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THECHRON IC LE .
"WAEEEU, O. WEDXESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1A2. Going into Winter Quarters. Some of the army letter writers to the press ha ve intimated that it is the intention , of General "McClellan to mute no further . ? advance,. or active operation the present season. The words "eoine into winter quarters" send a cold chill to the heart of the whole country, and if it be true that another winter is to pass and the immense and well appointed armies of the north are to sit quietly down in the Potomac mud. while their rank3 are being thinned by disease, the country being burdened more and mora by the enormous and ac cumulating debt, and rebellion only more defiant, the while, it is time there should be a change in the leadership of that ar my. There has been too much at temptod glorification of high military officers at the expense of the lives of the nation's sol diera and of the nation's wealth ; quite too much bare-faced manamvering, to make popular a military man iu order to have a presidential candidate leady for the course in 18C4, without any reference to the awful cost of human life, and the terrible dangers to the institutions "of the couutry, which must ensue from useless prolongation of this wasting war. The pews of the removal of Gen. Buell from ' his command is received with joy by all loyal men, because loyal men had lost aU confidence in his capacity or his loyalty, lie has been "weighed in the balance and found wanting," and he has gone back to the obscurity from which he never should have been raised. Let the same measure be meted out to every General in com mand, whenever he shall be found to be either incompetent, or unworthy of trust. If neither McClellan nor Halleck, can do more than to have grand reviews, un. derdrain swamps, dig ditches, build earth works,hold their armies for months within striking distance of the rebels and with hold the blow, while soldiers are dying by thousands, of discase.and there is mourn ing in every household, then it is time that both McClellan and Halleck, be sent to join Buell in the shades of private life. VTe would go farther than this. "We believe the best interests of the army and the country would be secured by making success the criterion of any general's mer it. Whenever any one of them fails of success, for whatever cause, let him be deposed, at once. The rule might occa" ionally work injustice to individual, but the interests of no individual should be allowed to weigh against the general good If this were made the rule, we should have no more large armies standing with in sight and hearing of great battles where our own brave, but outnumbered soldiers were fighting against terrible odds, for hours ; as was the case with Rosseau's di vision at Ferryville, while Buell looked on ; no more refusal to send timely rein forcements, as McClellan refused to rein force Pope, no more waiting for six months, at Manasses, when our army outnumber ed the rebels three to one, and a thous and similar instances on a smaller scale, during the past year and a half. Let us do like the rebels ; whenever a general has not brains and activity enough to achieve meeess, turn him out. The Baltimore American, which has always been very friendly to McClellan, has th efollowing : "With the beautiful weather now pre vailing in this latitude, the hopes of the nation are earnest that something will be done to improve the chances thus given for quick and long marches ou rebel ter ritory. Once let the fall rains set in; and we may take our leave of all expectation that anything will be accomplished towaid ending the war speedily." And again, with more pointedness: With our own commander so dis tinguished by bis good generalship on late occasions it seems to be the last good opportunity likely to be conceded him to make a name; to settle thov? con dieting opinions his conduct has lieen so truittul in provoking. triumphant in the coming fights, it will be a plain road he will travel in the future; andjustifying the thousand savage criticisms called lorth by the delays of the army of the Potomac on former occasions, the impatience of the nation wul no longer be controlled, and some one else, most likely, will be made to assume once more a dread re sponsibility." el of Matters at New Orleans. From a private letter from a former cit izen of this place and now residing at New Orleans, we muk the following ex tracts. He savs: New Orleans, Oct. 5th 18C2. Dear Friends. Gurilla Parties infest the country sq 1 commit atrocioudepredations both on friend mid foe, ami espicialy if any person is suspected of entertaining - any Union sentiments their lives are not very safe in their hands. I suppose that you have learned through the papers that t'ie Town of Donaldsonrille. was burned sometime since. I suiiiiose before this war ends that this entire country will be ruined, in fact I may say that such is the case at present. The crop of sugar cane that is now matured (which is as leauti ful a one as ever I saw grow) the Planters are not allowed to take care of, as the or ders from the Governor of the State to the Guerillas Is to barn the Sugar Houses of those that attempt to save their crops. Beyond the lines of General Butler which by the way, does not extend over 7 or 8 miles above the city, Flouer ami Pork are worth from fifty to one hundred dol lars pej- barrel, and everything else in proportion in the way of provisions. The Business of the onoe prosperous and commercial City of Xcw Orleans, has depar. ted and the streets that used to be thronged with drays, carriages. &c. are now grown up with grass. On. the prin cipbe thorough-fair, the grass looks as green as many pasture fields. Many that were surounded with wealth and all the luxuriesof life are now reduced to joverty. The picture looks dark on all sides yet we roust hope that the colors will brighten jn the future. we let we to we go, An extract from a private letter. From the 19th Reg's O. V. He a r4 1 arte as xeab Mt. Vf.rxox. Kv. ) October ICth. 102. (' We fought Bragg's rear guard all day yesterday, but with no great effect, although several are known to have been killed on the side of the enemy, whilst we hud but two or three wounded. They had four pieces of artil lery, and several thousand cavalry. Our brigade was in advance yesterday, and shot and sLell would frequently whis tle quite lively. The enemy being in advance of us, could select their positions antl this be- of and ing a mountainous country, they had much the advantage. We were compell ed to march in the wood, and were fre quently bioken of our reveries, if we had any, by the boom of the rebel twelve pounders, and the acreaching of the shells, unpleasantly near. Their sharp-shooters were ambushed at every .favorable position, and annoyed u very much. Drury's battery ailenced the rebel battery on every occasion, and done some excellent shooting. We killed one rebel general, a lieutenant and several privates. Just at night we came in sight of a part of their train, guarded by heavy columns of cavalry, but our battery scat tered them very uuicklv. We found them hiding in houses, barns, haystacks, and even in corn-shocks. 1 am in the best of health, and acting as aid for Col. lleatty, who, I think, ex poses liimelf unnecessarily. Gen. Buell and Crittenden are along, but keep well to the rear. The rebel are in a bad condition, rag ged and shoeless. I captured a sword ftom a lieutenant yesterdav. It was a home-made one, and pretty rough at that. Our brigade being in advance, done all the fighting yesterdav, but are in the rear to-day. The 79th Indiana Regiment, a new one, fights well. Yours for the Union, T. Letter from Sixth Ohio Cavalry— Capt. barrett. CENTERVILLE, VA., Oct. 20, 1862. Dear Chronicle: I trust you have not so far forgotten the former inmates of Camp Hut chins, that a line from them would be unwelcome. When I last wrote you, we were at Lu ray, fighting Bushwhackers, and skirm ishing with Ashby's Cavalry. "But a change came o'er the spirit of our dreams." Joining Gen. Pope, we moved on to the Rapidan, and now came the tug of war ; no holiday parade or idle show, but war, red, grim and ghastly, with all its horrors. We reached the front soon after the bat tle of Cedar Mountain, I rode over the field and the memory of that scene will haunt me long. We were scouting almost every day un til the retrograde movement commenced, and then all we had hitherto done was play to what followed. During all that gloomy retreat, for two long weeks, we were almost constantly in the saddle. On the flanks and rear watching the ad vancing columns of the enemy, making long scouts to the right, or left, or recon- noitering the enemy's lines, guarding bridges, watching fords, and' escorting trains, we were busy night and day. Food and forage were not to be obtained fur days, and we lived almost wholly on green corn, our horses subsisting on the stalks ; our worn out steeds dropped down by the road-side, and the riders trudged on foot after the trains. At last came the terrible two days bat tie of Manasses. At the close of the last days fight, when through the treachery, or mismanagement, our shattered left, over whelmed by numbers, was forced to give way, our regiment with others came upon the field to rally the stragglers, and pro tect the retreat. Though the shot and shell ploughed unsparingly through our ranks, we fell back slowly, and in good order, a stern, grim column which the rebel horse dare not assail. When we reached Alexandria, after the battle of Chant illy, full hajf of our men were dismounted, and of the remaining horses scarce a fourth were fit for active duty. From Alexandria we were sent in to camp near Chain Bridge, where we re mained for some time. 1 rom this point the few who were moun ted were sent "to the front at Centerville. Here we have received some fresh horses, and have the promise of more. Our prin cipal business here is scouting and patrol- mg the country for fifteen or twenty miles around, we frequently come upon the reb scouts and pickets, and hardly a day passes without an interchange of shots. We have taken quite a number of pris oners, and have lost some in return, but we have the advantage on that score, yet, three to one. On our scouting excursions we frequently pass over the battle fields Chantilly, Bull Run, and Manasses, fields that will long be known in Ameri history. They are sad fields now.- iue bones of horses and men are strewn thickly over them and from many a scant heaped mound, a hand, or foot, or skull protruding, tells of a hasty burial. On the battle field of Chantilly, where the rebels made their last desperate at tempt to cut us off from Washington, and where Kearney and Stevens fell, in the hour of victory, the rebel dead were bur. ied so hastily, that the first rain washed away the scanty covering and their flesh less skeletons, by scores, lie bleaching in the sun and storm. , r , in . now long we snail remain Here, or where our next move may be, of course know not, but I think a move will soon be made. We need a few more horses, and more than all, our pay, which have not had for the last six months, and we are ready to go, we care not where We have faithful men at work in your midst and we expect some accessions to our thinned ranks. Jt is the custom among Infantry Officers to disparage the lavairy. ins wen enougn, perhaps, to them talk, for infantry are indispensi- ble, but the cavalry service is by far the most attractive branch. Cavalry, as Gen Rosecraus says, "is the eyes of the army," and while the infantry are lying in camp. are scouring the country ou all sides, watch for approaching danger. Yet have no long weary marches to under we uo not !ecoine so worn with travel that we drop by the road-side, unable to proceed, as I have seen foot soldiers do, time and time again. We have no breastworks to capture, no heights to scale, uo long hours to stand under shot and shell. Cavalry engage ments though fierce, are brief. A charge shout, a fierce rattling fire.and the flash sabre soon finishes the work. Do not think the cavalry service is with its dangers. On the march, they are first in the advance, and last in the re treat. Is a defile to be passed T The cav alry go Grst. Is an ambuscade suspected! The cavalry scour the spot, before the in fantry approach. Does a wood conceal Batteries? The cavalry go first, and as certain their position. There is no need jealousy, or ungenerous allusions ; both branches of the service have their advan tages, both their dapgers. Each has its work to do, let that work be well done, the country will rejoice. j Very Respectfully, N. A. BARRETT. The Killed and Wounded of the 105th at the Battle of Perryville. From a list of the killed and wounded of the 105th Regiment O. V. I. at the battle of Ferryville, as published in the Mahoning Register, we extract the list of those in Companies A, B, C, II, and I which were either all, or in part from this county : COMPANY A—MAHONING COUNTY. KILLED. Corp. Joseph Applegate, Liberty .Trum bull co. Michael McGinty, Youngstown. Henry Niblock, ' James Williams, Briar Hill. Albert Miller. WOUNDED. Capt. Chas. G. Edwards, Vouugstowu slightly in head and hand. Corp. Joseph lorrence, liner 11 ill, se verely in leg. Corp. William Phillips, Briar HilLslight Iy in arm. Corp. John McCellum, Austintown slightly in thigh. Henry B. Bailer, Austintown, slightly in arm. Geo. Conklin, Richmond, Ash. county severely in hand. Charles Fielding, Briar Hill, arm am putated. John nicker, Lowellvilie. slightly in leg. Fred'k James, Briar Hill, slightly in leg. Richard Rees, Briar Hill, severely in shoulder and arm. Thomas Tyrell, Briar Hill, severely in shoulder. George W. Walser, Youngstown, slight ly in side. Henry Witherstay, Austintown, slight ly in ankle. Clytus Williams, Kingsville, Ashtabula Uo., slightly in leg. John J. Hanify, Youngstown, slightly in thigh. Serg't James Crays, Cbitsville, slightly in arm. Serg't Lafayette McCoy, Briar Hill slightly in cheek. Fred'k Heiliger, Lowellville, slightly in shoulder. Frank Hurlburt, Briar Hill, slightly in hand. John Miles, Mineral Ridge, slightly in cheek. MISSING. AV. W. Stewart, Coitsville. John B. McDonald. Briar Hill. B. F. Smith, Ashtabula co. COMPANY B—TRUMBULL COUNTY. KILLED. William B. Trew, Farmington. Jacob Bryan, Bristol. John F. Helsley, Southington. Jonathan Bellard, Howland. Christopher Reker, Braceville. John Drennen, Southington. WOUNDED. Serg't J. E. Wannemaker.Warren.mor- tally in head. Benjamin K. Taft, larnungton. Edward M. Bell. Braceville, in leg. Harvey Mahannah, Bazetta, slightly in arm. Abner Bear.Brookfield.slightly in wrist. Aioert urim, .Bazetta. John A. Murphy. Southington. James W. Hathaway. Bazetta. slightly in hand. Benj. F. Kennedy. Farmington. mortal ly in body. PRISONERS. Henry L. Boebe, Warren. John J. Landor, Lewis Long, ' COMPANY C—TRUMBULL COUNTY. WOUNDED.—(none killed.) Corp. John B. Miller, Liberty, severely in leg. Corp. Robert J. Stewart, Vienna, slight ly in hand. Corp. Lafayette Seaton. Niles, severely in arm and abdomen. Lemuel Miller. Libert', severely in leg. P. 11. Moser, Vienna, " Cornelius Shook, . slightly in head. Chas. Townsend, Liberty, severely in leg; Reuben V. Highlands, Liberty, severe- ciiaries .Miller. Liberty, severely in both shoulders. John Powers, Mineral Ridge, severely Aaoipus allee, lies, slightly m leg William R. Davis, Mineral Ridge, mor tally in breast. James Donovan, slightly in ankle. Lemuel Price. Libert v. John Wambaugh, Niles, slightly in leg. Caleb Lewis, Weathersfield, slightly in uanu. Morgan W. Davis. Weathersfield sliabt- iy in nana. John F. Edwards, Niles.slightly inarm, Isaac Frazier, Liberty, " leg. Corp. J as. G. Townsend, Liberty. Thomas Jessup, missing. COMPANY H—MAHONING COUNTY. KILLED. Capt. Robt. Willson, Poland. Nathan Hardman, Can field. Horace Boughton, Evi Stratton, Goshen, WOUNDED. Serg't F. M. Simmon, Canfield, severe ly in hip. Serg't A. S. McCurley, New Middle town, slightly in shoulder. Corp ft. A. Kirk, Ellsworth, slightly in hand. W. H. Baker. New Middletown, slight ly in ankle. Zimri Engle, Berlin, slightly in hand. William D. Engling, Goshen, slightly in arm. Benj. Hornstine, Springfield, slightly in head. James Kirkbride, Berlin, severely in abdomen. Jonathan Myers, Smithfield, severely in arm. W. H. Naylor. Damascus, both legs. mssixo. William K. Mead, Goshen. Henry Hut ton, Berlin. Samuel Welday, " . prisoner. Hazard Musser, Petersburg. COMPANY I—TRUMBULL & ASHTABULA CO'S. KILLED. Capt. L. D. Kee. Colebrook. Ashtibula County. Henry w . Collar, Mesootamia, Tr. Co. Seymour Cox, " John S. Cook. Bloomfield. L C. Butler, Andover, Ashtabula Co. WOUNDED. A. Brigden. Mesopotamia, 1st Lieut. C. head slightly. berg t L. N . Parker, Lindenville, Ash- tabula Co., thigh. Serg't Wm. Enos, Andover, Ashtabula county, leg. Corp. Robert N. Holbomb. Mesopota mia, thigh severely. Corp. Dillon. J . 1 urner. Williamsfield. Ashtabula county, shoulder. l-orp. Aides S. Brooks. Williamsfield. Ashtabula county, hand slight. Whitman B. lalcott, Mesopotamia, both arms. Elmer Andrews, Howland, Trumbull county, thigh and leg. A. Whitcomb, Warren. Trumbull county, arm severely. Wm. J Hayne, Bloomfield, Trumbull county, hand slightly. treo. W. Lvman, Gustavus, Trumbull county, cheek slightly. John W. Lvman, uustavus, Trumbull county, hand slightly. A. 15. r nsbee. Orwell, Ashtabula coun ty, severely in thigh. 1 bos. Morris. Lindenville. Ashtabula. Co. severely in leg. F. M. Giddings. Lindenville. Ashtabula Co. severely in hand. Wm. Creighton, Bloomfield, Ashtabula, County. Henry Webb, Colebiook, Ashtabula Co. foot slightly. D. Webb. Colebrook, A ash tabu la Co. Worthy Perry, Andover. Ashtabula Co. thigh slightly. Horace Delno. Andover. Ashtabula Co. in shoulder, C. by she MISSING. Milo Heath. Williamsfield Ash. Co. T. J. KnoweU, New Lyme, do D. B. Montgomery, Lindenville, Ashta bula Co. C. T. Smith, Jefferson, Ashtabula Co. PRISONERS. notner Hurlburt, Gustavus. Trum. Co. Hezekiah Hecock, Bloomtield, do The following is a list of the killed from other Counties : COMPANY D—LAKE COUNTY. Eugene Brooks, Painesville. William Johnson, do Moses Kerr. do Daniel P. Nush, Madison. Lucius A. Prouty. Mentor. Fred R. Garnelt, Painesville. COMPANY E—GEAUGA COUNTY. Corporal Charles C. Hitchcock. Burton. David Osborn, Bainbridge. John Whiting, Chester. Wm. II. Hale, Hambdeu. John Pugsley, Russell. George St. John. Russell. COMPANY F—LAKE AND GEAUGA COUNTIES. Thomas T. Haver. Willoughby. Emmet C. Husteu, do Frederick Smith, do Joseph Ball, do Elias T Bottin. Mentor. Ira Nye, Montville, Geauga county. COMPANY G—ASHTABULA COUNTY D. C. Gould, Springfield, Erie Co., Pa. Delos P. Piper, Lenox. Edward II. Leavitt. Monroe. Asa B. Spaulding, do COMPANY K-ASHTABULA COUNTY. Sergeant F. J. Getty, Geneva. H. II. Forbes. Plymouth. William Howard. Kingsville. Alex. Smith, Jefferson. Among the names of the wounded of Company D, Lake Co., we find that of Samuel P. Chesney, (grandson of Samuel Chesney, Esq., of this place,) as wounded severely in leg. Sergeant J. E. Wannemaker of this town, whose name is on the list of wound ed. has since died. Mr. W. was a sou of Daniel Wannemaker, Esq., of this town ship, and was for sometime a clerk in the store of Messrs. Parks 4 Wentz. He was a most excellent young man. Capt. L. D. Kee of Company I, was for merly Principal of the (J ram mar School in this place. He was a ripe aoholar and a man of great energy, physical and men tal. The following wounded men of the 106th Ohio, in Hospital No. 1, Lebanon Ky., have been transferred to Louisville; Aaron Jenkins, Co. K, leg, Cornelius Shook, Co. C, arm, H. Bailey, Co. D, arm Franklin Baldwin, Co. u, head, Sliue Kennev, Co. G, contusion, J. K. Stark in Co. C, arm and head, Eugene II ay den Co. E, hip. Charles Starkiu, Co. h, neck Wm. Phillips, Co. A, right arm. The following members of the lOoth have been discharged from the L. S service at Louisville, since the 20th inst. Chauncy M. Latimer, Co. 1, North Bloomfield, Ohio. Samuel Blackman. Co. C. Niles, Ohio. Harvey A. Fuller. Co. C. Massillon, O. Arthur L. Bruin, Co. F, Willoughby Ohio. Asa B. Drake, teamster, Co. F, Mont ville. Ohio. Wm. II. Dart. Co. D, Kichmoud, Ohio M. J. Bendy, Co. D, Painesville, Ohio, H. D. Allen. Co. D, Russell, Ohio. Not All Quiet on the Potomac. The following dispatch brings the re port that the Army of the Potomac, has moved. NEW YORK, Oct, 28. Special to the Tribune: Bolivar Heights, a., Oct. 27. As the preliminary account has been permitted trom headquarters. there can be no impropriety m stating that a general movement has at last' com menced. A portion of Geu. Burnside's troops left Pleasant Valley yesterday morning and moved down to Berlin, five miles below Harriers rerry, where a pon toon bridge has been thrown across the Potomac. The remaiuder embracing the three corps under Burnsine's command will speedily follow. Simultaneously with this, the troops at Harper's Ferry, composed of Hooker's old corps, now commanded by Reynolds, and the corps of Fitz John Porter, are also on the march. They probably en- cainied last night near the head of Pleasant alley, ready to follow Burn- side's troops. J he elements at e unpropitious. Until yesterday morning the roads were dry and in splendid condition for marching, but soon after daylight a cold, driving rain commenced and has continued without interruption up to this morning. The roads are very muddy, and after be ing kneeded by a few thousand infantry ill be almost impassible, the storm is exceedingly severe on the men. 1 he evacuation of W inchester by the rebels and their falling back towards Staunton is confirmed by several citizens who came into our lines yesterday. 1 be small pox has broken out with unusual violence both among the people Winches ter and the troops, and this probably hastened the departure of the rebels. BALTIMORE. Oct. 27. The American's special from Berlin says; tSurnside s movement across the Potomac hasn t been followed by a gen eral advance, but is undoubtedly an ini tial movement. To-day there is no move ment except a heavy reinforcement of riurnside, who has taken position near Lovetsville. This isn't a reccnoisance, but an advance of the left wing. Burnside threatens equally the rebel ' flank and their lines of communication at Front Roval. Our cavalry and light artillery under Pleasapton are reported to have occupied Leesburg last night, the rebel cavalry there retreating. Various rumors tend the conclusion that the main portion of the rebels, if not their entire force, have retreated beyond Winchester. They are not to be found in Charleston, Martinsburg. nor Shepardstown. The belief is general that Lee is march ing towards Gordonsville. CAIRO. Oct. 27. General Rosencrans' stall' passed through here to-day, en route to their new com mand. Passengers from Helena, report that Generals Cheatman and Holmes are near that place threatening an attack. Thirty five foraging wagons and guards, were captured by the rebels a few days since. Hinduian is agaiu uuder arrest. The latest information from Corinth, says scouts from the neighborhood of Bolivar report Price within four miles of that place. General Hamilton is in com mend of Rosecrans' division. to LOUISVILLE. Oct. 27. The grand Jury indicted General Jeff. Davis for manslaughter, in killing General Nelson. The first through mail for Nashville since Morgan's raid commenced, will leave tomorrow morning. Death of Madame Anna Bishop. Madame Anna Bishop, the celebrated singer, was burned in St. Paul, Minnesota, her clothes accidentally taking fire on Wednesday last, from the eff ects of which died on the Friday following. Col. Mulligan, the hero of Lexington, I succeeded, at the Adjutant Genr ell. erals office, in satisfactorily settling his i troubles, originating while in command of Camp Douglas, Chicago, and will return ' lmmeoiateiy to active service. I of The Trieunial Epicopal Convention. A memorable Triennial Convention of ' the Episcopal Church has just closed its sessions in the city of New Yoi k. After a protracted and obstinate debute in the General Convention, the loyal rs olutions of the Committee of nine were passed by a large majority. ' - Preliminary to the final question, all : the available parliamentary expedients were duly resorted to by the United High . Church and Pro-Sluvery party. After the j reading of several "collects" of prayer for divine guidance, the various motions to ' amend, to recommit, etc., were in succes- 1 sion voted down, in a way to show that i the body of the Convention were resolved to make an utterance of their lovul senti- ; ments. As a List resort. Dr. Hawks mov - ed an adjournment, with the intimation ; that it he could not succeed in that, he j had a iocket full of amendments with which he could worry the body intocotu- ; pliance: but the motion was so deteruun- atelv voted down, that Dr. II. allowed the fiual vote, to le taken; and at 1 1 io'clock the original revjluti.nn were put , to vote, bv dioceses, the clerical and lav delegates voting separately, with the re sult: Yeas. Clerical, 13 Lay. 11 Total, 24 Nays. " - - " 11 A majority of more than two-thirds in fa vor of the resolutions. We copy the res olutions, as a memorial of patriotism, which is honorable to those who made it: Resolved, By the House of Clerical and Lay Deputies of this stated Twennial Con vention, that assembling, as we have been called to do, at a period of great national peril and deplorable civil convulsion, it is meet and proper that we should call to mind, distinctly and publicly, that the Protestant Epi-tcopal Church in the Unit ed States hath ever held and taught, in the language of one of its articles of relig ion, that "it is the duty of all men who are professors of the Gispel to pay respect ful obedience to the civil authority, reg ularly and legitimately constituted;" and hath accordingly incorporated into its Liturgy "a prayer for the President of the United States and all in civil authority," and a "prayer for the Congress of the L'hited States, to bo used during their session ;" and hath bound all orders of its ministry to the faithful and constant ob servance, in letter and spirit, of those and all other parts of its prescribed ritual. Resolced, That we cannot be wholly blind to the course which has been pur sued, in their ecclesiastical as well as in their civil relations, since this Convention last met in perfect harmony and love, by great numbers of the ministers and mem bers of this Church within certain states of our Union which havo arrayed them selves in open and armed resistance to the regularly constituted Government of our country ; ind that while, iii a spirit of Christian forbearance, we retrain from employing toward them any terms of condemnation and reproach, ami would rather bow in humiliation liefore our com mon Father in heaven for the sins which have brought his judgement on our land, we yet feel bound to declare our solemn sense of the deep and grievous wrong which they will have iullicted on the great Christian communion which this Convention represents, as well as on the country within which it has been so hap pily and harminiously established, should they persevere in striving to rend asunder those civil and religious bonds which have so long held us together in pence, unity, and concord. Resolced, That whi! as individuals and citizens, we acknowledge our whole duty in sustaining and defending our country in the great struggle in which it is engag ed, we are only at liberty, as deputies to this council of a Church which hath ever renounced all Klitical association and ac tion, to pledge to the national dovern ment as we now do the earnest and devout prayers of all, that its efforts may be so guided by wisdom and replenished with strength, that they may be crowiiei with speedy and complete success, to the glory of God ami the restoration of our beloved Lnion. Resoleed, That if, in the judgment of the bishops, any other forms of occasional prayer than those already set forth, shall seem desirable and appropriate whether for our Convention or Church or ou country, for our rulers or our dolenders, or for the sick and wounded and dying of our army and navy and volunteers, w shall gladly receive them and ferventl use them. The passing of these resolutions by uch decisive majorities was a decisive overthrow ami humiliating e.xiosure of those elevated churchmen and designing disunionists who sought to establish claim on behalf of the Episcopalian sect to be regarded as altogether too much sublimated to have any thoughts of alle giance to the free Government by whose protection it has so long nourished, and by whose partiality it is enriched. The body of representatives, loth lav and clerical, have shown that they are not only churchmen, but also men and citi zens, and that in their church capacity they acknowledge their obligation to sus tain theGovernment for the benefits which in their church capacity they re ceive. The venerable Bishop McIIvaine de livered the jtostoral letter; and it has the ring of true silver. It is a powerful le- buke to the time serving course of cow ards in and out of the church. All Churches are strengthened and embold ened by the catholic and christian con duct of the Bishops of the Episcopal Church of America. The Rebel Officers in Battle. At the request of MajorGeperal McDow-to-day a Court of Inquiry, consisting of Gen. Hunter, CaJwallader and Garfield, was to meet t Vaal.;natnn ri.i,..- Some time since we accounted for tli larger number of superior officers killed or wounded in our army as compared with the reliels, by the dilferent practices which obtained with two contending par ties. Uur otticers seemingly in a spirit of bravado, make themselves as conspicuous as possible, and seem to think that unless they exhaust every attempt to attract the enemy s hres, their courage will be im pugned, i ne rebel omcers, much more sensibly, strive to conceal their rank and lay aside everything which makes them special marks for our sharpshooters. This assertion happens to have a timely con firmation from the following official circu lar from rebel headquarters at Rich mond : Cilci'LAR. Officers of the field are iier- mitted to wear a fatigue dress consisting the regulation frock coat, without em broidery on the collar, or a grey jacket. with the designation of rank upon the collar. Only caps such as are worn by the privates ot tueir resiiective com mands may beworn by officers of the line. Mounted officers are oruered to dismount in time of action, whenever they can do so without interference with the proper discharge ol tueir duties. Officers of all grades are reminded that unnecessary exposure in time of battle. on the p rt of commissioned officers is not only unsoldierhke. but productive of great injury to the army and infinite peril the country. The Richmond Dispatch of Oct. 15, says : "Uen. fcarl V an Dorn lias been su perseded in the command of the army re cently engaged with the enemy at Cor inth, and Major-uen. J. C. Pemberton as signed to the command of that portion of our forces. We are not advised whether the loss of the battle of Corinth had any thing to do with this change of command The rebel government 'makes no bones' removing important commanders. A little of the same stiffness in the spinal column would not be amiss at Washing ton. gate the military conduct of that gent le- man. the liU a The Rebel Officers in Battle. Taking the Top Rail. A correspondent writing to the Cleve land Herald from the 103d Reg. O. V. I., is resonsible for the following : At times, camped upon secession prem ises, our boys have been forbidden to take any but topmost rails. Camp Wells was located upon the farm of a noted se cessionist named Hogan. We arrived there after dark upon a rainy, chilly ev ening. In accordance with orders from headquarters. Colonel Casement directed us to ' burn only the top rails." In the morning the General visited our camp, and uon approaching Colonel Casement, remarked. "Colonel, your men are in structed to only take top rails, and they have taken the whole fence." Colonel lack quickly replied. "Yes. General, but they tiiok thefe) rail each time." "Well." said the General with a smile, "in future: thev must takn t), tr... l...t ' ti " -,i . iii ." t. tin iin-iiieiii is reiaieu is related by some who claim to have overheard the conversation, but your corresKndent will not vouch for its authenticity, except in so far as it is alleged that the 10d boys did continue to burn "top rails" until the entire fence dNapeared, which is a veritable fact. j Rebel Army on the Potomac. The Richmond D',tiateh of Oct. 17th, says: An observant and intelligent in formant, who comes direct from our ar my, says that it is now, without a doubt. in better condition, as far as comfort is concerned, than it has been for a year. The men are generally comfortably lolhed, and receive for rations, bacon. beef and Hour the last named article being purchased at $8 per barrel. They i are sadiey in want of blankets, however, and suffer a great deal from the cold nights. 1 be same gentleman says that the sick and wounded coming down on the Cen tral road are much neglected, no water beinggiven the unfortunate men who are crowded into the cars. On Wednesday a number of negross were put on the train at Charlottesville, already crowded with invalids, im.l the narrow passage between the seats was filled with them. This state of affairs should receive some attention, though we have no doubt the usual song will te sung "nobody to blamo." The Campaign in Kentucky. The campaign in Kentucky, says the Cincinnati I'ommereial, is virtually at an end. It is uselcs-t to conceal the fact that onr people are us bitterly disapointed in the result as the rebels can be. They failed in takingCinciunati and Louisville, and we failed in capturing them. Bragg and Kirliy Smith have succeeded n escap ing through Powell's Gap into East Ten nessee, wieh their wagons and ammuni tion trains, and their immense spoils. It is said the pursuit wasabandoned because of the ini)ossibility of obtaining subsist ence for the army.. It is believed that Bragg will make direct for Nashville, and we shall probably have a portion of the army counter-marching in that direction to head him oil. At all events, the reb els except the guerrillas under Morgan, and a few detached squads paowlingabout in various localities, are out of the State ; and it is too late in the season to antici pate another invasion of any dimensions. The N. Y. Herald has another rig marole from its pretended Baltimore cor respondent, who knows so much about the strength and the plans of the Rebels, and who, the Kichmonrt Whig says, is none other than Dr. Wallis, the Virginian on the Herald's editorial staff whom the Whig pronounces just as useful to the traitors as he dare be. His new letter closes as follows: "One more question. If the strength of the Rebels is not what I have represen ted, if their resources are not as stated in my letters, why is it that during eighteen months nt trar thai have not been conquered! Ansicer. That "Doubtful Man," Major Key, late of the General Staff of our Union armies, snys it isn't "the game" of our average West Pointers to have the Rebels whipjied in decisive battles, but to have the war muddled along till the Democrats can get into power and fix things up to their liking. A good many things that have passed those eighteen months in cluded indicate that the Major knows what he is talking about. Portace Countv. The Democrat con tains tjie following items: A girl in the family of John P. How Inad, of Freedom, was poisoned by taking corrosive sublimate, through mistake. About S12U0 has been subscribed in Ed inburg, for the lienefit of the drafted men. The Diptheria is prevailing to some ex tent in Edinburg. General E. B. Tayler arrived in Ravenna ou Monday, on a short leave. The Gen. has been unwell, bnt is now improving, and will be able to ride again in a few days. il. C. Ranney, of the law firm of J. L. i II. C. Rannev, has been appointed As sistant Adjutant General, with the rank of a Captain, and ordered to report to Gen. K. B. Tyler. An excellent counterfeit on the Bank of Geauga ( Painesville ) Ohio, is in circulation. The portrait on the left hand side of the central figure 5 is some what inferior in point of execution to the original, as also the male portrait on the right hand side. The large figure 5 in the center is darker than in the genuine. and the paper on which it is made is heavy. Painesville Telegraph. Elections in November. No less than nine States hold their annual elections on the 4th of November next. They are as follows: New York, New Jersey, Massachusetts, Michigan, Illinois, Wisconsin, Missouri, Minnesota and Delaware. All elect members of Congress, and New York. Michigan and Massachusetts, choose Governors. All elect State legislators. The gallant Col. McLeod Murphy.an active and influential Democrat, recently member or the State Senate, of .New York, shames the Seymour Submissionists by the manly utteranceof his sentiments: 1 am a war Democrat. I have already pledged, and I pledge anew, my life, my fortune, and my sacred honor to assist the Government in its Constitutional endeav ors to suppress this most unholy rebellion.' SWEKT FLAG CHEWING GUM The beat known substitute for Tobacco, and Remedy for nervous Diseases. Dyspepsia and Lung Complaint. A k asuuu for circulars. For sale by J. K. Woods. 25.000 BUILDINGS liavo been cleared of RATS and MICE by using Dr. L. Guff's Death to Huts." it ncreruuls to srtl. for sal by J. R. Wood. Dr. OBED ANDREWS' Vapor Gum Cures Dyspepsia. Vapor Gum cures Throat and Lung Complaints. Vapor Gum cures Nervous Dis ease, tor sale by J. R. H oods. LOOK! LOOK!! LOOK!!! nd those that cannot see to read iX at 14 inches from the eye. better than at any other diMance. itbl) OLASiL. Your eyes require them. Call at On Main street, and get your eye fitted with PERISC0PIC GLASSES! We are sellinr SDectaclc at about one-half what they have been sold for in ChrvtunU. and by Pedlers throutrb the country. Also Glasses for Cataract Eye. One of the lamest stocks of CLOCKS. SPOONS. aud JEWELRY, ever brought iuto the county. WGIVE IS A CALL. ALL GOODS WAR- KA.vitinta COWS PUBLIC AUCTION. ON THURSDAY. NOVEMBER lsih subscriber will tell to the highest bidder, at his farm in Buetta. four miles north east of Warren. ntire stock uf OUC hundred choine VAmi, ilala-v Cows, un a credit of nine months with interest. Seventy-five of the above cow were reserved as choice uf my Dairy of one hundred and fifty, last eason. I will alo offer for sale on the lam day, five Durham Bull?, and three yoke of heavy stags. Oct ffl, lfit-3t i B. LEWIS. 10 0 S? A1 of to for New Advertisements. DEMAIN1NG in the Post Office at I i Wsrren. October 3. 18o2. A rnott I. W Keibbee Enioxen Baker Charles h Keard-ley Mrs Umrry John baker Henry Baldwin Jem Bell William Brown Anna D 2 BuehUemar John Brewer C'harle 1 Brown H h 1'i.rrv HtmrT Lewis Mr Laura Miller J K McChrirt Jane and Bell Mivner Elizabeth 2 McltonaM Mr C F Marrey Jame Mapen T.ieut Elaier Mate Wilhelm Morrow J Murray Ladie J Murphey Mixie Noonan Patrick Otis Caut H il Peck Mn H array Phillip Rhotia Palmer E 11 PeUibone lt.mea Porter William Kichanla lion John Kkhard.4 Capt J C Koch Michael Settle John Shatter L M Sberred Richard Smith Richard F Taylor a W, I lard Thome Frank Timmina Michael Taylor A P I'mpatadtter Lorine Veon John Wi Archibald Whit Hugh White Electa Wilcox Elisabeth Walkley Mary Wolcott Mr Lewi Woolford Sarah 2 Woodworth Sarah Pray Sergt U'm I llavu Benjamin Donovan John ballet John Kvana Samuel Kdary Vi iliiam Eiuiirn Walter Fox Mrs Polly Kuher Henry tiullop & Co Oosuhui Patrick Uarrard Daniel tlardner Thoma Mleicbaup Mai (irinnell Charle B Hamilton Frank Hager Hattie Hilain Rachel Harrinirton Clayton llantner Lucy Hutchinson Joseph llooldhan Thoma Hookey Sarah HuntElitaJ Juttaon OrMi Johnson Wm Kennedy Oeorge Kennedy Maxwell Person eallinc for the abor Letter, please fay mdvertisttl. Office boor from 7 A. M. to 8 P. M. C. M. PATCH. P. M. PHOTOGRAPHS, AMBROTYPES, AND At Robbins' Old Rooms. Price tmm S3 Cta. rpwards. S. S. HEWITT. ?"Robbin i preaent to assist at all tiine3VS jii.ism:i:v. NEW ROOMS! NEW GOODS! !TliS. KING US. KING would inform her 111. friend and the publie tcnerallr. that she bas opened ner new room orer Andrew x n eeks Store, on Market Street, where she is openins; the most desirable lot of goods in her line, ever brouR-ht to this place. Thankful lor favor received during ber residence in this town, she hope by keeping a good stock always on hand, and by promptnesa in doing bnsiuesa. to merit and receive a eoalicaation of them. Oct 1S(52 MRS. M. A. KIX. T A Dl ES Hats ahd Caps, ol all kinds Li k apt eonsUutly on hand and for sale at MtUlLlXU'S F LOWERS and RIBBONS of new col MRS. KING'S. LIBERAL Discount Trad, as usual. made to th MRS. KINO. L ton A DIES' aud Mines' J?eta, and al ' most every thing usually kent in a Million PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS, PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS. . . ... PHOTOORAPB ALBUMS. Jut received in every ityle and finish, at ALUMS' BOOilSfQilK. The Legal 'lender Pocket Book, a new thing, call and get one, at ADAMS' BOOKSTORE. TXrE ARE JUST RECEIVING Winter. Histories. Biorraohiaa. v Wnrba rtfn. uarauei O! Hooks and Starinn... fa. IK ery description, and toe popular books of the times. a Aiiaaa- jsooablOKcU BASS VIOLS, Violins, Qui tars. Violin, Guitars, Flutes, Fife. Drums, Ban WAH Ttamks-ivinsu JV- JV ai :e. te. ' ADAMS' MUSIC STORE. TASS VIOL STRINGS, 9 uum i strings, ana loun strings, or the ve ry best quality, just received at ADAMS' MUSIC STORE. SHEET MUSIC, " All the new Mule published can be had at ADAMS' MUSIC STORE. SPECIAL EXAMINATION OF SCHOOL TEACHERS. rpho Board of School Examiners lor I Trumbull County, make the following an nouncement, to applicants for Certificates : Exam inations will be held on Fridays, October Slat, ud Xovexulaer 7th, 21t, mad 2Stb, at the Court House, and will commence punctually at 10 o'clock A M, at which hour all applicants should be present. All persons, who desire to obtain certificates to teach common schools, in Trumbull County, during the eominc winter. can attend someone of the afore. said examinations. Private examination cannot be had. and no more Dubhe examinations will be held until next Spring. Lach applicant will be required to pay. in addi tion to postage, one dime for the Government stamp required by toe new Tax Law to be attached to each certificate. WniTTLESET ADAMS. 13w October Sth. COLDIER'S CLAIMS OS THE GOVERNMENT for Back Pay. Bounty, Pensions. 4c. attended to promptly by A. SMITH BOBBINS. Notary Public, No. 15 Market Street. Warren, 0. -Branch office of Washington. D C"S s HERIFF'S SALE. Thomas J. M'Lain George B. Brown t al J By order of a Venditioni Ejqaonat, issued out of the Court of Common flea of Trumbull County, ucio, anu to me uirecieo ana aeitvereu, i snail ex nose to publie sale, at the Court House in Warren, between tne nours ot lu o clock a u and 4 o clock a, on Saturday, (he S9th of "November, 1863, the following real estate, to wit: Situate in the town ship of Warren, in said Trumbull County, Ohio, be ing part of the original lot No. 21), and bounded north by the mill yard now owned bv Moser A Cajnrr on the east by the Turnpike leading from Warren to Bloomfield: on the south and west by land be longing to the estate of Jamea L. Vans-order dee'd. containing one-hal acre of land. Appraised under a former writ at eleven hundred dollars ($U0O lermsiasn. JOSEPH 6. BUTLER, Sheriff. Sheriff' Office. Warren. 0. Oct . lsdi S SHERIFF'S SALE. Administrator of 1 Josiah W IV ..ll...t .1 tin xrumouu county T , ,. . vs ; common flea John and Mary Moore, J By virtue of an order of sale issued out of the Court ot Common fleas ot lrnmbull County. Ohio, aud to medirected and delivered, in theabove case. I have levied upon and will expose to Publio Sale at tne Court House in n arren, in said County, on Saturday the 29th day af .Navenibar, 1(KI between the hour of 10 o'clock A M and 4 o'clock P M of said day, the following described real estate to wit.- situate in tarmingtoa township, AO six in in theitth rangeof townships of theCounty of Trum bull and State of Ohio, and is known bv beine Dart ot lot anu is oounueu as follows, to wit: on the east ia part by the north and south center road, aud in tiart bv lands aborooriated to oublie une. m the south by land owned by Emerson Jackson and by lands of Anderson Dana; on the west by lands belonging to the heirs of Levi U Snow, and on the north by the east and west centre road; containing four (4) acres of land, be the same more or less. Ap- praiseuai lermseasn. JOS. G. BCTLER, Sheriff. Sheriff's Office, Warren. Oct &. IStij A1 HMINISTRATOR'S SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY On Friday, "November . th. 188Z, commencing at 10 o'clock, at the late residence of WM. F. FIELDS dee'd. on Washington Avenue, in the Village of n arren, 1 will sell to tne nignest bidder, tne follow ing personal property, to wit: One cutter, 1 butfalo robe, 1 single harness, 1 team harness, about 15 bushels oats, cutting box, cross cut saw, parlor and cook stoves and furniture, ta ble, chairs, carpeting, bedsteads, a superior hair mattrass, feather beds, bedding, suind and table co vers, table cloths, lamps, Ac. Also, a superior lot O.L-EE-NSWARK and GLASSWARE, among which are several setts of China, entirely new. Silver table and tea spoons, knives and forks, and a variety ot household furniture and other use ful articles, "too tedious to mention. Also, a sett of Cabinet Maker's r.lt ; ..xa.1 .... der. a complete sett of Garden Tools." wood. coal. Term: All nmi n.w ik- .i..n u : hand, all over iXUO. six in.mtl.. ;,., uu iinnw security, fate to euuimue frym day day il necessary. uct-.'w Jyui -M- KTLLL. Adm r A TTAC'HMENT NOTICE. Jewell D Clark and I Before Daniel Earle Miletus S Clark. Plaintiffs, j J. P. of Newton town vs thip. Trumbull coun Clarinda Smith, Defendant ty. Ohio. On the 14th day or October, l&i. said Justice is sued an order of attachment in the above action, the sum of eigbty-flve dollars and thirty-five cents. Said cause is for hearing November 29th, lSbi at one o'clock P M. LAI" BIN C. MERRJT, Ag't for Tiffs. ewtop.Oct29,l962-3W in P of J. to day in NOTICE hereby given that an application will be made to he Governor of tbeStateof Ohio for the pardon o. Thomas Mc-Dermot. who was convicted of the crime of Rape, and sentenced therefor for the term of three years, to the Penitentiary of this State, at the Oc tober Term of the Court of Common Plea of Trum bull County. Ohio, in the year 1H1. Oct. 2. 18o 3t E LI V. DRAY'S ESTATE. The undersiirned has been aaiuintd Admin istrator de 6mis man on the estate of Eli W. Dray, late of Baxelta, Trumbull County, deceased. Oct 13, lsoi-Uw GEO. S. BROWS. DRY GOODS! DRY GOODS!! PECK A: H HOT UK II. .W t! Market St., Varr-ii. O. V7iiiltl inform their piitrim that I I they are preoared for the fall trade of liui, with a large and varied stock of Staple and fan ry lrjroods.Triisiiailagaaad "Millesierjr CaMdt, SHmrn. Carpeta aad aiaUaaus, to whu-h the attention of all are invited. , - SepL 24, lStii - . ; i jl 10,000 Y'd-i Standard marks of Print, at th lowest market PECK BROTHER. liOOD it8.-rtmeiil of Brown and Blaechcd Sheetings and Shirtings, eheap for A ready pay. PECK Jt BROTHER. A Pupil Laro Assortment of the beat Hamilton. Manchester and Pacific DeLaine. ns, Valencia. Traveling Good, etc.. at very low s low figures. PECK BROTHER. ILKS Plain Black, Black Bro cade. Colored Brocade. Plaids, Stripe, eta., a ai variety oi wyies, trom ruty cents to Two liars per yard. PECK BROTHER. T7AIBR01DER1ES Collars, Under- I i sleeves. Edgings and Inserting of all kind. ttlackand V bit silk Lace. Brussels Edgings, ete. ait very cueap. ru.a 41 xttwuitiAa. RIBBONS, Flowers, Trimmings of all kinds. Corsets, Gloves, Hosiery, HairXeU. etc, in great yari'.y. PECK A BROTHER. S"kIRTsTsKIRTS!I New Balmo rals, the beat make of Skeletons, both Tap and Tied, at all price. PECK a BRO l'UEH. rpABLE LINENS, Bleached and Brown, Wool Spreads, Toilet Quilt. 7-4 and! S-4 Sheetings, and Pillow Case Mnsliu, and every thing iu the line of house furnishing goods. PECK A BROTHER. CARPETS If you good Carpet for the least want to buy a least Dossible amount of money, come to the Warren Dry Goods tvr,wkr you will find th best assortment iu tune. PECK k BROTHER o IL Shades, Curtain Muslins, Em broidered Curtain Muslins, Curtain Fixture. etc., in great variety. PECK A BROTHER. SHAWLS Broehea, Thibet, Silk, Crape and Stella Shawls, in all colon and qual ities, which we will seU at price to suit everybody. PECK BROTHER. SHOES Ladies and Children's Bal-. morals. Gaiters. Kid. Goat and Calf Saoat, large and well selected stock, in which we arw pre pared to offer great inducement to purchasers. PECK BROTHER. CLOTHS, Cassimeres, Vestings, Tweeds, Jeans, eto., for Men and Boys' wear, comprising all th desirable styles that the market affords. PECK t BROTHER. March 19. 1362. GO TO A. McCONNELL'S, AND GET HIS OWN MAKE 01 , Men' French Calf D 9 Boot, do do do D S a D Y Boots, do do Kip do do do Cavalry Boots, Long Legs, Coarse Boots, D 3 .Prune. Kip do do . do Grain do do- do F C Scotch Ties, men'. Boys' Kip A Coarse Boots do Balmoral. do do Grain t Calf do Army Shoes, do Youths Copper Tip do Infant' do do - Girls' Calf and Kip do Boys Balmorals Kip and Calf. Youth' do do FOR THE LADIES. Goat and Kid Balmorals, Goat and Kid Boots, English Lasting do Glove Kid Balmoral. Glove Calf do Silk gore lasting do Our own make of Calf, Goat and Kid Balmoral and Bootees. FOR MISSES AND CHILDREN. Our own make. Lasting Balmorals, Lasting Cong Gaiters, Goat A Kid do Calf and Goat Bootee. Calf do Copper Tip Shoe. Silk gore Lasting Gaiters. 2S cant Shoes, -Kid. Goat and Calf Bootes. Custom Work, Best Kyle made to order, from a child's kid boo tee, to a man's sewed F C Boot. A. McCONXELL, MAIN STREET, Has the largest stock of Boots, Shoe and Rubber, ver before in this market. W'e do not ask you to come and buy, but come and let us snow yoa th goods and prices, and if we do not save you 10 pr et on what you pay us cash for, w will stop the works and go a Unol Sam's boys "Away down South ia Dixie," to fight seeeah. A. McCONNELL'S BOOT SHOE STORE, Is one of the best place on the Roaerve, and kaa been for fifteen ears, to get good good at low pri- in the shop, we get made out, and is warranted all aii wora i warranieu, ana wnat is not xeaae the same. uo I not fail to call and see him before. ou bu: ten' Rubber Overshoe. )ur. Men Rubber Sandal n omen a uo n omen de Misses and Children s Overshoe. Just ree'd at McCONNELL'S. Main Street. fifty BunDrsa LOTS,. For sale, in good localities, in th Village of War- ren can be bought on t on good terms. Inquire at Me-. SHOE A LEATHER SrORE. Connell Houses and Lots and Vacant Lots ta Sent, Inquire at MoConnell's SHOE A LEATHER STORK. Threw Small Farms to Sell. On Farm 40 acres. One Farm SO acre. One Farm 60 acres. Good farming land Inquire at i . t McCONNELL'S SHOB LEATHER STORE Main Street. Warren. Ohio FOR THE TRADE. , . 1000 tide best B A Sole, 500 sides best Slaughter, Big stock of Kips. Big slock of Uppers, H) dos French Calf. do Calf skins, 12 do Fre Jch Kip, XX Pinks. 0 dot -XX Blue. 15 " XX Greens. 15 do XXX Russet 80 doa XX Maroons. o XX Cochineal. 15 dos XX Yellows, lodos- dos XX Kids. M dos iii Goats. 10 XXX Goat Bind'gs 10 ' XX Cape Sheep do 200 pr men' R k h Kip Lasts, M ' KStub " 2U0 " " Stogy J0 straight Block " a) " Boys' R Jt L " . - 3u Women's straight Bat al " spr 2U0 Misses' 2U0 Children's 25 set Men's Boot Tree, 13 Boy lu - Youths' " 50 pair Crimp Boards, 50 " " Irons, at McCONNELL'S 30 barrels best sweet and pure Strata's Oil. WAX. PEGS k CO. At McConnell's Shoe Leather Store, Main Street. WEBB'S BLOCK. BEEF HIDES WANTED. VEAL SKINS WANTED. SHEEP PELTS WANTED. At McConneU's- Main St. N OTICE. Geo F. Brown, Adm'rl of Eli W Dray, dee'd. Petition to sell land. r Amelia Dray et al j To Amelia Kennedy and Samuel Kennedy. You are hereby notified that the uadersirsed. aa adui'r of Eli W. Dray, dee'd, filed his petition is the Probate Court of Trumbull Countv. O bio. on thefh day of October, lSo, the object and prayer of said petition is to obtain an order from said Miurt ta oj.11 " the reul estate of said decedent, situate in Baxetla, ' said county, coutaining about eua hundred and fourteen acres, known a the late homestead of said ' decedeut. To be sold to nav the dbta ,,f iA fc.r,ta Said petition will be heard ou the 6th day of No- - veiuber next, at 10 o clock A M GEO. r. BROWN. Adm'r Oct 8. 13G2 it of Eli W. Dray. dee d. SA1 LE OF REAL ESTATE BY ORDER OE COURT On the Ath dav of November A D 1862. al 1 Alvlr M, on the premises, situate in the township of ' Fowler. Trumbull Countv. State of Ohio, will k. " sold to the highest bidder, the following described real estate, as the property of Samuel Greene, de ceased, to wit: about five and one-fourth acre of ' land, bounded and described as follows: Being part lot No. 'Jd and bounded on the east by the high- . way. on the north by land of 11. C. Williamson .ml Charle Tucker, en the west by land of Joel True-' en, ana un tne souiu oy una ol lianiel Xrobridaa. ppraued at o3,33. Terms of sale, one-third in haniLone-thinl n, nu. ear. and remainder in two vra deterred payment secured. r- . . C- WILLIAMSON. Fowler. Oct 8. 1862 (t Administrator V"OTICE ia hereby given to all por. 1 sons interested, that the subcriber was th owner of land warrant No. 93,709. orignally iasuedl Arnold llaringtoa. of Welchfield Geaaga Co. Ohio. nd that mid warrant was burned on the 14th, of Sept. A. D. 1862. in the "Whitney House.'" Mecca, in this County, and that the suberibec has tailed in the General Land Office, a Caveat, ask ing a re-bwue of said warrant. . GILBERT WEBSTER v I-.-, ByA.W.J0NSv 0L 1. 19t2,-6w ai AttT