIDGE BUILDERS.
Sealed proposals for building the superstruc
ture of an Open Truss Bridge across the Muhomng
Kier. known as the llarh Bridge," in the West
part of Warren Township, will le received until Fri
day noon, Oct. 5, If.VS, at tl Auditors office, in War
ren, where a plan and specifications can be seen. By
order of Commissioners.
n "is i. Auuiior.
Warren, Oct. 3-1 w.
IN pursuance of an order of the Court
of I'roi ate. for Trum ull County, made on the 19th
of Seirtt-ml-er. 1. I shall, on the 3d day of No-
. w , .,- - . in '-l..-s- a il a a
Tem er. A. U. iru., iMr.v.vrrrii tv v vswrn. .-b. -. "'
'clock 1. M.. on the premises, expose for sale to the
ifhest liilder. the fnllonving descriheu y remnes, Tts :
tuate in the township of FarminiTton iu said county.
rown as part or 101 .o. id aaiu lownsmp, oounuea
follows: beginning on the north and sooth centre
-ill ay through said township, at the north west cor
of a bt occupied by the Presbyterian Religious
Society ; thence running north on said hii'hwav to
Chaunrey Hortmi's land ; thence east on said Hortnn's
south hne to the centre or a space now open in the form
an alley or street : thence south on the centre of said
open space till it intersects a line running easterly from
first mentioned point along the lot of said Presby
terian K ligious Society; thence west along said line
the place of beginning, contaiuing twenty-one and
luo acres of land.be the same more or less : apprais
at 83 per acre.
BiHJtl 111 KU,
A-lminitritrix on Estate of Comfort llurd, dee'd.
October 3, )t&.-4t
STATE OF OHIO. Trumbull County.
Arms at Murray)
Suit in Attachment.
An Attachment was issued in the above cane, against
property of said defendant, on the l'ith day of Sep
tember, 1j."j, by Andrew Harduer. a Justice of the
eace. of Hubbar.l township, la raid County, f'.r the
of Ten Itotlars and Seventy-six cnls, and costs.
a note of sai l d-fendant made to Hugh Lore-
canse will be for hearirg. before said Justice,
the iTta dsy of Oc'-.iber, leii, t 1 clock. P. M.
Alt-no ft jluluiAl.
TO. 19 MAIN STREET. NEW AR-
KAJJOEMENTS! KJIPIKK IT VT A CAP SXOK!
fticliol cv iieir,
liar Just received and are uotv opening, ihe lirjreit,
most fashionable, and best selected stock of kAD
MAKK CLOTUIXU. Piece and Furnislune; Ool,eer
brought to this market, consisting in I'.fl ef tlio fol
lowing Goods: Orercoats of every style, quality, and
price, from the finest bearer to the coarsest kersey ;
Pants and Vests of every style and quality. No U4c to
talk, ; ust c-ome and sew. Krery tody says, -Tire Nich
ols Weir the belt for quality, style and prire, their
piece goods are of the newest styles, consisting of
heary Bearer pilot, plain and twilled Cloths, plaiif and
Fncy Cassimeres ; twilled Satinet1 ; Plain and Fan
cy Vestinits ; a few rare patterns of Bilk Velvet ; Plain
and figured Silk ; Satin, Cashmire, Worsted Moiuur,
Drawers, Suspenders. Stocks, Net-k tin). Pocket Hand
kerehiets. Silk, Linen, Lawn, etc.; Woolen Hose, Fur
Gloves, Kid, lined and unliued, Cloti, Buckskin all
colors ; Buck Mittens ; Boys' do ; Umbrellas, a fin
as.orttcer.t. f'arpet bags, Jtc.
TAILUKINU done in tne best style.and on short no
tice. The capacity ef K. W. WEIR, as a practical
Tailor, is too well known to require comment. Partic
ular attention riven to Cutting, and warranted to fit.
II ATS AND CAPS. It is a well-known fart, that for
eleven y-ars. L. I C HOLS has kept the larzest. cheap
est, an I most varied assortment of goods in his line
ever aept iu uiri Trumbull, and the new Drm have to
announce that the stock of HATS ASP CAPS has been
lamlv increased ; so all yon have to do is to call at
o. 19 Main Street, and voa will there find a eomDlet
outnt bocu exeeptet for leas money than yon can
. uie same in warren. Krmemhsr one thing w
nave no old, shelf-worn Clothing, but an entire new
stock of fresh and desirable Ooods.
As gas has for a long time been a very plentiful arti
cle in this community, we would beg leave to be ex
cused from Using it in this enmmnnirntion In m. nlil
friends and patrons ; I would make my best bow and
return many thanks for the verv liberal and lnt.-iin.
tinned patronage received at their hands. To the nesr
we would say, yon too are entitled to the rlaht hand of
fellowship ; so come along, and we will give yon n
hearty welcome to all the privileges, blessings and ben
efit., of the largest, cheapest, aud most varied stock of
Clothing and Hats and Caps ever brought to this mar
ket. L. NICHOLS.
WarreniOrt- 3.-3in E W. WEIR.
DR. II. TUBBS'
Dr. H. TUBBS, Analytic Physician, will be at hi
rooms. Warren, Oaskill House, Monday, Oct. 23d.
Kavexkjl. Prentiss House -Friuiv and Saturdav. 19th
and 2llth October.
Patients and others nishlng consultation or farther
treatment, thU call prmptlp mt the daw mdvtrtittd
asses, as afer las Oe-.ser mpfiutmenf tthers
will se afilr tttcndii until Afare next. Then they
are to be resumed and continued as heretofore.
Woos-rxn. Ohio, June, 1853.
DR. n. Trans Dear Sir: In justice to yon I cannot
refrain expressing my gratitude, and at the same time
will offer something of my experience, hoping, (if pnb
lished.) it may prove beneficial to suffering humanitv.
. ... "- K'ru years nave lanored under a combi
nation of diseases, and snffemi fu .n -r.t.nt H.,
dered life a burthen. The best physicians of the eonn
try were employed, but in vain ; they gave neither
encouragement or relief. In the fall of 1b49 my nerv
ous system was completely prostrated by a course of
typhoid fever. From that time my Inngs were weak,
causing much difficulty of breathing, cough and expec
toration. I also suffered extremely with a stinging
pain in my left side, near the heart, and back to tho
shoulders, but still more from a violent struggling of
the heart, and an indesrriliahle sinking, dying feeling,
which it seemed impossible to survive. These convul
sions or throes of the heart would terminate by a rash
of blood to the head, producing a fearful sensation,
bordering upon delirium, and leave me exhausted. A
pain in the back and stomach, with frequent vomiting,
added to my afflictions. Strength aci flesh were much
reduced. I was obliged to keep my bed a greater pait
of the time, and friends and neighbors gave up all hop
of my recovery, thinking me sinking with consump
tion. In the summer of If 51, when my disease worn
its darkest form, n friend urged me to see Dr. Tuhba.
I have done so ; have taken of no other medicine
sine, and am happy now to any my health ia good.
Disease has disappeared under treatment, like dew be
fore the morning sun, and 1 can now work at household
affairs from morning until evening, with no inconven
ience whatever. Tours, truly.
REBECCA A. WHITE.
We give tho above without comment. Those wishing
further information, can call on Mrs. W-, or write her
at Wooster, Ohio. Toet3-3t
" OCTOBER APPOINTMENTS.
DR. S. D. HARD MAN, Physician for
Diseases of the Longs, (formerly Resident Phy
sician to Cincinnati Marine Hospital, now Fbysiciaa
to the Salem Lang Insrtate,
Will be at his roouis, Gaskill House, Warren, Satur
day, October 27.
Ravenna, Prentiss House, Wednesday. October 24.
Akron, Empire House, Thursday, October 3.
Canton. Franklin House, October 9.
Massillon, Tremost House, October 30.
Wooster. Exchange Hotel, October 31.
Nw Brighton, Pa October &!d and 33d.
Tr. Hani man treats Consumption, Bronchitis, Asth
ma, Laryngitis, and all diseases of the throat and longs
by Medicated IxnaLaTioii, lately used in the Bromp
ton Hospital. London. The great point ia the treat
ment of all human maladies, is to get at the disease in
a direct manner. All medicines are estimated by their
action npon the organ requiring relief. This is the
important fact npon which Vr is based. If the
stomach is diseased, we take medicines directly nts
the stomach, if the lungs are diseased, breathe or in
hale medicated vapors directly into the lungs. Medi
cines are the antidotes to disease, and shoald be ap
plied to the very seat of disease, inkmlmtitn is the ap
plication of this principle to the treatment of diseases
of the lungs, for it gives us direct access to those in
tricate air-cells and tubes which lie out of reach of eve
ry other means of administering medicines. The rea
son why consumption, aud other diseases of the lungs,
hare heretofore resisted all treatment, has Keen heciuse
they have never been approached in w direct manner
by medicine. They were intended to act upon the
Inngs, and yet were applied to the stomsch: Their ac
tion was intended to be local, and ye. they were so ad
ministered that they eonld only act constitutionally,
expending their principal and immediate action npon
the unoffending stomach, whilst the foul ulcers within
the Inngs were unmolested! Inhalation brings tho
medicina In direct contact with the disease, without the
disadvantage of any violent action. Its application is
so simple, that tt can he employed by the younrest 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 Bmmpton Hospital. London, shows a recov
ery of aJ-jif of cases treated by Inhalation. If.
properly employed, there is no case so low, it will not
M r3 The Inhalations are compounded from the ori
ginal formulas used in the Brompton Hospital, London,
Ho charge for consultation.
CONSUMPTION CURED CASE OF Mr. A. J. SHINX.
Slem, O.. Aug. 4th.
D. Hardxa : I have persevered ic the use of
your remedies from the day I first got medicines of
you, and can truly say that my health has rapidly im
proved. My cough has left me. expectoration healthy
and natural, appetite good ; indeed a disappeara' ee of
all my symptoms. My strength i so much restored
that I am able to do a days work in the harvest fiield,
and teel that I am again restored so good health.
ABKAM J. 8IIIXX.
Mr. Shinn had m ored for flre ye rs under tubercu
lar disease, commonly called consumption, with fre
quent nigh sweats, chill fever, distressing cough, and
expectoration of perulent matter, and hemorrhage,
great debility and emaciation. Treatment commenced
June 9. loct 3
i TTACHMENT NOTICE.
2. X B. t. Hoffman, PUT. J Before Andrew Gardner
rs. J P, of Hubbard Township
Henry Morgan, Deft. ) Trumbull County.Ohio.
About the 15th of Sept.. A. D lf55, said Justice Is
sued an order of attachment in the above ens. for
the sum of thirty-four dollars and costs. Said suit will
be heird October 27 th, A. I). Uii. at 3 o'clock. J. M.
Oct 3, lf5i.-3t B. F. HOFr-MAS.
LEGAL NOTICE !
Joseph Perkins, Pfff,
Court of Com
Horatio Bascomb, Adm'r of Caroline
Newell: Caroline Bascomb, Milton I
Sutliff, And'w f. Newell, SUen M. Baa
comb and Uenrv Bascomb, Def'ts.
Henry Bascomb. a non-resident of the State of Ohio,
is hereby notified, that on Ihe 1st day of October. A. D.
1&S, the plaintiff filed his petition against the defend
ants in said Court, alleging that Caroline Newell, on
the first day of April, A. D. Ibit, entered into a written
contract with said plaintiff for the purchase of certain
real estate, situate in Warren, and known as whole of
lot So. 14 in Perkins' addition to Warren. Said peti
tion further alleges, that the said Caroline Newell ha
deceased, leaving Andrew t Sewetl and Caroline Bas
comb, wife of Horatio Bascomb, ner children, and
Henry Bascomb and Kllen M. Bascomb, her grand
children and heirs at law, and that said Caroline New
ell has not paid anything on said land, and that there
was due, on the first day of January, lew, the sum of
ior which with interest from the said 1st day
of January, If 55, the plaintiff asks a decree, or judg
ment against Horatio Bascomb, Administrator on tha
estate of Caroline Newell, dee'd, and in default of pay
ment, that the Court will order that said land be sold
to pay said sum due, with accruing interest, taxes, and
costs of this suit. The defendant, Henry Bascomb, n
nan-resident of this State, will take notice, that inlesa
he answers said petition by the 34th day of November,
l.-ii.said plaintiff will take judgment against said Ad
ministrator, as prayed fol in said petition.
j. . u. h. Hcrcnixs.
Oct. 3, 18iS.- Atty's for Plaintiff.
DMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE !
Notice is hereby given, that T. A. Thompson has
been appointed and qnalined as Administrator on the
estate of David Chapman, late of Vernon, T rum bail
uutv. Ohio, OfC'd.
Oct. 3. If ..-3t T. A. THOMPSON.
TTACHMENT NOTICE !
i V Before Lyman P. Andrews, Esq- a Justice or the
Peace of Kinsman, Trumbull Couuty, Ohio.
Allen Gillis, Sait
vs. ( in Attach-
Anthony Walter and John Gans. menu
On the iid day of August. A. I. l?5S, rtid Justi-e is
sned an order of attachment in the above mentioned
ease, against the goods, ohattels. dec, of said defend
ants for the sum of $t7 Jtf and costs. Said cause has
been continued for hearing to the 2Utb day of October,
IMS, at 1 o clock P, 11.
Oct. 3, lf5-..-3t Xl.LES GILLIS.
JOTICE OF SALE!
Personal property belonging to the estate f IX-
vid Chapman, dee'd, consisting of a D-iiry of Cows,
two Horses, Farming Tools, two Wajons, a quantity of
Grain, and other pro)erty. .ill be sold at vendue, at
day f f Octol er. commencing a: lu o clock A. and
will co tinue from day to day thereafter, if necessary,
until the property is all sold.
Vernjn, Oct. 3, lfii.-3t T. A. THOMPSON, Adr.
the late residence ot said vaviu l napman, on me inn
MODERN SPIRITUALISM, compar
ed with Christianity, in a debate between Joel
TnTany, Esq. and Kev. Isaac Errett. This work is an
octavo vol of 460 pages, well bound in chitb ; price
2. ; puhlish-d by UKO. ADAMS, Warren, Ohio, and
sale at his Bookstore. A quantity just received.
STATE OF 01II0. Trumbull County.
Alrira Spears ) Before Jefferson Palm,
vs. Justice r uw reaceoi nax-
E. N. Parks. J ren Township.
The defen-iai.t, E K. Parks Is hereby notified, that
plainttd had an order uf attachment issued iu this
ion by said Justice, on the ith day of eTttember,
ls5, to recover of tiie defendant the seta of $ Jo IH tine
work and laltor on the canal boat jitVuaes, of which
defendant is and was owner, which order of attach
ment has beeu served and returned, and the said action
been continued to the tiHh day of November, 165.
p o'clock, A. M., when it will be for trial.
The defendant will also take notice, that the plain tilt
will testify on the t ial of said action.
Warren. Oct. 3, l.3.-3t J. F. ASPER.
Att y for prtr.
I ACOB HATIIAWAY'SES TATE
Notice Is hereby given, that the subscribers have
t.een appoii.te and duly una I ill td as xecutfr of the
last will and testament of Jacob UaUiaway, kite cf lia-.u-tta.
rmn1 ull County, dee d.
By P. K. sUki, II FN RY H ATI! V.V AT.
Th-rir Atty. CtkUAi HATHAWAY.
Basetta, 0ctor 3, ie&.-3t