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Western Reserve chronicle. [volume] (Warren, Ohio) 1855-1921, October 15, 1862, Image 2

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- The election in this town passed off
,very quietly yesterday. The butternuts
. had been hard at work for months, and
every ditch and doggery was dragged for
recruit, every false representation which
could affect a vote was made, men who
. were dissatisfied on account of the draft
were told that it was an Administration
measure and urged to vote the black fe
cesh ticket.
TbA rnto
C70, being more than the average vote at
State elections. Notwithstanding the
- tremendous exertions of the rebel ym-
. pathisers, the Union majority in Warren
is. 133. The majority in the County
" is about 1C0O. "
: This is less than in 'CI, but larger than the
Republican majority in 18o9. The large
majority of Republicans and Union men
among the volunteers who have gone
from this county, accounts for the falling
off in the Union majority. '
The election news received from abroad,
is very meagre. In Philadelphia, the
tt - i : -i r -r.. ? l .1
niisourg aoes as wen. xn neveiana me
" Union majority is 750. ' The butternuts
have carried Cincinnati, as usual; Pendle-
ton, Dem., present member from the First
.District, is elected-. Long, Dem., in the
Second District, probably beats Gurley
From the 2d Ohio Cavalry.
Castr Xkar Sakcohe, Mo., Oct. 3d, 'C2.
.'. 1st Bigads, Akmt op Kansas, j
, ; Editort Chronicle .Knowing that our
friends in Trumbull will soon hear of the
battle fought between the Federal and
Rebel forces at Xewtonia, 15 miles south
-' of here. I think a short statement of the
facts, through the colums of the Chroni-
r cle will relieve the anxiety of many
friends, as to the condition of the Soldiers
. trnm Trnmbnll after the battle. The
battle commenced on the 30th ult., at
6 o'clock A. M. Lieut. J. L. Hadley in
commanding left half of Stockton's Light
Battery, opened fire on the enemy, which
- they toon answered with two guns, one a
6 pounder, and the other a 12 pounder.
. The shot and shell fell among us thick
and fast, one shell exploding within 4 feet
'of my gun doing no injury, another ex
nlndd within four feet, and over one of
- the teams one of the horses falling as if
shot but instantly regained his feet no
injury done. The cannonading was kept
up 2 hours constant, when we retired, at
2 o'clock P. M. we were reinforced, and
then the cannonading commenced again,
this time instead of three guns, we had
12 to work, a constant fire was kept up un
- til near sundown, when an order came to
retire. In the afternoon engagement one
T man of Stockton's Battery had his left
arm shot off by a six pound ball, his name
a J. H. Williams, and Cleveland his home,
i . he was the only one injured seriously in
. the battery, and he is doing well, when
we engaged the enemy in the morning
we were only about 400 strong, with three
Brass 6 pound guns, and two 12 twelve
" pound'Brass. Howitzers. The 9th Wis
consin Infantry suffered the greatest loss
out of 200 men that went into the battle
accounted for. The Kansas troops lost
Quite a number in the morning, I have
.... pat learned the exact number. The In
dian Home Guards Buffered considerable
loss. ' The 2d Ohio Cavalry was indeed
fortunate to come out of the battle with
only one man injured, out of V0 that
f-"were there. The euemy's force in the
' ' morning when we engaged ' them with
, .,400 men, could not have Wu less than
i 6000, and in the afternoon it was double
i ' that, our force on the field at no time was
more than "2500 effective men, a you will
. all no doubt see the ofSci.il report of the
battle, I willtop. -
Your. Ac,
, . T. S. The boy of the 2d Ohi4 that are
here with" us are in good spirits and all
feel well." .' ': J. S.
JACOB STROHM. Interesting Army Letter From a
Trumbull Co, Boy.
.. , ue unloving letter was written oy. a
,. jformer resident of .Johnston, in this Co.
He was in the hard fouAl battle at South
1 Ifmintam TAT UMr1n.t ' n..-r r.t wi Hn-t -.r-
' gant of a company . in the 7th Wiscouiion
ti rs)iaH iu waicit-ue ua-j cuiistcxi.
Tbislrttr F not written for fHlblication.
jjiit we iniBK lljat the renter will ai-ee
with us that it -.Li;l.;t- a spirit of s-lf-(,
aicrifice i bv.-iuauy, ,lotii sc.iuW and
civilians: . - .!' .-!.,.
' ' "LrTHtEi-y Hrcn Hospital:' 1
j - Mibdibto.v. Spt 19th, lvi2. 1
iAr Mother: am alive ami tolerable
wtU for a man who luu i,-.v.. I.ullf linl
1.: . i : 3 . ti i . i . . t .
many button hojea Lt Sunday niht.
J J have no bones broken and tl;all be all
' -'l cannot tell you much a Unit the Kttle
J had fired 5 or6 times wlun I pot hit iu
,the face, on the i ipht nje of the nose.
: ne- .wouua llea ef.uuleful.Ie but it is
- p&jy a scratch. I tliink it wm a buck
fhot tit a small si.lintr from h It
4 . ... , 1 1 1 . . 1 . . - , . 1 ..
- -A J t lilt (IHPf I I t "
liXtle I went to firini aj:iin. It was
-then atter dark, the tray bark- wr on
:. .our left and front nd !el;'nd u Aone
, yall. We were in an oj-n pioued field,
under a heavy cr5 hn. Our regiment
had fiiUon h.wk a little from wlicrv 1 vv.n
firing from behiii'd a rock. I laied
. gei up 10 go iac& u.r tear that our own
nieu would hit m. r I had only liivd 2
or 3 times after I pit the tint wound
when whack a bi.ll t.iuU nic'iti thf risrht
leg. I thought that it had knocked the
. lee oil' .in. I r.nt i i .i ...... ... .1 c
' f ' HU. U IV. t I ' -1
it. I found two holes an.! the -blood our-
jug jui ui mem. i iie -uail wentjri on the
back side of the leg jut above the knee
.and came out iu front about 4 iuehes be
low the groin. - It hit tj.e bone but did
' "not break it. It priced through nbout 1:
inches of flesh. I ijuit firTn then'. Soon
. I got hit iu the leli je jul .hLham tlie
- kneejii, the bull is Komewheae in the leg
.yet, mimic tuat it passed up toward the
hip. 'The leg i.-i tsivelle-d a good deal now
and pains me severeh. After. I got
wounded I managed to get my knap
sack and aecouterments off and tied up
. m v ok wall aa I viiltl i rt ai nr f i a
blood. . The firing Qn both 3ides was awfnl
and I was between the two. Our men
advanced up to where I lay and beyond.
Some of them offered to help me back to
v 1 & T .-11 , i. ... . a a
- uw rewuif x wm mew iw eu iu aau
whip the enemy first and then if I was
worth carrying off, they might do it.
Some of them were out of atnanitioa aud
I gave them mine and my gun. The well
ones used all their amunition and then
searched the doad and wounded for more.
Our men drove the enemy from behind
the stone wall and held the field with
their bayonet U. Our loss was very heavy
but I do not know how many.
The enemy are said to have left as
many dead on the field as we lost in kill-
i ed and wounded.
After the firing was about over two
men who were out of ammunition helped
me to the rear and laid me down.
The stretcher soon came and carried
.. . i , ...
I lue to a uaru usea lor n uosputu, come
j to get my pants off, I found that I was
jihot through the calf of the right leg
from front to rear.andhad a slight scratch
on my left thigh that I did not know of
- before. Ibere are.ten bullet holes in my
pants. There were several wounded at
that barn. They were brought here
(three miles,) Monday night- The most
i T
1 as l can.
I who were able to ride have gone on to
J Frederick and Washington. I expect to
j be sent away soon. There has been hard
tfightingevervdaysir.ee Sunday. It is
said that we are whipping them. A good
many prisoners have passed through
I am contented and happy and
hope to be well soon I write again as soon
From your Son,
Rebel Raid in Pennsylvania.
The rebels have again crossed the Po
tomac, eluded the vigilance of General
ilcClellan,. and taken the flourishing
town of Chambersburg. The following
are some of the details:
It is repoited that Chambersburg was
surrendered on condition that private
property should be respected, but public
property should be removed or destroyed.
Chambersburg sui rendered,as resistance
would be useless, no violence was offered
to the people.
We were pushing forward troops during
the nieht-aud are sending them on still
as fast as possible. We have nothing of
a force between Chambersburg and Hancock.
HARRISBURG. Pa., Oct. 11.
This morning the rebels destroyed the
machine shops, railway and rolling stock
of the Cumberland Valley railroad which,
were at Chambersburg, and burned the
railroad bridge at Scotland Fire Mills.east
of Chambersburg. They have seiied
about 500 horses. Thep have also taken
a large amount of Goverment clothing,
which they at once exchanged for their
own apparel. A portion of their force
moved about 10 o'clock towards Gettys
burg. It is impossible to learn fully what
the intention of the rebels is. Means
are beinging devised to secure their en
tire party. It has been ascertained that
the re bels crossed the Potomac early
yesterday morning and entered Pennsyl
vania by Blair's valley.
A dispatch from Gov. Curt in to the
Mayor, states that no troops are needed
from this point. The rebels are already
reported, falling back.
A larce numcar of artillery and cavalry
passed through Hagerstown this morning.
General Franklin was there.
The rebels carried off the Mayor and
Council of Mercerahurg prisoners.
The prevailing rumor was that the reb
els are moving in force through Thornton's
Gap, in the Blue Ridge, to reach the Oi-
ange ana Aiexanaer riauroau. iuu u
consideredaa. jnnoof tai, the rebel raid in-
ivania is a feint to cover the re-
ireat. oltiammippliuuBUtr rimtiuut MiOlul t
lan, wniie taey lau on oigei.
CARLISLE, Oct. 11.
A person direct from Williams port says
we lost 60 men in the action near Han
cock, where the rebels crossed ihe river.
Cox's Brigade, or a part of it, was the
force probably engaged, as they were sent
in that direction several days go.
The loss of the Cumberland y ajley rail
road is about $40,000. Government prop
erty lost, about $2,000. Two warehouses
containing State Military stores, were
anion the pro perty consumed.
CARLISLE, Oct. 11. HARRISBURG, Oct. 11-10 P. M.
Disi'atche are being constantly received
at Headquarters of the proceedings of
Stewart a retml oavairy. t ne rebels re
spected all private property except a
boot and shoe store.
About five miles from Gettysburg the
farmers assembleain considerable numbers
and captured one of the rebel advanced
guards. ,
A large number of troops have onered
throughout the Mate to Governor Curtin,
but none are excepted, as a sufficient
force has bren sent to meet the enemy
already. -
The rebels encamped at Emmetsburg
fhe operator at Carlisle telegraphs that
scouts report the rebels moving on that
place. The utmost excitement prevailed
Later. The enemy left Gettysburg last
niiflit. They crossed the Baltimore and
Ohio road at Xew Market destroy ing the
road and telegraph, and then struck for
the Potomac, east of Monociecy.'
Our calvary is pursuing, but will prob
ably be too late to capture them. McClel-
len may intercept them, but it is doubt-
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Oct. 11.
The Democrat learns that Captain
Bowles Quartermaster s train was attack
ed on the morning of the sth, by a party
reliels, H bom Major Bradford held in
check near Frankfort, when Kirby
."inn tli s whole force approached on the
opposite side of the river and necessitated
surrender of seventeen Federal Govern
ment vvagoni and ten or fifteen sutler's
The enemy eajuved 550 pf Sill's strag
glers whom they nent back to (he train
Among the federals captured were
Major Bradford. Lieutenant Casiell, 77th
Pennsylvania: Captain Bowels, Quarter
master. Lieutenant Bailey, 30th Indiana;
Lieutenant Goldsmith, 30th Ohio.
The Journal says Grayson was taken by
the rebels oij th.e 3t'th of September.
X.thville is surrounded bv rebels, who
committ'ng all sorts of depredations.
The Federals are on half rations, and
provisions are at laimlous prices.
I lie rebels captured forty federal
foraging wagons last week some nine
miles south of Nashville.
A siimidof Dutnout's men. undr Oolo-
Miller, captured twopieces of artillery
one Hundred and nlty rebels at .Ver
sailles yesterday. - '
A portioa of Dumont's cavalry drove
enemy on haturday night from Law-
reneeburg towards Xicholasville, wound
ing several and capturing sixteen prison
er. Federal loss nothing.
The Maysville Eagle says a dispatch was
received by John C. Breckinridge's wife
meei mm at Danville on Monday last.
Furtner particulars of Wednesday's
Perryville fight are received. The Fed
force was 1G.O00; the rebel force was
regiments engaged, number unknown
lie federal loss was from 500 to COO
killed, mz,sw wounded, and 440 taken
prisoners. The latter were paroled by
The rebel loss was 1,300 killed, includ
one General, name not known: 14
Colonels and Lieutenant Colonels. This
number of killed is admitted bv the reb
Medical pirector of Gen. Cheat man's
Battle of Perryville
again were the adVSne!llU?R!UlJls checked
From a long detailed account of the
Battle of. Perryville published in the
Cincinnati Gazette,' we make the follow
ing extracts.
The rebels attacked the Union forces
about 4 o'clock A. M. commencing with
artillery. Capt. Harnett's Battery opened
upon them soon , silencing their guns.
The enemy then advanced in force.
The fight now became deeply interest
ing. On came the enemy, pouring heavy
volleys into the ranks of the 2d Michigan
and other cavalry, and pushing it gradu
ally back untd it occupied the position
from which it first advrnced toward the
woods. The situation was critical.
It was just then that the 2d Missouri,
Capt. Walter Hoppe commanding, a regi
ment which distinguished itself at Pea
Ridgd. came gallantly up to the rescue,
and with deafening cheers fell ujxin the
enemy. The 2d Michigan cavalrymen,
re-animated by this assistance, advanced
as skirmishers before the 2d Missouri,
and the 15th Missouri came after as a sup
port. In vain the enemy opened upo;
the advance lin a murderous fire. A
continual storm of leaden hail raged round
their ears; the 2d Missouri steadily moved
forward, until dismayed and conquered
rebels broke and ran like sheep. For
more than a mile conquerors pursued, and
only cave over when they were ordered
back to their first position. The 2d Min
neaota battery. Captain Hotchkiss, came
up nearly at the same time with the Zd
Missouri infantry, and by delivering
well directed fire upon the flank of the
rebels, assisted materially in driving them
from the woods.
After a lull in the battle all over the
field, at nearly two o'clock the cannonade
commenced with terrific fury along the
line. Ihe account says:
Several of the enemy's batteries hn
evidently been moved much nearer, al
though still under cover of certain neck
of wood which extended into the open
ground toward our position. Strange dis
charges of musketry began to le heard,
and the enemy's legions hitherto conceal
ed, emerged in long and formidable lines
from the cover or the wootla.
In half an hour afterward, the discharg
es of musketry were sharp, quick and
terrific from our right and left, where
Jackson's division, now fully in position
was gallantly sustaining the battle
it was three o clock when the rebels,
hitherto unable to cause even a wavering
in anv portion of our line oT battle, co,
lected his chosen bands, and under the
leadership of Bragg himself, advanced
determinedly toward our center, or rather
the left of our center, in order to break
if possible, the line which our gallant sol
diers everywhere so stubbornly maintain
ed. In vain their artillery thundered with
in a hundred yards of us; in vain their in
fantry poured volley after volley into our
ranks; in vain their cavalry came lorwaru
with loud shouts and in m.ignihcent order.
Their artillery was silenced by the mur
derous tire of our batteries, and their cav
airy advanced onlv to strew the grouno
with their corpses, and then retire in con
But the attack which began upon Jack
son's division, about twenty minutes af
ter that upon Rousseau's, was more suc
Here the famous Buckner brought an
immense force to near against ine two
brigades of which Jackson a division
composed the 33d commanded by Gen
Terrell, and the 34th. by Col. Webster of
the 98th Ohio. A strip of woods lay be
tween the open ground in front of Gen
Rousseau's, and extends very nearly back
to the woods upon the left of Perryville,
where the rebels had their force posted in
the morning. This strip of timber form
ed a covered way by which the rebels
stealthily advanced until they were near
our lines, when, suddenly deploying to
the left, they occupied the whole space in
front of Jackson's division and rushed
upon it with demoniac yells,
The soldiers of the Union fought with
courage never surpassed, and again and
and thrown into confusson. Regiment
vied with regiment, and man with man.
to see who should longest sustain the re
peated and terrible assaults of the foe.
Occasionally portions of the line would
waver a little under the murderous fire
which the enemy in overwhelming num
bers poured upon it; but even while their
comrads were tailing thickly around them
the men who rally, re-form, and again
drive their bullets in the fences for their
desperate enemies.
Harris', Stone's and Parson' batteries
ceased firing Shetland hurled into the
very bosom of the advancing host a storm
of grape and canister, until the ground
was literally covered with dead and man
gled repels.
But with ever increasing strength the
enemy continued the assault, lie placed
several lines on sloping ground, in such a
way the whole could fire at once, and al
though this - arrangement enabled our
batteries to operate with more deaply ef
fect, it created such havoc in our single
line of battle as no soldiers could endure.
A portion of the 21st Wisconsin, support-4
ing Stone s battery, broke and tied. The
greatly superior numbers of the assailants
enabled them to outflank our line, and
from both front and flank they rushed
upon us, delivering their hre within a
few feet of our lines, and charging up to
the very muzzles or onr guns.
The 80th Illinois and 105th Ohio gave
way betore this mad onset, leaving Capt
Parson's battery exposed. The artillery
men at once abandoned their hitherto
nobly defended peices.and all but a single
gun leu into the bands oi the enemy.
Near the foot of the slope of hills, the
wooded crests of which had formed their
original position, they planted a dozen
pieces of artillery, raking the 3d Ohio
and 424 Indiana, which now advanced to
the summit of the hill (upon which Loom-
and Siraonson's batteries were posted
the begiiminitig of the action) in order
that they might meet the dense masses
the enemy's infantry, which were ad
vancing under cover of the fire from their
artillery. As soon as these two gallant
regiments appeared upon the crest, !hv i
were saluted with a tempest of bullets
from the muzzles or at least muskets.
the same time that the cannou of the
enemy thundered upon their front and
Hank. I ho third Ohio, Colonel John
Beatty sustained the heaviest fire, and as
long as it remained upou the hill its ranks
were continually plowpi) by the terrible
discharges from the enemy's artillery.
tint w bile it remained there, (and it re
mained until a third ofitnun.berstrewed
field.) it never for an instant ceased
belch lorth n volley of flame into the
of the foe, nor could the rebel legions,
with all their desperation, summon cour
to charge it. Every officer stood like
rock to hi post, and the gallant Colo-J
peany, itisniquuung irom his unmnii
ageble horse, placed himself coolv and
calmly in the center of I, is regiment,
cheered both by voice and exaumle bi
dauntless men, and seemed totalv uncon
that death was everywhere around
At lant a shell from the rebel ni.nntl
fire to a pile of straw, the flame of
which instantly coiimiuaicated to a Jurgo
upon which the rieht wine of ). M.l
rested. In a moment the whole wa
a blaze ; the heat became intense nnii
unendurable, and though some of the
heroes stood until their faces were blister
rather than break their ranks, they
compelled at lensth to rti
fusion upon the centre and left of the reg
iment, which thev also threw infn lar
Slowly and reluctantly the officers
to follow their men down the hill,
the foot of which they immediately re
formed the torn and bleeding ranks.'
Another immense bodv of relxl
to the left, disappeared behind thel
fronting Gen. Sheridan's ilivlcinn
soon after commenced a desperate as
sault apon our right and right center.
.Mitchell and bneridan were ready to
receive them, and the high hill to the
of the road, occupied bv th Inttor
the morning instantly became a huge
volcano, belching forth from every quar
ter volume of fire and smoke, flinging in
to the midst of the dismayed and stagger
ing traitors; ten thousand projectiles,
deadly as a volley of stones shot trom the
crater of Etna. After vainly endeavoring
to storm the bill, the shattered masses of
the enemy gave way. and were pursued
by General Mitchell lieyond Perryville.
And now while the 17th brigade was
still struggling gloriously, and even after
its frightful looses, was actually holding
the rebels in check, the 9th and 23th bri
gades, both of which had borne a distin
guished part so far, came to the rescue.
A half dozen regiments rushed up along
the crest of an eminence situated to the
left, and with loud shouts bore down upon
the enemy. Around a farm house to the
left of the 17th Brigade and in a woods in
front of it (the same under cover of which
the rebels had advanced in their assault
upon Jackson's division.) the combat rag
ed with uninterrupted fury for more than
half an hour. But when the attack upon
our right was repulsed, the enemy retired
from this portion of the field.
Just about sundown a last despairing
etiort of the battled foe was made upon
the right of Uouseau s division. Our line
of battle in this part of the field had now
completely changed direction, ranging
from North to South instead of from Eas
to West as in the beginning of the day.
A battery, which I believe was Captain
Loom is' repulsed this last assault. But
the firing of artillery continued half an
hour Into the night, forming a scene aw
fully sublime. At last its thunder ceased
as by mutal consent, and the Union army
lay down upon its arms while the rebel
hordes silently and rapidly resumed their
retreat, leaving us in possession of the held
of battle, and large numbers of their dead
and wounded in our bands.
Gen. Cox Promoted.
The many friends of Brig. Gen. Cox in
this vicinity will be glad to learn that he
has been promoted to Major General
He has fairly and tobly earned the
promotion he has received, and that the
fact is appreciated elsewhere as well as at
his home, is evidenced by the following
front the Washington Correspondence to
the Cincinnati Gazette:
You have received by telegraph th
announcement of Gen. Cox's promotion
to a Major-Generalship, in honor or hi:
ability and gallantry as displayed at aout
Mountain and Antietam. You have not
received simply because the Govern
ment censor would not pass the addi
tional announcement that Major-General
Cox has been assigned to his old held in
Western V irginia, aud, as is understood,
to the independent command ot that as
virtually distinct department. Whether
the latter statement be correct or not, it
is certain, at any rate, that, as the rank
ing officer there, ha will of course have
the command until otherwise ordered
Gen. Cox's promotion i- a deserved tri
bute, alike to his recent gallantry, and
his long and faithful services. Originally
entering the service as the first of the
three Brigadiers Ohio was entitled to un
der the seventv-five thousand call, and
the only cne of the three to receive from
the President a re-appointment to the
three vear'a service. General Cox's name
stood almost at the head of the Brigadier-
Generals of volunteers on the Army Keg
His services have been as solid and sub
stantial aa thev have been long continued
Entering the Kanawha Valley as (Jeneral
McClellan entered Northwestern Virginia,
he promptly drove Henry A. Wise and
his army from point to point till the strong
position of Gauley Bridge was gained, and
his progress was arrested by orders trom
the Headquarters, of the -Department.
W hen Kosecrans renewed active cam
paigning. Cox held the most responsible
position connected with the new plan oi
the campaign, and held it so well, that
on reading one of the dispatches in which
his subordinate modestly announced his
success in foiling the efforts of Floyd and
lse. General Kosecrans .exclaimed:
have ?reat hones of that voune man Cox.
c . ... -
lie has done admirably so far better than
I had any right to expect; and he will yet
win a name for himself and do hopor to
the State he comes from."
Condemned to inactivity by the policy
that then forbade pushing for the great
Last lennessee Kailroadand breaking up
the link between East and West. Gen.
Cox continued to discharge the less promi
nent but equally responsible duty of guard
ing the region he had won. Through the
winter and Spring be held the lines
against every rebel attempt till Fremont's
compaign began. In the plans of that
commander for penetrating Southwestern
Virginia and relieving Last Tennessee,
the Kanawha Division was allotted a
prominent part.
As fremont pushed over the Uheat
Mountain range. Cox advanced toward
the East Tennessee Railroad, and stood
prepared to co-operate in the dashing op
erations of the Commanding General.
Suddenly Banks was driven out of the
Valley, rremont was implored to give
up his own movements, leave his Depart
ment, and save the Capital. The whole
plan of. the Mountain Department cam
paign was abandoned, and Cox was again
returned to Gauley Bridge, to remain in
obscurity, guarding the Kanawha Valley.
h rora that fate the renewed distress at
the Capital relieved him, and he was bur
ied ly ordered forward to re-enforce Pope.
Thus brought into an active field, he was
not long in verifying the old prediction
Kosecrans had made. At South Moun
tain his conduct received the warmest
commendation, and raised him to the
command of Reno's corps; and at A n tietam
he again displayed alike the most brilliant
gallantry and marked ability. Ohio troops
those battles, under his leadership.
won fresh laurels, and he himself fully
earned the promotion he has received.
1 hese later honors fcave somewhat dim
med his civic reputation, but few Oh loans
will forget that Gen. Cox was one of the
most prominent and able members of thel
last State Senate, and was marked for his
ndustrv as a legislator and his earnest
devotion to Republican princtples.
The War in Tennessee.
A siieeial dispatch to the Commercial,
from Corinth, says: Grant recalled Kos
ecrans from the pursuit on the 9th. He
returned on the 10th and reports the en
emy desperate aud demoralized, and in
capable of further ' mischief, lie had in
tended following tiem to prevent another
concentration, believing now U the tiipe
destroy them,
The enemy abandoned and spiked
eleven guns, and three c-issons were de
stroyed. Most of their ammunition and
baggage trains were captured.
Our victory is incontestibly one of the
ol(j(iii.-it of blie war. 'fhe enthuiasni of
army for Kosecians is boundless.
Although we have two thousand pris
oners. Including nearly one hundred
orhcers, lxides wounded. About ope
thousand rebels were killed. Cor loss is
three hundred killed and twelve hundred
Sharp Practice.
A few days since & young iimq living in
lrumbull countv. named Theodore H,
Evans, consented to go a a substitute for
man dratted tioin that county, and re
ceived $250 from the drafted man. E-
then enlisted, refusing to take the
that lie tvaa over eighteen, but di
recting the recruiting officer to put that
ou the enlistment roll. lie then
"went on a bender," and managed to
squander about one hundred dollars of
money tiven him. The father of Ev
also chanced to be drafted, and yes
terday he ai.nlied to Judse Tilden for the
release of hi son, on the ground of mi
nority, he wanting the young man to re
main at home whilst he himself went to
war. Judj;e Tilden heard the evi
dence iu the case, and on learniug that
waa really under eighteen, and had
refused to take the oath that he was over
age, considered it his duty to dis-
l. : . r - . . I
him from service. CUve. IIerald.lmeat
Meeting of Loyal Governors
The lying reii t of the savings ami do
ings of the loyal Governors when in Coun
cil in Altooiui, made by the New York
Herald, has, perhaps, proved an advan
tage, for it has brought out facts and inci
dents that otherwise might never have
been known to the people. Theeditorof
the Portland Press had an interview with
Gov. Washburn, of Maine, on his return
from the meeting at Altoona. and on his
authority makes the following interesting
statements :
"The issue of the Emancipation Procla
mation at that particular juncture was
opportune, inasmuch as it is afforded o
portunity to talk over and compare notes
upon the greatest and most important
State paper of the age, and one involving
issues and interests of the most momen
tous character. The manner in which
this proclamation was received possesses
peculiar interest. The first man to break
groundin relation toil was no radical, no
abolitionist, no sorehead. It was not An
drew.or Kirkwood, or Yates; it was not the
Executive of "abolition Vermont" or "fa
natical Maine" as some pro-lavery men
would perhaps style those States but it
was David Tod, the I'cmocralie Governor
of Ohio!
It was Governor Tod who first made a
proposition in relation to the Proclama
tion, and he proposed to tender congrat
ulations to the President, and to express
the hope that as he had tpoken the great
word, hefwould follow it by ttriking the great
blow; and to assure him that they, backed
by their respective States, were ready,
willing and anxious to help him. No man
was more prompt to second Governor
Tod's proposition than the noble- hearted
Pierpoiut, of Virginia. He and his peo
ple have talked the matter over, and
knew it must come to this, and he hearti
ly rejoiced that it had come."
Prolonging the War
Daniel S. Dickinson of New York, was
a Breckinridge Democrat in 18G0; He
has been a life-long Democrat. He is still
a true Democrat. He is. t herefore, a pow
erful and intelligent witness against the
spurious Democrats, who have stolen the
name of the party and are trying to elect
a set of cowardly, sneaking hyjiocritical
tories. of the Vallandighaiii school, to
power. As the effect of this organization
upon the war, Mr. Dickinson, in hi
speech at New York on Wednesday,
said :
A life long Democrat, 1 do not hesitate
to declare resonsibly that the organized
action of any knot of politicians, as a
spurious Democratic party, has done and
is now doing more to encourage the endu
rance and perseverance or this rebellion
than all the sympathies of England and
France combined, and such is t lie public
judgment more than all the vessels
which have run the blockade together.
Cheers. The South knew the old Dem
ocratic party of this State as a party of
power aud influence. They hope and be
lieve this faction is its successor, and jios
sesses some of its elements and influence,
and awaits its triumph. Could the mur
derous tatterdemalions of rebellion, who
are described as reeking with a rank com
pound of villainous smells, shaggy with
shreds of what was clothing, and creeping
with vermin, attend our polls, they would
give this ticket a unanimous vote.
Great laughter.) Could it succeed, Jef
ferson Davis would proclaim another dav
of thanksgiving, though it might have to
be kept in fasting; laughter and ap
plansel and illuminate Richmond: and
well he might, for its success would be
more hurtful to the cause or the union
than the loss of the Army of Potomac and
the capture and the sacking of Washing
ton. (Cheers.! It is a ticket upon which
all the opponents of the war will combine,
at home and abroad, and to which they.
look for relief from their position. Could
that illustrious, historic patriot of a neigh
boring State, who recently started upon
the Wicsconsin route to shift himself into
Canada in woman's clothes, to avoid a
draft, be permitted, as he should be, to
stump New York for this ticket, he would
doubtless raise a hoop that would silenre I
the most distinguished brave ever pro
duced by Tammany. Great laughter.1
Habeas Corpus Cases-New Questions
On Saturday last in the U. S. District
Court two cases came up for trial, before
Judge Wilson, in which new questions
were decided, which may be regarded as
important precedents.
Soloman Wortman, of Trumbull coun
ty, obtained an allowance of a writ of Ha
beas Corpus for two sons drafted in that
county, and being in Camp Cleveland.
Ihe case of Uline Wortman was that of
married man, duly enrolled in the town
ship of Bazetta, in that county, where he,
with his family, resided. He was im
properly enrolled in the township of Vi
enna, in the same county, where he did
not reside, and was there illegally draft
ed, lie was duharged from the custody
of commandant Col. Geo. B. Senter, and
allowed to return home.
The other case was that of Abraham
Wortman, who was drafted in Vienna.
lrumbull conty. lie was proved to bo
under eighteen years of ace having been
born Peceniber 12, 184. Judge Willson
held that he was illegally d rafted, and or
dered him to be discharged from custo
dy. l in e. Leader
Tu Si'i'Rtous Democrats asd tub Sol
diers. W hen Vallandichax, who is the
head and front of the spurious Democratic
organization, and who is indorsed bv every
congressional candidate on the ticket ot
that party in Ohio; when this Vallanpio
hah visited the Ohio soldiers near Wash
ington, last winter, how was he received?
tie was groaned and hooted at. and but
the interference of officers, the de
fenders of the Union would have walked
over his dead body the same carcass that
e threatened should impede the passage
a loyal army through the Miami Valley.
Can it be possible that this man and this
faction of tones represented bv him-who
a stench in the nostrils of Union sol
diers, will receive the votes of loyal citi
zens, merely because they have appropri
ated the name of the Democratic party
not the people, rather see, that they
borrrowed the name, lis Dickinson
said, "under which to perpetrate their
covert treason," as the hypocrite
Stole the livery of the Court of Uearen
To aerre the devil in.
And spurn the leaders as they would the
outspoken rebels, fresh from the head
quarters of treason at Richmond.-'.!.
Great Losses by Fire.
A destructive conflagration occurred on
Saturday in the village of rulton. .New
York. A larte portion of the villAi?e was
tesirnyeij. the loss. l;iij!' estimated at
By Telegraph dated Oil Citv. Uct. Sth,
P. 31.. sUtA, that a terrific tire in the
well at Oil creek, on the Blood aud Tar
farms, is now raging. Several refineries,
r.i.i.. .. -,, .
iiiiriv iiioustuKl barrels of oil, have
burned, besides a great insnv build
The hre extended over half a mile
SlOU.OOO to SiKUMlil,
SveacCss. Oct. 6. A large fire occurred
this city this morning, .entirely des
troying the B'tble block on the corner
Genesee and Warren streets, rrontins
nanover square.
he Merchant s Bank. Knight's Tem
Hall and several store were con
sumed. The aggregate kiss was about
100,000. Cause of the fire, carelessness.
Major General Cox.
Washington despatch of the Sth, we
glad to see, anounces that line. lien.
D. Cor, of Ohio, late commander of the
Kanawha Division, and still later successor
Gen. Reno in command of the Ninth
Corps, has been promoted to a
alship for brilliant gallantry
the battles of South Mountain and An
tietam. and has been assigned to the com
of all the troops in a new depart-
"The Spirit of '76."
Th lad for he was but a stripling,
though be had seen bard servicn lay
stretched out on the seat of the car.
Another lad of less than twenty summers,
with his arm in a sling, came and took a
seat behind him, gazing upou him With
to III",
boy to
mournful interest. Looking
for I was accompanying thei
his home, lie asked:
Is be a soldier T" "Ye.."
''Of what regiment 7"
"The 13th Illinois cavalry."
"Are you a soldier ?" "Yen."
"Where do you belong T"
"In the l)5th Kegimentof Illinois V
"The 105th ltegiiiiet ! That sound
well. Illinois is doing nobly."
"I did belong to the 11th Illinois In
"Then how came you in the 105th T"
"I was wounded at the battle of Fort
Donclson, so that I was pronounced unlit
for service and discharged, flut recov
ered from my wound, and when they com
menced raising this regiment in my neigh
borhood, I again enlisted.
Hitherto the sick boy bad been jer-
fectlv still. Now he slowly turned over.
looked up with glistening eyes, stretched
forth his hand with the slow movement
of a sick man to the top of the seat, and
without saying a word, eagerly grasped
the hand of the new recruit. The patrio
tism that glowed in those wan features,
ami prompted those slow, tremulous
movements, like electricity, ran through
very heirt. Thetwice enlisted youth, as
soon as ho saw his intention, delighte
at the appreciation and reflection of bis
own spirit, grasped the outstretched
hand, exclaming, "Bwli for you .'"
Words cannot describe the effect upon
the passengers, as they saw those hands
clasped, in token of mutual esteem for
loveof country ; a mutual pledge that each
was ready to give bis life, his all, for that
country ; they felt that the spirit of
still survived.
Meetings of the Grand Masonic bodies
will be belli at Columbus as follows; Grand
Encampment. K. T., October l'i; Grand
Council. It. and S. M.. October lfi; Grand
Charter. K. A. M.. October 17; Grand
Ixlg. K. and A. M.. October 21.
brst known nobstitute fur Tobarro, and Remedy for
crvou Diseases, lyspNia aim L,miirlouulaintA.
Ask aiceuM fur circulars. For ssle by J. R. Woods.
2;,000 BUILDINGS have been
rlenrtdofKATSanJMICEby using Ir. L. OofTs
" Dentil In Rats." It never uiU lo Kill. Fur sale
by J. K. WmhIs.
lr. OHED ANDHEWS' Vapor Gum
Cures I)y9!rnia. Vapor Gum cure Throat and
J.UUK Lumi'laiuts. arsr bum cure errotu liu
eases, r tr sale by J. IL. w oous.
On the 9th inst. by Rev. C. S. Abbot.Rec-
tor of Christ Church, Warren, Major
GEO. L. WOOD, of the 125th Keg't O
V. 1.. and Miss JENNY TOD.
.September 23, at the house of the bride
father, by Rev. I. Winans. Mr. JAMES
S. PORTER, of Fowler, and Miss
1M1EBE MEEK, of Bazetta.
On the 'Jlli iust. at the National Hotel. by
S. M. Carter Esq., JAMES DECKER.of
Bazetta. add Miss SARAH B. MOR-
lu the Indian territory, Aug 2d, of brain
fever. CHARLES MUNSON, member
of the 2d Ohio Cavalry, aged 23 years,
Far from his home the young loldier sleeps.
Ilia life for his country waa f iren;
Parents and friends, mourn not for the boy
Whq has been promoted to Uearen.
In Bristol. Sept 30th, of Consumption
Mrs. PHEBE LYMAN, aged 32 years.
That world of light with joy ia bright,
7'Ai is a world oLwoe;
Shall we criere that her soul has taken flight
Because we dwell below?
We will bury her under the moeey aod.
And one long bright treae we will keep
We hare only siren her back to God
A hi wherefore do we weep.' "
In this place, of Consumption.on the 27th
or September, MARY, wife of Willi
am Fields, in the 24th year of her age,
Also, of Consumption, on the Cth inst. at
his residence, ilr. WILLIAM FIELDS,
in the 27th year of his age.
Xcw Advertisements.
Men 'a French Calf D S Boots,
do da do D S D V Boots,
do do Kip do do do
Cavalry Boots. Lone Len.
Coarse Boota, I) S Prime,
a.ip ao do do
Grain do do do
F C &otch Ties, men's. Boys' Kip A Coarse BooU
ao caimorau. do do Oram Jr. C alf do
Army fchoea, do Toutha Copper Tip do
Infant'! do do
Girls' Calf and Kip do
Boya Balmoral Kip and Cal&
Youth' do do
Goat and Kid Balmorals. Goat and Kid Boots.
tnglish LasUng do Glove Kid Balmoral?,
, uo on gore lajtiog do
Our own make of Calf. Goat and Kid Balmorals
and Booteea.
Our own make,
Laating BaimoraU. Lwu'ni Com Gaiters.
Goat Ji kid do Caifand Goat Bootee?,
v"' . u topper i p Bnoea,
ilk gore Lasting Gaitera. JS tent shoe,
Kid, (joal and Call Bootes,
Custom Work,
Beat style made to order, from a rhil.r. kid Iwuw
tee, to a uian aewed i C Boot.
.1. Ale t'Oy X ELL, AfAlX STREET,
Ha the I arrest stock of Boota. Shoes and Pul.kr.
ever before iu thia market. v dn n,,t b vn. tn
come and bay, but come and let us ahow you the
goods aud prices, and if we do not save Tuy li) pr ct
ou what you pay ns cash for. we will stop the works
imxm,' in ngai teceso.
A . M c C O S N E L
Is one of the best elacea on the R m.,v. an,l k..
been tor fifteen years, to get good goeda at low pri
ces. All work is warranted, and what ia not made
in the sliou. we ret made out and ia v.rr.ntl aii
the same. rLlu nut tail to call and see him befuro
ten's Robber Overvhuui Mon'i RuhW Cun.l.l
Wodicu'ii do Women's do
AlL"ie and Children' llr.MhnM
Just rec'U at .MoCO.N .NELL'S. Main Si
'Away down South in
i btreet.
fjftt smDiira lots,
or sale, in good localities, in th Village of War
rencan he bought on good terms. Inquire at Mc
Houses and Lots and Vacant lot to
Inquire at McConnell's
Three Small Farms to Sell.
One Farm 40 acres. One Farm SO acres.
One Farm fiO acres, ' '
Good (arming land Inuuire at -McCOXXLLL'S
iUio Street, Watten. Ohio
1OJ0 sides best B A Sole.
stock of Kips,
do CalfSki.
Udoz French Kip,
Pinks, fiudos
Blues, lo "
Ureens. 15 Jus
itoj il Kids,
500 side best Slaughter.
Big stock of Uppers.
3U dot French Call,
XXX Russets SO doz
XX Maroons. SO "
XX Cochineal, 15 dog
XX Yellows 15 d.x
.'dni XXX tioats.'
XJLX Uoat Bind'gslu -f XX Cape Sheep do
prs men' R k L Kip Lasts
" " " y, otuh :'
'' -' Stnir-J
n ,tciifV
' " straight Block
" Boys' K A- L
Women's straight Bat
25 set Men's Boot Trees,
15 " Boy's
10 - Youths' "
f) pair Crimp Boerds,
SO " " Iropx '
; Mcco.n'xVell'S
barrels best sweet and pure Strata' Oil,
McConnell' Shoe Leather Store. Main Street,
cjjo a smth.
McConnell's- Main St. .
Dealers in Groceries and Provirions. Wooden and
ijuiue n are. juarget Street, arren, Lifaio Octli
Coaa TM1 Kab,.
' Cos biLi.u,...
0T. ........
$1 1-'
Whits Bi. w
Fotatou 'i '.ii l
Klai 8io Xr'?l
Kluv. Uvea viiiat rs H 1
Whits Wmiat. Uastst W ttt
ClTV M ILLS.-. . -;";-? i?
Rid WhaaT T5A '
( o Mtn, sultsu. rts lWi lm.. lw
l'o. iiiuaiu, ........... ..
hL'OAS I.tu IIahs 134
b, J
bvrtti'.ZZ'Z..'-'. li
I ,'n use ... -7
Paisu ArrLsa 64
Curril, Kiu at bitaiU
JjA "
till! TiaS 1 00125
bcui. Whits Currx.
Blows Corns,..
Baovs Sueis.
Caiulks. Stiumi
Chickix. nics,
Kifixid Mice a Oiu.....
No. 1 Mice ml,
W'hiti Fl8H.
FIISH fish
. 15
Farm at Private Sale.
The subsbribor offers a valuable
Farm at private sale, situated ia Howland
township, Trumbull eouuty, Ohio, four miles east
of Warren, on the main road leading from W arren
to Sharon, containing 176 acre more or less. Two
KH acre lota, are in a high state of cultivation, and
under good fence, and well watered. The east lot
eontaics a good hewed log house, a frame barn, 30
by 4U leet, and other out buildings. The west lot
has a new frame house, 28 by Si feet on the first
floor, with a cellar under the same, a frame barn
tf) feet in length and 46 wide, en the ground, with
two floors and wagon bonse and granary, a new car
riage house, 17 by 26 feet, a new hog stable. U by
JS feet, a cheese house, 12 by M feet, a new Black
smith shop, 14 by 2-t feet, a new grain heuse, U by
18 feet, a new summer kitchen. 12 by 16 feet, a wood
house, smoke house, corn cribs, and other out build
ings, all new and in the best style. A good small
orchard, with choice fruit. About 1U acres of the
land is cleared, and the balance first rate timber
which is offered for sale, this fail, for thirty-five dol
lars per acre, and a warrantee deed will be given.
Any person wishing to purchase such a farm, will
please call and judge for themselves. Inquire of
the subscriber, residjnff on the Dremisea.
Oct 16-ot JACOB K. GEIGER.
Stray Cow.
QTKAYED from the tsubscsibcr, i
KJ Warren. August 28th. a RED COW.
about six years old, with white spot iu her forehead
four white feet: right hind leg stiff: toes turn in
horns short and turn in, had a rope around them
tip ot tail wnite gives milk out ot three teals only.
a iioerai reward win te given to any one giving
information 10 me at my nouse, or al r.. ?pear
Son's Sash Factory.
Warren, Oct 15, lS62-2t LEWIS SMITH.
Coal, Coal!
The Warren Ga3 Light Company,
Hare opened a Coal Yard, ia connection with
their das Works, where I bey are prepared to fur
niah Coal of the best quality, ia large or small quan
titiai. Oct 16. 'oi-ll
Triomphe De Gand Strawberry.
Our stock of Plants of this unrivaled Strawberry,
is unequaled any where.
Of superior quality, of the
Delaware. Hart fa re,
Ceneord, Diana. Elningbnrg,
Cuyahoga, ('reveling.
And also other new and valuable kind. As w
have every facility for keeping up our supply, we
offer great inducements to Fall purchasers.
Send for our circular.
J. KSOX, Box IU PlrtsbargB, Pa.
. So. 9, Market St., Warren' O.
T7"oulil inform ilajr patrons that
f t they are prepared for the fall trade of 13tf
witn a large and varied stock of Staple and na
ry Dry 4MMla, Trlamincs, mm Xlllenery
-LBs-pe?! anas . ouoas,
which the attention of ail ax invited.
Sept. 24. 1962.
10,000 J!
da Standard marks
Prists, at the lowest market
A GOOD assortment of Brown and
.A. Blaeched Sheetinn and Shirtirm. eheaa for
rcaujr pay.
Largo Assortment of the best
Hamilton. Manchester and Pacini. T)T.siiw
op Una, Valencia. Traveling (ioods, te at very
low figure. PECK at BROTHER.
SILKS Plain Black, Black Bro
cade, Colored Brocade, P raids. Stripe, etc., a
great variety of styles, from Fifty Cents to Two
tiouars per yard. rein. X KttOTH&K.
EMBROIDERIES Collars, Under-
.1 i sleeves. Edgings and Inserting of all kind.
Black and Whit Silk Lace, Brussels Edgings, etc.
ail very oueap. rUA iX ttltUlU t.
i iir.u-a, flowers, TrimmiRtrs o;
JLv Al' kinds. Corset. Glares, Hosiery, Hair Nets,
eto in great variety. fa-la. T DlUJlaJiH.
SKIRTS ! SKIRTS ! ! New Balmo
riiAULiJS LLNKNS, Bleached and
JL Brown, Wool Spreads, Toilet Quilt. 7-4 and
a- oueeungs, ana riuow late Jtuslio, and every
thing in the line of house furnishing goods.
JTt.Cn. t rUllif HR.
TtARPETS If von want to bnv a
J good Camet for the least nmsiMo
wwi come to ine w arren Arry uood atore,ware
i "u una toe oest assortment in tone.
IL Shades, Curtain Muslins, Em-
Y broidered Curtain Muslms. Curtain Fixtnre
etc, in great variety, PECK A BROTHER.
SJIiAWLS Brochea, Thibet, Silk,
? Crape and Stella Shawls, in all color and qnal-
um. wm we wui peu at price to suit every Body.
SHOES Ladies and Children's Bal
moral. Gaiter. Kid. Goat and Calf Shoe, a
stoca, in wnjca we are pre-
- .vm uiuuveiueui-f to purcoasers.
ii tvrira n . - ir
LmuttiO! uasiiueruH, vesiin"S.
I Tweeds. Jeana. ete for Man n
comprising all the desirable styles that the market
u-..vj. r.L A JKK TH1K
Jiarch 19, 1362. "
Ihe Board of School Examiner Ipr
Trumbull Connty. make the following' an
nouncements, to applicants tor Certificates r i, lam
inations will be held on -'riUay,04lx aiat.
' '? ? Vouri Uousa. and will commence
pi iu o oioca A 31. at which boar all ap
plicant should be present. - - -
All persons, who desire to obtain vrtiocates to
teach common school, in Trumbull County, during
theeomirjg winter, can attend some one of th afore
said examination. Private examinations cannot
kin. ."?J nomr Public examination will be
held until next bpripa.
October Sth, 1SCS I3w
fhl Massa' Gwine to Washington
cyttieauthor of "Among the Pines," A splen
did Bw una ina mm,!.-..! ... 1 1
Mother, it th Battle O'erT
tuese are two west lonehing songs, at
FATHER Abraliam'i Seply to the
I see -down our Western vale
Vour legion pour, my boys:
Ohio, Indiana aud my own loved Illinois,
And Iowa, Michigan aud Minnesota tuu.
And far W iscopsiq s prairie
Send their heroes it itd and true,
t'oiue on, Oh! living avalanche.
Break into flooda uf iight.
tul( your wave at truth along
This i a song tor the times, with twelve verse,
a fine chorus for four voices. Just published,
received at ADAMS BcHJKSXOKi:
Notice is hereby given, that the undersigned has
appointed and qualified Administrator on the
Oeta.la6a-at MCOJROE L. MILLER.
Tna undersigned ha been duly appointed Ad.
muustrator of the estate of John Pew, lau at Lords
town. Trumbull County. Ohio, diseased.
Oct 8. l3Ca-3t- John c. PEW.
i subscriber hare heen ai,i,.iuf.l n.ic
as Administrators on the estate of John Ander
son, lat of Warren. Trumbull County. Ohio, de-
ceaseu. l. v. UA tli A W A 1
1 K
DIXIE FOR THE VX 10$, a splen
song, at ; : ADAMS' MUSIC STORE.
i c
fa obedience to an order of sale issued froa the
Probate Court of Trumbull County. 1 will offer fur
sale at puo vendue on the premises hereafter des
cribed, on
Friday, the th day of Xoeember, 1W2,
betweea the hours of 10 o'clock in the forenoon aad
five o'clock in the afternoon of said day, the follow
ing described real estate, belonging to th estate of
Stephen Burnett, late of Warren, deceased, to wit:
The srKt uf laud and baihtina tbereock desert bed
in the return of the appraisers in their appraise
ment and assignment of dower a th siith piece
of land, situate' in Brareville.; us Secaioa io.
lu, teommualy called the Ledge tarm. eon tain -iug
72T6-1UU acre, aud bounded aud described
as follows: Beginning at a post atandiug in
the south-weyt euruer ot lot i in said
section No. l'i, the&ee eat on th sooth line of
aid Section No. In thirty-six chain and thirty
seven links ta a poot, thence north rwenry ehaia tu
a post ou Jonathan Allen south-west corner, and
thence north eight chain on the west liu of the
said Juuathan Allen's land, thence sat on th
south liue of Vernon Allen's hud 2S ehaina and
thirty-seven links to a post, thence south on the
east liue of lotNo.1 in said section No. IU tnirty-aU
ebaius and thirty-seven links to the first mentioned
boundary, and contain by estimation ninety-six
acres aud 36 rods of land, excepting therefrom S
47-loD acres of land, more or less, heretofore deeded
by said Stephen Burnett to Frederick kinsman,
bounded as follows: Beginning at a post standing
in the sooth-east corner of the lands deeded by Jta-
fus Allen to Joseph and Stephen Buraett, tBasee
north along the last line of said land 17 chain sad
to links to a post, thence south AT west along th
centre of the road 8 chains and 7 link to a poet,
thence south 65H" west along a line which the par
tie hereof hereby agreed to treat as the centre of
the road chains aod 66 links to a post in said kins
man's north line, thence east on said sectioa lia26
chain and 1 link to the place of beginning, and
contains as surveyed by Edwin Lemngwell a above
stated, ti 47-loD acre of land, more or lea. Which
tract of seventy-two and seventy-five hundredth
acres of land was set to lean or Burnett a her dow
er estate in the lands that said Stephen Burnett died
seised of. and waa appraised, and will be soid sub
ject to the life estate of said Eleanor Burnett. Ap
praised subject to said incumbrance at $1164,00.
A1.-W will be sold same day, oa the premise, ia
the Town Plat of South Warren, described a the
south of aa acre of land, being lot Ne. 7 Block
No. 9 in the south survey of Warren, reference be
ing had to the pint ot said survey recorded iaXrnm
bull County Keeord, Book of Maps page 34 aod 36.
and lying south of and adjoining the Homestead set
off to the widow and heirt by the appraiser of the
real estate of said Burnett and was by them apprai
sed at &MI.UU. Xo be sold without iacnuhrane.
The terms of sale will be made known on tbeday of
sale. JACOB H. BALDWIN, Adm'r
de bonis non of th euate of Staph Burnett
Warren, Oct 8. lao2-4w ,
In pursuance of an order granted by the Probata
Court of Trumbull Connty, Ohio. I will offer for aale
al Public Auction, on ,
Saturday, the 8A day of XovemUr, 18G2, .
at 10 o'clock forenoon, on the premises, th follow
ing described real estate, situate is the township of
Bazetta, County of lrumbull, aud Slaieuf Ohio, to
wit: beginniug at the north west corner of lot eighty-three,
in said township of Baxetta, then east
along the north line of said lot forty chains seven
teen links tea post in the centre of the highway,
thence south aloug the centre of the highway, so far
that a liue run west, and parallel with the aorta,
line to the west line of said lot eighty-three, will
contain nineteen acres of land.
JOHN KATL1FF. Administrator
Oct 8. iatii it - j " ' of ira 8. Hurl, dee'd
11 Geo F. Brestn. Adia'r 1
of Ui tt Dray, dec d. . .
ts f
Amelia lJray et al j
To Amelia Kennedy and Samuel Kennedy.
You are hereby notified that the undersig
ad in r ot i.ii IV . Dray, dee d, hied hi petition ia tha
to sell land..
You are hereby notified that the undersigned, aa
Probata Court of Trumbull County. Ohio, oa th -tta
day of October, lMU, the object aud prayer of said
petiuon is to obtain an order from said eoart to aeu
the real estate of said decedent, situate ia .Basetta.
in said county, containing about on hundred and
fourteen acres, kuowa as the late homestead ot said
decodcut. To be sold to pay the debts of said estate.
&aid petition will he heard on the 6th day of Jlo
v ember next, at ID o'clock AM
, li0. V. BROW. jLim'r
Oct 8. lX2it of Eli W. Dray, dee'd.
On the Sth day of November ADlSiiiatl o'clock
P M. on the premise, si mate ia the township of
towler, Trumbull County, State of Ohio, will be
sold to the highest bidder, the following described
real estate, as the property of SamualUireeae, de
ceased, to wit: about five and one-toarth acre of
land, bounded and described as follows: Being part
of lot lio. and bounded oa th east by th high
way, on the north by land of 11. C Williamson aad
Charles Tucker, on th west by land uf Joel T rues
dell, and on the south by land of Ihuuel Irobridg.
Appraised at iilVi. -
Terms of sale, ooe-'hlrd ia hand, one-third ia on
year, aod remainder in two years, oa interest, and
deterred pay menu secured.
Fowler. Oct S. 1862 4t Administrator
New Fall and Winter Goods;
A ROTHSCHILD would invito.
the attention of ladies to hi new stork of
Millinery Goods.
just received at bis store, a few doors south C triar
Uaskiil iloase, Main street. I be goods are taavas
test New York and Philadelphia style, Mai a of
the neatest and most beautiful patterns, ton si sting
of Bonnets. Flower?. Ribbon. Lace. . Also a
him atnv nf
Dry Goods and Fancx Goods.
The attention of gentlemen I called1 to hi Ana.
assortment of Beeuly wad t laluAag.
rw I. : 1 1 w l .j i. iLit i
VUI gWU9 .111 OT sum I CI J CUCWP. vul MW ee
as before you purchase elsewhere, and yoa pax
save money. A. ROTitSCHXLlV
Warren, Oct. 1, ISfa; lm. -
R. A. Bemaa. olff. vs. H. CkarehUl aad Justice.
Irish, defls. Before 8. A. Ilav idsoa J. P. Mecca
Township. Trumbull Connty Ohio.
On tae otn day ot September. A. IX. lhQ. aud Jus
tice issued an order of attachment ia th abov ac
tion for the sum of Two hundred and twenty-tare
dollar and fifty-nine cents, which order has bssa
served on property of the defendant's and returned.,
and the action continued to the 3ttb day of Oetober.
1862. at 10 o'clock. A.M. -
Alecca, Uoct. 1, IStii 3w .
NOTICE is hereby given to all per
son interested, that the saheriher waa tha
owner of land warrant No. 93,7. erignally issued
to Arnold Harington, of Welch&eld tisane Co.
Ohio, and that said warrant was burned on the llta
dayofsept. A. D. laoi ia the "Whitney House, "
in Mecca, in this County, and that the (ubeeriber
has niled in the General Land Omce. a Caveat, ask
ing a re-issue of said warrant.
Oct. 1. IMi-aw hi Atty
Eight yearlings, four steer aad foar heifer
strayed from the subscriber, in Basetta, in Ui lat-.
tar part of May. OnesDotted steer : one iXMIack
steer, the other two steers an palish red. - waa heif
er is palish red, has crippled horn ; ce deep. red
heifer: the other two pal red, with, moite spot oa,
hip. Any person able to give me any information,
will please drop a line at the Warren Post-otEce.
. .iShJAJMwdsLiiaitli:.
Sept. 17 3w.
James D. McMahan
7,s . Ia the CouA af Cb-a.
Thomas McMahan. ) mon Pleas.
The said Thomas MeMnkon i n. jfri that tka.
said Jaiaes D. McMahon, ha tiled, bji i4JLuo.ui thi
cause to recover of defendant th. snug, of eloSaadk
interest from September, 6, VM tjar money paid, hx
plaintilf, as surety for dbsdant oa a pronusaorjr
note for juo dated March. V lo3, payable to Jjepai
Allen or bearer, six months trom data with intra
also the sum of ZliJ,li and intcroM, from rirptrmsBC
li iur money paid by plajuu, aa surety Ut d
fendant oa promissory note .toe l dated, Match 1.
il'. oavahle to Kliza L. MiMtreor bftn,r m m, jirh.
iroin uate, witn interest; also in auuk 4 j, ac4
iiiicrew. irom iKrtooer ca a DiamuaorT na
that date and amount, vayabss to Elizabeth M,
Mabon, or bearer mi,xcar bain dale with iaterat
which DlaintinTts now the owner hM Iw.
icnusr; aio- answer nerem by the kith. day ef N
vemWer. Tsrii or judgement wilt he render
against him by default -
Sept. 17.
Att'ys for Pin.
rI1o Canaan.
l s.
Song Of the Six zlnnJrw.1 ThoDdantL Mr erend
Army s new Juareaing 11) bb.
Where are yon going, oklieni, - t
With banner, gun and award ? -We're
marching .Suna to ittaaaav '
To battle for the Lord! . -This
is a magnificent new marching hymn and
chorus, by the ilbor of ). aaa,- it u
ler svpg every wv jest ree'd at
New Sengs for the Million.
llave just been received the following snugs call .
and make a selection.
KINGDOM COMIX'S-a new song and ehora by a ,
contraband, a splendid thing.
eomie song it is beyond criticism, it is too rood.
BCiLT F0R ALL song for th time, call aadi
A JJGELIXE a new song and eaorns. A hettorr
song was never published.
4VA Jl.11,
itucK At ti ro a';', mothe.
These are all new and tatglnt, mmtZ
UNION MEIiLEY-tontaining fifteen of tka
most popular air of the day, elegantlx uianaed
th Puwaoi MctodeerC ; T
other new music, juM rerMved at
v ii v , Who have aheet
should have a Mujte Pogt Folio, to keep it
and in good easdltiua. yoa ran get them at
Music btcje. r ,
The undersign etl aa heen duly appointed
Administrator of the Estate, of Foster aad Sally
hitford lat of Trumbull Connty Ohio. dee d.
Sept. 24, 1362 3w. , . . ,
" 1 1 4 . .
e re Million in the Field.
By Stephen C. Foster. Just published and
tale at

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