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VEBXESDAT. APBIL, 1st IMS. Misrepresentation of the Law. In r. U 1 . . .. . i f , . "i"-" "cn..iru4iuiii3 01 me wire- workers and creed-makers of the party aa. calls itscir Democratic, that tbey do not sympathize with the rebels, they can Jks proven traitors at heart, by the charac ter pt their principles, the malignity of their falsehoods, and their implacable opposition to all measures devised for the vigorous prosecution, of hostilities against ih rebels. Not BatLfied with having opposed the passage of an act by Congress for keeping up the numerical strength and ethciency . of oar armies, they now are engaged through their disloyal presses and orators in nirep!senting the law since its pass age. 1T characterizing it as unjust and pstlial in iU provisions, when the reverse is rkily the case. 1 he orthern rebels who are the bell wethers" of the Democratic party, seem to fcs as blinded by their prejudices and in- Lerent treason, as are their serpent pro totypes, the slimy copperheads, amid the rank weeds, foul swamps and miasmatic vapors that prevail in dog-days. The virus that thus obscures their own vision is being employed by them to inoculate their unthinking- followers, who having eyes will see not, but with a subserviency that would demean a slave, follow these "blind leaders of the blind," to the ruin that must inevitably overtake those who in this national struggle are false to their God end country. Upon no more liberal reasoning can the unblushing mendacity of the unprincipled men who are laboring to frustrate the plans of the Government Le explained. Their misrepresentation of the Conscription Jaw is a case directly in point. Although the provisions of the Con scription Act are all expressed in plain, lfar language, within the comprehension of Um3 dullest brain, yet the demagogues re at work falsely consti ueing it to the people, in order to breed a storm of pop ular discontent. j One of this class of false teachers ad dressed a Democratic Copperhead meet Sn in this place recently, on which occa io he stated that the effect of the new Conscription law would be to draft all the poor men, and permit the wealthy to es cape by virtue of their money, bacaus .the army would have to be filled up, aud the rich would buy Ihrniselves off, hence the draft would have to be continued un til a sufficient number of poor men. who could not pay substitute money; were called out to 11 the call for troops. Had the speaker referred to been desi rous of imparting correct information to his hearers, he would read at least that poition of the law which he presumed to criticise with the wisdom of a Solon. But he did not dare to do this, for in that case the antidote would have accompanied the bane. To show how basely he falsified the re cord, and not only he, but the whole gang of credulous dummies who swallow ed his dose, jsxi'l have since then been daily repeating it on the streets, as a bug- T-w l-emocrais at 1 i. - i. hearted men from leavine their ranks and Vr.i.,,, artv n a irill : the section of the law that relates to sub-! atitutea, as follows: Sec. 13. AkJ Lr it further enacUd, That ! any person drafted and notified to appear j ! el as aforesaid, may on or before the day fix- 1 ! . t - . ... . able substitute to lake his .,Lee in the I draft, or he may pay to such persons as j the Secretary ot War may authorize to receive it, such sum not , exceeding three. dollars, as the Secretary may tie-! termine for the procuration of .ubstUute. ... . ... '. which sum shall be hxed at a unilui u rate ; e' tiy a general on.er tuaue at me iiuie oi ; oiermaaraHior an.vataieoriei riiory;, and thereupon such persons so turnisliiii!; . K.;i..t- , i i- w abtmv va i v iub tuv aa.raaT auuii wtt i discharged from any further libilitv under i that draft; and any person failing to re-! of port after due service of notice as herein described without furnishing a substitute or paying the required sum therefore shall be deemed a deserter, and shall b arrested by the Provost-Martial and sent to tha nearest military post for trial by a court tuartial ; unless upon proper showing tint he is not liable to military duty the Board of Enrollment shall relieve him from the draft. Now if a drafted man cannot procure a substitute, for a Rum net eiccediftg three hundred dollars, the government agrees to procure one for him at a cost of uot more than $300. If a drafted man can obtain a substitute for a less sum than that amount, it will be all ri'ht and le- ral, Lut the law very justlyand humanely provides that those of the conscripts. who may happen to be nit-u of but moder ate means, bhall not be obliged to pay exhorbitant suau for substitutes, but limit the price nut to exceed $300. This is altogether in favor of the poorer clait, because the wealthy could procure substi tutes if it required a thousand or more dollars, bat at such high rates the poor could not, and the framersof the law see ing this, wisely provided that the poor man who might not be able to procure a substitute, at a moderate rate, should not be debarred the privilege by excessive demands. This excellent provision of the lair was bitterly opposed by the anti-war Demo crats of Congrc-M. and is mis-stated by rebel Pcmocrtds every where. v.'iie oi tueir ciiarges airr.iuu the law is that the Government gives no guuranty that the substitute money will Le jpliel to procuring men to f.Il up the r.mk- of the army. Thi fclutemeut could only be made by ti-o clasos of men the ignora mus or the liar. Section 'i of the law. above quoted, is- explicit on that point and says the tierson drafted may pay to the Secretary of War a sum not exceed ing $300, "for the PROCURATION OF A SUBSTITUTE." No candid man can find any room for equivocation on that point. The opinion of leading meu is, that with the aid of the substitute money, and such othtr imlu.-emcnts a the Govern ment may hold out, the army can be kept up to the required number by there en listment of experienced ami disciplined of be or ed one ten the had and that- that and the of has on be least they soldiers, whose terms of enlistment will aoojj (expire. This will no doubt be the case, and the efficiency of the army will thus be kept unimpaired. One veteran soldier inured to campaigning, is worth three raw recruits to the service, and that true and tried chiis U the kind of men the Government desires to procuro, but the butternut party is not anxious for it, neither ia Jeff. DavL?, therefore their op position to iht law. Thrrf is nothincr Tn ttiA !- rr i nothincr in tIia inr-' .i'.imgfn 'j t'ww, nu 'i re-j a i n-rrron the circumstances. Instead of diecrimi- nating against the poor.it throws a protec- tion around them, and saysthey shall not be sulject to extortion. The rich do not require any such protection. The law re- quires no more of any man than the want r i - . . . : . . L- . . Va 01 j is country jusuiy n patriot will oppose it" demand, in times like these, when tha nation is fighting for its existence against traitors open and secret. An Indiana Democrat in Warren. A. O. On Thursday even ins but. "Hnn T rackard. Member of the Legisla ture of tha State of Indiana, and Chair man of the Committe on Federal Rela tions," (vide hand bill) delivered a speech before the Democratic Club in this place. To one who has heard a regular latter- day Democratic speech, a description would le useless, for instead of playing on a "IJarp or a thousand strings." they generally play on one string with but few variations. The burden of his song con sisted of laudations of the Democratic party, and abuse of the Administration, both at Washington and Indinapolis- called Lincoln a tyrant and usuper, and Governor Morton anything but an honest man. lie claimed (as usual) that the na tion owed its former greatness to the pol icy of the Democratic party said they were the conservative element which was to save the country : forgetting that it is but a few rears since thev denounced 'conservative Whigs," and styled them selves "Progressive DemocraU," un der whose auspices slavery was to be abol ished, and every other progressive meas ure fostered. Of course he was severe on the Union members of the Indiana Leg islature, who prevented the passage of the ufamous acts introduced by Democrats- drew a graphic picture of the gibbering maniac and sightless unfortunate who would be compelled to wander up and down the State, because appropriation bills were not passed to furnish means to cam on the iienevoient institutions 01 the State, but forgot to mention that thou eands and tens of thousands of dollars had been tendered Gov. Morton by loyal men, to aid in keeping in order the State machinery. lie asserted, with out a word of proof, that Gov. Morton had mis-ap- plied funds intrusted to him-aaid fraud as u ea w procuring u. o.uuonsoy inuiunasoiuicrs. vr yrw- men of fraud see communication from 20th Reg't in another column.) As A..- - II V I oi uis sir.pe geueraujr are, , i .... ni l ... l. 1.. I was down on the Clergy, and much as he was opposed to the late conscription act, he was willing to see it enforced for the sake of drafting some of them. He thought we could not conquer the South, but did not suggest a method by which the Lnion could be reslorea-naorsea ,. , . . LI..1 the Convention wiiicn recently assemoieu irankfort, K.y., as being Democratic. au u.uu it - treating tuem,-oi course ne aiuu t a ii'iiow touhi iae iu nuuiugu. wuu. I cui oi aii iu siumuuug u.uva.- .u way ot uemocratic success, vnion b i ' f .i inierierence wnn iue execution oi iu- L,ws is 4,11 word against the re- oent treasonable demonstrations by armed De-noeraU in his own State. It is all right for Docrat to harbor and protect de- sertcrs, resist officers when attempting to arrest them, and eudeavor to release reb- Leagues are the most obstinate. Golden Circles are all rifclitr-at least no word ol complaint was Uttered againt them arm- prisoners, all of which has recently bpcn done ,n Indiana-but for an hohest, loyal man to pledge bis support to the Government aud his influence against traitors , is something that must be at hunared , , . , , .... te,,ded to- Hnd h was pwtieularly earn- T a 1 f I urging emocrai-s to aeep ciear oi tiie Lnion Leagues. The shaker said he earcted to be ,, . , , " , , called a copperhead, and mrely the amount cf venom he exhibited would entitle him to be ranked with that class reptiles. The Law and Order Party. At a meeting of the Democratic Club Warreu, held last Thursday evening, the following, among other resolutions, was parsed, with yells and cheers: "Hetolied, That the H'urrca ConstitutisH, the oriran of the Trumbull county Dem ocracy, so ably edited and conducted by Jefferson Palm, suits us exactly, and shall published as long as anv other news paper in the county, and any attempt to demolish, or injure the office, press, types other materials, shall be promptly met and properly deali with." We are informed that a similar resolu tion was passed a few weeks since, at an Oyster Supper at the American House. Now, so far we are concerned, we defy any person to point to a single line in our paper, or to an expression of either of the countenancing a resort to rio- lence. The short extract from our paer which prefaced the resolutions introduc by J. D. Watson, (a standing committee of one on resolutions,) of which the above quoted was the last, was writ in connection with an article which author of the resolutions veil Inn reference only to political action, any attempt to pervert it to another meaning, U but ope more instance of the misrepresentation policy so popular with party. We wish to be distinctly understood, we " are in favor of law and order," would as sincerely as themselves, deprecate a resort to violence cf any kind, aud while we Crmly believe that WaiTen CouiliMio, and other papers similar ctiaracter. have done and are doing much to prolong the war, and en courage the rebels in arms, still a mob no Inore right to inflict punudinient them, than on a horse thief or mur derer. But that class of persons whe seem to so fearful of an outbreak, should at know enough of human nature, to that a muss can be raised no quick er, than for a person to throw down the guantlet and dure an attack. They are anxious to become martyrs, but we hope will not be gratified. "Cut Fullness of the Heart the Mouth Speaketh." The speaker at the Democratic Club, in this place, on Thursday evening last, said that ' he apprehended more danger from the government at Washington, than from Richmond." His sympathy with the rebel government was very man ifest. - ' . I Pt f vAnrhndv Inrn nut to tnA Wli ro j? w'!r bej p'Ve-l All 8- the me ma ruled case Court. . .. jury .Wtipn I The "Warren Constitution" and Soldiers' Letters. HOWLAND, Ohio, March 30. 63. j Ed.tos VArojeU: I have been looking over the columns of the Constitution, and observed several letters said to be from ' asilil iaj V.... 1 - .1 . uu 4 iuuik mere must be some than mistake in the matter, for some of these letters diner so far from a true soldier's views, that I cannot exactly credit them. I wish particularly to refer to a letter published in the Comtiulion of March 24th, and signed O. Brobst." lie says ne is at home, in Illinois; that he saw some hard times while in the service; that mere was more u anger 01 starving to death than of dying by rebel bullet. neissatisnea about this war, and I will add that I doubt not the true soldiers are with his services in the army. I presume "O. B." was a " bounty man" was bought for a few dollars to join the army, and like many others, erhaps, made a big show while the money lasted, but when that was gone, he was " played out." The patriotism of many such sol-lwi - I diers, while they have money, is about XX, but when the money is drank up, as I presume it was in this case, their pat riotism is gone. He speaks of forced marches, but that is nuuiing new lor sucn soldiers as mm, there is any chance to get away. If there were any ' gray-backs " about, I presume this is the kind of forced march- es he has reference to, judging from his I letter. No doubt there was more danger of his starving to death than of being killed by rebel bullets, for while he was skulking about the woods to get as far as I possible from bullets, he could draw no " hard tack." And where the army marches, forage is quite scarce, and it would be a natural consequence for a fel- low to get hungry under these circum- stances, If b had been the clear grit, and stood I to his post like a man, I know he would not talk as he does. He says that all the Illinois troops are coming borne as fast as they can, lc. If they are all such sol- diers as he is, the sooner the Government lets them go the better ; it will save ex pense. They say they will not fight for the nigger. Xo one is asking them to fight for niggers. They are cowards, and they know it, and think a poor excuse is none. . q B. speaks of tUe 113lh ni;uoj8 regiment ftJ, ,eaving at one Ume gnd go. ine home faster than they left. I pre sume they were wanting to get home to . f ,,.., M , C k . . j . fc they understand playing off pretty well, Like "O. B.," they prefer playing off on half rations, than standing by the flag on full rations. This is one great difficulty in our armv. There are too manv such LatrioU,. A few 8Uoh wil! duhearten l ..q B . of j wile, .d of tLft Uorrora tuereof, 4c. 'Tis true that it is hard to see so many men slaugh- er tere1 but tbe alain are m5nthey were at their nosU :the wer not mnr in f 7 j " - - i au. aanger of gtarvation than of being struck y rebel bulleU . I presume "0 . B abolitionist : he savs he never knew one in ,Ue army but jj OQ to fi " 9how kg of rebe, luUetg ,d i ,lave would run when He adds that any one can satisfy him- self by calling on Colonel Smith, or any or the Captains of the 102d Illinois regi-1 nient. I ouhl prefer calling on some I regiment that has Been some service inli,;.i. the field. I do not say "0. B." was not in a bade, but I don t think he would talk so much about starviug if he had been on hand to draw his rations. 1 1 of mink he was plajing on, he talks like one of that stripe of cats. I am a soldier myself, and have been in the army as long aa "0. B." if not longer, and can seen some tough timas, but never wax in more danger of starvation than of rebel bullets. Aak any soldier that has seen real, earnest service, and see if he ever was. Not any I I don't like to see such epistles as "0. B.'s" printed. How does such talk sound true American patriot t He will say, we i ... .,' , , ... , ... , . ka- ,nd t w,th thir ,et Well, now, I did not think this war was conducted in that manner ; but 0. B. claims to le a soldier, and I don't think a soldier would write thus without some foundation." Thus you see it is only cal culated to make disturbance here in the North. Now my adviee to all such men as "O. B." is to write no more such falsehoods. If they can't stand the fire of the "gray it so be understood, and not tell such willful falsehoods as are printed in the columns of the Constitution of March 24th. I think the editor did not know of any such trash being published iu his paper, I the luo nuc-io be or he wouU haTe P" its appear editors, nce- Yours truly, that As L. H. C. The Infernal Clergy. . i At tue Uppe,head meeting at the fight was w now, iai i uursuay evening, the ni speaker said that he rejoiced that the in- this fenal elergy were not exempt under the of conscription law. for clergy mea are dan- the v. vua pf, inn uuii) . j uu. Now inftrHal means hellish. He calls gun the ciergy hellish. At the utterance of fore noble sentiment, the conuerheada lion, lustily cheered the speaker. It met their hearty approbation. Clergymen consider themselves complimented when abused by such low creatures. It is nothing new for the copperhead Democracy to hate the clergy, and churches and schools. They know that Christianity and popular education are dangerous to rebels, and fear that the every down bloom umns, tantry. power of knowledge and virtue will crush out treason. No c'a-a cf men are more patriotic than minis tei a, or have done more to sup port the Government. Clergymen .do uot ask to be exempted from any service which they can render to their country. Vallandighamers go it ; Let your mot to be -Death to the Clergy, and down with public schools." . E. On ville, r.. n.iu board As crowd arouiiu Case of Col. Bliss—Governor Tod Indicted. the case of Col. Bliss, indicted in Court of Common Pleas of FaiinVlH county, for the arrest of Dr. Olds, under taw to punish kidnappinz. the Smt,. says that J udge Van Trump has over! the motion of Mr. Han ter. thp rla. fendant's counsel, for the transfer of the from the Fairfield Court tn t).A TT s The Statesman also learns that th C a. . . T " i i s. . r oi lue rtirnew wmmoo fleas hare t""rdbiJ.J' ?f i'jiotnel- ginst Gov-says uuys. able you way have that with raneed. the got From the 125th Regiment. Camp ksar Franklin, ( 'r. .... r.. .. .i. i.-.i. iwiv iw.jiKu.iuiui. j DrurVknmi.de: Have jit been rending a copy of the -Warren tWh, and '";" mu'tsnatii uui jon.1 ci.i ' rom-( uuu i, ponuieu by ma pui.luauon ol thj a aneei, a sneet o uuerry vow i ..,-,, ,.,r .... ru. pa.r.0. ...u our ra.t holy oauae. that I cannot reai-t the illlliula to Laka mv tu. mil tl.mn.rl. lli -' . e- - ...r..u... ... j.mr paper, say 10 our menus at home, t bat thev may say to our ene-: miea in their midst, that we can but re- gard the publication of the "Constitution," and its supirters as truly our enemies' as those who with the deadly rifle seek our life on the battle field. Yes more, and were it our privilege to chose he satisfied tween the two, which should be the mark for our rifle, we would not hesitate to aim first at those who seek to discourage the soldier by misrepresentations and false- hoods and who also stri ve to create dis- sent ion and strife at home ; for we should that in lnmj wo t-nw;nr mt - - - our country the greater service. The pa per asserts that the soldiers are tired of war and are anxious for peace and com promise, and to make the assertion good. copies from the "Cincinnati Enqvirtr." ana other newspapers ot like stamp, nu if merous letters from soldiers, in which they complain bitterly of the war, and of the sufferings they have to endure. Now we will admit that there are soldiers who are anxious for peace on almost any terms, among whom may be classed those whom the government compelltd to enter the service, and also those who for a sum of money took the name of substitute. There are some of these classes a suffi- cient number perhaps to furnish these papdrs with "letters from soldiers," but the great mass of Union soldiers are as firm in their purpose to stand by the old flag and fight so long as there is an armed rebel in the land as they ever were. When our forefathers were struggling w''h a mighty power for the foundation of this Republic, there were as there is now, a class or men who cried peace, peace ; but how much more base are those who having tasted the fruits of the best government on earth and- lived under its protection for so many years, now seek (indirectly though it may be,) its destruc tion and overthrow. But they will fail of their object. The soldiers in the field is quite warm now. Peach trees are in full Lloom reminding us of the month of r. T. 1V1 ,..f .ml K. a id ana nv vii w vtivnaii u j have already marked them, and they cannot much longer poison the minds of fainthearted men of the North. Such disloyal sheets must and shall be sup pressed. The toldlerM ha of said it, and let those men beware how they misrepresent our thoughts and feelings, and let them remember that as three million men suf ficient to gain our nationality, twenty million are able to preserve it. Our regiment moved from Franklin yesterday one mile north, and across the Harpeth river. Are again living in tents which is far more pleasant, as the weath- some, that Colonel Opuycke is to com mand a brigade. He is capable, and we hoe to see him fill that position. He is hia-hlv esteemed by his men. and we are proud to be under such a leader. On Saturday last the tioops in and about Franklin, were reviewed by Major Gen. era! Granger. It was a fine display. To day some 400 men ara at woik on the fort ;n i. rr..,:.iui.i ti.- I health of the regiment is improving very fast, there has been considerable sick neta, nd we regret to announce the death John C. Nailer, Co. A, and Win. A Covert, Co. B, both aood and faithful soldiers. In regard to our pursuit of Van Dorn, and other rebel generals, you have probably already heard through other sources, and I will only add that are all safe, and ready to meet tbe euera v.at my hour. 1 ours, W. u From the 20th Ohio. Camp Sutton Louisiana, ) March 21st 1KG3. J .; m :.r. T A..- T k... I VJ ' ' H6. v mow a iibividu heard that there was talk of another draft I resist it and fight at home before thev i I think they mean to coma down and I fight against their butternut brethren, .'jink such menaredoinauuriiniurvio , TT . . CAUSA lit 111 llHiAn and 4t,A fl.-m-n- I ,... ment, than those rebels that are in arms against us, and if they want to aympa-l thize with the secesh, let them eo into . . . , u lun " .1.AHA . 1 . a l. i . a. 1 ivj u..u kuctu, outii wen uugu w i ashamed to try to discourage those for to free the negro. I did not en- tor mat eitber, but aa it has come to let us go on and wipe the awful curse Slavery out of existence, aa it has been cause of many a good man to shed fhe uiuu.1, anu ii was tne cause ot tne nrst being fired on Fort Sumter, there- let us go on and put down the rebel this and if must needs be to do this fw are out in the field fighting for the protection of their homes, rights and lib erties, and the preservation of tbe Union. for myself I enlisted to fight for the Union, and for the best Government ever shone upon, and for this, I will stand as long as there is breath in my body the blood continues to flow through veins. Some say they will not go to an iu negro held as property in the at South. I The ine wealuer is very warm and mild DHU here, peach trees have L.n ..t in ne for a month. As I .m .f..;.l WUi- consuming to much space in your col 1 will bring my remarks to a close. ours truly, C. FLICK. Company II, 20th Ohio Volunteer In- was into but Hall Indiana Knights of the Golden Circle. the 21st inst. a "Democratic Meet ing," so styled in the call, was held at Bloomington, 1 ndiana. Before the speak ing begau. a train arrived on the Louis New Albany and Chicago Railroad, ed, . i , , . .. uuuurm reoei prisoners on on their way to Springfield, Illinois. soon as the jact became known, the of copperhead K. (i. C.'s pressed wie cars so cioseiy mat the guard them off. Thev then shouted to rebel prisoners: "Now is vour time. f ..i r l . . . ... Aiuae your escate. "We are to protect you." "There's lots like around here," and again forcing their to the oars thev swore thev would the prisoners out. The Copperhead symjiathisers conducted so outrageously the guard had to drive them back side 12d Unly so oi its the man will will most honor I worn the bayonets, and to keep thein 105th, by an order to fire if they again ad-, graced Disloyal shouts and cheers for j will rebels were kept up until the train ranks. safely off. Tbe Indianapolis Journal of "these men were member of the K. : ffjVitn) f aun'-e Jr., i'e n.,7,'",.A-'J From the 20th Regiment. LAKE PROVIDENCE, La. March 14. '63. .... i tAldurt Vheonvle: lliere is reiiaon to believe from letter received bv men in ; mj Company, that an opinion prevails : home that they are tired of the war and , re willing to accei.t of iKMt'tj tiiion anv trm whatever. - To con eel any opinion of that kind lhpy Lat, jr-w up , ,(f rew,luliII 1 .1 . . , expressing ineir seiiiiinents ami hijiup. the.,, .nJ -iah t f..ru, ,1 tl.o... i r, tli.i ;,;.. v.. ,i n E. C. DOWNS. Captain 20th Ohio Reg't. Whereas, It has been represented and claimed that a general dissatisfaction prevailed within the ranks of the armv and that we were willing to submit to peace on any terms, we the members of Company 11, 0th Ohio, do fully endorse the following resolutions: Retolced, That being inspired with the same spirit of duty that first called us forth in delence of our homes and coun try, we still feel obligatory on us the obe dience of any laws that may have as design the restoration of the Union nnd the suppression of the reIellion. JiesolceJ, That while we deplore the natural results of civil war, we consider the interference of any one which may pertain to lead to a dishonorable peace, as traitorous conduct, and will but lead to a prolongation cf the war. Raulved, That we denounce Secession sympathizers wbefevcr found, Xortk or Suutk, anil that thev deserve the same doom. Resolved, That we consider it the dutv of all loyal citizens to suppress nil rebel lion at home, while we endeavor to accom plish the same in the field Hetolted, That a copy of these resolu tions be forwarded to the editors of the Trumbull county papers for publication WG Downs, 1st Sergt Henry Shively, J. M. Wonders, H. Lawrence," Jas. Quackenbush, A. Boyd, fc. i . Quackenbush, Geo. Hoagland Hiram Ohl, M.J. Grinuell, Jas. . Ruder, D. W. Hukley, 5. r. Hennintfer, Lorane RuggTes. Wesley Craii:, S. Hushes, Dan'l Buck, David Barinaer, Nathan Smith, las. It. T. Horn. Jas. J. Stanley, Wm. Ohl, ' Win. Goodhai t, Jno. Longaberer, X. Henninger, Lewis Grim, Israel Stille. Levi Hood, Granvill Cassida, Jas. il. 1 nomas, Daniel E. Goodhart, Geo. II. Richmond, Benj. Knox, J. Lawrence, L. Cook, Joseph Fussleman, Gottlieb Bock, D. Longaberger, Ensign Lawrence. J. W. Snook. U. E. Fulk, G. Lawrence, B. F. Taylor, Chas. Flick, Lester C. Bobbins, Russel Lee, John Wickline, Coleget J. Bussev, Geo. W. Boyd, Emerv Kibler. II. O. Kyle, Peter Bush, Wm. E. Hughes. Samuel Hockaway, John A. Fulk, B. B. 1 fish nii!i, James Winans, Daniel Brobst, B. F. Wannaniuker, From the Cleveland Leader. The 105th in Battle—Colonel Hall in Battle with Morgan and Wheeler for Five Hours—The Rebels Defeated , - Camp xtii Mlrfreesuoro, ) March 21, IStiJ. several horses. camp six mile: j Editor Leader: Colonel Hall's Brigade eft camp on Wednesday morninir. the 18th instant, for a four davs's scout, his force consisting of 1,000 infantry, one company of cavalry, and two guns of Harris Battery. Marched fourteen miles to Caneville and camped. Soon after camping, our pickets captured two reb els. Thursday marched tv a. way to Auburn, and camped. During the day had two skirmishes, killed one rebel, wounded some, and captured three without loss on our side. Also captuicd Friday, marched towards and were halted for a rest, with guns stacked in the centre oi l the road. The men had hardlv cot set- iieu oy tue roadside tor a rest of ten or hrteen minutes, before they were brought to their feet by the discharge of a cannon in our r&ir. The rebels had attacked us in the rear. and by a flank movement were try in" to surround the Brigade. Colonel Hall im mediately ordered his men to take pos session of a hill to the left, covered with timber ana broken rocks. This was nat- of in as ait u -.. .? .' . . iun. V4JlUiei lUOtliTUt Lft-ll to rv.ii t'on them not to throw away a single taKe sure aim and keep t . ... .... m-.i , , a. b u. w.s iujlu were nn nroi skirmishers, and the rest were ordered to support our battery of two guns. The kirmifhers engaged the enemy with nr dor and much boldness, many manife.st- , , . J ing coolness and courage Tar beyond what was ext e 'ted. All did their who'e dntv nobly. Their fire became so galling to the. teU'L? ,bat returned 'th shell and canni-ster. which were thrown after a few shots were received. All fear teamed 1 . i. i ,i ... . . . i.o .ue intfo, urn tliey lollgut Wltn a coolness seldom exhibited. Thus, with rally a pood position, aud Colonel Hall soon ii au uis men so arranged as to de fend it most advantageous!)'. Now was an exciting time. Colonel Hall, riding irom point to point, personally seeing mat every position was nronerlv manned and speaking words of cheer to all. The men were confident and eager: so much is and daring did not save us from defeat. Uolonel Hall, seeing his ammunition run aiDlS low concluded to try the effect of a 8t5aeem tu w' Morgan. teamsters; ordering then, to n.ouV.1 occasional shift of position, the battle continued from nine o'clock in the morn ing to two in the atternoon. The 0th and 123d Illinois, and 101st Indiana tought with a delilierate Pnrror Charge alter chorie thev rebelled, and sent the enemy reeling back from the murderous volleys with which they were received. The rebels fought with reck- inal care, a ia grow are has tiful finely all less bravery, fighting like very devils. Morgan and Wheeler, in nerson. rtl charges against us, but their presence every mule and horse, get them in col umn, and ride in from the rear imnn a gallop, cheering with all their might. wiiiig was nicety done. In came tliA .lnuohtv tuuni.iiiK -iM;.... the loudest kev of their brazen il,r,au infantry, supposing reinforcement really arrived, joined in the chorus: rtuiery tired witu more vigcr, and 1111 combined, a mot unearthly din and they slihtly created tnut carried consternation the ranks of the fighting rebels. fame seized upon them, and men who a moment before were fihtim? o oraveiy, skedaddled like sheep. Colonel could not pursue them for the want cavalry. We remained in poivseh-tion of the held 12 o'clock next day. collecting the and wounded. 1 lie killed on our belonged to the lulst Indiana and Illinois, being three in each regi Our wounded is thirtv-three. two men in the luoth were wound- It seems almost a best Ask They make Croix aud quiring Co.. Cures Lung eases. miracle that we should come out of so hot fire of xlielU cauUtPi and balls, with little harm. Every regiment in tiie briuade is irouJ tne otuen. llie brigade is j.roini ot commander, and he is pleased with brigade. .Satisfaction is on every a lace, Irow Col. Hall down to hi"!! private in the rear rank. 1'rouiotions follow. Colonel llull deserves and get a star. Lieut. Colonel Tolles will assuredly don the eagle. He did to the liars in the brave 31st, has the oalt leaf Willi credit in the and the- eagle will never be dis away on his shoulders. Shoulder straps be conferred upon tbe worthy in the Many anecdotes might be told the battle, but stutce forbids. Colonel Hall has marched and counter- ur nui noauiug, vunptv always on hand, at But plying impaired are ity selves iug eaiy promotes the be S. andil. a. WFTERN him iiihju c'lound of Moraan's own choos ing. Morgan, according to the reports of his own men, had a Jbrce of 4000 in the fight, and a battery'of four guns. Col. Hall, with one-fourth as many, routed him completely, killing over fifty, wound ir.g over 'Z-M. aud capturing thirteen pris oners. . Do bur friends at home think we de serve a banner now T E. R. M. The Attempt to Inaugurate Civil War in Ohio. An aimed insurrection in Ohio to pro tect a deserter and resist the United States authorities by force of arms, de mands serious reflection on the means by which this danger and disgrace have been made possible in the patriotic State of Ohio. The malignants engaged in the actual outbreak will probably suffer the penalty of their crime. The safety of tlieir iieighiKrs, who are menaced with every danger, where these combinations are strong, demands that it shall be dem onstrated hy example that such crimes cannot be conspired or perpetrated with impunity. But the responsibility extends beyond these. This attempt to inaugurate civil war in this State, is the legitimate result of the inflammatory agitation of the Democrat ic leaders and journals against the war for the defence of the Government. The miserable malignants of Noble county are leiiig gathered from their hiding pla ces by the United States authorities, to be brought to punishment ; but the lead ers who incited this rebellion are here and at large, going about the State stir ring up the same hostility and violence, by the vilest misrepresentations, and ap peals to ignorance, prejudice and Dassion. These are they who are chiefly guilty of ...is crime, i uci .Mjuie county insurgents are tools of the more cowardly, who would kindle a conflagration by their se-1 uuious instigations, while they them selves aro practicing nice dodges and tricks or speech, which, without abating their inflammatory effect on the more ig norant, shall save themselves from all risk. ( in. Gaz. Award of Medals to Soldiers. party of Ohio soldiers recently re turned from the Southern barbarians and whose depositions have been taken by .Juuge-Aflvocate-Ueneral Holt, were to-day by appointment introduced to the Secretary of War by Gen. Hitchcock. After complimenting them upon their fortitude and devotion to the Union, the Secretary presented to private Jacob Par rot, the boy who received a hundred lash es on his bare back without flinching, the medal given under the recent act ot Con gress authorizing the presentation of medals to soldiers for meritorious servi ces. Ser;t. E. H. Mason, Corp. Wm. Pettin ?er, Corp. Kednck. and privates Robert Buffinan, ami W. Benninjrer, were also mad the recipients of similar medals. 1 tie .Secretary then gave to each the bre yet of First Lieutenant, and the sum of 100 in money, as a slight compensation for the losses they had sustained and the sufferings they had borne. The party then visited President Lincoln, to whom they were presented by General iiitch cock. They were received very cordially b the President, who expressed his eratifi cation at the opportunity afforded him to thank them personally for their heroic conduct. Ihe soldiers belonr to the 2d 21st and 2"5d Ohio Volunteers. WasKina. ton HitjMtcn. Wool Growers' Convention. At tiie earnest solicitation of promt nent pai ties encaged in the production Wool, the Edtiors of the Ohio Farmer invite the Wool Growers of Ohio to meet Convention at the American Hotel, in he city of Cleveland, on Wednesday, April loth, for mutual consultation upon tne propriety ot concerted action on the question of Shearing Sheep without Washing, and to adopt a self-pro tective policy to secure uniformity in the contracting and selling Wool in the pres ent tonaition oi tne wool Market. All papers friendly to the Wool pro- uuciing interest are requested to copy this call and give it such favorable notice they iniy think proper. 0. Farmer. Important Decision in Wisconsin. The w isconsin Supreme Court has maue tnree decisions or great impor tance, pronouncing the draft constitu tional ; declaring liable to military duty wno vote, and not exempted bv ase and affirming the constitutionality of the soldiers' sutlrase law. All the iudees concurred in tne decision, thus no bole left in Wisconsin for Copperheads and sneaks to crawl out of, if called on for military service. Special Notices. Lyon's Kathairon. Thi delightful article for preserving and beau tifying '.bt human hair is again put up fay the orig proprietor, aad is now made with the came skill and attention, which first created iu im mense and unprecedented sales of over one million bottles annually I It is (till sold at 25 cents in large bottle. Two million bottles ran easily be sold in year when it is again known that the Kathairon not only the most delightful bair dressing in the world, but that it cleanses tha scalp of scurf and dandruff, gives the hair a lively, rich luxuriant th. and prevents it fram turning gray. These considerations worth knowing. The Kathairoa been tested for over twelve yean, and is war ranted as described. Any lady who value a beau head of hair will use the Kathairon. It is perfumed, cheap and valuable. It is sold by respectable dealers throughout the world. D.S. BARNES & Co.. Nov. 19. 18Ci New-York. X SWEET FLAG CHEWING GUM The known substitute for Tobacco, and Remedy for Nervous iliseases. Xlyspttpsia and Lung Complaints. agents for circulars. For sale by J. R. Woods S T-1860 X. Drake's Plantation Bitten. Tbey purify, strengthen and invigorate. Tbey create a healthy appetite. Tbey are an antidote to change of water and diet. They overcome effects of dissipation a late hours. They strengthen the system and enliven the mind. They prevent miasniatiu and intermittent fevers. They purify the breath and acidity of theirtcina-b They cure Dyspepsia and Constipation. sure Diarrhea. Cholera and CI!--- . They cure Liver Complaint A Nervous Headache. They are the best Bitters ia tbe world. They the weak man strong, aud ara exhausted na ture's great retorer. They are made of pure St. Hiiro, the celebrated Calisays Bark, roots herbs, and '. re taken with the pleasure of a beverage, without regard to age or time of day. Particularly recommended to de'icatc persons re a gentle stimulant. Sold by all Grocers. Druggists, Hotels, and Saloon;. P. . Drake 2ui Broadway, Xew-York. Xt.v. 19. ISoi Dr. OBED ANDREWS' Vapor tium Dyspepsia. Vapor Gum cures Throat and Complaints. aior uum cures aervous fu ll, n roots Pur sale by J. IVooda. IIEIM!sTKEETH Inimitable Hair Restorative ITISXOTA DYE, rcsto.es gray hair to its original color, by gup- the capillary tubes with natural sustenance by age or disease. All tattaaoaeoas aVes composed of lunar eoaette, destroying the vital- and beauty of tbe hair, and afford of them- no dressing. Heiuutrcet's Inimitable Color- not only restores hair to its natural color by an process, but gives the hair a LUXURIANT BEAUTY, its growth, prevents its falling off, eradi cates dandrnff, and imparts health and pleasant ness to the head. It has stood the test of time, be ing original Hair Coloring, and is constantly in creasing in favor. Used by both gentleman and la dies. It is sold by all respectable dealers, or can procured by them of the commercial agent, D. Barnes, 303 Broadway, N.T. Two fixes, 50 cents , Npv.ia.laS2. 25,000 BUILDINGS hare been arnnvn, cnyoaro TiiMI(vr - - putmisa. -f RESIRVK JRAND MARCn. BLU1 I ""' 1 have are Uoeds. rates, Erie also and GOODS with find lor ware I seed quality, Price J barns, Premises, no well MARRIAGES. j-....-.-j-..-.. ......... On th 33th of March, by thi Rev. J. XV. Lamphear. Mr. ADDISON" DRAKE, sal Alio MARY JAXE POWERS. In Johnstoa. February 34. at tha residence of the briJe i father. Mr. SETil CAR V. and Mis Elr- P1IEMIA ELDER, both of Jounatun. On Tuesday. March 24th. si the houae of Mr. John Kinc in Warren, by Rer. C. S. Abbott. Rector Christ Church. Mr. JAMES 0SB0RN and MU-S JAXE KING. On March 12th. in Newport, Rhode Ijland.by Rer. Randolph, Lieut. J. D. MARVIX. and Mia ANNE R. BREEitE. DEATHS. " .'. . aaeeM-wau". m . ..." In Howland, en the 3t alt, Mr. MARY, wilt ..f J. U. Scott. E.. in the 61st year of her axe. Ia Newton Fall, on the 221 of March, of dropsy. Mr.JONATUAN tllELL.ed ya. At his residence, in Newrille. DeKalb county. In diana, on the 27th of February. Mr. HKNRY FUSSLEMAN. formerly of thi eounty. in the 48th year of his age. At Nashville, in Hospital No. 4. with richness oc casioned by exposure. MICHAEL FUSSLEMAN. aged 44 yean. lie belonged to tbe S-ith Indiana Regiment, was a good soldier and peacenble eiti ten. lie to formerly of Warren. In Murfreesboro. Tennessee. March 13th, of inflam mation in the bowels, JONATHAN E 1UTTLE. aged 28 years. He belonged to Company L, 4th Regular Cavalry, and formerly to Company F. 24th Ohio Volunteer, and was a son of John W. Tattle, of Vienna, in this eounty. At Blooinfield. in this eounty, February 6th. 1363. MARY ELIZA, youngest daughter of Henry and Mary Cook, aged 2 years and 7 months. There's a shadow resting on our home. And a little racant ebair. That tell of a heavy sorrow Xhat has found an entrance there. We miss a fair and gentle form. A nd a little step so light. All in vain we wait for the childish voice. That hath given our hearts delight. The laughing eyes are forever dosed. And the lupiog tongue in still. Never more will rove those tiny feet. Ti our Heavenly Father's will. Neath a little mound in the damp cold earth. We have laid the casket by. But an angel spirit waits for as. In our Father's home on high. II. ! ew Advertisements ARTE JI US WARD! AVi:iJIJ'H HALL, Monday Even'g April 6th, '63. ARTE3IUS WARD, (CHAS. F. BROWS.) Has been engaged to deli er hi? new haiuoroi s Lecture, called Sixty Minutes in Africa. As above spcc.fiU. TICKETS, - - - 25 Cts v3? 'n RFStRliVKIi IsE T ' V 0LV 0E lEtTI BE HERE ! 1 Doors open at T o'clock. Lecture to commence at 'clock. April 1. 13.1. LIST OF LETTERS TJEMAIJSIKG in the Post Office at Li Warren, March 31. 1863. Lake Nathan Lewis John 4 McEruey Martin Marshall John U McVean John Meura Stephen Meek J U Mi-Murray JC McMurry Hatchason Miller loseph Mahuey Lydia Mrs Medley Gilbert S Monrey Jeremiah Andrews George Adams Thos Avers Wm N Barnum Mary Bird B Brewster Frankie S Brown Litxie M Brown Donald Anges Burns James Carev James M Chaffee Juliana Mrs Capie A Co Carter Samantha Mrs Case A ilea Carrell Co Cook Henry t Coebrid Phillip Cummings John 4 Custer Judah Cook John Mrs Curry Mr Dean Julia Duradon Michael Dodge J Davis Pat Donnelly Thomas Donehue Patriek Dawson Matilda Mrs Downer Washington 3 Drury Marian Durst David Everhard Calvin rurrev Elisabeth Mrs Gilbert Jonathan Green Henry Galley Wm Godshall Sam Hall Mary Halesy Richard Hemming! PC Miss all Electa ardman Michael Haves John Hartxel Edward Minerva Hake Abram Harrey Jacob Hall William Hall Eliakem Huntington Wm R Jones Sade A Jemminrs Lisxie Johnston Maggie irwinJJt Idding James P Knapp Wm M Kelly CelestU Lerue McLean Lilly Charley MasgTove Alexander Xye elson 2 Nile Henry D O'Keefee Chas 0'Malley Anthony Parker Mary Putnam 4 Co W D Pierce Charles Ouackenbush M J Mrs Richardson L J Rudkin Cate Rodgers & North Bobbins Mary A Sherwood Isaac R SegraveMaria2 Shal'er R Mrs Sterrer David Shawhan Sarah J M Seagravea Wm 8mith Rollin Mrs Smith Eli Smith Nathaniel Stitte Johnathan Stone Calvin Streeter Doet Swaruweller Austa Skidmore Mr Stern Theodore 3 Sparks Emily Smith Richard R Veely Maria VeitD Warner Laura K Mrs Wilson John Waters Lisa Webster Wm C Wilhelm Sarah Williamson Milton A Warner Laura K Mrs Wirts B Wiseman Hugh Wilson Laura WUson Virginia Wharton Sarah Ward Daniel S Young William Persons oallina for tha above Letters, nleasa sav mUvertised. Office hours from 7 A. M. to S P. M. C. U. PATCH. P. M. 1883. SPRING TRADE! 1863. TRUMBULL NURSERIES ! "VTow reaJy for Sl'EING SETTING 1 a full stock of tne choicest varieties of APPLE TrOJE3E3S! grown in this County. Also, PEAB TREES, CRAPE VISES, CHERRY CURRANTS BLACKBERRIES, PIE PLANT, All warranted to be better stock, to have better than can tie obtain ea irom iu reign . unmw. Warren. Apr. 1 'ol U. K. HAPUOOD. to ou on has the UNITED STATES EXPRESS COMPANY. ' States Express Coin- pany having made arrangements with the Atlantic Jt Great Western Railway, by which they tbe exclusive privilege of forwarding EX PRESS UOODS. on Express Passenger Trains, they able to offer le the residents of Warren and vi cinity, better facilities for the forwarding Express so tar as regards time in transit and tarifl than have ever been offered before. This Company have Ageats at all the principal stations on the Atlantic a Great Yestern Railway, Railway, and eonneriiog Branch Rail Roads, in all the cities and towns in the Western States by their eonneetion with other Express Compa nies in New York City, tbey are able to forward to all points in the Eastern States. Notes, Drafts and Accounts collected ; Money, Jewelry, and other Valuable Packages forwarded dispatch. Shippers of BCTTER. CHEESE and EGGS, will it to their advantage to patronise this line. ratee of charges, aiiply lo It. '. t'ACIi AKD, Agent, tiu.ee in Wmrtn Packard's Hard Store. ca.dk wi nr. Warren. April 1. lSdJ if. Gen 1 sup t'. SEED POTATOES ! j have on liunJ a quantity of each of the following varieties of potatoes : crzco, COPPES MIXE. eiXET CUIU, Pl.VK ETC BrTTCOAT. These are new varieties, recently produced from from South America. I hey are of superior and among the lot I have not found a sing le rotten one during the past wu-ter. $1.23 per bushel. u. k. UAPOOOD. Warren. Aprl-'bi js J G JL ed If A for X ceived T I This UE FOR SALE. well known Hotel, and 136 acre of land, situated at tbe center of Bris tol. A good dwelling house, (for a partner if desir ed.) excellent fruit, and plenty of it, commodious aad oat buildings, all the eonviepances onThe that are necessary for profit and comfort, better situation in northeastern Ohio. My build ings are mostly new and well furnished, my (arm ie watered, and fenced aad iu line order. Plen- cei.e-1 lung lished T"he J. t OA ' peteras and ed tJtotee. is i. h. mm. JOS c. U-LUM NEW FIRM!! NEW GOODS!! (Late I. H. Warren a Co.) Desire to call every body's attention to the fact that they are just receiviug au oeretMlaing week at tioods for the rOMTRl.SISO SHOES, GAITERS, FINDINGS, BOOTS, LEATHER, Sec. &c, EVERYTHING in oar line that the Men. We nieu aud Children of Trumbull County need. LADIES & MISSES, will Sod an elegant assort ment of Gaiter, latest style, neat and tcty. Our tioods are just purchaahed fur CASH ia the a4t. and caunot fail to please. PRICES we simply say "sivxe oxoebsolo.'" SHOEMAKERS, can fill up their stocks with a at very low nicuree Lots of Leather aad Findings bought expressly to give away to the trad. CUSTOM WORK. D. H. WARREN", with 20 rears experience in tbe biuinea. stand rmJjr to take me ores, and fire our customer "TREMENDOUS FITS." Our "special eorps." of workmen can't be beat. With a sincere desire to beneht the pablie, at a moderate compen.-oitioo for our services, we respeet tully ak the generous patronage heretofore exten ded to It. U. Warreu A Co., be continued to the new firm pledging our customer that on our part, no pains shall be spared to please and benefit every one who will give as aeall. Don't forget the place Market Street, near the Bank. WARREN A M LAXN. April 1. 1863. ly. BOOT & SHOE STOEE, AT - MINERAL RIDGE. fpiiE subscriber is now opening at J bis New Store a very large stock of BOOTS & SHOES of tbe latent styles which be has bought for eaab. consisting of Men's Coarse and l int Boots, Brogana, Shoes and slippers. Ladies aad Youta wear of ev ery description, including Uaiters of all the latest styles. Walking c-hoes, Slippers, 4c. Ac, whioh ha will sell at lower prices than at any other eetabiiab mcnt in the county. Clevrojl YYOKW made promptly to order. He has on hand, suitable for Aimer s Boots, the best quality of Hemlock I'pper, which he will auk up lo measure. - iteiairiug aad mending promptly attended to. ; tilve him a eall and you shall go away satisfied. April 1. IStKJ-ly. JoU.V TUL MK. MILL PROPERTY AT gllEIUFFSSALE. Wick, Brother i Co I vs. v Ia Trumbull County Con- Mosur. et al. ) nion Pleas. By Tirtue of an order of sale issued out of the Court of Common Pleas iu the above ease, I shall ex pose tfi public sale, at the Court Hoase.in Warren, est gsttarday, tbe 2d day ar May, IMS, between the hours of 10 o'clock A. M. and 4 o'clock P. M.. of said day, the following described real es tate, to wit : "Situate in the township of Liberty, in the said County of Trumbull, and ia known by being bounded as follows:, by lands of John Lan der, and W. H . -N'elsou's heirs, and others, situate on u.uaw Creek, in said township, and having thereon a Grut Mill, propelled by water and steam power, and eoataioing about twenty-nine aoree, more or less. The property ia also offered for rent, until such time as the same is to be sold, for whic purpose I am also appointed Master Commissioner. Appraised at i J.O. BUTLER. Sheriff. S ieriffs Office. April Ut. IMS. gUEKIFF'S SALE. Poorman k Miller) vs. - Trnmbull Co. Common Plena, Lather W. Holmes J By virtue of an order of sale, issued out of said Court, in the above ease; aad to me directed and de livered. I shall expose to public sale, between the hours of lOo'clock A. M. and 4 o'clock P.M.. on - Saturday, tn 2d day Xay, IMS, the following described real estate to wit : "Situate in hlowland township, being township No. 4, in the 3d range of township in the Connecticut Western Reserve, in the State of Ohio, and known as part of lot No. '21, lately owned by john Hutching, bound ed on the north by lands of John Drake, Joeiah Soule. and the widow Peck, or heirs of J. w. Peek, on the east by lands of Caleb Peek, and on tha south by lands of Richard Iddings, the said H atta ins, and Charles Bouton." containing twenty aerea of land. Appraised at (3U0) twenty-two hundred dollars. Terms Cash. J. 0. BUTLER, Sheiiff. ' Sheriffs OSce, April 1st, 1863. PLOWS and'CULTIVATORS. I Lave now on hand and for sale, eheap, a large and varied assortment Of Fti.w o CELEBRATED PLOWS, among which may be found THE M0TII0R, the best Sod Plow, made. STAR, No. 3 aad 4. LONG, all sizes. BUCKEYE, fine assortment. t L'LL STOCK of A No. 1 oointa. to fit almost au Plow sold in this market for the last ten years. LliV A TORS, all the best makes. Shop on Pino Street, opposite Baptist Charea. D. 11. BENNETT. Ag t. Warren. 0. April I, 1863 am. JgSTATE OF HEJN'RY ADAMS. i be undersigned has been duly appointed aad qualified Executor of the last will end testament f Henry Adams, late of Trumbi.ll Cnant-w i.ki. deceased. " ' All persons indebted to said estate are renmtfftjul make immediate payment: and thou huin elaims-against the same will present them to tit unaersignea ior allowance. Apr 1. '63 3w WHITTLESEY ADA MS. ASSIGNEE'S NOTICE. A dividend has been declared, ef 8 per eeut Aullivan Ralnh's assignment, .n. ...i.i creditors, and will be paid at the residence of tha unueragneu in naruora, Trumbull Coanty Ohio, the !tth of April laJ. HEJiRX BENNETT. apm 1. ISKj lw . Assignee. MA1UAU JOHNSON'S ESTATE. Notice is hereby given that tbe subscriber been appointed and qualified Administrator, da bonis non. with the will annvml ml T.n.fU n estate of Mariah Johnson, late of Trumbull County, deceased. J. S. SMITH. Kraceville, April 1. lSbJ, 3w Tensard JL Dewolf's Estate I'pilE undersigned has been duly ap- kj ' n i tv. wtcuuit o. .ue iasi win ana testa ment of Tensard R. Dewolf. late of Vernon Trum bull County Ohio, deceased. All persons indebted to the estate are requested la make immediate payment, and thoM having ciainu against the same will present them to the under signed for allowance. LINUS D. SHELDoN. crnon. March . ISoJ 3w. Sally Masterson, Dec'd. . "VTOT1CE is hereby given that the 1 subscriber has been appointed and Qualified Executor on th. rrj. i,f k ., .- Howland, Trumbull County Ohio, dec'd. IMF HAFTED ISTO THE AKilY. Onr Jimmy has gone, for to live in a tant. iney have gruileu him into the army. He finally puckered courage and went, . . When they grafted him into the army. This is a mcMt lh.mpiil.hlAiH.ulif? tunir iur vnr.l.l.- with a fine chorus, at ADAM5- MUSIC STORS. OLD 1-LAG WILL TRU P1I YET. THE AMERICAN BANNER. !TKllvE EOR THE RIGUT. Ihe-e are all new and elerant song.', just ree'i! at ADAMS' Ml&lO SIOBfc. T7IIEUK 13 MY BOY TO TIGIIT? Oh where is mr bov ta-nla-ht t The boy who was bravest of all j He went to the Battle for right And said that he feared not to fall new and sweet son&r. with a beantiful ohonis. lour voice. at ADAMS' M I IC eTOHE. rililE DI.'l'ililER BOY of ShUoh. An CAN FAIL is a i new uipiv oi ini murniitg song, justre- at AUAMS BOOK A MISIC STOKE, CAN'T II KLl DAT, TAINT MY LT. inot conueal contraband ontr. in seven vere?., al-o a hue chorus. at ADAM' BOOK STORE. . OLD SHADY. The contraband One of the best songs pub-. ADAMS' Ml SIC STORE. Darling Nelly Grey. this season, a Captain witb b4 Whiskers. WATCHING ALL ALONE. he Seventh Reiriment March, dedicated to Cat, Creightun of the 7ih Uhio. Just .received, at ADAMS. BOOK STORE. NEW WALL PAPER. Aft J0" just reosived from VU V New York. New and deeireabla with Borders to match. Also a good as sortment of Curtain Paper;. . March IS, liioi W. X. A W. F. PORTER. FIRE and LIFE JlIlsANEinJOttllv. Cornpaoies. desirable patterns and ealoTsag-1 - ' .