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VBm is mat n!n. mnA in !.
Ptrhass ska ia lata deer, .
fat j. wm ii any ma are pari
, This ia tia aia t fear t -
Anal aar ia tha dread lo arr.
By loving those tba best,
Kara gentle have I baaa to bar,
Perhaps tbaa all tba rait.
til ' II UJUUT1''8WglWU'.l'Wa1BUigat
Hae amy littla fault occurred, .
Tbat nay rabuke demand,
-" ' ; ! I apeak a baety ward.
Or lift a chiding band.
. aagei'a urn eomaa rutting or
With loaka ao aad aad mild
A roiea floata f ently from the iky, '
M " Wouldn't haim my orphan ehild l
s .Nal witness tboa aad all above,
: ' . ' " t'H cberiab her aa mine.
Or seay I leoee bar father's lovs,
' A Ioto tbat ones was thine I
- V.: WOMAS JLKD TJAHBTAOE.
' . BY WASHINGTON IS. VINO.
is X have speculated a great deal upon
jtiatrimony. - I have seen yonng and
toautiful women, tho pride of gay cir
cles, married as the world says well!
Some 'have moved into costly houses,
And their friends hare all came and
looked at their fine furniture and their
splendid arrangements for . happiness,
And they hav gone away and committed
them to their sunny hopes cheerfully and
without fear. It is natural to be san-
jraine for the young, and at such tunes
T r J i r Tl l :
jl am carnuu away vj Bimuax lc-cuugs.
-I love to get unobserved into a corner.
-and watch the bride in her white attire,
and with her similine face and her soft
yes moving before me in their pride of
life, weave a waking dream of her future
happiness, and persuade myself that it
jrill be true. . I think how they will sit
upon the luxurious sofa as the twilight
Jails, and build ray hopes, and murmur
'ia low 40068 forbidden tenderness; and
how thrillingly the allowed kiss, and the
beautiful endearments of wedded lite,
Trill make even their parting joyous,
rind how gladly come back from the crowd
-and the empty mirtn of the gay to eaen
-Mhei's quiet company. ,1 picture to my
self that young creature, who blushes
feven now at his hesitating caress, listen
ing eagerly for his footsteps as the night
BeaJa.on, . and wishing that he would
tome: and when he enters at last, and,
with' an affection as undying as his pulse,
folds her to his bosom, I can feel the
tide that goes flowing through the heart,
and gaze with him on that graceful form
as she moves about for the kind offices
-f , affection, soothing all his unquiet
-cares, and making him forget even nim
Jteifui her young and unshadowed beau-
-il go forward for years, and see her
luxuriant hair put soberly away from
hex brow, and her girlish graces ripen
into dignity, and bright loveliness chas
tened with the gentle meekness of matern
al affection." ' Her husband looks on. her
with proud eye, and shows her the
same fervent love and delicate attentions
which first won her, and her fair children
-are growing about them, and they go
on full of honor and untroubled years,
-aad are remembered wheu they die !
I say I love to dream thus when I
.go to give the young bride joy. It is
the natural tendency" of feeling touched
by loveliness, that fears nothing . for it-
self ; and if I ever yield to darkened feel
ings, it is because the light of the pic
ture, is changed. vl am not fond of dwell-ing-upon
such changes, and I will not
minutely" now.' I allude to it onlybe-
-cau.se I trust that my simple page will be
read by some of the young and beautiful
beings who ' daily . move across my path;
and I would whisper to them as they
glide by joyously and confidently, the
secret of an unclouded .future. -Tho
picture I have drawn above is
'not . peculiar. It is colored like the
fancies' of the' bride ; and many, oh !
many an hour will she sit, with her rich
.jewels lying loosely in her . fingers, and
dream such dreams' as these. .She be
lieves them, too- and she goes' on a
wjule,', undeceived. The evening is not
Vx long while they talk of plans for
happiness, and the quiet'meal is still a
pleasant and delightful novelty of mu
tual . reliance. , and attention. There
comes soon however, a time when person
al topics become . bare and wearisome,
aad, slight attentions will not alone
keep p the social excitement. There
are long intervals of silence, and detected I
symptoms of weariness : and the husband,
.first, in his manhood breaks in upon the
-hoars they were wont to spend together.
I cannot jfollow it circumstantially.
There conies long hours of unhappy res
tlessness, and terrible misgivings of each
other's worth and affection, till, by and
by they can conceal their uneasiness no
Jonrer, and go out separately to seek re-
vse i i - - iL v i i l .3 e
Aitri uitl leuu ujjuii tile uuiiuw irunu lui
-the support which one who was their
lover- and friend could not give them l
Heed this, ye who ' are winning by
Vour innocent . beauty, the " affection of
lugh minded and thinking beings. Re
member 'that he will give up the broth
el' of his heart with' whom he has had
even a fellowhsip of mind, the society of
bra Co temporary -runners in the race
of '. fame, who have held with him a stern
companionship; and - frequently, in 'his
passionate love, he will break away from
the-, arena of his burning ambition, to
come to listen to the "voice of the char
mer." It will bewilder him at first;
but it 'will not long. And then, think
you that an idle blandishment will change
a mind, that has "been used, for years
to an xqual communion? Think you
he will g!ve tip for a weak dalliance,
the animating themes of man and . the
search -- into the mysteries of knowl
edge? Oh, no lady! believe me,no!
Trust not your influence to such light
fetters. - Credit not the old fashioned
Absurdity, that woman's is a secondary
lot. minister ins; to the necessities of
tier lord and master. If your immortali
ty is as complete and your gift of
mind as capable as ours, Jf would put
no -.wisdom, of mine "against God's allot
ment. 1 would charge you to water tne
undying bud, and give it a healthy cul
ture, and open its beauty to the sun;
and then you may hope that, when
yurUfe 'is bound with another, you
WW go on equttiiy, ujivj, "."uibij
hat shall pervade every earthly interest.-
r --.- 1
. n ft
According to Haller,-women , bear
nnmrer loncrer than men : according to
"PlntArch. thev can resist the effects of
wine better; according to Unger, they
grew elder, and are never bald : accord
ing to Pliny, they are seldom attacked
V.n ln. nnntrarVTvtv.,
Tuii'aftef lions;) and accordingwiui-
tcrv.they-ean tali a lew i
Frequently, when stiffly standing in
his olive-colored coat, with fixed eye,
contracted brow, and shrill voice, accom
panied by hard gestures, Bobespierre
was pleading at the tribune for the
people's cause. Mirabeau, in the midst
of whisperings and mockeries, had been
seen to contemplate in pensive curiosity
that man pale-visaged and strangely
smiling, whose physiognomy breathed
forth, as it were, a dream of gentleness,
in whom all things spoke of a passion for
order, and who appeared full of respect
for himself so careful was he of his
attire, so grave in his speech. "Who
might this new comer be, on whom lin
gered thus the presentiments of genius,
and what part was he to play in the
revolution ? He was to demand justice
for all men for all without exception ;
he was to be the preacher of right.
W ith him there was to be no compro
mise : for is not truth one ? Let . no
party claim him ; he is of the party of
bis own convictions: tbat sumces. At
his first step in the career where he was
to leave the trace of his blood and
name of Hie Incorruptible. As
simple advocate, honest people quoted
his integrity ; a legislator, the wicked
feared him. Always ready to defend
the people, he knew not how to flatter
them: he had at once too much pride
and too much virtue. In the midst of
a society in disorder, he worshipped
regulation. Anarchy he abhorred, if o-
pufarity, to be earned by cynical habits
and language, he despised, lie never
concealed his disdain for extravagances
in theory or action. Yet Freron ad
mired him. Herbert respected him,
and he forced Marat to praise him. His
life was laborious, austere : his manners
did honor to his principles. Others,
among known tribunes, might display
suspicious opulence, sup by the light of
golden chandelers, and intoxicate them'
selves with wine and luxury. He oo
cupied. in the . Hue Saintonge, f
wretched apartment, shared and half
paid for by a companion of his youth.
He soent scarcely thirty sous for his
meals, went on foot where duty called
him, and out of his salary as deputy,
piously diminished by an annuity paid to
his sister could not . always set aside
sufficient to buy him a coat. But if there
are imperfections which an imperfect
nature willingly covers with its sympa
thy, there are weaknesses which we
adore, and these Robespierre had not.
Something impenetrable enveloped
his mind. His virtue, like a sickly
str, shone without beaming. Even on
the lips which commonly opened only to
exalt him, it seemed as if his presence
checked light praises and familiar smiles.
"When he spoke of mercy, he awakened
fear. Yet, at Arras where he was born,
his childhood, we are assured, had
given evidence of frank and of charm
ing tastes. Although already inclined
to serious meditations, laughter, even
to tears, came easily to him ; an aviary
in those times formed his republic.
Early an orphan, hp tenderly loved his
brothers, and idolized his sisters : next
to them came his dear birds. Later,
when he left the College of Louis le
Grand, the doors of which had been
opened .for him by the affection of. the
Abbe de Waast, and where he had ua-
mille Dcsmoulins for fellow-pupil, his
thoughts began to turn tSwards love,
and took form in gallant verses. He
entered the society of the Roissat, cele
brated the light songaster of Vert-
Vert, in a tone worthy of his hero,
and earned the academical crowns ef
his province. .What shall, we add?
The oath which M'lle Dcshortis swore
to him, that she would never be anoth
er s, but .only nis tnat oatn oi love
broken in absence plunged him into
prodigious and unaffected grief.
EES. ALEXANDER Hi MILTON.
The correspondence of J. B. K., as
it appeared in the Detroit Inquirer, re
ferred to the meeting of Mrs. H. with
Aaron Hxtrk on a steamboat, while
coming up the Hudson. " Lang Syne,"
acontnbutor to the Boston Irunscnpt,
thus corrects J. B. K. :
The statement is probably correct,
except in some slight details relating to
the lady. He mentions that a " large
lady, richly dressed in black, and veiled,
whUe standing directly opposite to Aaron
Burr on the steamboat, put her veil aside,
and, raising her eyes across the table,
saw him directly opposite, and with his
eyes upon her, and only separated by
the width of the table." Ho doubt the
sequel is correct.'. She might have given
a scream, and fallen, and on being taken
out, have refused to continue in the
boat or go further with the murderer of
her husband. This would be quite na
tural ; but in one respect, probably the
interest and agitation of the moment
deceived the narrator in his- transient
view of Mr. ' Hamilton. She was al
ways uncommonly small and delicate in
her appearance, and in her youth stri
kingly handsome. After her husband's
untimely death, she retired from the
gay world and even to this day, retains
the widow's dress of that period, which
is remarkably plain, and much more
conventional than is worn now. The
closely bordered cap, closing over her
hair, now bleached by time, but then
in its glossy beauty ; the simple black
bombazine robe, without an ornament ;
the close black bonnet and crape veil
such has been her constant attire
and the description of her as a "large
and richly dressed, lady " could not be
identified. Her life, for many years
after the dreadful event which put .our
whole country in mourning, was devoted
to acts of charity. She was President
or Directress to many of the New
York charitable institutions, and devoted
a large part of her time to the Orphan
Asylum. How much she was honored
and respected by all its members, many
can bear witness.
" Some there are who may recollect
her on a visit to Boston we think more
than ten years ago. It so happened
that a -horticultural celebration was
about to take place at Fancuil Hall,
and this distinguished lady, was invited
and placed in the desk by the side of
the President of the institution. There
were clergymen and other dignitaries;
but she was the only woman admitted
to the desk or pulpit. In the course of
various addresses made from- the table
below, richly loaded with flowers, fruits,
&o. Webster arose and begged leave
to announce that the daughter of Gen.
Schuyler and the widow of Gen. Hamilton
was then present ; and with his own hap
py and thrilling reminiscences he dwelt
on the departed. Mrs. Hamilton laid
aside her black bonnet and arose. All
was silent attention. Those who sat
near enough could .f ead the tender and
touching emotions of her countenance.
She turned to the President and address
ed him. He immediately, in a graceful
and appropriate manner . uttered the
sentiments she expressed to him, and
requested him to make known. When
she left the desk and descended to tho
side, there was somethim? truly - con
genial to our republic, and beautiful in
the simplicity of her manner and the
respect showed to her in our national
halL No one moved, but all silently
waited. She walked through the aisle
attended by one or two friends, bow
mg almost imperceptibly trom one
side to the other to the multitude
expressing her feelings by her counten
ance. Her simple and unpretending
manner, and the silent, respectful horn.
age of the people seemed to contain
clear and beautiful demonstration of
republican truth and sincerity. Mrs.
Hamilton now resides at Washington
and is blessed with the love and care of
a devoted daughter. She has her re
ception mornings, and is active in wel
coming friends. She does not go into
general society, but a year or two since
was present, by particular desire, ' at
one of the President's levees, who, with
her slight but still graceful figure sup
ported by the President's arm, was
proud to introduce to each of his nu
merous guests such a specimen of nearly
a century past.
THE HANTAC GIRL.
The editor of tho American Republi
can printed at V estchester, fenn., speak
ing of a story published in the Even.
Fost, entitled " The Vngest Night in
It has brought vividlv toonrmind
thrilling incident which happens to be
within our own knowledge, and can
not forbear trying, in our poor way, to
tell the tale. The intelligent and highly
respectable gentleman to whom the oc
currence happened is now a resident of
this borough, and in every particular the
story is strictly true. '
A number of years since, the individu
al to whom we allude was a pupil at
a scnooi in . mis county, boarding at a
farm-house about one mile distant from
the Academy. I he house was one of
those built at different periods of time,
and presenting a long-extended front to
the road-side. It was situated in the
gorge of a lonely wood, and just below
it ran a deep, dark ravine, which was
the haunted ground of the neighbor
hood for- it is well known that everv
neighborhood has its haunted ground.
j. ne sleeping apartments ot the family
were in the extrme end of the house, while
that occupied by their boarder fur
thest removed from them possible. One
night he remained late at a lecture deliv
ered to the school and by the time he
arrived the family had all retired, it be
ing past, tne nour ot eleven o'clock.
He passed into the house and immedi
ately went up to his chamber. The
reflected light - of the moon shone in the
room, and as he entered the doorway
and turned towards his bed, there stood
at the side of it, a figure dressed in white,
dimly apparent to him through the
He was, as may well be supposed.
lerror-Btricsen. .turning lor a mo
ment from the apparation towards the
window, to see if it were not a fantastic,
caused by the moonlight falling on some
object in the apartment, his eye again
looked for the strange sight, but it was
gone, without the slightest perceptible
noise. V it n his whole nervous system
completely unstrung, he however suc
ceeded at length in covincing himself
ana laia down, but not to slecn for
there was too much agitation to do so.
He lay in this wakful state for about
three-quarters of an hour, when he
thought he felt the bed slowly raised
beneath him. He again succeeded
in persuading himself that he was de
ceived and attributed this to the effects
of the intense fear and consequent ner
vous excitement of the first strange ap
After another period of time, the
same rising of the bed was felt and on
this occasion he half arose, leaned
over and looked partially under the bed,
and listened with the most intense ear
nestness ; but not the slighest noise, even
of respiration, on any of the different
occasions came to his ear. He again
strove to dismiss the fearful subject
from his mind, and at length, by excess
of weariness, fell into an uneasy and dis
turbed sleep, which must have lasted for
some two hours. He was aroused from
this uneasy repose by something between
a . piercing shriek and a frienzied laugh
unearthly in its tone,breaking upon his
ear in -the dead silence of the night, and
immediately at his side.
The unusual and horrible character
of the cry, with all the preceding cir
cumstances, rendering it difficult, if not
impossible, to represent the intense
and agonizing fear which crept over the
completely unmanned . inmate of that
chamber. Ten years and more have
elapsed since the circumstance occurred,
rand yet, at this distant day, our friend
always relates the incident with an ex
cited 1 tone of voice which indicates
how dreadful were the realities that
surrounded him. He sat up erect in the
bed, with every fibre of his flesh quiv
ering with terror, and with straining eye
and ear, sought to solve the fearful my
stery. Iu the midst of this thrilling and ex
cited state of feeling, there came a
wilder repetition of the mingled scream
and laugh, and says our informant, "it
was such a cry as never can be effaced
from my memory." He instantly sprang
from the bed to the floor, and in a deliri
um of fear, dragged the bedstead from
the corner of the room, and there behind
the high head bedstead stood the ap
paration which had presented itself to his
astonished sight, when he first entered
the room on that dreadful night. It
was the figure of a woman clothed in
wnite, with long, black, luxuriant hair
hanging wildly about her person.
It was a maniac girl, from a neighbor
ing house, who came in the afternoon,
during his absence to spend the night,
and had wandered from the room where
the family supposed they had secured
her. When he entered the room she
was standing as he first described her
position and while his eyes was turned
for a moment toward the window, she
silently crept beneath the bed. We
hope the recital of this story may not
have the effect to disturb the repose of
our young or lady readers. If there
are any fears on that subject, we ad
vise them, before locking their chamber
door at night, to look under the . bed,
and into the band-boxes and closets.
After such an examination, they may re
tire without the slightest alarm.
ew blest tha FaxiaeT'e itmple 1H t -Far
from Ute aoiae of the Citj'i itrlfa. :
THE FAR5EER-A PRETTY PICTURE.
The man who stands upon his own soil,
who feels that by the laws of the land
in which he lives by the laws of civil
ized nations he is the rightful and ex
clusive owner of the land which he tills,
is by the constitution of our nature un
der a wholesome influence," not easily im
bibed from any other source. He feels
other things being equal more strong
ly than any other character of a man as
the lord of the inanimate world. Of
this great and wonderful sphere, fashion
ed by God and upheld by his power, a
portion of his his from the center to
the sky. It is the space on which the
generations before him moved in its
round of duties : he feels himself connec
ted wi2h those who will fellowship him.
and to whom he is to transmit a home.
Perhaps his farm has come down to
him from his fathers. - They have gone to
their last home ; but he can track their
footsteps over the scenes of their daily
labors. The roof of which shelters him
was reared by those to whom he owes his
being, borne interesting domestic . tra
dition is connected with every enclosure.
The favorite fruit tree was planted by a
lather s hand. He sported in his boy
hood beside the brook which still winds
through the meadow. : . Through the
fields lies the path to the village school
of earlier days. He still hears from
his window the voice of the Sabbath bell,
which called his fathers and forefathers
to the house of God; and near at hand
is the spot, where his parents are laid to
rest, and where, when his time is come,
he shall be laid by his children. ' These
are the feelings of an owner of the soil,
words connot paint them ; gold can not
buy them. Anon.
AGRICULTURE BY STEAM.
JG"A western editor cauions his
readers agains kissing short women, as
the habil has rendered him round shoul
dered. - . - - .
The general applicat ion of steam to me
chanical purposes has in a certain sense
revolutionized the world. But while
nearly all the branches of labor and the
arts have been benefited by it, it is a
singular fact that the powers of steam
have never hitherto been practically ap
plied to lighten the labors and ensure
the success of the agriculturist. The
prospects are, however, that this defi
ciency will soom be removed. It is said
that Mr. Romaine, of Petersburg, Upper
Canada, has invented a steam plow, for
which a patent has been granted in Eng
land, andwhich is said to be far superior
to anything of the kind ever before con
structed or conceived, it comprises a
stout cart, drawn by horses, containing
a steam engine of ten horse power, with
tubular boiler, on the principle of the
locomotive engine, and connecting by
means of a crank aud rods with a large
cylinder, suspended behind and suppor
ted by two smaller wheels, so as to be
independent of the unequal motion of the
horses. This cylinder is six feet in length
and three in diameter, and is armed with
projecting iron prongs, which are so ar
ranged in a spiral position that upon the
revolving of the cylinder they turn up
and effectually pulverize the earth to
any required depth. - The cylinder is
partly enclosed at the back by a box,
against which the earth is thrown and
on the top is a seed roller, with tubes
through which the seed is deposited in
rows, and a roller following after leaves
all smooth And complete.
The weight of the entire apparatus is
ton and a half; but the labor of the
horses is rendered comparatively light
by that of the steam engine, which indeed
leaves little for the horses to do but to
guide the direction. It is believed that
this machine, with the aid of a man and
a boy, would plow, sow and roll ten acres
of land in a day. The first cost of the
apparatus would be considerable; but
the .steam, engine may be applied, to
thrashing and various other farm pur-
poses, so that it would in tne ena materi
ally lessen expenses. wi
' CULTURE OF PIE PLAHl
All who haye had any experience ' in
the matter, are fully convinced of the
luxury and healthfulness of fresh and
succulent substances for pies at all times
of the year. Yet the idea has never sug
gested itself to many, or if it has it is not
practiced upon, that a cycle of such
substances may be had so as to furnish
fresh material through the year. The
Pie Plant furnishes a beautiful link in
this connecting chain, coming, as it does,
when Apples begin to loose their fresh
ness, or, as they are in many families, not
to be found at all, and before Goosber
s, which have .not yet found place
in one garden of twenty to any tolerable
extent. i et how few cultivate the Pie
Plant ! Why, we know not, for nearly
all are fond of il'When properly cooked,
and it can be raised as easily as the Bur
dock when onco introduced into the soil.
Neither of them will grow successfully
in poor soilsjthe Burdock chooses a loca
tion for itself, and the Pie Plant is near
ly always thrust in some poor corner of
tho neglected parden. aTid then blamed -excessively
if it will notproduce large,
fine foot stalks where even common weeds
would refuse to grow, and where no grass
would vegetate, unless it be the ever
intrusive Quack. We once planted some
miserable, puny roots of the Pie Plant
in rich deep soiL The consequence was,
the next year the size of the foot stock
is increased one-half. The following
Autumn before the setting in of frost,
we covered the bed some three or four
inches deep with fresh horse manure.
This kept the roots in fine preservation
through the winter; and early in the
Spring, when the ground was fairly set
tled, the manure was mixed with the
earth by a ' deep and thorough forking.
Nowonder that the vigor of our plants
was increased in a wonderful proportion !
As soon as any buds appeared they were
taken off the leaves were cut as often
as they became large enough for use.
The next Autumn we gave the usual pro
tection of manure, and the following
spring we forked it in. This course we
have followed for four years with some
plants we took from neglected grass land.
Now markthe result : from the miserable,
puny leaves and stalks of the first year's
growth, when the stalks were not more
than six inches lpng and proportionally
slender, we have now large,broad leaves,
and stalks so strong that all who see them
are inquiring where we got our new va
riety of plant, eo luxuriant strong and
beautiful. : 'The - answer ' is conclusive
cultivation has done it ; and the simple
process we have followed if pursued by
others, will on a small piece of land, and
with very little labor, furnish them with
an abundance of pie material at the sea
son when, with many, there is the great-
X J . 1 .1 . 1
est uearxa ia m article.
THE HTXLEHIAL SABBATH.
It will be a day of lasting rest. When
the night that is far spent is completely
exhausted, and the day that shall be is
come fully then there shall be perfect
rest, x no eartn snail have his sabbath,
which it lost by our sin. May shall have
his, in its integrity, and purity.and beau
ty. God rested on the seventh day from
all his work, and hallowed the Sabbath,
and blessed it. I believe there is not a
beast in the field, nor a fish in the sea.
nor a fowl in the air, that has not a right
to the Sabbath, and that shall not yet
have a sabbath ot rest. There is not
laborer in the work-shop, nor a toiling
man in the post-office, nor a clerk in the
counting house, that may not claim the
Sabbath, Next to God's Sabbath is the
right and privilege of the man. Popery
Baps and subtracts both; infidelity impng
nes and denounces both ; by God's grace
will part with neither. And when that
last Sabbath comes the Sabbath of all
creation the heart wearied with, its
tumultuous, beatings, shall have: rest:
the soul fevered with its anxieties, shall
enjoy peace. . The sun of that Sabbath
will never set, or veil his splendors in a
cloud. The flowers that grow in his light
-never fade. Our earthly Sabbath, are
Dut iaint renections ot the heavenly
Sabbath, cast down upon the earth, dim
med by the transit of their rays from
so great a hight and so distant a world.
The fairest land-scapes, or combinations
of scenery upon earth, are but the out
skirts of the paradise of God, are earn
ests and intimations of that which lies
beyond them; and the happiest Sabbath
hearth, wljose every pulse is a Sabbath
bell, hears but a very inadequate echo
of the chimes and harmonies of that Sab
bath, that rest, where we "rest not day
and night," in which the song is ever
new, and yet ever sung. .
THE OLIVES OF GETHSE3IANE.
At the foot of Mount Olive we find
what is now considered the garden of
Gethsemane, memorable as the resort of
our Lord, and as the scire of the agony
which He endured the night He was
betrayed. There is little doubt that
this is the real place of the solemn trans
action. It seems to have been an Olive
plantation in the time of Christ, as the
name Gethsemane signifies oil press.
It is about fifty paces square and -
enclosed by a wall of no great height,
formed of rough loose stones. Eight
very ancient olive trees now occupy
the enclosure, some or which are very
large, and all exhibit symptons of decay
clearly denoting their great age. As a
fresh olive tree springing from the stump
of an old one there is reason to conclude
that even if the old trees that existed in
the time of our Lord have been destroy
ed, those which now stand sprang from
the roots. But it is not incredible that
they should be the same trees. They are,
at least of the times of the Eastern
empire, as is proved by the following
circumstances: In lurkey every olive
tree which was found standing by the
Moslems when they conquered Asia,
a tax oi one meaina to tne treasury,
while each of those planted since its
onquest pays half its produce. Now
the olive tree of Gethsemane pay only
eight medina. Dr. Wild describes the
largest as twenty four feet in girth above
the root, though its topmost branch is
not more than thirty feet from the
ground. Jtiove, who traveled as a
naturalist, asserts that the largest are
at least six yards in circumference and
nine or ten yards high so large indeed
that he calculates their age at 2,000
years. AtcieUm Jerusalem.
JaoniiceTI'pepsii,Clroiiic r IV ar
voua Debility .Diaeaute 0f tho Kidneys,
Aad all diieaiei arisiof from a disordered Liver or
Stomach, auch ai CoampatioD, Inward file,
Fullotsii or Blood to th Heart. Acidity of tho
Stomach, Naiuea, Heart Burn, Digust lor Food,
Fulluen or Weight iu the Stomach, Sour Eructa
tions, Sinking or Fluttering at tba pit ot the
Stomach. Swimming - af the Head, Hurried and
Diflucan Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart, Chok
ing or 6uffjceting Sensation when in a tying
poature, Dimnesa of Vision, note or Webs before
the bight. Fever and Dull pain ia the Head. De
ficiency of Prespiration, Yellow aeis of the Skin
and Eyes, Pain ia tba Side, Back, Chest, Limbs,
6rc Sudden Flushes of Heat, Burning in the
Flesh, constant imaginings of Evil, and Great
Depression of Spirits, can be effectually cured by
Dr. Hoofland's Celebrated German Bitters.
PREPARED BT DR. C. M. JACKSON, at the Ger
man Medicine Store. ISO Arch St. Philadelphia
Their power over the above diseases is not excelled.
tr equalled, oy aay oroer preparation in me u.aiaies
as the cures attest, m many cases after ikilllul
physlciana bad failed. t-
These Bitter are wormy tne attention 01 invalids.
Possessing great virtues ia the rectification of dis
eases of tba Liver and lesser glands, exercising the
most searching powers in weekness and affections
of the digestive organs, they axe withal sale, cer
tain and pleasant.
READ AND BE CONVINCED.
E. B. Panama, Marietta, Ohio, Feb. 19, 1851. said
Your Bittsrs are nigaly prized by those who have
used tbem. In a case of Liver Complaint, of long
standing, which bad resisted the skill of several
Physicians, waa entirely cured by the use of five
bottles." - C. L. Bam, Freedom, Portage co., O.,
April S3, 132, said : "The German Bitters you sent
me last have not yet come to baud. - I have been out
of the article for some time, to the gTeat detriment
of invalids, li is a medicine much thought of and
sought after in this community."
B.M. Hotchimso . m. ., Bedford, Cuyaboga Co.,
O. Auaust 86. 185. said: "The Bitters you ship
ped me in May last are all gone 1 think it a
good medicine, and 1 am recommending it to my
patients S.1IU. 1IIVBUB, IWUllU U IUI MW viuc,
mt meaicine.j iou win piease lorwara a large
E. Faaacn. Wooster, O., Sot. 30, 18o3, said :
" lhave used some three or foar bottles of Hoofl
and's German Bitters lor Dyspepsia, and derived
great bene fit from their use. 1 believe them to
be good for all diseases for which, they are recom-
" Win- Oh, Wooster, O.. October S, 1853, said :
You ask ma my opinion of the. German Bit
ters. I have nsed them for Dyspepsia and Indi
gestion, and take pleasure in stating that I think
they are tba very nest remeay ezi&nuor taeaoove
comnlaints ther are decidedly ia advance of aU
the proprietary medicines of the day."
nr. uri is a aistinuisuea lawyer or wooster.
These Bitters are entirely vegetable. They never
prostrate the system, but invigorate it.
- For Sale by R. H. CHUBB ec CO., Ashland, and
by Druggists and dealers in medicines everywhere.
Asniana r-eo. i. dj ty.
Emerson's American Hair Restorative.
JOR restoring the Hair on heads hopelessly
' Bald, and to prevent the hair from fall
ing, is winning goldn opinione from persons
who are using it. Thin ia a new article, re
cently intreduced to the public, and will
tand on its own merits. some ot tne neat
itiiena oi Cleveland and Pittsburg, who were
hopelessly bald a few months since, have
now the evidence on their Heads to shew 01
tsmerita. The proprietors have such confi
dence in it that they authorize their agents
ta take heada on guarantees price to be
agreed upon between the parties.
C. fc J Rissf... I AlhIand.
. N. 8. Sam ASELit,S
Hates & KniHinoea, Hayeaville.
K. FISHER & CO., Proprietors,
57, Superior St., Cleveland, Ohio.
May IS, 18i3. Ij4
Fits! Fit!! Fits!!!
LEWIS fc FLETCHERS' Vegetable Com
pound for the care ot Epilipsy or Fits a
recently discovered invaluaDie rvieaicina,
purely vegetable, for the care of thie dread
ful diseases. Just received and for aaly by
R. H. CHUBB & Co.
. Drnggftts, Ashland, O.
July , 1803. tf7 -
TO BE HAD VERY CHEAP I!
INVITE the attention of the People ia this
Congressional District, to their immense
Stock of Hardware just received, consisting of
every article ia toe lrade need by the most ex
travagant aa well as the most economical purch
aser, whether Building Hardware, Mechanics
Toola, House-keepers artialea, or Farming Im
plimenta. . In any of tha above gooda, we have
a larger Stock than any ena Store in Mansfield
or Woostar, and as it has long since -been ac
knowledged by tvery body, that we soli better
gtxxt for the tamt money, than either Mansfield
or Wooster can do ; all we ask ia, that Buyers
will conaull their own interest, by making an
eaaiuinatioa of our Stock, before purchasing
elsewhere. All good sold by as, if not found
aa represent ea can bo returned.
JOHNS 4 ALLEN,
, Adjoining the Bank.',
May 3, 1854. noOtf
I3Y JOHNS & ALLEN.
SO dos. Sheep Shears, the only good one in
60 " Silver Steel and Cast Steel Scythes,
60 dos. Assorted kinds, Scythe Snaths. '
40 do Hay and straw Forks, best cast steel.
60 do Tattle's Cast Steel Koes.
6 do Socket's Cast Steel Hoes, the best ever
20 doi.No. 1. H-y Rakes. '
20 do. No. 1. Scythe Rifles.' " ;
do NOjJUScj; ih bionca, 6 to 9 inches long.
100 dox. Door Locks from 25 eta. to 01, each.
110 do Door Latches from 10 cts. to 2a eta.
100 do Loose Joint, narrow, wrot It east Butts.
1000 Gro. Gimlet Point Screws. -
3O0G.de. Linseed Oil.
100 Kegs Pure White Lead.' ' .
- 100 Boxee assorted sixes Giase. -
.600 Lbs. Putty ia Bladdera.
6000 Lights Saab, all sixes.
Doora, Paint, Brushes, Sash Fasteners.-Butcher's
File (in any quantity,) Spears, Saws, all
kinds Sh. emaker's Stock and Tools, ail kinds
Saddier'sStock and Toola.
200 Krgs assorted Nails, warranted.
100 Tons S weeds and Pittsburgh Iron, tear-
ranted. i. :
100 Bundles Russia Nail Rod. . .- -60
Pair Seat and Carriage Springs, at Pitta
burgh prices that is so !
t dox. Boring Machines, less than 911 each.
The above .oods with a large variety of
every thing ' else, mutt be told, and persons
wanting Hardware can buy of us, cheaper and
better goods than any where el so.
JOHiNS St ALLEN. -Adjoining
May 3, 1854. : noOtf
WE can and will sell Knives and Forks 20
percent, cheaper than any Hardware
Store in Mansfield or Wooster ever did, wail
or can, if you doubt it . come and buy some,
tbat much lower think of this !
JOHNS & ALLEN.
May 3, 54.-5tf ' Adjoining the Bank.
Farmers, Read Tliis!!
Dealers in ISartltvsare, Iron 6c Nails
- Adjuintiig the Eank.
WILL buy all of the JVax Straw that yo
can raise and deliver to theia during the
present year, and pay you the CASH lor it.
Short Flax should be pu.'led turn the ground
that, that it long may be cradled none want
ed in Straw before September. Instructions
regarding the culture and rotting ol Flax can
be nod gratia during the summer, by calling on
us. JOHNS & ALLKN,
Adjoining the Bank.
March I, 1S54. n40. tf.
f33VXXX"X2:T UOV33 cSx Co.,
THOY. NEW YORK & AN DOVER MASS.,
WILLpay the highest marketprice for XOO,
a 1 noi'uds of Kood clean Flax, deliv
ered at the Hardware Stoic 01 their agents in Ash
laud. JOH.NS ot ALL E.N,
Ashland. Jan. 18. 185-1. n35 tf.
Barnhill'iPatrnl Corn iManter, man
ufacturcd by McBiight dt Co.. Cleveland. O.
A supply for this county will be found at the agen
cy of JOH.NS 4c ALLEN.
uec. ire, 3inij aujoiuingtne nana.
Grif fetra Sc Carvers, Concave steel Culti
vator Teeth for sale Wholesale and Retail at
the agency of JOHNS dr. ALLEN.
oec . gw. 35trj adjoining the Bank.
Franklin Fire Insurance Csmpany,
Saratoga, New York. Capital juu.iao. In
sure property on terms as liberal as any other
hrst class responsible company. Applications re
ceived by our Agent.
rre. so, 32tt 1 - JUHAS.
Office in Johns ot Allen's Hardware Store, ad
joining the Bank.
.n AWAKE TO YOUR INTERESTS !
... , 0-r J----"'" ,
THE subscriber again, appears before you,
giving you fair, notice el the .arrival of a
larger stock of - .-
Than he has ever offered ti the lair Sona and
daughtera of old Wayne and surrounding Conn
ties. ' Owing to onr being in the Eastern Mar
kets when most kinds of Geods experienced a
DECLINE IN PRICES !
We were enabled to buy our gooda at snch
Low Prices that we defy any competition in
the wayof Cheap Gooda for Cash ; out stock ia
comprised of everything in the Dry Goodt ad
notion line ; alao, aa assortment -of r- -
for Men and Boys.' Also, the leading articles
of GROCERIES, snch as Coffee; Sugar, Ted,
Tobateo, Q-e. In all these departments we can
show you Goods. - - Aa for pricea we can beat the
World; and in saying this we do not wish to be
considered as bragging, but telling you plain
matter of fact. Look at same of ur pricea
we can show you ... s i -
Brown Muslin for . .....6 eta. per yd.
Bleached do good ......... .6 '. " .. L.
Kentucky Jeans ............ .20 cts.
Heavy Tick. ................ 10 ,
Cotton Gloves and Stockings. 06 ' per pair.
Good Lawna ,S$ ' " per yd.
Detainee . i-.-. . 10 eta. Sc upward.
7-4 Table Diap.r. .....1..... 18
Faat Colored Calico.... 06 -
Silk Lace Veils.. 37,
Cotton Butting. ............... 10
Good Black Silk 60 .. " a
" Tea ................. .31 ".,..-..
Coffee., ; ...12, "per lb.
Tobacco chewing ....! " "
In all departments of oar stock you wilffind
the above statement ofpxioae corresponding.
All we asA'is a look btforeyou buy. The price
of ourGoods is a sure thing for your money. .In
Ladiet' Dress Goods we are all fixed. Lawna,
Merges; Plain Black, Striped, Barred and
Changeable Sil&e at all prices. Onr atocJfc of
nice. , ... - -- - - - fifc?.:--i
.- -SILK' BONNETS.''
"Takes la all down." Can-sen new style
Gimp Bonnets for 25-cents.' Every body that
comes to Woobter, comes to our alorarand sees
the show of prices and styles.- AVe wont
charge you anything to loot,-. Country iMer
chanis supplied with their whole stocics at low
pricea and ;rair :terjns,at-oBrf aWre at the Old
Stand Eaat of the American Hotel.
. . M., ALLISON.
" May 3d, 1S54.. , . ' noOtf .
n n ? v. I ffBbutalional. i h
" CHEAP GOODS! '
IS kept in full blast, by the constant arrival
oT Staple and Fancy Goods, from the east
ern Manufactories, embracing a beautiful
ASSORTMENTS OK SltKS"
such aa rich Brocades, Plaids and Fancy Dress
Silks, Plain aud Rich'-High Lustred Black
Silks, Plain Mode Colored Merinos. Cashmere4
Delaines, Coburps and Paramataa, Silk anlff
Woolen P aids, Jleganty Rich Printed Oe
lainea, Black and Colored Alpacas, French,
English and American .'
PRINTS AN L GlNGHlMS!- -Dresa
Trimmings, of every style and variety;
Shawls of every description; Bonnet and Cap
tuiiuons; 1 amtta, aatm sou velvet iuuoone;-
LACES AND EMBROIDERIES!
Plain and Embroidered Linei. Cambric Hand,
kerchiclVs Ladies ana Gentlemen's Gloves,
Cravats, Scoria, Under .Garments, ate.
Also Broad Cloths, all colors and prices;
Sattinetts and Cammerei Tweeds and Dri l
ings; Vestmga, Sat ns, Buffs, Marse ill e, i,c.
In short, every article in the Gentleman's De
partment. -5' -
HOUSE-WIFEKY AND FAMILY GOODS! - ,
Sueh as Linen and Cottn Sheetings and Shirt
ings, Table Damasks, Napkins, Towels, Tow.
elings, Crashes, Di:ipcrs, &c, ic, which we
are prepared to sell at as low prices aa cm be
found in this or any market aesf of New York.
An examination of mv Slock by the oublicia
J. it. SQUIRE. .
N. B. I would call the attention of mv
friends and customers to the fact, that I have
removed from the "Empire Store to the . Old
Fortress nearly opposite. Don't mistake the
Ashland, March 28, IS34. - 45. tr
INCOBrOitArBJJ 'HAT 1 ltM"
. 1 , '.: 'it aitt.i. eur
B. O. FOLSOM, A B.. Principal, Teacher of Praeft.
- cat and Ornamental P.sruaaship.,.;.' : -.. si.-
E. P. GOODSOGH Superintendent. Prof. of that
Theoro and' Prac.ice of Book-Bvepfag. and Lei'
torsr on Mercantile Cuatoaas, Gaiuxal Law-f
Trade, Aconnts. c.
W. H. HOLISTBs, Asaistaat lie Book raepinsTJe-
partmeirt, , ' r L : . . i n . : ' .
GEO. W II.ET, TBOS. H. -HA TariaTJ. BVPREtfXA
of th.tl-veland Bar, Lecturers an Mercantile)
Mav.'lS.' H. HBTTS ana J:: Cif VAUOBJC,' 4r..
. Lecturers oaiPolitlcai Bcoiny- - -
R. P. HUMISTON. Lecturer on the His toy of Com.
- aneree and the Art of Computation. - "
AO.-Bruwnw.U.; j ; Am drew-
John h waring,
T. C. Severance
.-. Barman L, Ohapinj
Truman P. Haadyi
John finer mas,,,
V. P. Bell.
T Pv Hay, .-ol
John L. everaac-'
Forts. Mercantile Couth. Tine anllDilted.VM 0O .
The same Couise for T adies Sj 00-
Twemjr Lessors in-Practical a?eamansbiB'
simply.. tiff Saw-
For full Course tn Flourishing, Sic. 15 00
The f riaclpsl of 'the institution, guided fcy the
wantsaad cxpexisaceaof tha MorenmToinnsnai
ty as hre.ently eecurca some of the ablest mea ia,
tha State as lnsti actors' aad Lecturers ia the
lioaadepartmeBts of the Colleger it.. ,
' The Prof of the Fcienee or Accounts, has had
an experience of eight or nine years in Commer
cial A I fairs, alternating his time, partly aa Teach
er, in the Mii'cantile-CaUegea-of Cinciaati, Pltts
buigb and Cleveland, and partly aa an actual Book,
keepar la the best Business House ia tba Cpuntrr
1 hee rare quatifici.t obi, yet so desirable and so.
seldom found ia our Mercantile Schools wH en
able this. College.. to in.part a uiore . thorough
knowledge cf the 'real mtmtim ot Practical a&4
TtteoraUcai Boo Kerpln tbaa e ah be hast proba
bly in any oiinilar inititntlons in the If. States.. . j '
The subject of Commercial Calculations will
bave more pri minence in this tbaa ia most iBstitsM
tions of the kind, si :e a separate chair .la to oedee,
voted to it besides the usual instruction given fer
the the Proi. o( Accounts.. -The modus opeiaud I
of Teaching ia et tirely aew and ordinal yu-s .ted ;
by no Mercantile reboot" found in no text book, .
and may be justly and properly styled talegxapbio
" in its nature, since it will. abridge tbe labors of '
the Accountant, more than one half. ' '' ' -
Penmanship in addition to ihe- usual jnathoda,
pursued, will be taught new and unrivalled Syi
tern of CuirvthmoeraDhy. developed by tha Princi
pal ia his extensive experience as Instructor in tbe
Pubic Fcbools of this city and elsewhere; Tats--
system will produce the popular commercial nana
or the day, in about half the time usually, ds voted .
to that purpose. " ; ' -
BHAVCH COLLEGEi FKlIIKLl!t '
- PORTAGE COUHTT."13 --. V
CHARLES PECK, Jr, Professor oL tbe Science t'
- --TERM".' - - -!!.!
For Full Course, Time anlimltd....,-....3i. 0,
The Branch is intended to afford tha sasae advan-. 1
tages tor Commercial Education aa at tba main.
College, -Cleveland. : r - . -s. -.nr
The Institution is under tba energetic Superln-.-
t i ence cf Charles Peck, Jr., a rare practical aad .
aikiiilul Aecountaat. . - - j 1
Jfr The rourse can be completed in from eight
to twelve weeks.
TTf Instruction briar rivea individaaUy. Sta-
dens can enter at any time. 4
JO Diplomas awarded to graduates.
... The Principal will rendaraaaistaaoatetboaar -who'
desire employment alter they have graduated,.
Vf For further particulars see circulars just is
sued and tba regular catalogues. 8eoofer tbeaabfc
Cleveland, March 99. 1854. ' - "4Stf -
NEW JEWELRY STORE
I.V AI3I.A. !
New Hardware Store ! !
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
Foreign and . Domestic ' Hariware!
ASHLAND, ASHLAND CO., O.
INVITES tbe attention of the Hardware, buy
ing community, to his immense and unri
valled Stock now arriving and consist of ev
ery article kept in a Hardware Store. Farming-
and Mechanics Tools, House furnishing goods,
building mntenals, together with tbe largest
and best selected Stock of Iron and Nails ever
brought to this place. Swedes, Nail, Hoop,
sheet, Rod and Bar Iron ot extra qualities.
Sash, Glass, Doors, Putty, a large and varied a -
sortment of Locks and Latches, Bulla and
crews all sizes ' and discriptions, Sadlery
Hardware and Findings, Tools, &c. : ...
toach lakers and Trimmers,
wrll find it to their advantage to buy their
Stock of me. In their line. Oil and Enamelled
Top Leather, Clotka, Laces Damark.Moaa, &c,
Springs and Axles, Mailable Top and Prop
Irons, &c, Carriage and Tire Bolts, li to 6
inches long, Brass Bands all sixes, Oil Cloth.-'.
White Leid, Dry and in Uil, faints, V araish-
ea. 1 uri online ana un, rami, varnisa ana
Pump, Tubing, ( Chain Double Galvanized)
best article in town, wheels aad fixtures com
plete. Roger's St' el cultivator Teeth, Wings
and Plow aud Hammer Moulds, Shovels, Hoes,
Forks, Rakes, Sytlies, Snaths. White's Dou
ble Steel Axes, Broad Axes and Adzes, Sheep
and Cow Bella, Log and Trace Chains, Mill
Saws, an extra article, X Cut Saws, the only
good ones in town. Butchers Files and Rasps
Ten different Brands, prices from 37, to" $1,50
par pair. -If you want a good article I have
them and the best in town, and they are going
fast. Also wool twine and cord.
Block Tin, Lead, Lead Pipe, Zinc, Sad Irons,
Tiners Wire, Gun Barrels made of Lake Su
perior Iron, Lox, Brass Castings and Trimings
cheaper than elsewhere.
SCISSORS AND SHEARS,
If you want a good pair give mea call, I ac
knowledge I have the only good ones in town.
A few ef those nice Carpenters Slick's Framing
Chisels, extra Cast Steel Augurs,
Bench and Molding Plains ISitts,
warranted, Brunswick Tea and Table Spoons,
Table and Pocket Cutlery.
Brass, Pillar and Chamber Candle Sticii and
Snuffers, and Tongs, Waffle Irons, Brasa Ket
tles, Steelyards, Molane Gates, Pugb's Augur
Bitts, Hunt's Hatchetts, Braces and Bitta, prices
range from 40 cts. to (12 ; Exclsior Saud Paper,
Kmrit levels. faw Handles.
The half ia not enumerated in this ist, tnt
those in want of any articles in Ihe Hardwaro
Line, will do well to call before purchasing;
my Stock being entirely new.aod selected with
great care lor this market, enablea me to sell
better and cheaper man tney 00 eioewnoro.
r f-l DflTI'T1
fcjTKelloge's Building one door above P.
fc J. Risser'a Store. '
Ashlaad, May 17, 1854. oxtr
IR. GOODFKLLOW- has openecLin the
new room, two doors east of Messrs. Kis
ser 8c Risser'a Store, on Main street, a '--'
Watch and Jewelry Establishment
where he wiM offer every article usually kept
in such establishments, at very low rates.
Among Lis. stock may be lound Uold aud
il er it atcnc, ot. every descriptionr-va-4
nety and quality. 1'ins, Ladies' Uoid Broach
es, Grape, Enameled, Cluster,. Knot, Cuff and"
scari Pins. . .... t ...... : . ---r
EXR PROPS, HOOKS AND KINGS. -
Gold Rings, Lockets, Penciloy Gold Chains,
bag ley' liola i'ene ., ana . Holders, large as
sortment. . -
Table and Tea Spoons of pure silver, Ger-
man Silver and plated Spoons, Batter Knives,
Saltand Sugar iliovele, Silver Forks, fcc, fcc
of every description, from the besT American
and English establishments." Alao "Needl-si
Port Monies, Dressing and Pocket Combe, and
Pocket Books, Violin aad.Guitar Stringe -.-
Goggles, 13ye; Shades; Cop&ss -
aad Acordeons. Right Day and Twenty-four
Hour Brass Clocks, ta the-most splendid1 Pa
pier Machea, Rose Wood and Maaogdnt ease.'
WATCHES AND CLOCKS"
Cleaned and -reraired, and work -wu.rrar.ted:'
Old Gold . and Silver ea-i;ht at the highest
price.- 1 invitethe public to examine sorj Stock
before purchasing elsewhere. J ' .-v
. L R--GOODFELLOW.
Ashland. Dec 21 1S53. p31 tf. - '
H. CHILES & C0.
BOOT . AND SHOE WAKEnOtsE,
iVos. 133 4- 135 Wood at.; Pittsburgh,
HAVE jnst received their extensive Spring
Stock, consisting of Upwards 61 tMrty
hve hundred eases ot BOOTS , SHOS, HATS,
CAPS AND BOXXETS, all of the latest'
styles and taahions, among waict are : '
LADIES AND MISSES' Bronze Kossufhs,
Purple Parodies, Cinderella Slippers, Soatags
and Urekas, Buskins ana Uuters, Aioom ana
Paris Tics -
MEN AND BOYS' Enameled NulliGers; Kid
Glove Button Boots, Drab Congress do, Ox
ford and Union Ties, Calf and Kip Boots,
Coarse and Fine Brogans. -----
PALM LEaF HATS, Leghorn and Straw
Hats, Fur and W. ol Hats, Cloth and Glszed.
Caps,Pluiri and Velvet Caps, Children's Shoes.
Infant's colored Boots.
LADIES' BONNETS. Tine j French Lace,
Snake Skin Plait; Kb'd Fancy Bel grades, Gos
samer Lace,and Leghorn Straw, Florence with
apes. - -
Together with a variety ol Fancy Goods,
we. 1 adapted to the approaching season. Our"
Stock having been purchaeed direct from the
Manufacturers, principally for cash, with great
care ia the selection ol quality and sizes,
adapted to the Western trade, we are enabled
to offer superior inducements thia Spring,
and are determined not to be undersold by
anv regular house, either in New York, Phila
delphia or Baltimore. Merchants visitrng
our city will please call and exam
Particular attention given to ordere.
3m46. . H- CHILDS fc CO
BACON'S MERCANTILE COLLEGE
NORTH-WEST CORSES SIXTH AND WALNUT-
V and accomplished accountants, srili find it,
greatly to their advantage to call, on the un
dersigned', before engaging efsewhere,as he is
prepared to demonstrate, fully, that bis Icrom-" -modationa
forstudenta, the eoso preheasivanesa
ot the course ol instruction, and. facilities lox;
procuring situationa for thoee deeiroua eX ob
taining them, are unsurpassed, (aa it ia be-
tioain tbe Uuited States- , - . v 0 :-.-.iH
In addition to the regular course of. inatree,
tiin, there will be a ! . '-" " '
SERIES. OF LECTVKIS..,. .
on topics of great importance" W 4 cornmsr- '
cial point" of view; delivered by Hon. Bellamy
Store r, K. D. Manatreld. Keq., ftesv eVansaeTl
W. Fisher, Henry C.J4 ri, EsqProL Cha.f
W. Wright, and other eminent Lecturers aad
Bo sines men. These lectures teing anew and
important feature not mrrsd need rn any or" the1
other Mercantile Colleges. -" f,'I
Notwithstanding tbe great, expense .atten,, .
dant upon securing the services of able Lec
turers and Assistants; tbe Terms' for Tuition"
will remain as heretofore, vis f- vawj
For a full -course, of latructiysa. ia D
Calculation, Lectures, fcc 411 00 -
TO THE CITIZENS OF ASHlUANaJ.
mHE undersigned will atop for a short time
X Ashland, for the purpose of taking Por
traits, in giving lessons in urawmg m
Guitar. Rooms over Fay's Store. - -
. . . nr u.inrr
Ashland, Nov. 30, 1853. 28"tf-
Old Iron Wanted.
THE subscriber will pay CASH for any quantity
of old metal delivered at bis foundry in Artlad.
Fab. 1.- S7tf, L a MAHSFIBXD.
SWAN'S REV SED
STATUTES OF OHIO!
In force Jan. 1854, with references to
prior laws, in one large Octavo Volutm.
Faosl TBI Jonoas or TBS suraaMa iomi.t. -The
undersigned have examined Swan's Re
vised Statutes of Ohio, for 1854. This volume
coutami a compilation of the Statutes of Ohio
in force on the first of January, 1S54. The de
sign and arrangement of the Book are goad,
and carried out with great care and accuracy ;
and we think the work of great utility, and re
flects ma oh credit upon the Compiler and Pub
lisher. 1 r. ' i:
" JOHN A. COR WIN,
R.P. RANNEY, A. G. THURMAN,
T. W. BABTLEV, WM. B. CALDWELL.
The undersigned having examined Swan'a
Statutes, concur in the above opin-on. .
' Dist. Atty. TJ. S. Court, Dist.of Ohio..
- GEO. W. McCOOK.
... Atty. Gen. of State of Obw.
It will be found an indispensable hand-book
toevery Justice of the Peace and Constable, as
we 1 aa every Lawyer or publip officer. The
book will be sent free ofcharge to any one on
receipt of $5. 1 . ' - ,
Addresa , B. C.TICKNOR fc CO.,
" Law Booksellers, Mansfield, Ohiaj. ,
March S2nd, 1854.. -4tf
At a "meeting of the Graduating Clasi of Ba'cosTa
the Mercantile .College, held iat the lact Ire Haasa
of College edifice, Friday. 11th Marc a, JHW&.L 8. ,
Baker was appointed chairman, aud Vfestos Ar.
notd.Satratary..: On ssotisBT s-CMmitsse ot t,
composed of H.J. Bowman, J.. Baker. K. J., y.
Fori yth, T. T. Sawyer and Geo." Itichol, waa ap
pointed to report resolutions expressive of tba
high opinion entertained bjr tbe class, of the ma -its
of this Institution,- and of 'the character and
qualifications otXH Prtacrsal'ana his Assistants.
W hereupon, the committee reported the follow. .
ing preamble and resolutions, which ware unani
mously adopted: -, f
Wxitui, We, the members or the Graduat
ing Class of H. . Bacon, Mercantile College, being
about u separate, desixe ta givet expression to our
feelings of respect for our esteemed Instructor, aad
bis corps of able assistants. Therefore.
Bnttlctd, That tha tbaaka of the class aas
their deportment toward ns while i thia lastrtn "
tion l the iun lime xhe thoreaghnesa of tfcsir..-.
instructions has entitled them to- our highest rc- -spect-
and confidence. - !' 1? .' '
Resoled. Tbat we recommend to this- Institita.
tion to all who may desire to acquire a commer-v
cial education, as affording the greatest facilities -'
for such acquisition.-- - ; .- ... j .--"
' Kcs.lred, That we -a er class-, afflx nar a ansa
to these proceedings, and thet-a t.opy of them ba
delivered to KS. Beoon, aad that thay be pahkuhed
in tha city Daneia.- -3 -; - - -cr-
K. A. Bowman, S. Black.. . - Waa. Wi SaydexvRe
Isaac Baushman, J. b. Baker, Frearittia KMiott, '
P. W. Carroll. K. J. Forsyth, A. Paddock, - - r
George Nichol, G. H. Hughes, weston Araoia.
James Thunipsou.H. D. Kyger, Daniei Bowes...
W. T. Robinson, George Harvie, S. Field. - . --
Eicon'! Mncumu Comma. " The examina- .i
tlon of the studeut'e in Book-Keeping exhibited a :, ,
degree of proficiency on their part highly ci edit
able to th.anives and Mr. Bacon,- their Initruo--
tor.- The mostdimcult pvoblemain Double fiotsy -were
as rapidly solved as the moot simple, giving-'-'
ample preof to the audience that the information. '
imparted during the seesioa would be of practical -benefit."
Cindnumli JEavtu'rsrs JHareA lata, J8M,
Tne vinous complex auwiiii sruvvm vy .t
Principal and other gentlemen present-wese aa.--sweied
with great prumputude and -coaaistfaeaa .1
which leflects great credit nposj the course of studK;
pursued at this Institution." Cin. Dilm Oslttti. ,f
. "Mr. Bacon is unrivalled aa a teacher. A dt
ploma from this College in Cincinnati, is reqolredf '
as a Sin. fe nm in obtainingaiuietroBain tbe bet -
Mercantile Houses i a large citios."-CViictA --.j
Ancient M strep. lit Mey StM, 1653. .-
. Mr Bacon bas constructed tbe kpper portion of - .
bis bntldina extrreislv for tba purposes of hia eoU '
lege, and without aay doukt, i is ihe saieat com.
plete arrangement of the kind in the .1J. Jitetam.'? ---
t'liietassri Qnette, Jfev. 8, 1853.
"This whole Institution is undoubtedly the" most '
elegant and finished eitabliehaaent, for the pur "
poses in the world.'" JEmffaireri" " '
Feb. SS. W54. atOtf. :
SC1TH ERE AN"- ILLttSTBAL.
Or Great Western Hair RestoratiTe
It promotes the- grawtb, softens, makes per.-
manent, and restores the natural aceror saTI
the hair. It gives health to the skin and to the,, ,.
glands which form the hair ; removes all . ,
Scurf, Dandrnff, Eruptions and Feverish Heat"'
fron the seal p. . Itfia-.tons kitr SJevsatabeJd;
nei-s, aad even causes a full gtowti, where tbe
hair has fallen off. It contains no coloring mat
ter, but efiecta ita wonderful changes ia the
condition of the).. hair, by giving health ttfi
the skin ef the head, and glands which ftirsv -the
Price SO cts. per bottle. A liberak jitim jt.
tion made to wholesale purchasers. Address J-. i.i
HIGH WARDEN, Ashland, Aahiaad eaesty'i
January, Hth, 18$3. ;
-r '- 34tr
. . Save. your Ailc8l s
ASHES wanted by the. subscriber, .at hia ' -Ashety
in Ashland, for which ths highest -'
market price wilt be) paid in seeds. . :, :,Z1i
Octsber 26, 18$), tSfS