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WARREN, O. WEDXESD1T, OCTOBER 13, 1884. OHIO UMOX PRESIDENTIAL TICKET. Election Xoemler 8, 18G4.) FOB PRESIDENT ABRAHAM LINCOLN, OF ILLINOIS. FOB TICE PBESIDEVT ANDREW JOHNSON, OF TEXXESSEE. Electors. JOHN M. COXKEL, ,t T JOHN P. BIEHN. At Large JOHN K. GREEN, STANLEY MATTHEWS, LEWIS B. GCNCKEL, STEPHEN JOHNSTON. WILLIAM L. WALKER, MILLS GARDNER. HENRY W. SMITH, OZIAS BOWEN, JACOB SCROGGS. WILLIAM SHEFFIELD, GEORGE A. WALLER, HENRY F. PAGE. JAMES R. STANBERRY, JOHN H. McCOMBS, FREDERICK W. WOOD, LORENZO DANFORD, JOHN McCOOK. SETH MARSHALL. ABNER KELLOJG. OHIO STATE UNION TICKET. Supreme Judges. (FOB TBI FULL TEEM,) LUTHER DAY, (to fill vacancies.) Long Vacancy, WILLIAM WHITE, SJiort Vacancy, HORACE WILDER, Secretary of State, WILLIAM HENRY SMITH, Attorney General. WILLIAM P. RICHARDSON, Comptroller of the Treasury, MOSES R.BRAILEY, Board of Public Workg, (fcll TERM.) PHILIP HFRZING, f FOR VACANCY.) JAMES MOORE, Tot Member of Congrefw, 19th Dist. JAMES A. GARFIELD. TRUMBULIi COUNTY UNION TICKET. Probate Jurlee, to fill Vacancy, ALBERT YEOMAN'S. Auditor, CHARLES A. BRIGDEN. Recorder, ALEXANDER A. ADAMS. Commissioner, HIRAM T. MASON, Surveyor, WILLIAM F MESSERSCHMJLDT. Infirmary Director, STEPHEN W. EJMBALL. Tuesday, Oct. 11th. It is exceedingly important that the full strength of the Union party should be manifested at the polls on next Tues day. Especially in a County like Trum bull, where our numerical strength is heavy, should its full weight be thrown into the balance, to make up for the weaker districts. We need in this emer gency the moral force of overwhelming majorities in favor of the National cause. The greater strength we exhibit at the polls, the more will the rebels be dis heartened. They regard the copperhead party as their natural allies. A.McClel lan victory is a rebel victory. The late brilliant success of Sherman and Sheridan not only inflicted irremediable wounds up on the rebels, but has also paralyzed the energies of their copperhead abettors. They work with but little hope, yet with a stubborn desperation. They must be met with equal determination, and while the rebel armies are being driven at every point in the South, the copperheads must be vanquished throughout the North. The ballot-box is the weapon to wield against them. Let no Union voter fail to strike a sturdy, telling blow on Tuesday, Don't Mind the Weather. Let it be rain, snow, blow or sunshine, on Tuesday, vote at all hazards. Remem ber that ballots are as good as bullets this falL While the latter kills rebels, the former kills copperheads. Don't Mind the Weather. Bring In the Returns. Let arrangements be made in the sev eral towns to send in the returns to this place on the night of the election. Headquarters at the Court House. Don't Stay at Home. Go to the polls, and work all day. Tuesday belongs to your country. Con secrate the day to an earnest devotion to a the cause of Liberty and Union. Poll a Full Vote. Get out every Union voter in your township on Tuesday. If any are ioo feeble to walk, provide conveyances for them. Look after the old men and crip . tied laldiers. Mr. Forrist's Speech on Friday Night. Notwithstanding the very inclement weather, there was a good turn out at Webb's Hall, on last Friday evening, to bear W. O. Forrist, Esq., dissect the cop perhead. He did it, too, in a masterly manner We doubt if the gentleman ev er made a stronger political speech'.' His exposition of the Chicago platform was the best thing of the season. He proved it to be a rebel document, and nothing . else. On that point his arguments were conclusive. Late News. On the 7th, the rebels Butler, and were repulsed with he.iTy toes. The rebels attacked Kautz's Cav alry, and drove them out of theirentrench ments. Gen. Birney regained the en trenchments, and repulsed the rebels with ' great slaughter. The rebels are confined to the inner line of entrenchments around .Richmond. One thousand of the enemy were killed and wounded in the fight, and 100 prisoners taken. Gen. Gregg, on our side, reported killed. Our loss was small, about one-eighth of that of the. en emy;' ' 'ji-i - ; All quiet in front of Petersburgh. Gold closed in New York on Saturday, t 198. THE COPPERHEAD RALLY! GIGANTIC FAILURE! Rich and Racy Scenes! Thursday last, was the day designated by the Copperhead Democracy of Trum bull County, for an overwhelming McClel an demonstration. For days previous, great flaming posters, as well as small bills, were circulated fur and near, pro claiming the coining of the great day, and a committee-man was mounted on a swift steed to fly over the county and exhort the faithful to come to the rescue. So desperate were the efforts of the zealous courier, that he prosecuted his mission regardless of the value of horse-flesh, and as a lamentable consequence realized for his labors a defunct quadruped. It was to have been expected that such stupendous exertions would net handsome returns ; but, alas, for the uncertainty of copperhead calculations ! The labors of the mountain brought forth but a puny mouse. Thursday came, and the morning hours kept wheeling by, bringing no evi dence that the sanguine expectations of a great day, were to be fulfilled. About 11 o'clock the delegations com menced coming in. That from the South consisted of a Dutchman, his pipe and a big "yaller" dog. From the West, a two horse wagon containing one copperhead and six cabbage heads. From the North, the delegat ion was perhaps larger, if not more respectable, than the others, and consisted principally of a fellow that was mad because he had been drafted, and a simple chap who thought "McClellan was to speak." Prom the East the delegation was composed mostly of the intelligent How land butternut, who advised neigh bor not to go for Lincoln, but vote for "that other man." As the afternoon approached, there were some additions to the small number already in, and when the hour for speak ing had arrived, two or three hundred McClellanites, including women, gathered around the stand. The crowd was con si de.-ably augmented by Union men, who constituted fifty per cent., at least, of the whole. MR. BACKUS SPEAKS BRIEFLY. The principal speaker of the day, as per announcement, was Mr. Backus, of Cleve land. Two other speakers had been im ported from Mercer County, Pa., and one from Mahoning County. Mr. Backus commenced Lis speech at a quarter past one o'clock P. M. Great things had been promised of him. The copperheads were on tip-toe to hear Lim open his batteries on "old Abe Lincoln." Had not Mr. Backus formerly been a Lincoln man, and had he not left that party in disgust? Of course he had, and was just the man to show up the infamy of this "nigger war," and to expose Lincoln's dishonesty and tyrannyl But "there's many a slip 'twixt the cup and the lip," and the poor but ternuts who fancied they were to have their strength refreshed with a palatable potation of copperhead crimination, were most cruelly sold. Mr. Backus may have expressed his own sentiments in reference to the President, the war, and the rebels, hbut it is doubtful if there was another McClellan partizan present who sympa thized with him. Had it not been for the well known political sentiments of those who occupied the stand with Mr. Backus, it might have been supposed that he was attempting to make a Union speech. But being surrounded by such great lights of copperhead Democracy as Matthew Birchard, Jeff. Palm and Israel Hammel, his political status could not be involved in doubt. A good Union man would have suffocated iu so vitiated an atmosphere, as surrounded the speaker.. But he struck out boldly, and commenced at the begin ning of the war, asserting that it had been -opened by southern traitors, who ought to be hanged! That was bomb-shell number one, and an unwelcome visitor to the copperhead part of the audience. But that was not all. Mr. Backus stated that he had voted for Lincoln, and was not sorry for it! That Mr. Lincoln was an honest man; had been legally elected, and that those who rebelled against his administration were traitors; that the war was justly waged, and that the rebellion must be put down. He further asserted that the first trouble broke out at the De mocratic National Convention at Charles ton, in I860, where the Breckinridge men refused to unite with the Douglas Demo crats, which caused a split in the party, and led to subsequent troubles. At this point in the speech, the copper heads began to look ghastly, and some had commenced sneaking off, swearing that "that fellow can't make a speech. It was an unenviable situation for the party magnates on the stand. The speak er kept knocking their anti-war, anti Lincoln, pro-slavery theories into atoms. They all looked as if they would like to be near a small hole, in which to crawl out of sight. Several of them deserted the stand. Birchard crossed his legs three or four times, and pretended to be taking notes, but sat as uneasily as though his chair was a hot griddle. Poor Palm, who had been especially selected to give the signals for cheers while Birchard was to start the laugh looked straight down his nose, and chewed his tobacco cud with the utmost bovine nonchalance. Israel, the standard bearer, was the only one who seemed to be unaffected by the untoward turn the meeting had taken. He clung to the flag with desperate tenacity, his equanimity disturbed by no thought, save the one that the other fellow, who had gone to get a drink, was overstaying his time. .But amid all this torture of feeling the speaker was perhaps unwittingly causing, he continued, and reviewed the Peace Convention, of which he waa a member. On this, he only undertook to say what might have been done, if the radicals had not prevented a compromise. He read from books and papers, without end, to prove that pro-slavery conservatism was a good thing, and anti slavery a promoter of evil. Of course all this was foreign to the great question now at issue, as to how the nation can best restore the Union and secure Abe universal and eternal reign of liberty. . This portion of his speech caus ed the blank faces of peace Democrats to light up a little, but the great burthen of his speech was a wet blanket to the south ern sympathizers who had invited him to address them. We cannot undertake to notice Mr. Backus' remarks at length. To do to, would require about 32 columns of the, Chronicle. He spoke only four hours and forty-five minutes, when it became too dark for him to read the ballance of bis quotations, and the thoughtful editor of the Constitution kindly came to his relief by proposing three cheers for the flag. The interminable speaker then said that although he had not said all he had to say, yet he would stop. In sympathy with Mr. Backus, we would protest against the conductof the copperheads here, who choked him off in the middle of his speech What could a man be expected to say in 4 hours? They should arranged to have given hiji the whole day, and had an early breakfast at that. On such an occasion, the Constitution might notify the faithful to provide themselves with two days' ra tions. The day meeting being in every respect such a complete fizzle, and there beina three other speakers present, who had not had a chance to "speak their pieces," in consequence of Mr. Backus' tedious ness, it was concluded to have a supple mentary gathering in the evening, to give the Hon. Mr. DeFrance and Rev. Jese Smith, of Mercer, and Dave Wilson, of Youngstown, a chance to effervesce. RALLY NUMBER TWO. The day meeting was no doubt a huge failure, but the night rally was the great est abortion that ever befel that fizzling party in Warren. A tolerable audience filled ths Hall, and speakers came, some of them cocked and primed. De France led off in a tirade against the Administration, in dull, prosy, threadbare assertions, so stupidly delivered that part of the audience left before he finished. His speech was brought to an untimely end by alternate cries for Wilson and Smith. Both of these gentlemen made for th rostrum, but Smith taking s straight line, and Wilson a lig-sag course, the former got in ahead and was intro duced as the next speaker. The Rev Jesse Smith is a pro slavery copperhead Democrat, who believes in the Divinity of Slavery. His speech was wholly de voted to a defence of Slavery, quoting from the Bible to prove his positions, as serting that those who did'nt believe it would go to hell. This was too strong i dose for the copperheads. They had al so been sold in the Rev. Jeesee. He, too, was "spoiling their meeting." The chair man took water frequently, and tried to give the Rev. orator the wink, but Jesse "couldn't see it." Others of the breth ren ran to and fro, and consulted on the condition of things. Finally a big butch er, in the back part of the hall, ws rous ed up and made to yell for Wilson. The cry was taken up and the reverend ex horter retired before the advancing le gal expounder. It was evident to the au dience that in Wilson's case, although the heart might be willing the flesh was weak. It required four table legs, in ad dition to his own, to enable that gentle' man to assume an oratorial attitude. After balancing himself, he started off with the declaration that McClellan had organized an army of 300,000 troops. Had started for Richmond, when the President took 43,000 men from him un der McDowell. Still McClellan went on, until the President sent him a despatch requiring him to come to the relief of Washington, to which order McClellan replied that he had not sufficient troops left to make a decent body guard! At this point the Union men present laughed at the predicament the speaker's asser tions had placed him in, he failing to tell what had become of the 55,000 men Mc Clellan had left. The copperheads look ed blue, and the Speaker growing elo quent, remarked that he could not quote scripture to prove what he said, but swore with a big round oath it was true. This was making bad worse, and the more re spectable Democrats present, with their wives, left. And thus it waa appropri ately reserved for a man in his cups to give the copperhead pow wow of Thurs day a quietus with an oath and a kick. Ahead of Time. We anticipate our regular publication. day in this issue. We will probably issu an extra about Wednesday, should there be sufficient important news to warrant it. Camp Cleveland, I Cleveland, Ohio, Sept. 28, 'C4. Eds. Chboxicle: Thinking perhaps the citizens of Trumbnll Co., feel an in terest in those who have lately enlisted in the service of our "Noble and beloved country," I furnish you with a list of the officers and privates of Capt. Wm. Vesy's Co. of the 177th Reg.. O. V. I, which was raised mostly from the sons of our coun- Captain, Willi ax Vest. 1st Lieutenant, B. D. Kirrr.ii. 2d Lieutenant, N. S. Cort. 1st Sergeant, Thomas Snyder, 2d 3d 4th 5th " Corporals, James Braden, Wm. A. Bascom, R. W. Graham, A. M. Blackford, J. B. Cory, A. J. Wadley, A. H. Cole, M. J. Sloan, M.T. Hutton, Ed D. McCreary, L. Warren, Wm. S. Johnston, L. Woodard, J. E. Musicians, J, Ben- son. Wagoner, Ed Winchel. PRIVATES. A. Ackman, Chas. J. Morrison, M. Mountain, 1L, Mountain, -A. Mountain, J. Mason. T. R. Mason, J. Netterfield, Thos. Newberry J. K. Nims, I. O'Coners, H. O-k, Wm. S Pelton, dee'd Robt. D. Patterson. A. Phelps. J. Quail, J. Russell, S. S. Rouse, Geo. Snyder, S. A. Shinn, A Shoemaker, ' J. B. Sharp, A. C. Smith, D. J. Sharer, C.St John, H. Stow, C. W. Truman, ' B. -Taft-, .':.,;; W.C.Taylor, T. J. Taylor, W.J.Vance, ' -W. Washington. J- Washington, V. We Hey. .. J. D. Wibert, B. E. Wakefield, Rrbert A. Walker, J-fW. William. Geo. Burrows, O. H. Barber, J. Blasy, Chas. Brunell, C. T. Belden, Wm. Boyd, Wm. Campbell Wm. Clark, C. Clark, J. T. Cramer, J. C. Cowan, E. R. Conant, H. Dent, J. Doyle James W, Daross, H. Easons, J. C. Faring ton, H. Ford, C. H. Fish, ' J. F. Graham, B. Gaskill, Wm. Graham, A. J. Hatch, J. Howes, Chas. Howard, A. A. Hatch, J. Henning, D. II. Hopkins; J. S. Uoadley, S. Harrison, H. V. Hitchcock. S. N. Johnson. Dennis Lotdell, -D. E. Lillebridge, A. McLoy, S. Mountain, I have the 1 . . -i honor to be, very Tpect-J fully, your obedient servt. THOS. C.SNTDERjlstSerg't, Rebels and Copperheads. The following i from a liwli;ireil soldier who wa in tli- Arm at t!ie time of the M irvland and Pennsylvania campaign: When General Longstreet was passing through Westminster, Mil , a wealthy citizen of that place invited the General and his staff to dine with him. The invitation w is accepted, and a sumptuous reuast was furnUhed in a grove near the citizen's hous-. All the luxuries attain able, with wine of the best quality, were freely brought on. When they were nearly through the General said to. the citizen that he supposed he was a good southern mn in principle. "Not ex actly," says the citizen, "but I am a good Democrat, though some cf our neigh- j bors call us copperheads. But I aint one of those men who believe in freeing the niggers. I believe in having the Democratic party rule. Every thing went off peaceably when we had a Democratio president, but when old Abe was elected we had no more peace." "Well," says the General, "by your lan guage, you must be a good southern friend ; you have nearly the same opin ion I had. Have you any boys?" "Yes." says ths citizen, "one 17 and one 21." "They are old enough to help us in our cause," says the General, "it is a wonder you don't encourage them to enlist." "Well," says the citizen, "it's pretty hard in the army, and a man is iu great danger of his life." "I know," says the General, "but you have expressed yourself as a southern sympathiser, therefore you should en courage your sons to help us fight our battles. How do your boys feel about it?" "They feel pretty much as I do," says the citizen. "And yet you seem to be friends of the south, though none of you have the courage to fight for our cause. Such friends or copperheads, as you are called, are as bad as enemies. Have you any good horses ?" "Yes I have three fine black horses which I keep for my daughters to use." "Have you any fat cattle?" "Yes, 1 have ten head of three year olds." "Well, let us look at your horses and cattle." A darkey was called, who was told to unlock the stable, and the horses and cattle were examined. "Well," says the General, "these horses will answer our purpose, and the cattle will do for the army." "But," says the citizen, "I thought you protected the property of northern Democrats who don't want your niggers taken from you." "We don't protect the propertp of such coppeheads as you who profess to be our friends, but have not the courage to fight for us." This shows how rebels love their sympathisers at the north who are daily uttering language in favor of these same rebels. Think of this. The soldier who tells this, was one of Kilpatrick's guards at the time. He entered the town soon after the rebels had left, and went to the same house to get something to eat. He saw the darkey in theyard.and asked him what those tables meant, spread in the g rove? The darkey says, 'llas,a been giving the r ebel General something to eat and drink But they took our black horses and cat tle." The citizen was reported and taken before the Provost Marshal.. ENOS HAKE. of Howland. Official Bulletan. NASHVILLE,Oct. 6. To. E. M. Slanton: The following telegram has just been received from Chattanooga: uenerai a. j. omitn wtio lett nerc yes terday, telegraphs that the rebels retreat ed from Altoona last night moving in the direction ot Ualisa, leaving his dead and from four to six hundred wounded in our hands. Our loss was about one hundred killed and two hundred wounded. The Resaca bridge w.ll be repaired by to-morrow, and tra ins will be able to run to Altoon by way of Cleveland and Dal las. Nothing further has been heard from Sherman since my dispatch of yesterday, but the retreat of the enemy towards Dal las, indicates that he was close on their rear near Altoona. . I have not heard from Generals Rousseau or Washburn to-dav but presume they are pressing Forrest as rapidly as the condition of the roads will admit. We have had heavy and continuous rains for the last five days, rendering the roads and streams almost impassable. I have just received the following from General Granger, dated at Huntsville, 10 a. m. the 10th: The courier reported drowned in cross ing Jblk Kiver, is in. lie lost his dispatch es while crossing the river. He reports mat two reDeis were captured yesterday who say iney lett i orrest at .Lawrence burg, the night before crossing South. General Morgon's advance was skirm ishing with the enemy this morning on Skiver Creek, he being unable to cross on account of high water. He hopes to be able to cross by to-morrow morning, when he will push them still further on. The Alabama Railroad will be repaired trom nere to ruiaski in one week. Signed, Geo. H. Thompson, Major General. Another, an unofficial dispatch, reports as to lows: The telegraph to Altoona, has been re paired to-day. ine action yesterday was severe. The rebel general attacked 'with his division. 7000 strong, and suffered heavily, leaving tus killed and wounded in our bands to the number of 1000, while we lost only aw. the hght lasted six hours altogeth er. From Florence we hesr that Morgan has Forrest cornered has captured his transportation, and that the gunboats prevent all retreat across the Tennessee Kiver. Satisfactory reports of the otterations before Richmond and Petersburg have been received, but their details are not at present proper for publication. A dispatch from General Stevenson says: 1 An omcer of Uenerai bheridan s atan has just arrived. General Sheridan was still at Harrisonburg, his supply trains were going on all right, occasionally be ing interrupted by guerrillas, the only rebel force on the road. This officer brought in the remains of Lieutenant John Meigs, of the Engineer Corps, the only son of Brevet Major Gen eral Meigs, Quartermaster-General. He as killed by bushwhackers last Monday while making a survey. Uenerai Iloeecraua leports that Lwme made good his retreat to Roll, losing on ly a few stragglers, - Those killed and wounded were few in nnmber. From the. number of the wounded reb- i , uH nrtm,.fu 1..,- :ti .a cm. - tilt? ClirillV 9 FT 111 UUt 1.1 11 uuuu w. f t o.mi hi. j .K.t - Signed, E. M. Stastos, Secretary of War. a A I rro rm a ttt rm m rm MOPTIICD TAXES OF 1864. In pursuance of law, I, WILLIAM RITEZEL, Treasurer of Trumbull County, Ohio, hereby srive notice that the rates of Taxes for the year Oue Thousand Eight Hundred and Sixty-Four, are correctly stated in the following Table, showing the num ber of mills levied on each dollar, and the number of cents on each hundred dollars of Taxable Property, in the several townships: X TOWNSHIPS. HuuBAKb y lo 1 In l I a Bkooktield 9 10 I Id 1 1 3 II ARTFORD 9 10 I 1(1 1 1 3 Verxox 9 10 I 10 1 1 3 Kinshax 9 10 1 Id 1 1 3 LlBERTV 9 10 1 10 1 I 3 Vienna 9 10 I 10 1 I 3 Fowler 9 10 1 10 1 13 Jobssto.x , 9 10 1 10 1 1 3 Gcstavus 9 10 I 10 1 13 WEATHERSriELD 9 10 1 10 113 Howland 9 10 1 10 1 I 3 Bazetta 9 10 1 10 I 13 Mecca 9 10 I 10 I 13 Grkene 9 10 1 10 1 1 3 Lordstown 9 10 I in 1 1 3 Warren Township........ 9 10 I 10 1 13 Warren Village 9 10 I 10 1 1 3 Champion 9 10 I 10 1 13 Bristol 9 10 I 10 1 I 3 Bloomtield 9 10 I 10 1 13 Newton 9 10 1 10 I I 3 Newton Union Schools .. ... Bracbville 9 10 I 10 1 13 Socthinoton 9 10 I 10 1 1 3 Farhinoton 9 10 1 10 1 I 3 Mesopotamia 9 10 1 10 1 13 Tlie STATE TAXES. COUNTY 5 K 5" in 1 c 3 c 3 I I I 101 101 10 1 101 101 UH 2 101 10:1 2 101 101,1 2 101 lt'iil 2 101 10'jl 2 101 in!! i 2 101 ioid 2 10,1 10 I 2 10 1 lOj I 2 10! 'I 2 101, 1 9 101 101 10 1 10 1 101 10 1 10 1 10! I 10;,l 10;,l 10.il lOi'l io!i I '.. 10 j I 2 10,1 lOj l 2 101 101 1 2 10 1 10;;l 2 10; 1 10, 2 10 2 10 2 10 2 above 1 exclusive of the Itoad TAXES. TOWNSHIP TAXES. re a. K a . c' 3 o c c l 14," 2M;l 1 Ml 23 I'M. 3 20 14 1 3M'l 1 M'2 11 Mfii2 111,.-, mis 101", io!- 105 10, 1 io!i 10:1 10 1 loll lo I'j'joi .. 8 Mi l 5 M;ti 7 M!4 1 1 20j .. 3 4; .. 1 2o 7 10! 150; lo,, ,;;;! 10'! 10ii 10 1 111! 5 lo, I 410! i lOj 10. 10! 10i3 lOt-5 1015 101 lHl 1 10 3 41 Mo! lo;i 8 lOjl 8 1G 100i2 24 1004 ,....!2 17 201 .. I 9 lo!2 14 Mi m! M 10; 10 lo 10 M M 10l 8 8 14 20 loll 8 10o 9 102 100:3 9 20, 105 10 1 8 7 M5 5 10 3 3 4( 5 10 4 4 720 :; I 2!5 310:1 5 10J .. 10 5 10! 1 8 2 10 14 G Mo; 120 10;5 10,1 8 lo.) lojl 8 10:5 lo!l 8 10 5 10; I 8 10;5 lOjl 8 10.5 10l 8 10 5 in; i s 39 100 I I :::::::!4 2MH 5 Ml 1 4! 14 2 1 20 2 10 10 10 io 10 10 10, 3 20i 13 20j ' 4"io loil 8 in'i 8 101 8 3 20 33 100 410 1 38 100-5 C4 100! C7 10O;4 lG20j 1 4 4 1 2 33 100 10l5 io;i 8 Tax, -v lxl oil lit one-half 31111 on 'A o - ' i 5 2 O 3 l 2 10 i Ml v.i 3 2IHM1 !S 1 21 7 3 10 114 R2( 144 19 2f 121' 1 lo 112 78 91 138 92 7 M '2 f 7Mj "J 1 Ml 9 13 8 10! 9" 211 ! 13 20 12 15 20' 127 13 15 2(;I37i 9 19 20 99i 10 7Mil07 13 20 2 17 20 13 6 Ml 3 8 Ml 10 9 Ml 09 7 101157 12 .,1101 ,8 CM 15 11 !3 19 20 7 210 !4112( 14 3 II 143 II I3 20 17 9 Mi 1IG 179 83 794 130 IC3 35 90$ 134 139 15 20! 10 8 M 1 2M 8 3I( 719 21' 13 17 20 5 9 10 9 210 10 3 M 1 19 20;l 9 " 3M!l3 5 8M'l3 1 20 410 910 5 15 20Ll2I7 20I28i the Dollar. The County Treasurer's Office will be open for the reception of Taxes, between the hours of 8 A. M. and 5 P. M., from the 20th day of October, to the 20th day of December, after which time the penalty will be added, and collection enforced according to law. One half of the above Taxes must be paid on or before the 20th day of December, 1864, and the balance on or before the 20th day of June, 1865. Taxes returned delinquent, are subject to a penalty of twenty per cent. Tax payers will provide themselves with United States Treasury Note3, Xotes of Xational Banks of Ohio, or Notes of solvent Banks of Ohio. (Gold and Silver Coin not refused.) Xo other kinds of Money will be taken in payment of Taxes due the State. Tax payers will consult their own convenience by providing themselves with such funds, and come prepared to make change in sums of 50 cents and under. Please remember that it will be impossible to attend to all in the last week of -the Term. N. B. All persons who postpone the payment of their laxes until after the 20th days of December and June, must expect . . . . . . 1 111 1 1 Ml 1 to pay the additional 5 per cent Treasurer's Office, Warren, allowed oy law, wnicii win De Oct. 1, 1864. acuied. WILLIAM RITEZEL, County Treasurer. Proclamation by the Governor St ati or Ohio, ElECCTlTE DlFAKTMIMT, V Colcmbcs, Sept, 22d, 13G4. j I, John Brougb, Gorernor of the State of Ohio, do hereby notify the qualified Elector of the State of Ohio, to assem ble in their respective Townships and Wards, at the usual place of holding elec tions, on Tuesday, being the Eight day of November, A. D. 1864, and then and there proceed, as the law directs, to elect Tws tt Oni Hectors of President and Vice President of the United States, in pur suance to the Couatiiution and laws of the United States, and of this State. In Testimony Whereof, I have here unto set my name, and caused the Great Seal of the State of Ohio to be affixed, at Columous, the twenty-second day of Sep tember, in the year of our Lord, One Thousand Eight Hundred and Sixty Four, and in the Eighty-Ninth year of the In dependence of the United States of America. JO UN BROUGII. , , .. -. . By the Governor. J sial. W. W. Armstrong, I y -' ' Hcmrttary of Slatt. New Advertisements. JO. 3VE. Tt AllIBOTJIl, GENERAL PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANT, 73 Smith' Wharf, BALTIMORE. P. O. Box 611. oct 12 ly aO UARDIAN'S sale. VJT By order of the Probate Court of Trumbull County, Ohio, 1 will oiler for sale totne niKbetit bid der. at the South door of the Court llonxe. in Warren, ip snid County, on Friday the 11th day of November, la64, between the hours of one and four o'clock r. .. of said day. the oae undivided one-fifth part of the following Real Estate, situat ed in Basetta Township, TrumbuUCounty, Ohio, and known as the South part of lot No. lrt, bounded as follows: Beginning at the South West corner of said lot. then running North 22 chains aud 3o': li nks. thence East 22 chains and 3oJ j links, thence South 22 chains and 3614 links thence west 22 chains and 'itiVi links, to the place of be ginning, and contains in all fifty acres of laud, more or lass. Said lands will be sold subject to dower Estate of Margaret P. Bell, and tbe life Estate of Anna Bell. The one undivided one fifth part of said lands subject to said dower and life Estate, appraised at $00,00. Terms one-half in hand and balance in oae year with interest secured on premises. MARGARET P. BELL. Guardian of Mary T., Harriet L and Laura J.Bell Oct. 12,-ow MILITARY ELECTION HlAD Qcasteba 51 8T Rto.. 0. K. G.. 1 Warbe.1 0- Oct. 6. l&H. Special Orders 1 So. ii I The members composing Company A, 51.t Reg iment Ohio National Guard, will meet at the Court House in Warren, O., on Tuesday the ISth day of October. 16 L, t 1'nj.loflr w. v.. and nroeeed to elect one Sec ond Lieutenant to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Lieut- H.A1. ford. Capt. F. K. Hutchics will preside at said elect ion and make the proper returns to these llead Quarters. . Xy vuiDioauu ui H. R. HARMON. Lieut. CoL Commanding. J. Phil HoEt.BCRT, Lieutenant and Adgt. To Capt. t'. E. Uutchina. Co. A, 51st Keg.. O. I .0. Oct. 12. lw. NEW GOODS COMING DAILY! W. N. k. W V. Porter would inform their friends and customers, that they are just receiving their FALLSiOC'&ot BOOKS, STATIONERY, AND FANCY GOODS ! which they will be happy to show to all who call. Among those just arrived are tbe following: WILLOW WARES, comprising Keticule .Bassets, ail styles, nor Baskets, Ladies Work stand. Toy, and School baskets. Babies cnairs c , so. WRITING PAPER. large assortment of commercial note. Lames' note, Loolscap, .Legal cap, uiu cap. au vuario Posu BLANK BOOKS, fine variety of Day Books. Ledgers. Journals. Cash Books. Records, and Memorandums of all styles. TIN TOTS, nfallVIni nnh Locomotives. Monitors. Fail road ears. EiDrena Wagons. Carts, Horses and Wag ons, and every tning in mat line. PIPES. . i Bryere Wood. Merschaums. Imitation merschanm. China, Lava, Wood and clay bowls or all styles, also Pipe stems, cigar tubes. Tobacco boxes, and cigar eases. Oct. 12. w. STEEL ENGRAVINGS. Fine large steel engravings of Grant, Liceoln and McClellan, for sale at Porters. GRAPE VINES. choice lot of two year ol I vine, grown by: the subscriber, for sale. -r Coneorde0.u..ach. D") 0L 12.-3. PROCLAMATION ! ! ANNUAL ELECTIOX I. JOS. 0. BUTLER. chriff of Trumbnll Coun ty. Ohio, do hereby notify the qualified SlMtors of aid County, that TITKMDAT, OCTOBER 11,1604, la the day appointed by lew for holding Elections in tiie State of Ohio, t which time Electors will as semble at their tererfil places of holdinf Elections in their respective town-hii s and rote by ballot, for the following State and County officers, to wit: One Supreme Judge, tor full farm. One Supreme Judire. for long- Tacancy. one Supreme Judge for short racaney, one - ecretary of State, one Attor ney General, one Comptroller of the Treasury .one Member of Board of Publio Works, full term, one Member of Board of Fublie Works, for vacancy, one Member of Congress for the lfth Congression al District, one Probate Judge, to fill vacancy, one County Auditor, one Recorder, one Coun ty Commissioner, one County Surrey or, one Infir may Director. GRAND and PETIT JURORS For Common Fleas. The Township Trustees will return with their Poll Books of Elections. Jurors fur their respect ive townships, as follows: TowxsHirs. wo. Arr't. Tomrsairs. bo. Arr Baietts. Bloomfield. Bracevilie. Bristol, Brookneld, Champion, Farming-ton. Fowler. Greene, Uustavus, Hartford Howland. Hubbard. Johnson. Kinsman. Liberty, Lordstown, Mecca, Mesopotamia, Newton. Southington, Vernon, Vienna, Warren. W'eathers&eld. 4 3 5 3 6 3 S 3 3 4 14 10 103 Given vnder my tand at tb Court Hou, in TV 1. - J f . 1 1C"1 11 aHICU, ItAlft Jlll UdJ Ul i-CUlBUl UCI, lOOt, JOSEPH (j. BUTLER. Sheriff Sept. 28, 3w. jrEGAL NOTICE. Kboi a Logan 1 v. James Logaa ) James Logan whose place of residence Is nn known to thr above named Plaintiff or to her At torneys, is hereby notified that on the 27th day of feitemoer. A. ifyvi, tbe said Itnoda Liogaa did file her Petition in the Clerk's office of the Court of Common Pleas, for Trumbull County and btate of Ohio, charging tbe said James Logan with will ful absence for more than three years, lut past and gross neglect of duty towards the said plaiatiff, aud prayiug for a dissolution of the marriage con tract between said plaintiff and defendant, for the control of her real personal "property and for al mony. wiucn petition will be tor hearing at tne next term oi said uourt. RHODA LOGAN. By her Atty's PIJTLIFF, TUT ILK k STULL. Sept. 28, lBol. 6w. S1 TATE OP OHIO. IN COURT OF CCJ1M0N PLEA3. Caroline A. Brewer ) vs. . James Brewer. ) Defendant is notified that the Petitioner. Hied in the Clerk's office of the Court of Common Pleas, for Trumbull Co, Ohio, on the 4th day of October, LsU. for Petition against the defendant, asking for divorce and alimony front him on the grounds of wilful absence and gross neglect ot duty, lor tnree years, and other relief, and that depositions will be taken bv Petioner to be used on tne trial of said ease, at the office of Moutton Farnham. Esa in the town of Athica. Myomiug County, and State of New 1 ork, on the lit day ot November, A. l. ISM, between the hours of 8 A. AI- and 8 P. M.. of said day. Oct. 4. 1864 ow. G. W. MESSER TTAS JUST RECEIVED A 1 1 Large Stock of Xall and AV Inter MILLINERY ! , AND FAXCT GOODS. Caps, Bonnets, Hats, nd all other articles, in Millin ry line. New York and Paris Fashions received quarterly. Old Bonnets made over and look like new. 0f PLEASE CALL AM NEE. "V Corner 'of Main and Market St , 2d floor over Smith k Mcl'omh's Hore. Warren, Oct. 5. tf. COW LOST! . STftAYED Oli STOLEN from the premises of the subscriber, in Warren, about the 1st of September, a dark brown eow, white spot in the face, and white on belly, about eight years old. and frrsh in milk. A liberal reward will be paid for her recovery. , ; LEE. Warren, OcL 6, W4-2w. CIXCmiTI ER1SS WORKS. No. 13 Eat 7th St. bet. Main 4 Sycamore, CIXCIXXATI.OIIIO. F. LUXKESIIEIMER. Manvfacturer of General Brass Work, Glolt Valves, Water, Gas, Beer and Steam Cocks, (tc. ALSO ' of : a superior'" adjastabla UAH BI'BSER peimens of which rin be seen by callini on CTRUoJ. VAXtiOKDER, Fine Su Warren, Ohio. 1 Sap. 2S. im. ...jj j ,- -. . ;,. . TTACUMENT. 1 1 ; liiram H. Rowley. 1 Before 8. M. Carter, J . . vs. P.. of w arren Township. Xehemiab. Clark. -' J Trumbull (X. Ohio. On the 19th day of September. A. D., 1S6I. aid justioe i.ud an order of attachment in the above action for the sum of trty dollars -To be for trial on the tenth day of .November A. D- - Un 'el0,k VlRAM TLEOWLEr. Sepk a.-. in at ' . - Iiver Block!!11- Dry Goods Store. NEW FIRM! NEW GOODS No I, Main St., W1RCE., OHIO. HAV as to which m E OX HAND A SPLENDID assortment of roods from reliable Hoomi to wuich we call tiie attention ot tbe pnuJic. DRESS GOODS ! ! COBTJE3S AKD ALPACCAS. Striped. Figured, Plain, and all colors. DEESS SILKS, in endless variety. PLAITHELS. WHITE. RED. SHAKER. CAXTOJf. SATINETS AND CASSIMEEES- BROAD CLOTHS. BEAVER. Table Spreads, worsted, ail wool Bed Blankets. HOSIERV AND GLOVES, all kinds and qualities, at old prices. Genuine Back Glove and Mitten HID GLOVES. PRIXTS. MCSLIXS. GIXGHAMS. DELAIXE CRASH. also a splendid assortment of READY MADE CLOAKS ! Xew styles just received. The Ladies would do well to examine before purchasing elsewhere. SHAWLS ! at last year prices, all kinds and styles. HATS AND CAPS. UMBRELLAS. 6EXTS TtEADT MADE SniRTS. CLOAK TRIMMIXG5. DRESS TKIMMIXGS. all kinds, too numerous to mention. A few choice brands of TEA and COFFEE, NOTIONS! HOOP SKIRTS. BALMORAL SKIRTS. GENTS CLOTHING ! (otten up on short notice COESETS. LADIF.5 AXD OF.XTS COLLARS, and in short evervthin Vent in a urst class Dry goods house, which we offer to the trader at the LOWEST MMiKET PRICES! Our motto is. "LIVE AND LET LIVE " All are invited to call :nd examine onr stock. HARMOX BR0"S. F0LS0M. Warren, 0.. Oct. 5. 1861. GAS BURNER!! FstED Ll XKEMIEIVlr.R- NE PLUS ULTRA GAS BURNER! PATEXTEDFEPT 1. lSin Wherever introduced it ha been pronounced ' the bt burner in the market. It ives a brilliant light. It enn'ume ls (as than any other. It will not blow under anv trtur ami It. H. adjustable, dispenses with any other regulator , the meter. , It will not clog np. i I have given this burner a trial at the photome-! tr. and found it to give 33 per eent more lieht . than the same quantity of gas consumed by the ; common burner. It is my idea of a perfect burner. ', JOHN J EUR ST. ; ('ivil K t gineer. i It U offered to th public at a mml'-ri' price. ! CIRLS J. VAXGORfiER. Agent, j " - - - Warren. Ohio. I Sept. 3.-2W. WHEN JOHNNY COMES HOME FROM TUE WAR. j T a" tip top song, also "The bittle Hymn" of th North, anew aud good song wka a fine chorus. ; at ADAJioJdtnXCelO&S. j I ; s- 7-so l.an ! The Secretary of the Treasury gives notice that sutueriptions will be received for Coupon Treasury Notes, payable three years Iron Aug. 15th, 184. with semi-annual interest at tbe rate of seven and three-tenths per cent, per annum, principal and interest both to be paid in lawlal money. .These notes will be convertible at the option of tbe holder at maturity, into six per cent, told bear ing bonds, payable not less than five nor more than twenty years from their date, as the Government may elect. They will be issued in denomination of $.4. SIM. o00. $1,000 and $5,000. and all subscrip tions most be fur fifty dollars or soma multiple of fifty dollars. The notes will be transmitted to the owners free of transportation charges as soon after the receipt of the original Certificates of Deposit as they can prepared. As the notes draw interest from August 11, per sons making deposits subsequent to that date must pay the interest accrued from data of note to data of deposit. Parties depositing twenty-five thousand dollar and upwards for these notes at any on time will be allowed a commission of one-quarter of on per eenL, which will be paid by the Treasury Depart ment upon the receipt of a bill for the amount, cer tified by the officer, with whom the deposit wa made. Xo deductions for commission must be mad from the deposits. SPECIAL ADVANTAGES OF THIS LOAN. It ii a XanoXAL Savisos Baxi, offering a high er rat of interest than any other, and seas se- ewrtry. Any savings bank which pays it depositor in V. S. Notes, considers that it is paying in the best circulating medium of the country, and it caw aoi pay in anything better, for it own asset are either in government securities r in note or bond payable in Government paper. It is equally convenient as a temporary or perma nent investment. The note can always be sold fur within a fraction of their face and accumulated interest, and are the best security with banks as col laterals for discounts. Convertible into a Six per cent 5-30 Gold Beads, In addition to the very lineral interest oa the notes for three, this privilege ot eon version Is now worth about three per cent, per annum, for the current rate for S-20 Bonds is not less than aM rev mai. prtmium, and before the war the premium on six per cent. U. S. stocks ever twenty per cent. It will be seen that the actual profit on this loan, at the present market rate, is not less than ten per oenL per annum. lit exemption from State or Sfunieipal ToejarMMt, But aaide from all the advantage w have enum erated, a special Act ol Congress areavpl mil Bond and Trensary note from local taxation. On the aver age, this exemption is worth about two percent, per annum, according to the rate of taxation ia va rious parts of the country. It is believed that no securities offer so fTeaCia ducements to lenders as thos issued by th ger ernmenL In all other forma of indebtedness, th faith or ability of private parties, or stock compa nies, or separate communities, only, is pledged for payment, while the whole property of the country is held to secure the discharge of all the obligation of the United States. While the Government offers th moat liberal terms for its loans, it believe that th very strong est appeal will be to th loyalty and patriotism of the people. Duplicate certificate will be issued for all depos its. The party depositing must endorse upon th original certificate the denomination of note re quired, and whether they are to be issued in blank or payable to order. W aen so endorsed it must be left with the officer receiving th deposit, to be for warded to the Treasury Department. Suascaimoss will bi bickitid by th Treasu rer of the United States, at Washington, th sever al Assistant Treasurer and designated Deposita ries, and by th FIRST NATIONAL BANK of CLEVELAND, and by all Xational Bank whioh are depositaries of public money, and ALL RESPECTABLE BAXKS AXD BAXKER3 throughout th country will give further Informa tion and afford every facility to subscriber. Aug. 18. 18o4. ' LADIES DRESS FDKS ! s. a. mum k Co., 213 sri'Eniou SIT., Marbie Block, - - CLEVELAND, 0. HAVE AN RLEGANT STOCK of l4idie end GentFur of their own man ufacture which will well bear inspection, also XT A. TS! ir CAPS. ' - Jfc Sleich RotnS. Gloves &C. WHOLESALE AXD RETAIL. , . H. A. FLLB efe CO. Oit. 5. io w. NEW NURSERY! The subscriber annnnnces to the publio, that he has at his N urserv. 3J4 milee south of Canfield. Mahoning Co. Ohio, a good awortment of fruit tree, eem.iffting of APPLE. PEAR. CHERRY. , and PEACH TREKS, all in good thriving condition. Also Evergreens of good sise. Apple tree 15 eta. Pear 40 eta, t Lorry 35 ets.. Peach 15 eta. each.- '- .i,'-: LEWIS TUtPUX. Gretna Tcwiuhjp, 0t, liei.-ir. .