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Western Reserve chronicle. (Warren, Ohio) 1855-1921, November 13, 1861, Image 2

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Removal of Fremont.
The removal of Fremont from Lis posi
tion as ChJ of the Department of the
West, caused intense excitement among the
soldiers of that department and in all the
western cities. Fremont is not the man
to sit down quietly under the charges of
frand. &c., which have been made against
Lim, cor is it liicly that the Cabinet has
removed him without strong causes. The
matter will be thoroughly sifted in the fu
ture, and justice will be done. . ,If he has
been incompetent or unfaithful, it will be
proven against him, and if he has been re
moved because he was likely to stand in
the way of some anibituous raemhrr cf the
Cabinet, that man had better have had a;
millstone tied to his ncik.
Removal of Fremont. Guyandotte, Va. Attacked and Burned.
Gujandotte, Va., on the Ohio river,
about ten miles from the .Kentucky line,
was attacked by COO rebels on the rajht of
the 10th. About 150 Federal troops were
stationed there, eight of whom were killed.
and some 1 0 or 60 taken prisoners. The
next day the 5th Virginia Regiment, (Fed-
wrals) uudr CoL Zeigler, entered the town
and burned a large portion of it The rch-
ls had fled, about an hopr before Col. Zeig
ler arrived.
The seecssion portion of the inhabitant,
it appears, were looking for the attack, and
had a supper prepared for the rebel cavalry;
who were headed by the notorious. Jenkins.
Reported Battle in Kentucky.
The latest edition of last night's Cleve
land papers .contained a dispatch which
stated that a battle occurred yesterday at
Pikcsville, Ky., in which the federal troops
were victorious. 400 rebels were killed
aad l.OQO taken prisoners.
Col. Garfield Presented with a Sword.
J. A. Garfield, late Senator from Portage
ounty,.cow Colonel of the 42d Eegiment
while stoppiug;3t the Wedllel House, Cleve
land, was presented with a sword, by Lis
friends. The presentation speech was made
by Hon. J. P. Bobinscn. In responding,
CoL Garfield said that he did not expect
to return it untarnished, but he would
pledge himself it would not be dishonored.
Camp Hutchins.
livery thing in and about the camp moves
like clock woik, under the charge of the
i&xts. The grounds arc perfectly dry,
and arc kept .very neat and the buildings
are ample for the protection of hc soldiers.
Capt Stanhope, with a company of seventy-five
men, arrived in camp on Wednes
day last Most of the men are from the
north part of this county and the southern
art of Ashtabula. .
Capt :Barrctt we are informed. Las
aout sixty men enlisted at Newton Falls.
He will biing his men into Camp as soon
aa Lis.coTupary is fulL
Capt Brown, of this place, has about
the same number.
Lieut J. S. Ab:lllas between forty and
. A auUier correspondent of the Eavcnna
TVinocrat writing from this place, under
data of Oct 4th, says:
We arrived at Cleveland aboat half past
fl o'o'oek A. M., whore we had to wait un
til 4 P. M., before the cars left for Warren.
While in Cleveland, we visited Camp Wade,
where we found things in rather an uncom
fortable condition, owing to the heavy rain
ou Tuesday Light Some of the tents had
Wn inundated, but the brave boys were
at work, like noble fellows, putting things
to righta, The men were cheerful, and
seemed .determined to mako things as
comfortable as possible.
' We have just returned from the camping
ground 'here, which we find auth Letter
than we. had anticipated. The ground U
rofficicntjy rolling to make it dry and com
fortable. " The soil appears to bo sandy.
There -is a fine building on the ground. De
pot Flyle, architecturally, which is about
one hundred and twenty feet long, by thirty
fret wide. TTiis is being fitted up for sleep-
ing apartment?, and will accommodate a
vrholc regiment There are suitable out
twildinrs for cooking and other purposes
A more desirable and comfortable camping
cround-could not be found.
Quartermaster Huut and Lieut CoL
Lloyd arc Lkc, and arc putting forth every
tffor to make the men comfortable.
Westminster Review.
The contents at the October nuraUr ci
Westminister, are: "Mr. Gn'.dwn Smith
ocjthe Study ci History. Biography, Past
and Tresent A Visit to the Mormons.
Count Covour. The Apocalypse. The
Itival .American Confederacies. Trades
Union. Contemporary Literature."
i'rkv $i, per year. Blackwood aud any
ne of the four Reviews S3.TLe four
lie views and Blavk wood 1 0.
Oeu-illuoter, the tneicasor of Fremont
tnthe Department ef the West, has given
an order "that all negroes coining into his
samphould he retained, and that those
wl e it was proved had belonged -U lojal
masters, should be paid - for as Congress
xnsvheTcafttr dirre" Good for Lira.
Uc will net make nijrgcr cat-hcrs of his
toldiers, nor send eontrabaiulj back to1
. Vessels are said to be fitting out in some
yew England porta to trade "in Southern
XU opened bj the Federal Fleet They
will trade only with' loyalists. Govern
ment sanctions the movement. Cotton
will find its way out in this wy.
The English Steam Ship Xorti Briton
was wrecked on Taraquf t Island,
tetal wreet no lives lost
If." exclaimed an active politician in
SDeecb at Lebanon, a few weeks ago. '(our.
f-,iim of the Involution were risiht in '76.
aorvacionistS are mbt 110W. Ull,
me ko-""1"'" . .- . . .. .
If it was ricbt for the lathers tO
rtablish this great Government, it must
JT'richt for the sons tj dettroy it Isn't
too rlninftr arnmfr:t -w?VhUd
2 . 1
stl - H sassfs
A New Paper in Warren.
It is proposed to publish a new paper in
Warren, to be called
The motto, end and aim, of the Blunder-;
buss, will be to "shoot folly."
It is the intention to " blaze
whenever and wherever the game is found.
It may, and perhaps will, become necessary,
in the proseeution of the business of the
r- . . , ., . - ., , ..i
paper, to fire into the midst of the family
circle, or, into the church, the political
meeting and the social gathering.
And it is quite possible, a shot may now
and then be fired into some of the numer
ous saloons, groceries and doggeries, and
whereever men (aye, and women and boys,
too,) do congregate. The editor will pur
sue a different course, in many Tespects,
from the editorial fraternity generally, in
asmuch as he proposes to do his own work,
and have no "league with the divll." but
would as soon "pepper hi satanic majesty,"
as any other man. N.r will a "free tick
et' on a railroad or clankroad, induce him
to transform insolent employees into very
polite gentlemen.
Neither will a free ticket t a public, or
private dinner, have a tendency to mako
him puff as extra, what is barely possible.
So it will be in vain to look in the Blun
derbns for any praise for a poorly cooked,
indifferently planned, or badly served din
ner. The editor will endeavor to be with you
(his note-book in his pocket ) in your du
ties, divcrtions, deviltries and devotion!
He will call frequently at your places ef
business, he will mix with you in your so
cial Catherines, will aocotupanv you to
church, and will all woys keep an eye on
his motto.
The Blunderbuss will take
S1UC3 On all
questions, desrising neutralities, not even
armed ones.
Until the arrival of the press and mate
rials, the editors of the "Chronicle" have
kindly offered a corner of their paper, which
will be thankfully accepted.
upon their paper or patience, each article
will be condensed to its smallest possible
compass, and in so doing, it will be neces
sary to speak plainly, and arrive at facts
by the shortest route.
The intention is to write so as to be
understood, and not to show how many
woods may bo embraced in one sentence.
Correspondents will N. B. All commu
nications must be left at the editor's pri-
vatc office.
Blackwood's Edinburg Magazine.
It is well to, occasionally, " see oitrseFs
. ,-n r,Jr l-nw
as Uhers see ns. and in order to know,
in what light the loyal people ef the
United States arc viewed by the high tory,
aristocratie, monarchial psrt of the Eog-
lish press, one Las only to read the first
article, "Democracy Teaching by Example,"
In the October number of Blackwood. All
the Litter hatred and jealousy entertained
by that portion of the English people for
Americans and their institutions, peers out
at every line, and if there wss even any
room for doubt as to whether America was
feared, as well as hated, by this same class,
this malignant chuckling and evident gloat
ing over her misfortunes, put the question
at rest Blackwood's Magazine is the or
gan of the high tory, conservative class,
who 6tand up for the God given (?) rights
of kings, priests and nobles, big and little,
and hite with a holy hatred, all such rad
ical ideas as democracy, equality, freedom
and equal lights to all men, and true to its
mission, it is doing ail in its power to pre
vent the world from advancing, to lower
America and exalt England and everything
The other articles in this number of the
Magazine are readable, and give evidence
of common sense and tome knowledge, in
both of which the first is deplorably defici
ent Piioe of Blackwood $3. Blackwood and
the four Reviews, $ 1 0.
What Braceville has Done.
Editors Chro.mcie : As there appears
to be a general uprising of the people to
sustain our Government and a very unan
imous response to its call; not only for men,
but means : and as manv townships are
uUULillg tbeir doingai to 6timulate aud
encourage, permit me to add a mito acd
siy that in our country's causa Dracerille
has m jred, and we think it not behind any
other town of like population.
Already, fifty -five men from thin place
have enlisted and entered their country's
service. Our citizens raised about $G0 in
cash, besides nuracrcus ether articles, for
their benefit. At the call of the Govcrn
mtoit for blankets and hospital stores, the
ladies formed an " Aid Society ;" Mrs. J.
S. Smith, l'rcs.; Mrs. Dr. X. J. Rice, Vice
Trcs.; Mrs. L IL Ingraham, See.; Mrs. C.
Stowc, Trcas.; Mrs. L. Wood, Mrs. F. E.
Stowc and Mrs. Geo. Slovre, Committee.
'I he township was canvassed by a commit-
tee in each scool district, and in
a lew days
they had raiicd $15 more in eash, and sect
away a box of blankets, &a to the amount
of forty dollars, aud havo on hand a large
Eupply of hospital stores which they will
forward soon.' L 1L I.
BRACEVILLE, Nov. 9, 1861.
Death of Henry G. Powers.
himself, early victims of that fell destroyer,
consumption, lie leaves a wife and one,
with a large circle of fiiends, to ramrn
hi departure. Aim P-mc-h.
Our late townsman. CoL Henry G. Tow
ers, died at Toledo, on the cveuing of the
first inst., aed 2B. His father-in-law,
lion. John Crowell. of Cleveland, came to
Akron on Saturday eveuin", to make ar-'
rangements for the funeral, which took
place at the Baptist Church, on Monday,
at 12 o'clock. A large number of friends
from Toledo and Cleveland accompanied
his remains to this place, and the hou e
was .densely tiled with the cuiaens of Ak.
r.in ami l uM'rhnrr. r.n r..;. ..A
Gen. McNeil and Staff beint? nrcstnt dress
ed in nnifoim. The eervicies, which were
very impressive.
were conducted by Rev.
T. A. Starkey, of Trinity CLurch. Clevp.
land, assisted by Icv. Mr. Adams, of f 1
.Paul'. Church, Akron, ihe last of
: lamjiy. ac was nuneu ai JJiujieuur uc-
. , i l .ii 1:1
FldchlS tatlier, mouier, ana Hisiera, ail iie
Good News from the Fleet.
News which seems to bo reliable, has
been received from the fleet. It had at-
tacked and taken the islands of Port Eovsrl
and Hilton Head, aud had also taken the
city cf Beaufort '1 he town is aid to have
been bombarded ami ournca. ucauion is
about fifty miles from Charleston. S. C,
and about the eame distance from Savan-:
mh. Ga.. and will be a point of great im-j
, it , e: .
pounce as the base of future military op- j
orations It is also reported that the fed-
eral forces have seized upon tho railroad
lwtaron tl a pities, thus cutting off all !
communication between them.
; &e morning till nearly five in the evening.
One of the Union gun boats is believed to
The Lnquirer has the following, ircm
Fortress Monroe: j
On the morning of Thursday last the
U. S. fleet, numbering about 42 vessels, ,
headed by the fiagship, approached the (
of Port Royal entrance this was
at half past nine o'clock. Several of the j
transports remained off the coast. Upon
arriving at a suitable position, the guns of
the fleet opened a continuous fire upon j
Forts Walker and Ucauregara, as upon
those 0f Bay Point
Under cover of their fire an effort was,
made to run the gauntlet of their batteries,
which they did.
A number of vessels passed the shore
bitteries with verv little injury. At last
15 of them succeeded in passing up beyond
the reach of the land batteries.
As the Uuion fleet sailed up, the Mos
quito fleet of Tatnall opened fire; but see
ing the iuiptwsibility of making any resis
tance, soon dispersed. Some were forced
to run on shore, others were driven up the
i inlets out of sight ...
Com. Tatnall went on shore with his
men to assist in workiu" the batteries anu
usine them acainst our vessel, which were
endeavoring to follow up the advance of the
I 1 11C passage OI tue ucev luiuugu ms
i channel was not accomplished until the fi-,
! f:.l f,m Vinlf nasr. fillir in
! Tin natl COUUnueU liOUl uaii ra iu
have been burned, and three steamers dis-
abled. It is acknowledged by the enemy
W thrv J1.11. fn men killed in Fort Walk-
. Qt but it j3 impossible to state what their
I loss was. At the other batteries doubtless
was verv great as our fire is said
to have been very cnecuve, auu mc guu
... y 1 - .1 .1
well aimed and of heavy caliber.
. i -. . i .
'n sooner did our vessels go past the
batteries at Port Roval cutrance, and slide
into what is termed Broad River, than they
made for the nioutus 01 tae inieia .eaumj;
to Beaufort Savannah and Charleston.
These they immediately blockaded, though
not ia time to prevent the escape of email
rebel vessels.
Not one of the Federal vessels was sunk,
and the only one believed to have been ue-
stroyed, was the gunboat rcterred to acovc.
ri or o-ii.l tn linvo ringed thvousrh
a murderous fire to another vessel, which
they reached with very little if any loss.
A disjutch dated Beaufort Nov. 7. to
the Charleston Mercury, says that at that
ianj. evidcutlv with the intention of throw-
j3g . Up intrenchmcnts and attacking the
Wu have no means of knowing the exact
loss of the Uuion forces; hut the rebels
confess their own firing was very bad, and
that their artillery-men were badly in want;oa
practice. They declare, moreover, that;
the guns in the fort were not properly j
mouuted. WLcn Com. Tatnall went to j
assist the men and the forts, he found that j
many of their cannon were dismounted by
their own rebound. To this fault the reb
el journals attribute their defeat and loud
ly call upon the Confederate Government
to find out where the blame rests.
The Battle of Belmont.
; amp, w?re drawn into an ambuscade, where
they again suffered terribly, though main
fhat ing their grouud ucfiinchingly. wh?n the
' 31st came to their awisru nee.
hisj.that the prae was snatched from them
This was one of the hardest fought bat
tles in the West the total force on the
Union side was about 3,500, all Illinois
troops except one Iowa regiment Gen.
Grant was in command. Gen. McClern-
and accompanied the expedition, aud ren-1
dered very valuable assistance. A corres-!
poudent of the Chicago Journal, who was
aa eje-witucss, gives a graphic account of
the terrible struggle which he says lasted
from 11 o'clock in the morning until sun
down :
The design was to reach Belmont just
before daylight, but owing to unavoidable
delays iu embarking, it was 8 o'cloek be
fore the fleet reached Lucas Bend, the point
fixed upon for debarkation. This is about
three miles north of Columbus Ky., on the
Missouri side. The enemy were encamped
upon the high ground back from the river,
aud about two and a half miles from the
lauding. From their position they could
easily sec our landing, and had ample time
to dispose their forces to receive us. which
they did with all dispatch. They also sent
a detachment of light artillery and infan
try out to retard our march and annoy us
as much as possible.
A line of battle was formed at once on
the levee. Col. Fouke taking command of
the center, CoL Buford of the right, and
Col. Logan of the left
The advance from the river bank to the
rebel t nianij. incut was a running fight the
entire distance, the rebels firing and falling
back all the way, while our troops gallant
ly Tceeivtd their fire without flinching and
bravely held on their way. regardless of
the missiles of death that were flying thick
and fast about them. The way was of the
mest indifferent character, lying throuoh
woods with thick underbrush, and only
here aud there a path or rough country
The three divisions kept within close
distauce U each other, pressing over all
obstacles aud overcoming all opposition,
each etriving for the honor of being the
first iu the enemy's camp. This honor
; cui umoiou, j?u uj vui. xjluoi u.
i r. II f i!. .;w J;. .::.. i ,j i n, 1 i..r i
xi itaa iuc giuuui. j iu xuiuotl, wao WHO
deafening cheers, first waved the Stars and
Stripes in the midst of the rebels' camping
ground. The scene was a terribly excit
ieg one muskctery and cannon dealing
death and destruction on all sides ; men
grappling with men in a fearful death strug
gle ; column after column rushing eagerly
up, ambitious to obtain a post of danger;
officers riding hither and thither in the
thickest of the fight, urging their men on,
and encouraging them to greater exertions;
regiments charging into the very jaws of
death, with frightful yells and shouts, more
effective as they fell upon the ears of the
cntmy thaa a thousiud rifle balls and in
the midst of all is heard one long, loud
continuous round of cheeiing as the Star
Spangled Banner is unfurled in the face oi
the foe and defiantly usurps the mongrel
eojors that had but a moment bctorc uesig-
uated the .spot as rebel ground.
The 22d boys have the honor of having
silenced and captured a battery. The 30th
had been badly cut up by this battery and
were strainiug every nerve to capture it
1 ney express considerable disappointment
. tui;u v.nj, luocaiuu oi new jjurcir,
...l : i :... .
uu ciiargnig uw iue very uiiuBk vi uie
1 wouuded men were then obliged to over
rcverta" come a body of five thousand fresh troop"
gcr was imminent that our retreat would
be cut off. The order to fall back to the
boats was therefore given, but not a mo
mouth raent too soon The way was already filled
with rebel troops, and as we had fooght
our way up to the encampment so we were
obliged to fight back to our boats, and
against desperate odds. But the men were
An imjtuous and irrcsistalle charge I
was then made, that drove the rebels in all
directions, and left the field in possession
of the Federal forces. The rebel camps
were fired, and with all their supplies am-
munition, baggage, etc, was totally des-
The discovcrv, on the Kentucky side.
that we were ia IlOS3es.a;on of tLcir camp.
led to an owning of the rebel batteries from
that direction upon u. Their fire was:
ry annoying, the more so as we were
not m position to return it
at WM
bought to Gen. Grant, by Lieut Fittman,
of the 13th Illinois Kegirant, who had,
with his company, (F,) been on scouting!
Jutj"' that heavy reinforcements were com-
mg up to the rebels from the opposite side
of tnc r;VCP inJccd, the discovery was
niaje that the enemy were pouring over
the river in immense numbers, and the dan
not lacking in courage, ana longbt Jixe vct-
jerans, giviug ample demonstration of their
determination. Every regiment of Federal
troops suffered more or les severely in their
return march, but the general opinion pre-
vails that the rebels suffered far greater
losses man we. t ncrever they made a
stand we put them to flight, and either
killed, wounded or took prisoners, we made
at least two of their men bite the dust for
every one that fell from our ranks. Our
regiments all reached their boats, though
with considerably thinned raiiki
We also brought away, as near as can
le ascertained, two hundred and seventy
five prisoners, two cannon, and a quantity
oi muskets, small arms, equipments, blan-
kcts, &
It is supposed that the rebel camp at
Belmont numbered not less than seven
iuouauu. jucc not nuunj iuuicu uj
the gallant assauUs of cur little band of
: loo tVin f.mr ttiniwnnrl
; icsa luau iuui tuwu?auu. inngircu auu
n.. f..t;,.,i
ia fighting their way back to the boats.
Such fightiug against odds sj vastly snpc
nor, is seldom recorded.
The rcbsl reinforcements crossed directly
opposite Columbus, and their movements
were concealed from the gunboats as well
as from our main forces, nntil they had
formed on the Missouri side and were march
ing up to cut off our retreat to the boats.
when our scouts discovered them, and re-
ported to Gen. Grant as stated above.
A Sketch of the Greenbriar Reconisance.
, gave expression to a flood of joy that I ncv
tVi ' cl,nll r.rnf rn -l.n K nf 1.
commenced. The order was to "advance"
on tne lltbel ca.vp, 13 miles in our front
Greenbriar Biver, near Traveler's Rc
of p0SOf fdr thc pUrp0SO of a "reconissance in
foice." Aud our column consisted of the
04th. 23th and 32d Ohio, and the 7th. 9th.
On Wedncsdiy, the 2d cf October, the
j Tjn:on camp at Cheat Mountain Pass. Va ,
ivvu j.aj attacked us and been renulscd
. tremendous slaughter, since which
j we uavc gtiu witi, not a rebel in view,
: onv a3 our jjaj sp;eJ them in tneir
. , p rf 2J
Lt oriTer to Drenare two dam' ration.,
aI1 j maTCl, at midnight At the appointed
moment the 21th Ohio was 'in its position.
aaj 13 mii.utes later the eraud morcmeut
14th, loth and 17th Indiana, together with
Dautu's. Loomis" and Howe's Batteries,
and 100 Cavalry, all under the -command
of Gen. Reynolds. The object of such
movements is not so much to take a post of
the enemy, as to learn its exact possi'ion,
its strcugth and the character of the foce
defending it; peculiarly was such the 'ob
ject of this movement and uu'ess everything
was found favorable for undoubted success.
not to storm them. At half past six A..M ,
having had to remove many obstacles from
the road, the head of our column reached
the Gum Road, nine miles in our front,
and which leads off to the right, connecting
with the Lcwisburg Road, (in possession of
the rebels;) here we stationed the 32d Ohio
(CoL Ford) to protect our rear, and tho col
umn pushed on one mile further to Green
briar Bridge, where the enemy's advance
picket was driven in three rebels killed,
and one of our men. - 300 yards to our
right, below the Bridge, a branch of the
Greenbriar comes in from nearly an cast
course, and up this branch a distance of
three miles, is the Rebel Camp, at the end
of a beautiful, cleared valley about 000
yards wide. The pi';c leads along the left
edge, and the branch the right edge of this
bottom land, with high, precipitous moun
tains on cither side Up the valley, cov
ering the entire space from mountain to
mountaiu, we pushed at ' double quick,' '
opening our center, letting the Artillery
into plarc. Loomis' and Howe's Batteries
taking the center of the valley and Daum's
the left edge and ths pike. As wc swept
up that valley, with the rebels shooting at
us from the mouutains, and our troops
pouring volley after volley into the thick
ets, the enemy's camp in full view, the
bright sun gleamiug down upon us with a
mouutain -morning brilliancy, it seemed as
though war carried with it a storehouse of
courage, and furnished its owu stimulant
to heroic exertion. Under the inspiration
of su.-h a scene, "double quick" gives no
fatigue, the wcicht of arms and ammuni
tion is not noticed, the whistling of bullets
give no alarm, and the death of a comrade
no consternation. Onward we pushed, and
at the distance of one and one-half miles
tho bridge, a detachment from the I'th
Indiana and the 24th Ohio dashed from the
road and charged up the mountain to our
left to dislodge the rebels sheltered in the
thickets at that point, routing them, killing
7 aud taking 8 prisoners ; at this charge
the Union forces loBt one killed and had
two wounded. Still onward we swept, dc-
more and more to the left along
the mountain siues, killing the rebels as
they fled, till the artillery reached their
chosen point of attack, at the distance of
abont 800 yards from the enemy's camp.
On the right, as we approached their camp,
we found the mountains too precipitous to
deploy, and the Infantry was checked on
the artillery line, and the cannonade becan.
- i ... . ,. . fc
13 guns, and was answered promptly, by!
the CDemy in equal proportions. Ihe reb-1
els took shelter in their trenches, and only
one-ha f of their camp being exposed
o onr fire, their left being completely shel-!
tered by a sharp point of the mountain ex-!
tend ng .one.th,rd across the valley. En-;
closed within the mountains, each discharge
to have a dot m echoes, and the roar
of the artillery was therefore grand beyond
description. We Lailed upon them nhell,
solid shot and cannistcr. and w, got solid
shot and ehc.l u return. At the com-
mencemout w tnc canonaae, lt was my tor-;
tunc, together with Co. A, of the 24th, to
be assigucd the defense of Ca urn's Battery,
and as it advanced, we closed around its
rear ; for four Lours we held tins position,
giving us a perfect view of tbe whole field,
and at the sauio time exposing ourotntire
line to the enemy's fire at a distance of not
over 750 vards frm their einnin' mouth.
striking seme reMstan.-e, bounced out and
.rolled along the road As it struck in
the mud. Ihomas Hall, fifcr, exclaimed
.lBo Jasu3i CaptiU( tLcJ lnean to put me
' eyes out before I get a shot at 'em. His
i eyes were fail of mud. and te had came out
The shot fell thick and fast around us,
many fell about 15 feet to our right, on
ground amt ten feet lower than where we
stood, and buried themselves harmless at
our feet but by "far the greater number
just cleared our heads, diagonally across
the Company, and struck in the bank from
lo to M teet to our left and rear. One
six pound bomb struck in the ditch amon
us, seemed to gc down about 2 feet and
with a musket to fLAt. Barney ilcliride,
of Mineral Ridge , icked up the shell and
tossed it away tlowu the descent lest it
might explode among us. The fuse had
not been cut and it did cot explode. The
men behaved with the coolness of Regulars,
and ate their breakfast from their haver
sacks during the hottest of the fire, as de
liberate and with as good a relish as though
seated at Billy Williams or Chapman's ta
ble. By eleven o'clock we had burned up
the most of the rebels' tent3 exposed to
view, silenced three of their batteries and
destroyed many of their wagons, in turn,
ice had one Lilted, two wounded, and one
gun disabled. About this time some 40
riflemen came out of their trenches on our
left to shoot off officers and artillery-men.
Of these, not one got back to their camp;
all were cither killed or captured. At
about 12 oclock, seeing that the rebels
would not come out of their trenches, only
as we blew them out with bombs, and that
the artillery would noed little support,
was ordered to move my command to the
left cf the road, and a little in front of the
position we had occupied, to a spot shel
tered Ij a spur ot the mountain, and let
them rest whilst I accompanied Lt CoL
Gilbert, of the 24th, along the mountain
side opposite the rebel camp, to see if
were possible to bring Infantry to bear up
on their trenches, but we tound the dis
tance to exceed musket range. On this
trip we were honored by divers shot and
shell, some '-scraping a close acquaintance."
As we were returning over thr spur which
sheltered my Company, they sent a SIX
pound solid shot after US. Striking a little
in fhe left of US. and bonneinr over t!i
knob it iuocked a musket to pieces in the
hands of Serg t. John 1 . Lake, of Bazctta,
and entering the ground at the point where
private Win. S. Fuller, of Oranseville, was
lying down, grazing his left shoulder, and
knocking him clear from the ground. We
took him up for dead, but the application
of water brought him to his breath, and
we carried him off the fichL He is not
mortally injured, but probably disabled
for life. From half past 12 till 2 o'clock,
the enemy returned our fire with but one
or two guns, whilst we kept the fire
"shell" continually upon them. At this
time, having learned from the prisoners ta-
! ken and from our own observations made
duri g the cannonade, that the actual force
of the enemy far exceeded ours, wo grad
ually and leisurely withdrew, bringing away
17 prisoners, 11 Lead of horses and as many
cattle.- Of the rebels outside of the camp.
wc killed 43, and from the last prisoners;
tiken. we learned that our shells had taken
terrible effect in their trenches. We gave
them a wqll-dirccted fire of not less than
twelve hundred rounds of shot, shell and
cannistcr, ((a heavier engagement of artillery
than the rebellion has yet witnessed, ex
cept at Manassas) so severely punishing
them that with a foice in camp far exoeed
ingoura, when we retired, nat a rebel dared
to follow us. and we left their camp as si
lent aa though we had killed them alL
The Union loss was 9 killed and five wound
ed, two of them were killed by the prema
ture bursting of a bomb from one of our
own cannons, and two wounded by the mis
taken fire of our own Infantry in the thick
ets. We reached our camp from six
eight in the evening, and thus ended the
Itccouisance of the Camp at Greenbriar.
We have obtained all the information
accessary for future movements in that di
rection, and when Gen. McClellan gives
the n.nal, we will meet him half way
the road t Washington.
CncaT Mountain Pass, Va..')
October 5th, 18C1. )
This morning at 10 A. M., CoL Anthony
with 150 mounted mti was attacked on
open prairie about 10 miles from this place,
by six hundred rebels uoder command
Upton Hays. After a desperate struggle,
the rebels retreated, seeking thelter in the
woods, from which they were again routed.
MARION. O., Nov, 10.
A shocking murder was committed five
miles east of this place last night about
o'clock. While Mrs. L'lich was sitting
her room knitting, some one fired at her
through the wiudow; one ball passed
through her breast and lodged under the
skin of her back; another ball and seven
shot struck the wall at her side. She died
in about an hour afterwards.
No clue to the perpetrator.
The Editors of the N. Y. Independent
in a Tight Place.
low Weed has been sent to England, and
if he shall find the BiitUh ministry dcter
froni j mined to recognize the Confederacy, the
j administration here will prepare at once
j for peace. It was io pave the way for this
that the discouraging report of Adjutant
! General Thomas was allowed to be pubhsh
1 ; ed. We have no space at this late hour
' remark on this information, except to say
' that, if entirely correct (as wc arc positive
ploying ly assured.) it will simply break down the
his own passport to Fort Lafayette.
m im
Cn APLAIX Baowx Akrested bt Colo
about I Ttler Major Casement to bb A,
BESTED. V telegraphic dispatch from
ch lain Brovfn 0ef tho 7th Et, re.
hew a d or two egas that
fec ha8 arreate(1 and that Major Case
seemed : ment will babl arrfi8teJ oah
rival t LeadqiurtersL The arrests were
i ordered b CoL Tyittr and oubtedly
out of Mr. Bwn.9 Iett t0 tUe
The last N. Y.-vIndepcndent has the fol
lowing article :
"Just as we are going to press, we re
ceived a most important piece of iu forma
tion from a reliable source. It is nothiug
less than the expressed couviction of Mr.
Seward that the government cannot suc
ceed in this war; and that the Confederacy
will probably be recognized by the Europe
an powers ; and that peace will be the re
sult in sixty days. In view of this, 'I hur-
aJmillistratioQ and destroy the Country
- .
A dispatch from V aslnuctou to the I rib-
une intimates that the reverend editors of
ui,v i.u
the Independent arc about .to be sent to
Fort Lafayette,
me article utiue n-c-n
iu Li"h quarters in Washincton as a charge
of treason against the Government, llie
dispatch states that the stock jobber who
1 . .. ,
Shocking SnciDE. We learn that, on
the afternoon of Monday last. Elder Thom
as Stephenson, of Chester, widely known
as a Baptist clergyman and ono of the pi-
ODccr residents of that township, committed
suicide by cutting his throat with a rarr.
Chfrrdou DtM' trtrt.
in a Tight Place. Marriages.
Io Southing-ton, on llie 7th inst.. I.y Ret. H B. ,
Die. REV. BY. MESal.NGER. and MlSSi
Ail A. UA M.VLTljy.
Ia Vienna, on the 8th inst.. by the Rev.Xen
oplinn Bats. Mr. JOIIX POUND to Miss
RUTH BACON, all of Vienna.
For two Ion j years, John labored Lard,
(At time he looked forsaken.)
H merely asked Una ainall reward,
To make a Pound of Bacon.
in a Tight Place. Marriages. Deaths.
In Xrw L:abon, of typhoid ferer, MRS. A. L
KINO, wife of Rer. Joteph King, and dau?h
ter of John B. Fitch, in the 31at year of her
In Hartford, on the 22.1 ult .of oeurnlziaof the
heart, JOHX B. KITCH. in the 66tb year of j
uis ae.
The deceased was horn in Hartland, Conn ,
he emigrated to thia State with his parents in
1S04, and settled in Hartford, at which place
he has ever since resided. In common with
oth.r early settlers, he endured all tho hard
ships and uffrr d all the prorations incident
tu the pioneer.
As a citizen hewas rpright, esteemed by all,
and erer ready to advance the cause of "truth
and e.lneatiou in the community in wliioli he
lived As a neighbor he was kind and ot!)
ing; as a friond'trne and faithful. A warm
hearted philanthropist, and a fiiond of the
oppressed, ha was one of the first to aid in
rearing the Anti-Slavery standard in thia local
it!, and alter the or,; an in t ion of the Republi
cs party, he was one of its most ardent sop
porters. As a husband he waa tender-hearted
and afiVetionate ns a parent, warmly attached
to his children. He embraced the gospel in
early life and erer afterwards exhibited in his
daily walk its divine and sanctifying iuflu-enc.-s
During the last years of his life, he was call
ed to pass through the deep waters of affliction,
hiiving. within a very f,-w weeks, been called
to part wit h two beloved daughters, and Very
r c-ntly, with still another to whom he was
moat dt-vo edly attached. Vet in all his trials
he recognized the hand of God, and though he
was instantly ealled away, his "lamp was
trimmed and burning." And as he crossed
the waters of Jordan, the glorified spirit of the
love 1 one who had so leemtiy preceded him,
was waiting to welcome him to the mansions of
the blest, ami thr sorrowing friends (eel how
almost prophetically true was her dying mej
...... ... 1.: Til .1 (.. 1 1 .
-ve for me. for Ac will not tarry long behind."
He leaves a wife and three ahildren. and a
larie circle of friends to mourn his loss: but
ue nas gone to "mm mrisi wuicii is lor
"Thou mayest not come again to us; we would
not caM thee hack.
To tread with us 'midst toil and gloom, the pil
grims Utsrrl track:
But oh! that He, the lowly one, would grant
us eraee to be
Like thee in chil llika eentleness, and meek
simplicity :
Then shall we follow where thou art, and in the
trjine day.
When wc must tread the vale of death, thou'lt
meet us on our way
A radiant messenger of God, seut from the holy
Around the throne, to welcome 08 with angel-
hnrp and song.
Oh! Li-it will le our meeting then, in that
pure home on hih;
Where sin no more shall elon.l tht heart, or
sorrow dim the eye."
Harljord, Ohio. A7 , I S61 .
Hi Bazetta on the 2"ib ult, of Diplhera.
KLOR1S T., son of Makqcis Tost, aged six
Alio on the 2nd inst.. of the same S1DXEY
y.ars an. I Dim tren uas.
FAL KO r, in the tenth year of Ins age.
GoJ of the entle. the holy, the just,
A wake the hush'i souls from their rison of dust
To float in tbe'Bjlory that circles above.
And praise thee, the Father of mercy aad love.
In this place, on the Pth inst.. of diptheria.
KKLL1K YEXETIA. youngest daughUr of
W H. t F. tt tias, aged two years and nine
Iu Monran, Ashtabula eountv. on the 12lh olt.,
of Diptheria, MARY CAMILLE. .lauehtvr
of Albert 3. A Cybelia Hall, aged 2 years, 10
months and 10 days.
In Harrison tp , Srahaska county, Iowa, on the
30 th ull.. OLIVER COOLEY SMITH, aged
70 years. Mr Smith was fur many years a
resident of Trumbull County.
(Mahoning County papers please copy.)
Casual Advertisements must be paid fol
when hamtr.l in.
TIC BAND U the only knwo rtmedr for
Rii-amaliSDi. tiont n-l N.-arv))t'. n4 Itm pernicious
effects of Mercury and it is with the greatest satis
faction, as to iu merits, that we c-tll the a tent ion of
our revi?rs to thr aJrertiteoivnt in another column
of or papr.of the Anti JLheaniatic Band.
July 4. IHtil-3m.
Peterson's Magazins,
Tht Ec.t aid Cleiffat !n the Wrr!S ferlaes
This popular monthlr Msjasine will be grut'-l
,m f rrztd lor f It aili coataia
TWLVE fOI.OKtn BKI.1N VioBli faTHmi
ei-siiT urspatD wooo cut!
TWaSTT-SVUtt PAbtSOFsirilC! f
All ib'.s w ll he given lor ouly TR 0 f OI.LAHS a
jft. or s dollar le ss ilsa lja sites ol the class oi
"Peters sa's." Its
mm w t mm
Ar Ihe bst pul'lished snvwbere JIUttrit ftf-M-
writtrt art rmt-Uftd la vril rii(v Jr
'Peter. " In l.-tr. m addition to its nsual qi.n.
titv cf ahorter au.rirs, JOCK OKIINA. CoKV
RIGHT KtiVKLITa will be sireo. by Abb S. Steph
ens. Carry giialcy. Charles J. Peterson, aad Fraas
L Uenediet. It also .abliefccs
Fashions Ahead of all Others.
Sach number. In aditi-iii to tas colored plate,
fivrs B-ioaet. Cloaks and Dresses . engiaved oa
wood. AUo.a Pattern, froui which a Bras Slaatilla
or Child's Ireis ca b cot out. withcut th aid of a
nantaa-maker. Also, several .sts Household
aud other Keceits.
Jyit U the bos-. Lady's Magaslne I a the World.ir
Always in Advance.
One Copy. Oae Year
Tbr e Cop'.r s, for Ooe Vear.
Siva rmi. far O Vear..
i W
Hi, hi Cuviea. for Oi.e i"-r 1" "J
SutMB L'ouU-s. foi One Tear
Three. Fiv. Sight orators copies auks a Clab.
To rvfcry person gaUiuff ap a Cioo ot Tnroe. it.
light or Twelve copies, an extra copy of th ntaga
siue for If 02 will h girt. To every person (etuug
ap a Ciub of eiltero, two extra ccpie of lh Maja
sins for M! will snt.
Address, post paid
N 3d Cha-tautdt.. Philad phia.
vr7Jr.imens seat gratis, when written for.
Nor. I3.'6l-.!w
! At PORTER'S Book tore. Wholesale or Retail.
McOaVtfjr's H-s4s.T4 sertei; Mea(rtr' Readers,
bt eric; McGatTey s .tellers; Tovo's iil era,
Kleosantsvry tfplcr; Ry' Arithmetic; TbDfflraaoa'g
At;ehraa; H:o4Jards Aitjebraa; Finneo's tinunaar;
l; ells' GnunSBsU-s: Clark's Gr&mmarst: Carih'a Ii
rm-rs: Oreeas do; Craeirs lirogr-
iibim' finltrtn ale Vitrli'si tin' t -nt f K Am avtvV: i '
5o: tnl
ita'sdu; Mitchell's dn: F.tch's Pbiiieal do:
Barrett s Astronomy; lUy-s Al?eor.s; TsMiob t
Jiu'jian'a IKkeepiug; ljtf sdo; Wbster s Biction-
ant,; Morcoter's do; Wiisoa s i'a ta sutes uis-
. , . o,i. ,. A. ii,,rh,ri,'. a,i..-
vuaceui-os- composuioa and lueumc; Whutier's
Dane's Surveymt: navie s it lememarv Oeom.tr y;
lUillespios Sarteyinr; Causr's Anatomy; School
Speaker large anil suk.11, Andrews At Koddanl
Latia Grammars ; Aadrews At etodilsril's Lsons;
Ilaikners' lit and xd Latin Book: alcCiinlock's lit
snd at Latin Book; UcCili'ttck's Greek Lesions;
Crosby's Orevk Grammar; Crosby's Greek Lessoas;
Q.eek Testameuu: Johusoo's Cicero's Orations; Aa
drw Caur; Aa;hon's Cfar; Anthon's Virgil;
ilhiu'a Sallast; Anthon's Tacitas; Speacenaa
Writing B okt; votdca Wreath.
Nor. 13, 'ol.
The andersirned will ofer at public sal. F.l-
day. Nov. Si. 1J1. at the widanc or Beta a euio
nell. on half mil esst of Hartford ceitre. th a
tire stockof Chesier wh t Hog, coicposed of all
ages from six weess to thre y srs old. Ths wiih
ing t parchass some Due ooe s will Bnd it to their
a Ivantag to atund. as they wili b sold to theh.gk
est bidder. CONB
Nov- 13. IH61-S
Prcsme Yonr fider!
Preserve Your Cider ! !
lay a otlleof Neutral SilphU of Lime.
I JLJ sires, all fries, aad sll varieties, for bsrntng
. M'Tra "U,a! H-?t A Ptrttton's.
Blver B!k Trnf Ftia.
lt tent ion
River Block Drug Store,
Warren, 0 , Nov. 13, '61.
WE the undersigned take pleasure in
aanoauciag to Uk citixens of Warren, aad
vieinitr. the fresh arrival of car new stork of Drags,
Chenieals, faiots. Oils, Dra Sialfs. Dra Wood. ..
selected with grtml rare uoa reliable Kastern h ouses
aad beg leave to tahml t the follovlng list. Espe
cially do e call the aU ealifrn of Pbysicjaxs to oar
stock of Btsdieins s, and invite tticas to call aad
No. S, Main fctreet, Warren, O.
Barnet Is Cocaine for the Dalr,
sirs. Allen's Dressing do
Giroasiiaa OU do
. Tricophcras da
Lyoa's Katharion do
Sanford'i Dre-log do
Prol. H oods' Brstoratlva do
Mitchell's Handkerchief Kxtracu,
ifauin s do do
Uarrison's Toilet S-tp.
nana s ao so
Co'ratrs do do
Bro a Windsor do
Uraains Tankeo d
Painters' EKmonJ Cemeat.
SfiaaMiniri' Olao 4 Conroetians,
C hrisU'luro1 Hair Dyo,
Buclidi.rs do do
slathews do do
Harrisons do do
J va do do
ICO os Solah. Qaiiiiae,
10 os Kori'hine.
Merrills' Ectect.e Preparations
Keiths' do do
Ti Idea's Fluid Extracts.
Pnr Iod. PuUua,
Mitral silver.
Hsralins' Wisxard Oil.
Babsiootor a.raaing Urease,
Pur sldical Liqaors,
Syrnp lod . Iron,
Pare Olire Oil,
fcilver Glass gtarch,
Pui Paarl etarch,
kird Cages.
Cou Liver Oil.
Carboa Oil aad Lassps,
Mu-.t. Pills.
aloSata do
Knocks Pilts,
UistOVubarg Pills,
Muriel do
Douie's do
ilolioway' do
noprs Pills.
Ciarkes do
Prices do
Cncrsoiaaa do
Aious Iro' do
Strongs Agu do
Wright ,Uo
spall luiags
do '
Sellers Vormifugs,
ic Lanes do
Jsyoes cio
Vao Euesens Worm Cenlec'n,
slathews do do
I!u!!Was do do
McCuiijs Window Glass.
Cr.Hoa eo do
hand Paper,
burning FinU,
llrugf ills Varaitore,
kreast PuapS.
K.aatic byrines.
lilass do
Mrtal do
Tnie Chrome Green Dry and tn Oil,
do Yellow
Drop Black
Venetian Red
Vrllow Oeir
Red Lead
1 Nutmegs,
Znte Currants.
Spani&h Indiro.
eolation T,n
lv etnffs
Nitric and sfartalie Aeid,
Solpharie and Acetic do
Aaa Ammonia ffb,
Swrrt Sp'u Nitre,
Salpharie Kiter.
Turpentipo. tTarpeBllre.
Bcsole or Saptha substitut for
Japan Varnish.
No-1 Furnitar Varnish,
No 1 Coach do
White D;mr do
Aspl aitum do
Pnr Ltnsetd Oil.
S cet "
N-au Fool "
Mice, K-tnti "
M eca Laoricatlnf Oil.
Pearl snow
hit L ad is Oil.
Wsshingtoa -Vahneatock
" "
Wasbiortoa TletalZiae -
Frank lia Snow White "
Pare dry white Lead and Zinc.
Tn1'w Caad!, .
8r "
Pare Cream Tartar,
- Sub Carb Soda,
M Saleraias.
Smith! Zztrs Palat Braihea,
Varnisn do
Artists do
Sash do
Hair do
T-oth do
Firs do
a. Seiiumenta order- It is ordoretl chat the fol
ed to he advertised ( lowinc accoant of Kxeca
tors. Administrators, and iloard an, thtt btve ob
Sled ia thi Curt bo advertised f.r three eonseoa
tio Wrekaarreoably to laa. aud that the) remwa on
fi.e for infpevtion and exceptions till ths 7th of Do
eeiober, 1H1, when thr will bo examined and or
irred to record if bo excea joas appea r thereto, to
James Wsdo. dee. anal seuleaoul of adm'r
Moses acMahan, - " "
Ephraim I. Morton,
John W alker. partial
Aadrrw Cole. .. -
John I. Urtnacuaaa, - " "
Chaucy II. cox. - " "
enrser tabi.ey, - "
JosevbKaal. " "
Jamra J. etewsrt,
Reabva I . F tch, "
Solomon Evret. "
so,i Yorkin-r,
Klat ra Laae,
Johu White,
Davis Sal sr.
Petsr Wi.soo,
John A. Uanier,
Ca.via smith.
Sim Slediey.
Charles CashmaB.
.x r
Jamaa Montgomery,
Oartin Fisher,
miaor final
llar.ee F Uward - -
Franklin liich etal " " -
ilenry I'ricb. "
Mary A. Boys, - partial "
Martha A. Boys. "
Ptggy Burns, Idiot
Mary 1. Carolis B. FuisI'msB.
vdic of Prooat Ccart, Warren, Xov. 13.
Aiusu J W TVLBR.
Probst Jadg.
V. Cy virtue of an Bx-ttatiua issaeJ frem tSe Cottrt o
Common Mmi of Miahniammbtv ad oU.rr ioxsi
frors tat Coon l Cosmbcb Ptu t( TravtaiJ Ue-,
to ac altiectrd. 1 ahall offr for tale at lha door ef
the t-oarl iluasr l Warra( ia aai-l enaatjr, oa
Saturday the Uth da? of Dee., 1861,
at oa o'cloik P M ol said day th following d
seiibod real ettat silaats i" th township of Ifjo
bard in said oaty. and bounded oo th aorta by
lands of Isaa Mall, rait by lands of Jamas Pmch-.
ard. so at h by ands of Samocl Beae. and wsst by
laads of Calvin Applegato. contaiuing one huadrod
acres of laud, mor or less. App-a.aeJ at per
acre. Terma rash. A. B. V MAN, Shri(.
Bheria" iVi'oci, orsrrea, 5ov. 13. 61.
ntrva Applrgai i In Trumbull Common
vs rieas.
Bsnjamla Applegat t By virto of aa Exe
cution issued f.'om tho Court of Common P leas or
Trumbal I eouBty . onio. to m diretd. I have Is vied
apo aud shall ofier tor sal at paMieaaction, at th
res'deac or Benjamin Applecat. In the lowmO'p of
Liberr? r udcontvl Trumba I. ou
Jfohduy the '2ith day of Sov., 1S61,
at lb w'cioca. A. M. ol said day. ths 'ollowiog
named nersonal oronortv to wit: 3 three . ear.
old coits. 3 hors. 7 cews. 1 two yars out
heifers. I lull feuryesrs eld. mii II y curling calves.
takea as Uie property or Benjamin appiegaio to sat
if- an tiecuuon ia favor cf Minerva Applegaie.
Terv.caih. A. B. LI MAN . Sheriff.
lend'i 0 ce, Warrea, Movtmber. 13. 1961.
V William Crowel.pll 1 Bfor A M. Ilick
y, Vox.J P. of Bloomfield
William Prnaiman. deft. J tp.. Trumbull Co.. 0
On the 30th day of October. A D 1-I. said Juitie
Isaued aa order of Atrachm-nt in the slow action
for Ue sum of sixty eirht dot r g st d sixty cents
Said earn is set for hearing D-e r I6.h. D ll.
Sov 13. l-fil-3. WILLIAM tBCWaL.
Kotic i hereby gins that th cub-crilr ha
bea appointed and aual.fied admiBittrator tn tha
eita of Wm. Davis, dece ased, tai of H setta. Ohio.
EXZOLE or NAPTI1A. v-p.ffect
hstitat fr Tsrptntise. rry chrap at Boytdk
gtrstt oa't
N.v 13,161
BtverMiock urug Bior.
Warrea, Ohio.
Special Examination
'I'here will De
"here will b
Special Examinations cf
X School Ttu-hers oa Thursdays. October 17th
andxdth.aad Fridays. November Uth aad t9ih at
,,,, uswwcr ...H
to (,'uurt nous, aupersosi, wao aesir toostaia
ecru dealt to teach eommoa schools, ia Trassball
County, during th cornier winter. c attnd soms
onoof the aJor.aid examlnstisns. Prisata-Baaas-1
toaUoas san I otb bad. and ao mora pabii amla
atloas wlH b held aatil axt Spring.
Westers Reserve Seminary.
Fall Ttinal Bw elotirjir, of tbis
Imitation has been well stterdfd sad sac-
rrsfnl. 1 ariBg the Wiatsr Teun.to eontaeBeaov. .
19. sad eoBt-coe sis lee wteka, U. aass Board
Ittimciion will coatica.aB will pat forth new ef.
Icrts to iHceflt their papils. As Io Uxiteai of Piaoo
and M-:od'.on a.asie. weeaw offer as good facilitaes
lopnsoss dssirtag tnatrwetion ia that dpartawua
ss rta be had st soy of oar nrighl-oriug iBatitwtiosia.
Mils O . Kibbee. oar mosic teacher, to io aatwral
abilities ss a mu.ician. has sdded anasaal iadaotry.
and e.asiderablspriBe in giving in so-actio.
We offer Initios .boardinir.ud rooass for sif board -lnff
at a.oderate rates. Th leetnres had froas lis,
spelUaf ssatabssaadlteaswrciso of th Literary .
Society, which ia Bw doitia awaaaally wail, add
Bach to ths laterest of the lnstitation. Oiv aa a
trial. VM. it AJtCHBOLD.
Kov.C, '61 PrlaeipaJ.
rUR Splendid
A L E .
Stork of Books,' will
V be sol.l. as is oar asaal custom Try w la ter.
eact sliaeellaaeooskoak sold worth sne dollar. Uo
pnrchaser will receive, at ihe tiaso of porch, a
gift worth from SS cetils to dollars.
The Rrcater proportion of rifts will be books, worth
from 30 cents to 3,w. W tad rood books to bo
th most fcafac preseats. This wilKwassa)ww
oa th first day of Novemher. 1H6I, at
' Warroa. Ohio.
This Sale will eoniias aatil th 1st of January.
It Pays !. It Pays ! ! It Pays ! ! !
Tt Pays io Oil your harness and boots
A- often, keeps them soft and pliable aad avserves
the Leather, as for the purpose Meats Foot r a good
quality tauners vii, uaer ot wnten eaa a had as .
oJiiriro Btwi otor.
. 10, Markot du
seaco of Codec, a dime sacks wlll'go as far
ss four poamts of roa ted Store CoIJe. CaU at
Smith's Drug Store, and gt a packag.
se btewart Coash Cndv ior
CoBrh. Cold. Hoarseness and Sore Throat, on-
ly S cents a &V.U. Call at
Nov.6. Sl BUITBS "rogStor.
HE STATE OF 01110. s.
the Cleik f th Coart of Cossmoa Flaaa f
aiumi.a.1 coauty; greeting:
lt lt hereiy ordere-J that th several terms f th
Coart of Common Pleas ana Distnet Co"rt lor Uie
year Irbj. an..llb bell in the svaral roonttes com
posing uk thh Ja licial District of th tfta ofuaio,
a fullows. to wit:
Portag-e. Vy flra. S-ark. Ms dfji. Calambliaa.
slay eig.'iih. UarroL May twelith. Laa. Sept. third.
6?ansa. deptrmncr bfth. Athtaoaia. beptemoer
cightb. TruoioBii. beptember elevsath, aad atahow.
lug, beptcmber nfteei-th
Carroll. F-rbruarr 11. May . October)1; Stark.
FeAmvy -4, Jau d. nctower Su; Malion:ag. Feorwa
ry l-i. May lii. lictober e; Columbiana jdrc;a 3, Jaao
2 Ojtoberd7; Porux. Feoraar, lit. May 1. Oewxr
e; Imm.iull. Mrci. j Juu d. ustoxor; L.ae.FeO
roary IU. Itay Ii, tiepleaitirr 2H; Geauga. FeblOary
.'4. Jlay a,. Ootuucro; asbuouu, aiarcn I;, Juao
S, Nosemoer 10.
Voa will enter this order on th Joar.-als of taa
District Coart. aad Coart ot Cufluoo Pleas, aad
cause tne same to lc published du.y as r.UirJ by
law U itueas the- siguatur ol Ju.lgoS of said Dis-'
tricutUis34 day ol October A D Irdl.
B. f uOFrMaN, .
Tho Slate of Ohio. I I. C. A. Harrington. Clerk of
Irum iali County, i the Court of Common Plas.
aitnia ana lor aiu county, hereby certify that th
abure and foreoiog i a tra copy of the srigiaal or
der uow oa At iu lb vmce ot the Clerk of said
Court. Witness my n in-l aad the seal of ai I tlowrt
ol Cowsson Pleas, at Warrra ia said county, this ..
day of Numiier A D lrl.
Aov.k.'61-tw C. A: nAKRINQTOS.Cark.
Notice is horeliy given that the raberibr baa
been appointed sad qualified as Admiaistratoraatho
Latate of Alydia s'agasoa Isto of Basetta. Trami-ail
conuly, decaaseU. ll. FliKGaaOi.
Sov. 6, "61-3W
aa The najersigned haa been duly appointed Ad
ministrator on the Jstate of Owen ehout, 11 of
WeatberaSeld, ram'-uilctunty. Ohio, deeeased. AU
persons inlebte.l to tho Bvtat are reiB-td to mako
immeiiiale pament, and those having euumsagataat
the same will present them Io the andersirned lor al
lewaneo. JOSAd UOFFMA!. Ajm'r.
ov. 6. "61
O Smiths At Mc Combs 1 Ia CanrS of Coamoa
vs V Pleas of Trumbull coaa-
AUiioa L. Boswortk. J ry.
By vino of aa Order of Sale issaed from ths Court
of Common Pleas of Trumi.all county. Ohio, to mo
directed and delivered. I shall oler for ssJ at Pub
lic Aactloa at tho door of th Court iloas ia War
ren, in said county, on
Saturday the 7th day of Dee , 1861,
at one o'clock, P. M. a said day. lie following da
scribed real estate, sitnare ia ths township r Kias
man, in said county , aad Is known by parts of lot or
section thirtees in said township, being four parcels
of land ia section thirteen, one contaiain abut
thirty-eight hundredths of aa are, aud on contain
ing about sixty thre hundredths of sa acrs. and
heretofore .leeded by Seymonr A. Potter to Cyrus
Bo j worth. A. L Besworta snd Kesm B. Pritehard.
als one parcel containing about sixty-one rods, and
another containing about gbt tods. heretofore deed
ed by Oordoa Milter and Beojamia A Ilea Io the said
Bosworth and Pritehard, being th Tannery lot snd
dwelling houe aHjs'.ei.t thereto. For a particular
description of sll reference may be had to the Fram
bull Co. records Rook C4 Pages Sl snd r-ili, b th
same more or less Appraised at 91 1 63.00 Trssa
cash. A. B. LT MAN. BberiaT.
Sheriff's Offlce, WsrreaKsv. , 181.
-L wiM be able to please their Ctncv by stopping at
Ail am s Bookstore whereihey caa t a preseut -ritil
CTeiy oou the Hay worth a ffoliar.
1 LUiN U VV .Dttrr KvcniDg?.
X What
hat so aeeeptabla tar a eossikaniea as a rooti
aad lirely book, thai can be ha 1 at Adams Bekstore
nd a gift vith it. ft t a ember tae place .
VThirii. of beaut? ii a jy for?er.
There caa he tieihfns; CQre so thaa in. A'ee
aad with all yoti ret a haoilAoaie preseat with
erery book job parch., worth a iofltr. at
1 -F ing.- W will giv handsome hooks asprcseeus
to patrons of Adama' Bookstore. Yoa onrht to se
oar assortment. Oct. 30w - .
BIRD CAGES A Urge variety jist
neeiveil aad for salt cheap, at .
Jily rr. l'l.
dMITIl'S Drag Stor.
It Tkoauva Toung, pit Belore Samawl 1. Ba
ss viilsoo. J P of fiesca
Po.lle or Uink, drfts 1 townkin Tram. 0 ,0.
Ou the loth day of October. A L 1-61. sid J
tiv iud aa oriie nl attachjpent in th above .
tioa fir:hftam of ihim-two dollara said action B
continued fur t. ial to the dth day of December A D.
l-ni. anon ocloca. A H. Sov. . fl
IS hereby given tht on the 25.fl dtj
f November. A. D th Cleveland Hah.
Bins Bui Hnad Coaspianv will su at fithli taia
to the higbeit bid ior. forth pa;mBtf fnightaad
charces Bnpaid on th asm, th Iwliwwiwr praswrtx
to wit:
43 Oil Bb:. I. A.Scoville. Con'o. ro- Jaa.lt. 141
-ti - A B.Hall. - - r.bJS. "
S tt. Waadell. " - Mar S3,
47 McSi ley UuJkCo- " tS.
19 - H AJ ffwbrry - - -
30 J. . Uatie, . - - Apr. 17. -30
- .9. "
The sals will h made at m "clock A. Sf at th da
aotui' UM& mpmay ia Warra. Iiaawaalt P,, uatw.
The Cleveiaud At H-h.n.ne Rail B -ad Co.
Oct. SJ, !- By SAilL:SLtiClT, Ag'i,
DENTIST, of New i on Falla. wosld
imerm bis frit ads ef his reiara te his rMtdktaeet
at the forner place. Utsofice will hereaiterbeopea
te Urojewhe nee-i the serrieesef a ekillfa Deatist.
Bei' f tra'y thank fut for Urors in fersser yeare ha
still hopes te taaintaia. by a strict personal atteer
tiea to his profeoa, to taerit the eo&ldcaee ef aa
tnUkfhteiied pablie.
eept- le, 1161. .
Th undersigned bar been sppeiatcd Bxca-
torsof the last will and testament ol Ira Baad, So
ceased, lat of Mecca. Trumbull Co., Ohio. All rsr
sons havinw claims acainst said Kstas ar nai-nad
i tu presool tho sam for sitlmnt, and all parssBs
ladabtad to saiil E.tata ill salt ntutwwn wits)
th uadanigned wit Scot atlay. D W. BBAD,
Oct 30. l-3w. M. C. BsiAD.
11 oaii.hia ferf Rtl,eftf lit Sfk aad Uif
trtJ. mji ttti wxth rirmtent sad CArwais ZHaaaa
a (A Sex ft Urgmmt
Medical Advice siren Gratia bv th Artlng Snrgeor
Valuable BKPOBTd oa 6PFBMATOBBlttia-A s
SiNAL WBAKN1S". and other Diseases ed th
Sexual Org.Ds.aud oa the N BW B (MB DIBS emalai
sa ia th Dispensary, seut ia sealed htttss caivaap
frc of ci-arv. Addres
Dr J. SE1LL1N HuUUUTOS. Howard AuMiatica.
Sa. z. South Ninlh Sucet, rhiia , Pa
Kov. 10,'61-tL
aae of s new aad b-sutifal song fwr th plsa
jnst ret'd al
ADAM'S Book and Matic Star.
-Just published. nw words and mawie for
p aao at
for tho pis, eaatsialng twelve aopatar
melodies, jtr'd at ADAM'S- Boofcstor. prtew
A new Sola ad Choras for ths piaa.-a swlca,
did Sobg. at . ADAMS' Book and Muste Stor.
A. If ft A nawaad lgaat Song, just r-.'dal
. ADAMS' Music tor.
- 1,nT.m,,..-. a ,
Li'lsLiO W Urbi tl O I UDCrai AlireB,
A-d ea. McClellaa's Graad March,
The Battle Prayer,
j Th Dying Vinotr. ..
Th Strip and Use Stars.
j Oe1 Sir our Country's FTsg.
aad a splendid lt f thr aie. Jnrl rsa'd.
Oct 2, Hl.
ASAati' BtX'UTv

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