Newspaper Page Text
Mtstm gcstrbc Crcn'tlt.
C A. ADAMS.
O. X. HAKjOOD,
WAtN. WEDlTZSrAY, CCT 17."
Kepcblicaxs of Trumbull,
Salmon P. Chase is elected, by
about 25,00 majority ; Freedom
is triumphant. in Ohio"; .with a
strong Republican Legislature;
our cause is onward and upward !
In so good a cause, with a re
sult so cheering, e cannot help
rejoicing ; we leel like rejoicing,
and we menn to rejoice together
on SATU RDAY, the 2th inst.,
by firing . 10H guns,' having
' Speecl.es. Boufirt-s, &lc, on that
day, m '.WAURKX. Hon li.
V IS' II 1 1 V S
i. ADE, liOH. J rv. JLDD1NG5,
Hon. li. P. Stalding and others,
have been invited, to join in our
JoiufieiitiOn, and address us.
Speeches in the afternoon and
evening- By order of the Cen
B. F. CURT1SS.
The contest in ibis Slate, is over, the
vic ory on : and although the smoke
' elowd of bailie, still hangs ovei the field.
preventing the number of ihe missing
from the tanks of the two armies from
, being precis- ly known, still the curtain
is so far lifted, that it if certain, that the
pro-slavey Democracy, has experienced
an overwhelming de eat. Owing to the
number of Whig votes thrown away
upon THmble, the majority for Mr,
. Chase will not probably exceed twenty
or twenH-five thousand, while the bal
ance of the Republican ticket, will have
a majority of from seventy to ninety
' . 1 . 1 I. L'.l .1
iuuumuu. for iuc kcuuu uuic vtiLuin me
last thirteen months, Ohio has unmistake
' ably eet her seal of condemnation on th
infamous acts of the last Congress, and
upon the nrserable pro-slavery, section
al Administration ; which while profes
sing to be national, has devoted its whole
energits to the extension of slavery ;
obeying to the letter, every behest-of its
Southern masters, bidding defiance to
the withes, sacrificing the interest, and
almost ignoring the very existence of the
The false hearted demagouges, who
iOOII JI.OI U IUI ' Vv .liVVVA UW IU til t
halls of Congress, and the Senate cham
ber, who have given tleir votes, and in
flutnee fot the repeal of the Missouri
Comprcmise, n din cl opposition to the
will of a large majority of their constit
uents, have been taught another lesson,
which will benefit them, bitter though it
be. To consign to merited oblivion
those men,' who betrayed their consiiiu
eney, and betrayed the cause of freedom,
was a duty which Ohio owed to herself.
That duty she has performed.
It is gratifying to know that whnrevei,
in the free Stales, the issue has been fair
ly made, upon the all important question
of the ex'ension of slavery, that the pro-
slavery party have invar ably been d:
feated. Few of those traitors, from the
free StateS,': who the last Congress vj
ted for the Kansas and Nebraska bill,
have Veen returned. One after another
of these States, have wheeled into rank,
and have elected ' member to the
next Congress, who stand pledged to
freedom. Not one is left to uphold
that dark deed, except California. In
the last Congress the free States were rep
resented by 91 Administration, and 3
opposition members. In the next Con
gress, from the same states, there .rill
be 122 Opposition, and 21 Administra
ti tt. In I he Senate the following named
doughfaces have been defeated, Gwin,
of Cali'ornia ; Petit, of Indirna ; Shields,
of Illinois ; and Dodge, of Iowa. In the
next Senate, Hale, Wilson, , Dewkee,
Harlan, Bell, Trumbull, . Collamer and
Foster, all true ami-Nebraska men, will
take their seats. .
In Ohio the Republicans have swept
the field. .. They havfe elected every
State officer. The strong effott made
by the pro-tlavery party, to split and di
vide their ranks, did produce some effect.
It lessoned the majority for Chise. but
has scarcely affected that of the balance
of the ticket That will fall but little, if
any. short of the vote given last year.
In Pennsylvania, other, and local
questions, and old party organizations,
have enabled the pro-slavery paity to
carry the election there. The Repub
licans, or these who should have been
Republicans, have quarreled about mi
nor matters, have allowed the euemies
to foment divisions in their ranks, have
selfishly forgotten the great question at
issue, and while they have failed to help
the one gr.-at cause, they have also fail
ed to gain the small party ends, for
which they sacrificed the interest of free
dom. . We h'pe Pennsylvania may profit
by the lesson.
Trumbull County Erect.
The whole Republican ticket has ben
elected by the largest majority ever giv
en io tiiis county. Nol a candidate upon
the ticket but what was ek-cted by a large
-Willi the excep'.ion of Lorain, not a
single county ou the Western Ileserre,
has made so large a Eejmb'ican gain over
the last y ar's majority, as TnitflbulL
Onto Elrctiox. The Cleveland Lea
der, of i:ie 15:h, says :
We have re'urns from 70 counties, and
tl-.e ir l:5t'.!iT- ;rr-. 'hi' Chad's majori
ty wiil not fail short of 25,000,
Crowing too Soon.
. . On the next day after the election,
when the leaders of the Pierce Democra
racy here, bad received news from Cin
cinnati and two or three towns, they
hoisted a flag, and, the Democrat office
printed an extra, with the largest kind
of a rooster wood-cut. The extra sta
ted that Medill was elected by tens of
thousands. Their faces fttir'y shone
with joy, their mouths stretched from ear
to ear, and some of them imbibed freely,
got tight, and had a good time generally.
But the next morning ;he returns began
to come in, and the tune chatged.
Their faces lengthened awfully, the whis
ky had evaporated, the bets were lost,
and the fat offices also, and the flag hung
at half mast. The rooster's head and
tail dragged in the dust ; he had crowed
quite too early, and long before the pat
ent Democracy were out o! the woods.
We are weekly, almost daily int. the
receipt of anonymous articles, for pub
lication. Some possess real merits and
are in no way objectionable; others,
(while they are good in some respects.)
reflect severely upon a particular indi
vidual, or class ; and others are perfect
nonsense and trash.
It is a matu-r of no consequence,
whether an anony mous article is good or
bad, so far as its chance for publication
in our p&pei is concerned. We have be
fore stated, more than once, aud we now
repeal it, that we publish no anonymous
articles whatever, when we do not have
the real name of the writer.
Some gentle man has written to us,
anomymously, on the last Agricultural
Fair. He tells some truths ; and his
article is well written, but he also makes
reflection s upon the awards of some of
the committees, which may be deserv
ed, but we doubt it. The members of
the different committees lire selected
from every part of the County, and in
the main, we are certain, act according
to the best lighs they possess, and hon
estly. Upon the Fair itself, as a whole,
the reflections are just. It was not what
i! should have been. But for this, in a
great measure, our agricultural Iriends
are to blame, iiiey aia not Dnug a
many of the productions of their farms,
or as many specimens of stock, as usual;
nor did they take as much pains to have
the stock in good condition. There were
some honorable exceptions, it is true,
we speak generally.
And, there is still another cause. Ag
ricultural Fairs, like all other things, wax
and wane. Like tides, they ebb, and
flow. The second and third fairs held
in this County, were excelled by no
county fair in the State. That was full
tide. The last were not equal to 'hem
in ;.ny respect. This was the ebb tide.
We hope that with the return of another
season, the old spirit will return to the
citizens of this County, and we shall be
able to chronicle the County Fair, as at
Debate ok Spiritualism, between Elder
Isaac Errett and Joel Tiffany, Esq.
It is known to many of our readers,
that a debate upon Spiritualism was held
by the gentlemen above named, at the
Empiie Mall, in this town, a few months
since, which owing to the interest felt
in the subject, then and the known tal
ents of the disputants, attracted much
attention at the lime. The addresses,
as the words fell from the lips of the
speakers, were phonographically repor
ted by J. D. Cox, Esq., yenileman ful
ly qualilied for the task, and have been
published in the form of a handsome oc
tavo volume, by George Adams, book
seller, of this place, and is now for sale
at his etore. The masterly manner in
which the subject was handled by Mr.
Tiffany, who, ii is universally admitted,
has no superior among the advocates of
Spiritualism ; the peculiarity of his par
ticular doctiines, which differ widely
from those advanced by Messis. Finney
and Lock wood, in their addresses in the
same place; the strong effort on his part,
made with great skill and eloquence, to
prove the lru;h of the startling proposi
tion, that the phenomena, and teachings
of Modern Spiritualism, are jdenlical
with the learnings of Jeus of Nazareth,
would alone, ren.ler the book interesting.
But when to this is added, the logical re
pli s of Mr. Errett, (whose reputation,
both as a speaker and a scholar, h loo
well knowu in this vicinity to need com
ment from us.) the perfect acquaintance
which he, too, exhibited, of the subject
of spiritualism ; ihe unflinching strength
with which he met hisopponent, al every
step ; his warm, eloquent tnd powerful
defence of the religion of his t burh ; all
these unite to render the book deeply in
teresting to any leader. Still n ore in
teresting will it be to the believers in
Spiritualism, and those who are mem
bers o: the Disciple Church, as being the
exact words used in the debate, bv two
of the strongest champions of their re
spective docir nes. And most of all,
will it interest those who were present
at the debate, and listened with untir
ing attention to the protracted disputation.
Blackwood's Magazine : S3 00 a year.
Address L. Scoit fc Co., 54 Gold St.,
. The September number of this mag
azine, we have lead with mor than com
mon interest. The best ol a series of pa
pers on "The Imperial Policy of Rus
sia"; another installment of "Zaidee";
a critique on Tennyson's "Maud," main
ly correct, yet a little muddy with the
lees of "Ebony's"' ancient dislike of the
laureate ; and "The Stoiy of the Cam
paign Written i:i atentin theCiimea,"
are among the more noticeable papers.
Peterson- a Magazine, Terms one Copv
one year 2,0Cr, T- iee Copies One ytar
5,00, Five Copies one year $7,00,
Kight Copies one year $10,00.
To every person UfcUing up a club,
one Copy will be given grrtiis. Ad
dress Clms. J. Peterson, No. 192
Ch.-stnut St. Philadelphia.
The Novem'ier number, is before us.
Of this number we can only say that it:
fully mainUins the former reputation of
the Magtzin, and repeat what we have
often said before, that Peterson's Maga
zine is unequalled by any other thru is
published for tb samo pric
Arrival of Dr. Kane and Party.
New York, Oct. 11. The steamer
Union, from Havre arrived to day, hav
ing been spoken this morning 60 miles
east of Sandy Hook. The stenmer is
under command of Lieut. Hartstien who
reports having on board Dr. Kane and
party who are all well.
New York, Oct. 11. The propeller
Arctic and Barque Release of the ex
diiion fitted out to search for commander
Kane of the missing Arctic Expedition,
returned this evening having coiomandci
Kane and his party on board.
The propeller and barque made th-ir
way north in Smith's Sound up to lati
tude 79. 30. when they were stopped by
ice, working their way in shore, ihey
discovered an Indian village and learned
from the inhabitants that Dr. Kane and
his party had gone souih. They then
returned to Discoe's Island where they
found Dr. Kane and the expeditionists.
Dr. Kane had pushed his vess.1, the
Rescue, as far north as lat. 31, where
she was frozen in. He remained by her
all winter, sending to the Indian village
In the spring the party abandoned the
ship and ma.le their way to the South
ward in sledges tj Upper Warick, from
whence they were conveved in a Danish
vessel to the Island of Discoe and where
they were found by the searching expe
dition. Three of Dr. Kane's party have died,
viz : Christian Alson, Crpenter ; Pierce
Schubert, Cook ; and Jefferson Baker,
seaman ; the remainded are more or less
frost bitten. " The last winter was unu
sually severe in the Arctb regions, and
many natives perished from exposure
and starvation. No traces, whatever,
were discovered of Sir John Franklin or
A good story is told of n noted Meth
odist clergyman in Missouri, who dis
cards the idea of being smitu n on both
cheeks. He is one i f the many worthy
ministers of that sect ho are ready to
brave danger rather than sacrifice a prin
ciple. His strong anti slavery seimons
had aroused the indignation of the row
dies who delight to do the bidding of
suh men as Atchison and Stringfellow,
and whom such men as Pierce and Shan
non delight to serve Not many weeks
ago, the minister had made an appoint
ment to preach at a certain meeting
house, nd was notified that he had not
better fulfill his promise, as a coat of tar
and feathers would be his reward. He
was a most powerful man, and not at all
nervous in his temperment. The time
came, and he was true to his appoint
ment. He took for his text Render
unto God the things that are God's and
unto Caesar the things that are Caesar's."
He divided his subject, and dwelt with
great earnestness upon the attributes of
Jehovah, the duties of man to the Crea
tor and the great sinfulness of oppression;
and having exhausted the first division
of the text he remarked with a knit brow
and a clenched fist, my, "brethren I
have learned that I have been threaten
ed with physical punishment, if I dared
to preach in this house to day. I am
now ready to render unto Caesar the
things that are Caesar's, if any man
dares to molest me." Dismissing his
congregatan with prayer, he walked
quietly "from the pulpit, while the brng
gadocios who had threatened him, shrank
aay and hid themselves. Cleveland
An Unheard of Occurrence.
Col. Lane, a member of the last Con
gress who voted for the Kansas Nebras
bill, formerly Lieutenant-Governor of In
diana, and a practising lawyer for the
last twenty years, applied for admission
into the District Court of the United
States for Kansas Territory, Judge Le
compte presiding, on Monday last, and
was refused because he would nol take
the oath to sustain the enactments of the
mock legislature of Kansas. He ans
wered all the requirements of the law,
and received the oat so far as swearing
to support the constitution and laws of
the United States was concerned, as well
the Organic Act of the Territory, but
when the additional part was added the
Colonel dropped his hand, feeling that
he could no', " lake so big a swear." J
S. Emery, Esq., fiom this place, found
himself in a similar condition, and also
refused the oath. Col. L. then asked the
favor of appearing in behalf of McCrea,
as a regular practising attorney in the
Supreme Court of the United States.
This act of the comity was disregarded
and the Colonel was excluded from the
Courts of Kansas in violation of all pre
cedent, and in a manner unheard of by
the Legal Profession. " When tyrants
rule a nation mourns." Herald of Free
dum, Sept. 9,'id.
An Unheard of Occurrence. Latest from California Election-News.
The Stale election had lesulted in fa
vor or the ivnow jNoiiunjr".. Johnson s
majority over Bigelow was over 4,000.
Th vole on the liquor law close and
the senate 'Stands 1 K. J. lb Dem.,
and the Assembly 54 K. . 24 Dera.
England and Russia had concluded
treaties with Ji.pan similar to ours.
The French sterm frigate Colbtrl was
lost at Naugatkin, June 1st.
The United States Surveying Squad
ron was atSimoda and Hakadudi in June
The brig Win. Peen, which was char
tered to convey the crew of the Russian
frigate Divine, destroyed in the Japan
seas by an earihqnake, was lost at sea.
The town of Grass Valley was totally
destroyed by fire on the 14th September;
Loss, 40 1,000 ;
Minchester the defaulting Cincinnati
Banker, after frequently elu iinglhe vig
ilance of the police, had been secured,
aud would be sent back to Ohio.
Mahoning Agricultural Fair.
This Fair was decidedly the largest
and best ever held in the County the
largest, because more people visited it
than ever, and the best, because better
live stock and agricultural productions
were entertd than on any previous occa
sion. Every thing was in good order,
except the effects of rain and the r
rangements which were not perfect for
to large a crowd; and every body was
in a o .'d humor wiih himself and his
neighbor. The display of every species
of mechanical and agricultural industry
and enterprise was unsurpassed, and so
conceued by all, inclu, liny those whoatten
ded the State, Trumbull and Columbi
ana fiirs. li was such an annual "bar
vest home': gathering as was worthy of
tne county aud t.'.e year Want of lime
and space (this week,) prevent the pub
lication of a synopsis of the manv nota
ble productions displayed. Seitlnol.
Oh the 23ih uli. a hostile m-. eiing with
ri lies took pl;ce opposite Vicksburg, Miss.,
between li. B. Mayez, editor of the Jo-
ioo City Banner, and A. M. Hr owe, of
the Democrat, at the same place which
resulted ia Mr. Mayez being severely
wounded in the left arm and bieast.
A female pedestrian, Miss Isabella
Melrose, has performed at Keath, Eng
land, the astonishing feat of walking five
hundred miles in five hundred half
hoars, and five hnudied quarter miles in
if huadreci quarter har.
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The Result in Mahoning County
CANFIELD, Oct. 11, 1855.
Messrs. Editors : Herewith I send you
the official footings of the vote in our
County, which you will see gives the
Republican ticket a majority, except on
Bunts, for Infirmary Director. Brown,
Democrat, is elected by four votes.
Yours, T. M. Rick.
Myert . ..
AUDITOR Or STATE.
TREASCUK Of STATE.
JCXWKS r srrEEHBCOUBt.
ATTOEX ET SESEEAL.
EOARO OF rCELIC WORKS.
The following are the aggregate foot
in:s on State Senator in this District:
.. 31-JI 14nJ
.. 1647 lies
A Postmaster Refusing to Circulate a
Free State Paper.
The following letter was received from
the Postmaster at Atchison, IL T., on
the 15th ult. It has never been our for
tune, prior to this, to receive a docu
ment so highly interesting from a public
officer, and we commend it 10 the con
sideration of Postmaster General Camp
bell, as a communication worthy his at
tention, and trust he will place it on file
in the department. Mr. Kelley is a part
ner of B. I1'. Stringfellow, andan associate
editor in the publication of the Squatter
Post Office, Atciuson, K. T.,)
Friday, Sept. 7, 1-55. j"
To tin? Publishers of the Herald of
Mr. G W. Brown Sir: By this
mail I return you five copies of your pa
per without any subscription thereon.
As there is a law in force in this Terri
tory prohibiting the circulation of incen
diary publications, I most respectfully
decline giving them a circulation. You
will confer a favor by keeping your rol-
iaii nnrl jirrnnt frTuslons from tdintin:r
the pure air of this portion of the l erri"
Two numbers of tht Herall of Free
dom are taken at this office, ami I have
distributed them in their respective box
es, and shall continue to do so until I
get "legal advice."
Hoping you will comply with my re
quest, 1 remain your obedient servant.
ROBERT S. KELLEY.
P. M., Atchison, K. T.
Gkoroia jSlectios. The Savanah
Georgian, of Sunday, has the following :
We re-publish our tables, showing the
result of the election in this Slate, with
such additions and corrections as latest
returns have enabled us to make. John
ston's gross majorities add up, 13,758;
Andrews 5.237. Johnston's nett ma
jorities 8,619, which will be increased lo
9,000 certainly from counties yet to be
heard from. Overby's vote will proba
bly amount to 5,000. Crawford's elec
tion secures six of the eight Congress
men. As to the Legislature, of the 93 coun
ties in our list, 66 are Democratic; 29
Know Nothing. i I
Platform of the Massachutts Republican
The following are the resolutions
adopted by the Massachusetts Fusion Con
vention which met al Worces'er on the
20! h inst V and nominated Julius Rock
well, of Pitlsfield, ns candidate for 'Gov
Resolved That the increase and ad
vane- of Slavery, the additions to the
number of Slave States, Ihe successive
triumphs of s'avery in the political con
tests of the last half century, the control
of slavery over all departments of the
government, the experience of the last
few years in the legislative, executi e
and judicial departments, and more es-prcinHy-the-repeal
of the Missouii ccm
proinise, have made Slaveiy in its nation
al relations and in its relations to Ihe
free States, the pat amount practical ques
tion in the politics of the country.
Resolved That Slavery, as a State
institution, is not w thin our power or re
sponsibility ; but slavery, in its relations
to the nation, is the concern of every man
in the nation ; in its relation lo the free
Stales, is the concern of every man in the
Resolved That Massachatts, the earliest
battle-ground offreedom, gives her heart
and h-ind to Kansas, the latest battle
ground of freedom.
Resolved That the repeal of the Mis
souri Compromse makes every inch of
the rational domain a battle-ground be
tween Freedom and Slavery. It makes
the admission of every new Statu a con
flict between Freedom and Slavery. The
i t. a . i
inuc iuu9 luitcu upou us, rd iiueepi. 11
1. II L 1 e i. e 'e .1
suuu oe oy no laun 01 ouis u anotner
slave State is added to the Union, or any
ot its territories leit open to the possibil
ity of slavery.
Resolved That we lender no geo
graphical or sectional L-sue ; nor will we
be deterred from our duty by the fear of
one. Ihe repeal of the Missouri Com
promise has erased the geographical line.
Our principles are national and general.
Our spirit is national and liberal. We
seek sympathy and co-opt ration from all
parts of lite land ; we look for members
and candidates from South and North,
East and West. Our principles do not
justly lead to a sectional issue. If the
slave power raises one, the fault is theirs,
let the victory be ours.
Resolved That we require no conform
ity of opinion on othei subjects of nation
al or State K)licy. No man surrender
ing or qualifying his opinion on tl osc
subjects, we all recognize tbe duty of
making the question of Freedom p-r--mount.
To secure union of action here,
we attempt no unity of opinion elsewhere.
Resolved That we accept the name of
the REPUBLICAN PARTY, which has
been adopted bv our friends and fellow
laborers in another Mate, we unite in
that parly to assert the great principles
for which we conten t, and to carry them
to a triumphant issue.
A Democratic View.
The man who would make way with,
or assist in the escape of another man's
ne'Tu would not hesitate a moment to
teal his horse or his pocket book it
amounts to the same thin. Cairo (In-
On this position almost the entire
Northern wing of the Democratic party
has plxnted itself. It was reserved for
American Democracy of the nineteenth
century to enunciate the doctrines, that
there is no difference between assisting a
man to recover a right which was forci
taken from him.ind stealing anoth
er man's property for gain. We men
tion the simple fact, and leave to our rea
ders the privileve of making their own
White Mountains Capped With
Snow. We learn Tom Mr. Hobbs, con
ductor of the inward morning train, thai
yesterday the weather was very cold,
and heavy snow squalls prevailed among
the mouniains the tlay and night before,
and that the summits of Washington.
Adams, Jefferson, Madison, Moriah and
Carter were completely capped with
snow. In consequence of the great cold
the Tip Top and Summit Honses were
evacuated and closed up for the season.
The Glen House id still open. Portland
Argus, Sept. 22.
Exciting News from Kansas
The Cut Throat commencing their Bloody
Warlcs-Southtrn Hordes Pri,,g in
Shannon Uikmg tides uUk the JiuJi-
nnsAlrmit,a W, i nf th. IT v
Troops Preparations for the Final
Contest Appeal to the people of Ohio.
Leavenworth, (K.T.) Oct. 2d, 1855.
Editors Mori ing LfO'ier :
Murder rules in Kansas. The bloody i
plot thickens ; and the cu tain rises up j
on another act of violence and outmges
in the great tragedy of Slavery and Free
dom, which is now being enacted, in this
Territory. Another blow has been struck.
Blood flows. Freedom reels and stag
gers in n death grapple with Slavery
The armed assassins from Missouri have
again invaded our soil, and backed up by
Shannon and the usurping Legislature,
which was imposed upon us by the same
lawless ma"rauders, are revelling in
drunken, but short lived triumph over
the hone-1, peaceful, and liberty lovin
voters of Kansas.
Yesterday, the 1st of October, was,
as you are aware, the day ap ointed by
that bogus, and fraudulently elected
Legislature, for the election of a Repre
sentative in Congress from this Territo
ry. You arc also informed that the Free
Stale Convention resolved to resist and
repudiate the action of that Legislature.
Yet the Friends ol Freedom pledged
themselves to commit no violence, unless
to do so in self defence. They resolvtd
to maintain peace, good order, and obe
dience to all laws pioperly enaoted, as
far as lav in their power yet NEVKR
TO YIELD. They accordingly stayed
away from the polls. The Missourians
came over in arnv.-d bands. They have
carried the election of course ; and. en
couraged by the non-resUtunce of the
Friends of Liberty, they rushed, in a
drunkenness and frenzy, to the last ex
treme of barbarity, and cl ipped the. cli
max of their atrocities by MURDER ! -Yes
murder of innocent and peaceful
citizens and for what ? For asserting
and exeicising the God given right of
free Rpeech !
Heaven grant me patience to tell the
tale ! The enactment passed by ibis in
famous Legislature prescribing the qual
ifications of voters, declares that any one
may vote who will swear al'eginnce to
the Fugitive Slave Law, ihe Kansas Ne
braska Bill, and pay the sum of one dol
lar ! Such aie the evidence of citizen
ship, such are the qualifications of voters,
such is the self government which grow
out of the Fugitive Law of 1850, the re
peal of the Missouri Compromise, and
the institution of Squatter Sovereignty.
On the day of election this mo'Iey crowd
of voters, composed of Missourians, re
cently arrived Virginians, and drunken
Indians, were addressed by pro-slavery
speakers from the steps ol the hotels in
this place. They were told khat slavery
was right for Kansas, and that Whitfield
was the true representative of Squatter
Sovereignty. They went and voted, al
most before the Missouri mud wail dry
upon their boots. With lilies in ihe r
hands, knives in their I ells, bottles in
their pockets, and whisky in their bellies,
they swaggered around the polls, drink
ing swearing, and shouting in .devilish
glee and fiV-ndish exultation over their
As the day advanced and night ap
proached, they became more noisy, tur
bulent and overbearing. They marched
through the streets bespattered with mud,
swearing,yelling,swinginglheir hats, and
asking '-where are the d d abolitions?"
"Let's cut the g d d d white liver
ed yankees throats 1" At that lime one
ot our citizens, Air. james r crnam, was
passing through the streets ; as he pass
ed the hotel, one of the Missourians, who
wore a white slouched bat. a grey coat,
and a pair of greasy corduroy pants tuck
er" into ihe top of his mud covered cow
hide boots, hailed him. and asked him to
come and voe. Mr. F. declined. Th
man then asked him to " come and
drink." He declined that invitation al
One of the Missourians then asked
him "Why he did not vote?" Mr. F.
said " beer use I do nol consider the elec
tion legal." " He is one of the g d
d d Free State men 1" . said the
crowd. Mr. F. at this time seeing thai
he had got into bad company started to
go. But he was loo late, ihe ciowu
gathered around him and began to cry
out " haiiff him !" Lynch him 1" Tar
and feather the d d yankee !" One of
the mob then seized hold of him. Mr
Fcrxam bting a quick, powerful man.
turned round and knocked his assailant
down, and fled. They gave chase, but
could not overtake him. One of the des
Deiadoes shot at him with a rifle. The
ball pierced his hat, but did not hurl him
and striving a house, went inrougn me
clapboards and ki'l d ac: ild which was
on the floor! the mother ran out
shrieking " murder !' helji !" The
neighbors came to her assistance. The
marauders began now to be alarmed a!
their own acts. About a hundred Free
State men, well armed, formed iu a body
and marched towards tbe hotel ; but the
Missourians had decamed. The Free
State men pursued them lo ihe River,
and one of the bloody villians has fell
These are turbulent times. We are
in the commencement of a great battle.
The skirmishes we have had are but the
scattering drops before the storm that is
approaching. The thunders will be up
on us unless the PEOPLE ot- the North
rise in their might and say to ihe Slave-
Propagandists and their subservient
staves the present adrainistiation
THESE OUTRAGES MUST CEASE!
We hope to hear the thunders of the
voice of the people of Ohio on the 9th of
Octoler in the ears of these tyrants.
Arouse ! Freemen ! Slumber not while
this black night mare of Slavery rests
upon the bosom of Liberty ! Awake!
and scare away the grim demon that
haunts our rest ! Our hope is in YOU
Our election is appointed for October 9th,
the same day of your own
is preparing to attack uh in a larger force
on that day. A band of seventy-five
from Arkansas are now approaching our
southern border. The officer" of U. S.
troops stationed in this place, under in
structions from headquarters, wink al the
villainies ol the Missourians, and refuse
to interfere w protect life, property and
Liberty. Unless you rebuke and fright
en with thunders of your jusl indignation
this corrupt pio-slavery administration,
we fear that our fate is sealed and this
fair land doomed forever to the l lack
curse of Slavery. We call upon you.
then, in the name of LIBERTY, of HU
MANITY, of JUSTICE; for our own
sake, and for the millions who are to
come after ns. Republicans of Ohio, we
s and upon the Lex ngton ot a great mor
al Revolution ! Our blood stains the
green fields consecrated by our Fathers
to Liberty I If you achieve victory in
this coniest, tlie great army of our- de
scendents will shout our praises down
the long lines of coming generations! If
you wner and fail, the clock of Human
Wo rress will be turned back a century !
We aie going into the contest next
Tuesday with a deteimination to elect
REEDER to Congress, and to strike a
blow for freedom that will make our ene
mies afraid of us hereafier. Our cause
is just. May uod Ueienu me
Ohio State Fair.
We c'ip from our ex:han 'e a few brief
ractJ,. The Ohio Fimner savs :
c . , . , . ,
The Sixth Annual Fair of Ohio, which
P,ace l olumbns htst week, wa
manw i. I .i r !.. ... 1. ..1.1
the Sta-e. In horse and stork it has!
ntver been equalled, while in other re
spects it was quite respectable. So far
as i Known, nil the ofheers an;t employ
ees of the society did their tiaty well. .
The lailroails co-operated and did their
share generously and the citixens of
Lolumbus threw wide open their hospi
table doors and frd and lodged the thou
sands who could nol be accommodated
at the hotels. The receipts, together
with the cash on hand, and Columbus
suds nption, amount ed to about $15 000
enough to pay the premiums and ex
penses, and have some left for next
The display of horses far surpassed
tl at of any former occasion. The Stale
J urnul says : . ;
Atone o'clock the "entire stock upon
which premiums had been awarded, were
paraded in the ring. First came the
blooded horses, then the other horses.
Then came the cattle, and lastly, tbe
mules ana lacks. 1 lie famous bav stal
lion Imported Monarch, led the van. He
was awarded the first premium. 1 Then
came the gallant Kentucky charger Gray
xvtgie. . tie is a maiDiBcent horse, and
received the second premium. There
were several other beautiful hotses on
the ground, among- them we noliaed
ihe beautiful cream colored bull of
R. G. Coiwin, of Lebanon, took the first
piemium, and led the procession of mag-
nini-.ent catlle. 1 here were several bulls
of great beauty and excellence, and we
should have found difficulty in deciding
between them. The great red ox was
monster, but a beautiful, well propor
tioned one. lie attracted great atten
tion. He belonged to Mr. Jones, of
Madison county, where famous cattle
Speaking of Female Equestrianism, it
says : .
This is quite attractive. The fine mil
itary band was posted in the middle of
the ring, and struck up a grand march
as the procission eulered. There were
eight female riders, each accompanied
by a gentleman, also mounted. They
went through several graceful evolutions
under the lead ot Uol. Harris, outhe
. livalor, who is, by common consent
over the State, master of ceremonies in
The only representation from Trum
bull County, was by our friend Seth A
Bushneli, Esq., of Hartford, so well
known in this county for his enterprise,
and the success of his endeavoi s in the im
provement ot stock. He received a pre
mium of f 15, or the best Middle Wool
ed Buck, under 2 years, and for the best
5 Ewes of the same age, &15.
A UITIZSN OF UBIO lARKED ASD
Feathered bt the Rcffiahs ih Kansas.
We learn from the Tuscarawas Advo
cate, that a former citizen of Dover town
ship in that county, named Samuel J.
Snyder, was lately tarred and feathered
and rode on a rail in Kansas, because he
raised his voice against slavery.
Girard Market. Girard, Oct. 13, 1855.
Receipts of all kinds of grain light, and prices have
farther advanctd. Sales were made during the week
at $1 30 to IM for red, and 1.40 to 1.40 for white, ac
cording to quality Ky iu demand at 65 to T5, and
wanted Oats x5 rent. Bran and shorts sales in
creasing at former prices.
Wheat, red, 1,30 to 1, SO Bran, 7 to 8
white, MO to 1 60 Short, 10 to 12
Bye, 64 to 75 Oats. 35
Cash nai i at aU times for aU kinds of Grain, deliver
ed at our mill. J. At 11. BALDWIN.
To Paen-i. Have yon children that are afflicted
with Scrofulous Diseases, or ny Humor and Erup
tions about them, that are destroying their constitutions
.ud enfeebling them for life, we would call your atten
tion to the notice of Dr. 3. A. Wiavbk 'o Canker and
Salt Hheum Syrup, together with the Cerate. Read the
testimony. The facts speak for themselves; they are
rrom sources which are reliable beyond ft doubt, and
worthy of confidence.
BASK COUNTERFEIT. Some villain ha gotten up
a worthies article, and is selling the same for Perry
Davis Pain Killer. II is put up in bottles closely re
sembling the original, and is calculated to deceive the
unwary. To protect thecommunity, the style of petling
up the Pain Killer has been changed. Impure for the
new dress, and be sure yon get iu
Iiv.um recovering from the effect of Fever,
bilious diseases, or long continued illness of any kind,
will ojid Carter's Spanish Mixture tbe only remedy
ahichwill revire their drooping constitutions, expel
all had humors from the blood, excite the liver to
promi nd healUry action, and by it tonic properties,
restore the patient to life and vigor.
We can onl, say tit it. A single bottle is worth
ell the so-called Ssrsaparillas in existence, it eon
tains no Mercury. Opium, or any other noxious or poi
sonous drug, and col be given to the youngest infant
See the certificate of wonderful cure around the
bottles. More than fire hundred persons in the city of
Richmond, lh can testify to its good effects.
See advertisement. 3- It
U'r soMom reconunend a manufscturetl medicine,
helieriug that, in Must cues, nature herself perfects a
cure mure rapidly and effectually than can be accom
plished by the TejretaMes and mfaerala of medical
science. Bit in the matter of dj-spepela, there are
chronic features aiout it. wntcb rery olten defy all
the etlorta of nature to create a healthy action of the
(tieestive wrtrins, and it not an frequently happens that
thoaands suiter fr years, diemed both in body and
in mini, from indigestion and iu kindred ills. To
Mich. Hoofland1 tierm&n Bitters, preiareU hy Dr. C.
M. Jackson, are truly a most TalaaMe preparation. It
is a tiuic meJicine, riTine a healthy action to the
stoutach. and will he found highly srTicaide at all sea
son, ut especially in the spring. Dyspenniacan nly
e cured hy a patient perseverance in one coarse ot
treatment; ami to all tnoae so tiering under tins sad
nialadr we would recommend an application to the de
pot of Holland' German Bitters, l -t Arch-St., Phi la.
rttlmu jmfutrer. ?ee advertisement J!i
Girard Market. Girard, Oct. 13, 1855. Marriages.
In Cleveland, on the 10th inst-, by Dr. Aiken, Mr.
IUmjt B. Pixiiws, of Warren, to Miss Buia 0., daugh
ter of X. C. Baldwin, Bri- of the former place.
In Ashtalala, on the 9th Inst., hy Rer. J. MaM-y,
Mr. Willi an HArooon, formerb- of Warren, and Mis
. j 1. Ford Eo of the
A., daughter of Ueorje ForJ. tsq-. 01 u
At the American Hotel, in Warren, oa the '.0th inst.
k. El.l-r Josenh Kin. Mr. U II. Fcrrr and Mis
SaiaB P.t.Dr.1. hoth of Wayie. Ashtabela Co.
At the Franklin House, in Warren, en the 7th iasU
.h- Mr. Alkxawdc CAnrisLL and Mis
Uissm Fsriill, both of Fowler.
In Hartford, on the 1J inst., by the same, Mr. Au-
orrris D. Darar and Mis Ma Tnoarsos, both of
the a'ore place.
At the Mouroe Uoose, io Warren, on the 10th inst.,
by the same. Mr. Pmu Smrn and Miss Lacia SmKU.
both of Bristol.
In Champion, on the Idth losU, by Rer. Oeorye W.
Maltl.y. Mr. Eza Hill, of Warrci, And Miss Lou
laa inter of . S. Smith. Ksi of the former place.
In Braeeville, on the llth inst., by Rev. H. W.Crane,
Mr. Alosxo S. Jonsso.i and Mis CoastHA C. Bamc.
In Marion county. Mo., on Wednesday. Anrnst SPth,
Kev. John Leighton, Mr. William P. Wcllm, form
erly of Warren, to Miss bLltsoA Jctm, f St. Louis.
On the 9lh inst.. by Rev. m. O. I larit. i.ibj.
Stxwakt, of the Brm of Dnnlap. Stewart . Reed, to
Miss A.isi M. Gassull, all of Warren.
While the surviving members of the "Warren Bach
elor', cinl.," sincerely moorn the sadden and an
fitted departure of Mr. STzvrAn-r, they are con led In
their affl.ction by the hop that thetr loss is hi Rain.
Simple announcements, gratis; notices 25 ets, a square
On the lh inst-. la 6uvUtlis, at the rerineoee oi bit
ton in law, H. Scott. Esq.. Mr. Li-bub Baaca, in the
8UU1 year of k9 ugt.
EXECUTOR'S NOTICE. Not.ce is
hereby given, that 1 have been appointed Ex.cu
tor on the estate of Lifheus Beach, deceased, late of
Hartford, Trumbull Comity. Persons having accounts
"Sk. "'""harry BEACH.
EXECUTOR'S NOTICE No ice is
hereby given, that I hare been appointed ecn
tor on the esiate of J.e L. Tomson. decvased. late of
Kinsman. T uuibull County. Pe. sons having account
a ilh said e Jtate. w ill L lease notice.
Oct. 17. loYj -2t
OHEET MUSIC! A large variety of
k) Sonirs, latest Waltses. Shottishes. Quadrilles. Ae,
just remind at ADAMe so. m. svuoiu iv..
Casual Adreilem'iilt mnt be i n id lor
uuea hiiitdrd In.
AN ORDINANCE. To permit certain persons therein named,
to light the Incorporated Village of
Warren with Gas.
TtO 1st.- IV- it orVne y th- eoancll f th
incorporate.) Villas of Marren, tkt William fte
ptientt anil Joau Hb-iihen,on. Uieir assuciste.
saeceisors and aa-.jei. as iMdly. ln J. w a .,iy
corporate, an.ler au-h Dame a lbr wmy h-r- tr
adVt. hall le. and thy are herel.y rr.terf w th the
-xclu,iTi- i rivileie afar as the nui rie LaJ th
riKht trant the amor, of niiit thr streets, lanes, al
leys. nd pnMic irroauds of incanmratrd Village,
including any terntun that ai t) hereafter I annexed
to said lor th twjmj of e...ryii.r s., t
,aid Villsireiud the cit'iena thereof for the brmo!
ten years fro the date h?rW.and shall hare full and
extlostre power and aathwrity, to mi and use th
said street. Ia sjleys and pa fco troauds for
riv ing dxwt fipe to eoneejr as for furn.sliiur said
T.llaffe.'and the ttihV'itants thereof with jrns li du
Prvi&ti. That said William and John S thi v
so Mates, urceft4ors and atfi?nst sIiaJI pre the Mayor
or street Comui.ssiotter. of liiid Viiiarfe, at least e
nay s notice, pieviou to-tne eiiening of any treet,
lane, allry or nl!e .Toned for tf.e panose aoreaaid.
and not tr arcfee.taj'V -.-rrnct the iasare of said
street, lane, all-y oasts'- lie rrennd. and ,hftll. v'thin a
re-isonalde tine, repair the same; PmrJrd. Ihat sai4
illaite as it now ii. r xith the riiht hereafter lo eon-
p-pes Mian itit litrTiere with the drainage of the
strsct si-we.s or oth-r nr. lerzrcond fixtures for UM
eotteeynnee of wilee. And tbut uetth r the Villace, nor
any of the iiii..itA,;t .h-.ll be liable in damages for
any disnrhnnce or intrrfrr-ne with said pipes which
ma he rendered neceuary to aceoainliah th
of tbe Mre U, allevs oe pu'J;c groaida or tK. i
proTemect in eaij Vitiate ; nd provided- rnrtH u,.a
said W lliam and JUn S., their aociatew. soccessore
and assigns, shall cosstntrt all th-tr leailin gas ripew
of Iron, and ot' each form, dimension and workman
ship as silt in,an- erdinary safety and convenience to
the inhikhitanu of said Villae, Mit if raid William and
jonn s.. tnetr as9ciaie snccessors and a-tsigna,
shonld find it eonally safe aid eonrenient to nse mate
rf at other thaw iron for their main leading ninea. thn
with the eonsent of the village coancU, each other ma
terial may he nst d in place of iron
Sac. a. The prmle-es aerehy granted, are nnon the
express conditions, that said Willian and John S
their associates. iojcceer and assigns, shall complete
ni year live inn nai , ine WOTKS anej appam
tns for the mannfa.rriiig and eaprdyipg of gaa. from
coal or any other materiai of which gas now is, or may
hereafte' he marie, an 1 sh-ill farnish gas to the Corpo-
iiw ... uw,c n priv nui escecains; twv ana s
hall dollar, and to the eitieens thereof at a nriee noa
exceeding three dollars per thousand enhie (eet. The
lamps, eon neenne pipes, melere end ether aeeesnrr
apparatas heing for isbed uy and at the ezpease of th.
Sec. 3. The prirtletre herehy granied sfaan not he
forfeited for anr temporary fatiares on the wart of said
William and John Uwir aesociaiee, snccessers and
assigns. to peafenn any of the conditions from them
exacted, where socit fvlnres are occasioned hy acci
dent, untoward erenu, or the want of neeesaaryrepaira
in the machineryor apuaratias of said works; Provided,
such repairs at e ma -e within a reaaonaJ.le time. And
John 9.. their asociatea. successors or assigns should
sn-tmtia'ly fail to keen and perform all the provis
ions of this Ordinance, except ae serein ahore stated
said Ordinance shall become void, so fir as it non-arca
to bird said Villaze; IVeeidwd. further, that at any
time after See wears herefrom, th- corporate authori
ties of said Village, may grant a similar privilege to
others, of laying pipes, fn-nishing gas. and competing
with said William ar-eV John S-. their associates, sno
eessors, or assign, la case they shall he unreason able
in their prices for the consumption of gas, or in ease
of any invention or improvement In the production or
means of furnishing gas, their mode shall heroxee)
eompara iv-ly too expensive to be continued exclusive
ly Srr. 4. This Ordinance shall take effect, and be In
force from and after its passage.
B. 7. WIIK, JUyr.r.
Attest, ft. M. Pitt. Recorder. . . . .
Wairen. 0 Oct-13, 1855.
MERCHANT TAILOR and Clothier".
JOHN L WKSSS.
Jio. 14 Market Street, Warren, 0 (opposite the Court
The lavor with whieb this establishment has long
been regarded by the pontic generally, and especially
those who appreciate a very superior kind of work, and
consider their own interest renders nj ether adver
tisement almost superfluous.
My extensive Fall and Winter stock or CLOTHS.
CASSIMKEKa, VSjriMJS and TRIMMINGS, with s
choice assortment of EEADY-MADt, CLOTDINS and
rCKNIsfUSU GOOD?, and a carefully selected and
extensive stock of HATS AND CAPS, ol all price and
styles, and in short almost everything that ia wanted to
improve the outer man, can at all times he found.
from long experience in business, and having ar
rangements in New Tork soae to he posted op i a every
thing that is new. both in goods and strlee of garments,
it is evident that a more perfect and extensive estab
lishment of the kind cannot be found in this section of
country. (Oct. 17. '&)
. SPLENDID BARGAIN j An ex-
I V eellent farm of 9U0 acres, two mile soutn-eaet
of OrwemCentre. Ashtabula Countv. Is off.PMl Inw hU
at the low figure of 936 per acre, one-third in baud, and
easy terms for the balance; 15U acre improved, th
rest elegantly timbered. Plenty of never fai ling bring
water, a young grafted bearing orchard of luu trees, a
good bank barn, and a frame house suitable for dairv
purposes, are na the eresaiaee, within 16 rods of which
is the line of tbe Ashtalwila and Warren Railroad.
The fan he beautifully. tfU rods wide en th
and West road , shaded by ITS maple trees, and descend
eastward ly most han'ooe!y: i in a healthy loeatio.
well improved township, whose inhabitants are a enhti.
rated people, with New England hahitnolostenng about
them. A capital bargain is here odered to aur on
wishing a good farm: title complete, gdward Creaser,
near Ly, will show the pine to any ens who call on
For further particular call on the owner. W. C. 5eal,
Biram, Portage Co.. O.. or on T. J. McLAIN.
A u'y at Law and Real Kstatt) Agent. Warren, 0.
hf.' 1-. i.Vi.-!w
I ODilUJj SPIRITUALISM, compar.
ed with Christianity, in ft debate between Joel
Tiffany, Eso. and bluer Isaac Errett. Published and
sold by GEO ADAM j. Warren.
IM) copies of this edition jnst received- -
CCEXES IN THE PRACTICE of a
Sew York Surgeon, by Dr. Dizom, editor of tho
ThU hi rill j interestinf work U th enibod. merit of
mock that i rstuhle ia science, ui striking ia inci
dent. IU facta and avrati res aer groapeti f ugetiMr
kT Heea gleaned anHnf a practice hock varied and
fengthy, and from aonrees the most direr. th
mean and macter. The canopied eoock and the lowly
pa (let ptaipered luxury and starred mendicity bar
each coctri hated to illtutrtfe tocur of those phases, too
peculiarity of which has red many a rvfievtinir mind ot
exclaim "Vertly. life ia a mystery, and deaib the ao
kitioa thereof ! .
A quantity jot receded at ADAMS.
FML life among tbe Mormons;
A Xarrattve of many years' personal experrenca
By the. wif - of a ttursson Elder, recently from Utah-
Price at ADAMS.
Wefcater whole Series;
W orcester s do
Andrew Latin English, and Soriish Latin;
AnthoD'a do do do
- AntiHns Classical Dictionary;
Anthon's Greek and Roman Antiquities;
Gesenius' Hebrew and Bnriish LHctionary;
Adieus German and Kngiish do.
Spiere's French and BniiHsh do.
Newman's and BareOVs Spanish and f nwliah do.
' Leverett's Lat. and Knr. and Eng. and Las. do.
Bible Hons Dictionary;
Pocket Lexicons f various kinds? '
Anthon's, Andrews' and Bullion's Cssssr;
oct 17 AT BALDWIN'S.
CHEESE WAREHOUSE.-Hsrt H.
Colli w. Forwarding and Commission Merchant,
for the sale of Cheese. Bauer. Pot and Pearl Ashes, and
Produce generally. So a Wood sl. Piusbuwh, Pa.
jniHEEPFOR SALE. The sub-
1 scriber offers for sate a choice lot of FRENCH and
&PAMSH MKKlN'OBl"CKS,partof them sired by th
imported Buck, "OM Taiat r." Pere-Hi wishing to
improve their stock, rill nod this a rood opportunity.
I have also for sale, a full blooded vir.u-.n 011.1.,
which 1 will sell at a bargain. C O. UslU.
Lordstowa, Tmmb. Co., O Oct. J-ot
i DM INISTRATOR'S SALE
V iimin is here!r riven, that in pursuance of an
order of sale to me issued hy the Probate Judge of
rrumboll County. 1 wiil sell at public auction, to the
hit-he bidder, at the premise ia the town of Greene,
in said County, between the hours of 10 o'clock A. M.
and 4 e'clock P. M-. of tne 1 th day of evemir, A. D.
the following descril el premises, situate in Lot
45 id said Greene township, KKtnded: Beginning at th
souLh-ewSt corner of the tract of acres conveyed by
tbe beii) of Susan Sttrrres to John Gonseulis. by deed
executed November 3Wh. IC3 , and reconlol in Book
4S, pare lee and lr7, of Trami nil County Records, at
a stake and stones in the sonth sd of said lot. and 41
chains and 4 links eat of the south west corner of the
tbraM wt ja lot line i4 chains and 3
Unks; theoce north $0 chain and 62 links to the north
hae of said acre tract; thence east on tbe said north
line to the east line of 5 acre tract; thence tooth en
said east liee V chin and f? links, to the nmoe of ne
rinning, containing a surveyed 49 acrei. appraised at
S-'J per acr. ANNA GO.N? LL1S,
Administrator of John G&naaulis, dee'd.
Oct. 17, 1Pii.-4vr
IN pursuance of an order of the Court
of Probate, for Trumbull Couu'y. made on the lth
day of Septemler. 155. I shall, on the 17th day of No
vem'er. A. D. ltiii. between JO o'clock A. M. and 4
o'clock P. M.. ou the premises, expose for sale to the
hi rhest biiider. tbe folloiDg described premises, via :
S.luaie in tbe township or Soutbinirton in said county,
k' own as part of lot No. 35 in said township, hounded
as follows ; beginning on the north and south centre
highway through said township, at the north-west cor
nr of a lot occupied ty the Pres'-yteriaa Rclictou Soci
ety; thence running north en said highway to Chauncey
B. Ilauifhton's land ; thence east on said Hanrhtoo's
sontli hue to the centre of a space now open in the form
of an alley or street ; thence sooth on the centre of said
open space till it intersects a line running easterly from
the first mentioned point alonir the lot of said Preshy.
terian Religious Society ; thence west along said line
to tlie place of beginning, containing twenty-one and
79- itd) acres of land, be the same more or less r apprais
ed at t-3 per acre. SARAH HURD,
Administritrx on E9tateor toBiwonuw, www.
Octoler 17. lN15.-4t
F ECTU RES '.There will
JLd of Lecture delivered, it K-npir Halt, by A. L. C.
DAY. eommencinr Sunday next, Oct. -i ana u con
tinue S u.haOi after !mlh until onished, en uorai
and Iutellectual sn'.jects of the most iater-jwng kind.
The first Lecture will t:e o uw ' "
which 1 applied to all motion, mental and physical.
We irw.ss to establish the ws that cause the motion
the earth moon. star. oinor neaveoiy e
"ml t. show wh it caus the nrth and south pole, or
tbe pole of all the p.AOet. There will ee ft practical
dem-ustratioo of h.s theory. d mstmirenl U. thw
Ihe phenomenon of their eMo.S. Tl Lector will
slso establish th cause ol tie attraction of the Mametie
Nee.. He invites sAtealion to These lectures, as they
area prelui'eio omer, w wi" -- - -
CINGING BOOKS I
100 eo,.ie. of the Cyth-ra ; do. of t)
, . .... i . t. . i.mii Ualofteon.
copiee ot tne tlAlieiuiao . o... w . -Also
instruction iKHiks for the Piano and Meledeon .
fine variety rl new initructors for the Vsoliir, with ail
the late Cotillon. Fsncy Danr-e,. tt., t
VEW STYLES or
1 Pemer-y-.old M.sic Stor
Tha finest variety
Violins. FlutM and rTAfe. le.ts.io -w ...
a .t. mm.'rm nun i
r ; . xir virr TfHtL
a. tASl irlftl mTill