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" rTevVlfcriwiM strait intb mischief-' S .
.Ve iwj polled UUblli,-r r
4 k it With iteateteo the floor,- i '
erwe:: Btv a) mother apaaked me for it, '
.remember, I ramamber, "
;vVbeo I first began to talk I - " .
''X" I also wall remember,
, . Wall the day I triad to walk i . '
r fra I grasped old Jowler'a collar;
- ' Bulb gave' a sadden hop;
' , So in a pan of water,
Jowler spilt thia child 'ker alop
. :- t remember, I remember,
a .-". Whan I seed to go to achool , -slow
I kept a watchful eye opoa .
The Buster's rod and rule
i : alow I cat p monkey-shines
n . . Whea'er hia back waa turned-
Hew I someti:na Deed to catch it,
... ' When I'd not my lesson learned.
1 remember, i remember,
Wbea I weal a-booking peachea.
Bow a dog came eat and caught me
By the surplus of my breeches
- How I bong oa to the boshee
. , ' How the dog hung faal to me, '.
Till my crying brought a man, who
flogged me moat" orful-LXX , .
3 remember, I remember,
Wbea the grla I need to kiaa,
Bow I thought it rather funny,
."" Bat it gaTe no extra bliaa
liowfl seixesme with rapture,
Now it fills my schl with joy I
Yet with manhood'a bliaaful pleasures,
. Would that I were atill a boy.
' AHECDOTE OF GEN. TAYLOR.
If there is one thing that the late Pres-
ident Taylor rained less than any other,
It was dress. This indifference-to the
fine arte of the tailor, ai might have been
expected, led to a great many amusing
.blunders on the part of his subordinates.
-On the day after the battle of Monterey
-the General -was in company with two
Mother officers, in undress, 'talking oyer
natters' in the dining room of a cafe.
.The General was dressed in a white jack-
et, atrawhat and nankeen continuations.
'.The party had been in close converse but
few minutes, when a yonng Lieutenant,
fresh from Iowa,' made his appearance.
was his first "day m the camp,.' having
arrived that- morning by the wy of an
jhp-f ra5from thp.Bio Grand,e.',,;.Pe was,
md eorse,- unacquainted with anybody.
"After looking about for.aXew jbunutes,
-betook his seat at a marble;topped table.
"wM'ebminenced'orcfering up.' .
" I eay, shortVipass the bill of fare."
This waa drsetto-jther, GeneraL
'HumoriHhe joke, wneraiwhispered
jtni3t'oIh'eifficer8, he evideotly takes yiu
for the waiter.' , Z '
it '.Well seel' Mid the General. .'What
. do-you" wan T. ba "enquired. ." '
t Ajomt ton chop and cup of ooffee and
suddenly, too,' responded the Jowa officer.
'James, get the gentleman what he de
sires,' said the General to one of the real
witrsvJ -"- v
. 'No sir!' energetically and quite indig
nantly responded the subaltern, -Uhat
won't do. If I wanted James to get my
'dinner, I would have given my orders to
James.. I want you, old fellow,' he con
tinued, rather facetiously, 'to attend to
-the matter. It would do me good to see
a man ofyonr build fly around. Ha I ha!'
--. 'But I am engaged, sir, and cannot
possibly attend to you. James must wait
upon you, or you must wait upon your
self,' replied the GeneraL
'Well, let James go,' the subaltern
replied. 'Queer people, these ,' he mut
tered half-audibly, 'two big lubbers to
o-et An A mnttnn pinn f rnr or t Vi t-
e . . r ' j
cannot resist invasion 1'
" James attended to the order. " The
Lieutenant partook of his mutton chop
paid bis bill, picked his teeth,
djusted his cap, and sauntered forth to
take a look at things. The first person
he met on reaching the Plaza, was 'shor
ty' the waiter, arm-in-arm with General
Quitman; and Col. Duncan.
'Well, if this ain't rushing things, you
may shoot me !' exclaimed the surprised
subaltern. 'A getter-up of fried pota
toes supported by a live General and a
Colonel of Artillery. I wonder who the
devil he is, and where he got his impu
dence. 'My friend,' he continued, ac-.
costing another officer, 'can you tell me
who thai little old fellow with the white
jacket is, and what he does for a living ?'
'What! the one supported by "Gen.
- 'Yes.' n
- 'Why, that's old Zachariah, and he
makes his living by. walloping folks,' an
swered the interrogated.
'What Zachariah do you mean?' ask
d the Iowa subaltern.
''Why, old Zach Taylor, the comman
der of the Bio Grande army.'-
" Ytnr don't pay so I ; Not. General
Taylor? Je-reu-sa-lem!' exclaimed the
dumbfounded subaltern, and left.
!' "JCS. 1 A medical writer, in England
was endeavoring io pxtvethAjt jajajras
f forbidden- fruit ,'. and if it were no lon
ger used by the human race, ' their beau
ty, .bodily perfection and power of mind
would ex oeocLaiiy Vera before known in
ncworw, s- -
-;.JSCAi jailor had received- strict or
lers rrotto kep" any -prisoners in solitary
Confinement. pnee Tjrhen'" he ' had but
two .in .cbargo, . one escaped, and he was
obliged in consequence to ki k thmther
fugaf JRtknrS' to comply with tiie regubv
lions. " ' ;
a- a a t'
V SaThe Danville Herald has a devil
who thinks this is a great world. He says
that-at the office they charge him with
all the pi they do find, while at the board
ing house they cbarge him with -ill they
don't find. He seems to doubt the pro
priety of the procedinga.
- JES" We decidedly object to a baby
aiabbing its little hand about our faoe,
while the mother standsby and r : marks
that the little dear is beginning to ' take
Tbe following is a good phrase,
descriptive of an energetic character :
Cromwell did not wait to strike until
the iron was hot, but made it hot by stri
king."; w - -
JST Shakespere slightly altered t
Be aerer aaid a word ;
But with look of deepeetf melancholy,
He aat, like Patience oa an ottoman,
'r' Waiting for hia wife putting her bonnet oa.
; JCS" A nosegay is easily obtained.
Four brandy toddies a dav for a couple
of .months, will put yon in the way of one
lhai"iu tomsH U your friend.
law it TTi JTi ii
' . . -c i :-. ; as
liana 'Picayune, in a reoen t L article: ibn
the moral culture of the affections re
lates the following'pretty story
" In the course of oxuct peregrfnations,
we were introduced to a famuy consist
ing of a widow lady and two daughters.
The oldest was about twenty,' an exceed
ingly interesting girl, well educated and
possessed of considerable personal at
tractions. In the general demeanor of
the sisters there Was a striking contrast,
the youngest one was all gaiety, with a
transparent candor on her features that
enabled you to read her very heart.
Every word, every move, evinced some
predominant idea that she habitually
" chewed the cud of bitter melancholly."
What that idea was, in a young girl, of
course everybody might divine. After
a time, a little intimacy having sprung
up between us and the widow, the cause
of the melancholy in her eldest daugh
ter was explained to us. They had been
brought up near a family where there
was a youth of her own age, and recip
rocal affection was the result of intimacy
between them. The mother only be
came aware of the state of her daugh
ter's feelings by the demand for her
hand made by the lover. The position
of the young couple was such, in regard
to worldly affairs, as to render their mar
riage imprudent in 'the extreme The
Widow therefore pointed out to her child
all the evil consequences which it would
entail on her, and the latter, like a sensi
ble young woman concurred in the just
ness of her mother's views. It was then
agreed between them to remove from the
scene of danger, and the family accor
dingly established themselves at a spot
forty miles off, where we first saw them,
the young lady promised to hold no cor
respondence with the gentleman. Cir
cumstances shortly called us to another
part of the country, and but about nine
months subsequently . we were again
thrown into intercourse with the family
at the said place. Somewhat to our
surprise, we found the widow with her
youngest daughter only, the older had
left her home forever,. The explanation
was readily given us. - It happened that
notwithstanding every effort on the part
of the young"' lady, the 'passion she had
conceived for fhe companion of her in
fancy -could not be eradicated. Her
gloom andTdespondency .daily, hourly; in-
creased. bne uttered no complaint, but
it was" plain that memory;. lite a' worm
in 'the budr '.' preyed upon., her . young
heart. Riding one evening in a carriage
with her mother, in the outskirts of the
village, .where they lived, while the lat
ter waav endeavoring- -to arouse her mel
ancholy, by descanting on the beauties
of nature,, she suddenly brok out from
her torpor and -exclaimed, " look ma, at
yonder oak in the middle of that plow
ed field L. I would rather be . Morton's
wife and live upon acorns : beneath that
tree than be the bride of a prince ! "
Struck almost speechless by her daugh
ter's '.unaccustomed, energy, the poor
widow looked at her a moment, and burst
into tears. " Do you really mean that,
Hetty ? Then as there is a living God
you shall have him. I am too much of
a woman not to understand you, and I
will no longer oppose your wishes 1 "
The two were in an instant locked in
each others arms, weeping tears of love
and gratitude. They returned home in
stantly ; a letter was forthwith addressed
to the lover, and the wedding of the
young couple was duly solemnized, with
in a month from that day.
WOMAU AND TEARS.
These two topics are properly put in
connection at the head of our paragraph,
since, as the logicians say, the " latter
fiows naturally from the former. " As
pathos and J une are nearly opposite sides
of the same thing, so women cry as easily
as they laugh, and we are inclined to
think, enjoy the latter diverson quite as
much as the former. The " luxury of
woe," as some sentimentalist has called
it, is to them a satisfaction even more
intense than that of making a lover jeal
ous or a rival furious. Sometimes, in
deed, crying becomes an evil, ( a " cry
ing evil," of course,) like any other
amusement when it is indulged to ex
cess. Tears, no doubt, may be " run in
to the ground, " which is certainly
" carrying the thing too far. " Yet ex
cept for real, heart-felt grief, handsome
eyes, whether black or blue,' are not of
ten spoiled by weeping. As water al
ways finds its level, the lachrymal foun
tain usually regulates itself, "a wise
providence of nature, " as the moralists
say. When a man cries, he is either in
deep affliction or--drunk. But, for
tunately, woman can weep without grief
or ebriety- Let 'em weep. To cloud a
woman's eyes would be as unkind as it
sounds profane. Let her cry, if . she
likes ; she will feel the better for it, and
look none the worse. Take away her
"rights, " if you will, but don't deprive
her of this most beautiful and valuable
"water-privilege I" Boston Pott.
' f LOVE OP FLOWERS. .
1' la all 'countries .women love flowers;
in all countries tbey form- nosegays' of
them'; ut "it is only in the. bosom of
plenty-that .they conceive the idea of
embellishing their dwellings with them.
The cultivation; ef ; flowers among the
peasantry 4ndicatcs a revolution in all
their feelings.- It is a delicate pleasure
which- makes its way through coarse, or?
gans'; It is. a. creature . whose eyes are
opened ; it is the sense of the beautiful,
a faculty of the soul which is awakened ;
colors, forms,', odors,' are preceived for
the first time, and these charming ob
jects have at length spectators. Those
who have traveled in the country can
testify that a rose tree under the win
dow, a honeysuckle around the door of a
cottage, is- a good omen to a weary
traveller. The hand that cultivates
flowers is not closed against the suppli
cation of the poor, nor against the wants
wants of the stranger. Flowera may be
called the alphabet of angels, wherewith
they write on hills and plains mysterious
truths. Canada Agriculturist.
JG3"A Love Scene overheard, and
phonographically reported by Phrederic
" Phairest of the phair, " sighed the
lover, phancy my pheeling when I phor
See the phearful concequences of our
pheeling phrom your phathers phamily.
Phew phellows could have phaced the
music with so much phortitudo as I have ;
and as phickel phortune phails to smile
upon our love, I phind I must phorego
the pleasure of becoming your husband.
Phair Phrances, pharewell phorever ."
"Hold, Phranklin, hold 1 " screamed
Phraness, " I will phollow yo phorever.'
Jot the Editors "T th NewQr
(Prom the Boetoa Traveler.)
THE BUND GIRL AND HER BIBLE.
SlANTreara ago, 'said the Rev. Mon-
when a student in the uni
versity tit GenevaI was accustomed to
spend the long summer vocations, travel
ing from village to village in my native
France, preaching in the open squares
the kingdom of God, distributing His
holy word to those who would accept it,
and teaching from house to house. On
such an excursion in the summer of 183--,
I entered a little vine-hung cabin in the
environs. of Dijon. In its low, wide
kitchen, I saw a middle-aged.' woman,
busily ironing, a boy yet too young for
labor, and a girl some seventeen or eigh
teen years, of a sweet, serious aspect,
platting straw. She did not raise her
eyes as I entered, and on a nearer ap
proach I perceived that she was blind.
Saying that I was one sent to bring
glad tidings of good things, I began to
tell them the story of Christ, his love,
sufferings, his death. They listened at
tentively. It was indeed tidings, new
and wonderful to them, like others of
the simple peasantry of France. The
next day and the next, I visited the
widow's poor cottage.
Poor sightless Marie t how was she
affected when I told her of Him who
opened the eyes of the blind, and read
to her how blind Bartimeus sat by the
way-side begging, when he cried unto
Jesus of Nazareth passing by, and re
ceived sight. Then an irrepressible long
ing, such as she had never known be
fore, a longing for God's blessed gift of
vision, seized upon the poor blind girl ;
not that she sighed to behold the Dlue
heaven, or the golden light, or to look
upon her mother's smile, or gaze in her
young brother's laughing eyes. No, not
these ; but she longed to read the bless
ed words of Jesus, how he said, " Come
unto me, and I will give you rest."
There -dwelt then in Dijon, a man of
God, who had gathered around him a few
blind, whom he had taught to read and
work.. I sought him out, and told him
of Marie, interested him in her, arranged
that she should come an hour every
morning. to learn' to read,' and procured
for. her a Bible with raised letters for the
blind. - - . ..
' Yoq should have' seen her delight as
she started off next -morning a warm,
bright August morning, one band locked
in her little brother's, the. other fondly
clasping the precious Bible, "to take her
first lesson.- ' - ;.-." a :-.
1 'Alas, poor Marie! it requires a de
licate touch to distinguish the slightly
raised surface, and : nice ' outline . of ..the
lettersSnd'her fingers are "hard '-'and
callous -with the continued platting of
straw. Again and again was the effort
made, but to no purpose. But one day,
as she sat alone, sorrowfully chipping
with her little knife the rough edges of
the straw, a happy thought occurred to
her. . Could she not cut away the thick
hard skin from her thick fingers,, and
then it would grow anew, smooth and
Boftlike the rosy fingers of a child ?
And so she whittled the skin from her
poor fingers, heeding not the pain ; was
it not that she might read the word of
God ? But the straw work could not
cease ; it bought bread, and the wounded
fingers were slow to heal. When the
reading lesson was tried again, warm
drops trickled from the bleeding fingers
along the sacred line. It was U in vain.
After the first bitterness of her disap
pointment, Marie strove hard to be cheer
ful. " God had opened the eyes of her
soul," she said. " and ought she not to
praise Him ? " And the new Bible !
Ah, surely she must carry it back ; some
happier blind girl might pluck the fruit
from this tree of life, and find healing
in its blessed leaves. And holding the
volume near to the beating of her heart,
she knelt by her cot to pray, and touch
ed the open Bible with her lips. O joy !
To the soft lips, the soft indentations of
the raised surface are clearly perceptible;
they trace the sharp outlines of the let
ters, with unerring accuracy. With a low
cry of joy, she passes line after line across
her eager hp ; she turns the leaf, the lips
lose not their power. It is all clear, all
easy now. The lips could do what the
toil-hardened fingers could not they
A twelve-month after, I visited Dijon.,
The low kitchen wore its old look ; but
what a beaming happy face was Marie's,
as she sat in her rude chair, her basket
of straw at her feet reading her beloved
Bible. Blind, it was full of light.
" N'est il pas heureux," she murmured
in her rich musical tones ; " n'est il pas
heureux de baiser, ainsi, les douees paro
les pendant que je les lis ? " Is it not
blessed to kiss the sweet words as I read ?
- Dear, eloquent -lips, which -the cold
clay kisses now, told me this little tale,
and I listened with starting tears, think
ing how the poor blind girl would rise
up in' the judgment - to condemn the
many, "who " having eyes, see not." ' -'
SUNDAY IN PARIS.
' Ir. James Brooks, of the New York
Express, gives the-following sketch of
Sunday in Paris: -. !.-.--.;
" Strange Paris ! ",It is Sabbath and
the workmen on. a new building just op
posite my. hotel on the' Boulevards, are
at work as hard as ever ! . They waked
me up at 6 A. M., counting brick, " un,"
" deux " " trois," etc, and they kept on
counting and brick laying all day. The
Sabbath of Paris differs as yet only from
a week day, in the more brilliant exhibi
tion of equipages, and the greater devo
tion to pleasure. . I reasoned a little on
the subject with a French lady who de
fended the custom with so much volubil
ity that her French, if not her logic, con
founded me. She defended it all, how
ever, with the greatest zeal and energy.
Some of the newspapers in Paris, just
now, are arguing, purely as a question of
political economy, that men cannot work
as well seven day 3 in the week as in six
that the laws of nature require the
Sabbath rest and relaxation, and that,
therefore, Sabbath work Sabbath shop-
keeping, etc., ought not to be. The gov
ernment, 1 think, is favoring this refor
mation, and so are the clergy, who are
publicly urging a better observance of
the babbth. J. he appeals nave closed
some few shops on the Sabbath, and the
number is said to be increasing. Indeed,
the shop-keepers themselves) in order to
have the Sabbath as a holiday, are com
bining and one is agreeing to shut up if
another wilL If, however, this combi
nation sucoeeds, the only result for the
nonce will be a greater thronging in the
Jfois of .Boulogne, the JUysian Fields,
the theatres, the cafes, and such like
JpyExCuses are the pickpockets of
time. The sun-does not wait lor his hot
water, or his boots, bu gets up at once
.'How blaat the Panner'a eimple life -
, Par rromnie aoiae of the City'a atrlff
-?t (From-the Wool Grower J .
PRACTICAL HINTS IN SHEEP BUS-
; J.' ' . BANDRY. J ' :
Allow me. through your valuable jour
nal, to reply to a few questions often put
to us by young wool-growers.
FOULS OR FOOT ROT.
Is it curable, and by what process ?
Experience affirms that it can be cured
effectively by the following method:
1st. Pear and scrape the hoof most
thoroughly, ridding it of all offensive
matter by means of a sharp knife. 2d.
Then apply a strong decoction of tobac
co, in which has been disolved as much
blue vitriol, (pulverized,) as will dissolve,
to which is added a small portion of spir
its of turpentine. The vitriol is a caus
tic the tobacco is healing and the
turpentine is penetrating. In slight af
fections, two applications, five or six
days apart, will ellect a cure. Xn several
cases it must be followed up for a few
weeks. .1 have known sheep that, walk
ed on their fore-knees, not being able to
touch their fore-feet to the ground, com
pletely cured by this remedy. Remem
ber that the knife performs an essential
part in the cure ; use it thoroughly.
Butter of antimony, lime, alum, '. white
lead, vitriol, and other caustics, nave
been used and failed. The tobacco is
needed to heal. .
SBEDS FOR SHEEP.
Do sheep require housing in the win
ter months ? Most certainly : no do
mestic: -animal, needs it more, -.and none
give better returns for the outlay. Es
pecially is this true in Ohio and other
Western States, where the winters are
open and rainy, and the weather very
changeable. -": Let a. flock of sheep be
once thoroughly drenched with rain and
sleet, and then exposed for fifteen hours
to a north-west blast, which freezes the
fleece around them, and consumption
and death will mark many a victim
and .'ere spring, . greatly -enhance the
amount of crowbate upon the farm. "
Said an enterprising wool-grower of
TT a . 1 ?V . T - . 1 ' J
v ermoutj nr our j. searing nip oiuej. aay,
" I would not have iay flock of 600 sheep
once thoroughly wet to the hide in
winter, for $50 r Rather than suffer
it, I would Bhut them up thirty-six hours
with out food or drink ." The advan
tages of housing are manifold 1st
A large per centage of deaths arc avoid
ed. .. 2nd. Much less food is comsumed.
3d. A- much heavier and better fleece is
obtained ' 4th. The flock comes through
the winter in a much finer and healthier
condition." , ptlu- The lambs are more
vigorous and .likely to live. In short,
reason, economy and humanity, all con
spire to. , teach the . important lesson
provida suitable ' stables for your sheep
And he , who can, and will not do it,
ought- himself to sleep barefooted and
alone, on a couch' of straw, with, open
windows and under a leaky roof where
the winds go piping and' careering
through every crack of his cabin, for six
months at least, until he shall . have
learned to sympathize with ' the dumb
beast-God has committed to ms-care
TOPS HOW TREATED.
November is the month for coupling
the ewe and sire. As five months usually
intervene between conception and deliv
er every flockmaster can decide for him
self how early to have his lambs make
their appearance. Ohio can adopt a
period three or four weeks earlier than
Vermont. The buck should be kept up
to generous feed during the tupping sea
son, and allowed to serve from 8 to 12
ewes per day only. One leap is con
sidered sufficient, and the ewes served
should be taken from the flock and placed
in another field. In 12 or 15 days, a
flock of 1 50 ewes can be served by one
buck, with less injury to himself than he
would feel by being turned out to run
with 60 ewes. Again, his lambs come
more vigorous and healthy, from the fact
that they were begotten when the sire
was in proper trim. After the flock has
been all served, turn the buck and ewes
together for a few days, to insure service
to any delinquents.
SALT IN WINTER.
Places box inr the shed, in a secure
place, where only one sheep can approach
it at a timc7" Fill this with 'six jr eight
quarts of salt, and.it wUL.be found that
the pock, will jpartake of it in such quan
tities, and at such times, as nature di
rects. ' When ' the box ' is emptied- fill
again.; ' -'" " ; iff
DO SHEEP. NEED .WATER. IN WIN'fER ?
They do, most certainly. A Dutch
man of my acquaintance once phut up a
flock of sheep, and fed them on dry hay
and corn," with no" water. Within bix
weeks, several died. J ; A, post mortem ex.
amination came to the very correct con
clusion that they died --of thirst. ' His
only excuse was, when interrogated up
on the subject, that " he supposed sheep
could live without water. " . His sup
position was a eostly one, and - taught
him an important lesson. He remem
bers it to- the present time. . The fluids
of the system must be supplied. - Hence
water is highly necessary to the weil-be-ing
of the flock.
" GRAIN ITS TJTTLITT WHICH IS BEST?
, The kind and amount of grain fed to
a flock of sheep, will be regulated wholly
by the object in view. For mutton pur
poses, corn is best, because its properties
are to lay on fat. If growth of carcass
be the object, as it should be with lambs
from four to twolve mont s of age, then
oats, -peas and beans are the best grains,
as their properties are to favor the
frowth of bone and muscle, j If wool
e the main object, then wheat and rye,
peas and beans, are the best, as they con
tain a larger per centage of the constitu
ent properties of wool than other grains,
and directly promote the wool secretions.
Breeding ewes may be kept in too high
condition to bring a healthy and vigor
ous lamb. The error is usually on the
other side. Sheep that are kept up in
close winter quarters for five months, not
being permitted to roam in the fields,
greatly feel the need of succulent food.
Beets, carrots, turnips and bran, or mill
fed, are fine substitutes for winter pas
ture. . -
. If these hints shall aid any one in
swelling the increase of the American
flocks, which have been on a stand-still
for eight years owing, in part, to the
vast numbers - that are annually con
sumed by this meat-eating nation our
object will be attained,
S. B. ROCKWELL.
CoawwAtL, Vt., Nov. 1, 1853.
TO BE HAD VERY CHEAP 11
INVITK the attention or the People ia thia
Concreeeioaal Dietrict. to their immense
Slock of Hardware uat received, Constating or
every article a thw Train need bvtne moat ex
travagant aa well a the meet economical porch
aaer, whether Building Hardware, Mechanice
Toole, Honee-keepere artielea, or Farming 1m
plimente. In any of the above rood a, we haw
a larger Stock than any one Store in Manafield
or Wooater, and aa it haa long ainee been ac
knowledged by reery body, that we aell better
good Tor the same numy,tnan either Manafield
or wooater can do ; all we aak ia, that Bnyera
will coaault their own interest, by making an
examination of our Stock, before parchaaing
elaewhere. All good aold by aa, if not found
ae represent ed can be reterned.
Adjoining the Bank.
May 3, 1S54. . noOtf
BY JOHNS & ALLEN.
SO dox.Shecp Sheara, the only good one in
60 " Silver Pteel and Caat Steel Scythea,
SO dox. Assorted kinds, Scythe Snatha.
40 do Hay and straw Forka, beat caat ateel.
60 do Tuttle'a Caat Steel Hoes.
6 do Socket'aCastSteel Hoea, the beat ever
20 dox. No. 4. Hy Rakee. :
SO do No. 1. Scythe Rifle; - -
SO do No. 1. Scyth Stoaeo, 6 to 9 in c baa long:,
- ALSO, - -
100 doa. Door Locks from 25 eta. to $f, nth
HO do Door Latchea from 10 eta. to 25 era.
100 do Loose Joint, narrow.wrot & caat Bntts
1000 Gro. Gimlet Point Screwa. --
300 Gala. Linseed Oil.
100 Kegs Pare White Lead. '
100 Boxea assorted sixes Glass. '- V
500 Lbs. Putty in Bladders. "' '
5000 Lights Sash, ail sixes. -;. 1
' also. r;:.:
Doors, Paint, Brushes, 6aah Fasteners, Botch
er's Files (n any quantity.) Spears. Saws, all
kinds Shoemaker's Stock and Tools, all kiads
baddler's stock and 1 oola. . - . -j .
200 Kegs assorted Nails, tcnrreitW.
100 -.Tons Sweeda and Pitubargblron, toor-
ranted. . -
100 Bandies Rasaia Nail Rod. '
. 60 Pair Seat and Carriage Springs, at Pitta
borgn prices that is so !
.'- i doa. Boring Machines, less tbaa 91 1 each
The above rooda with a large variety of
every thing elae, mutt be told, and persons
waaung Hardware can Duy ol us,cneaper and
better goods than any where else. -
-- JUUH3 fe ALLEH.
. i - j . Adjoining the Bank. -May
3, 1854. - n60tf
TTTE can and will aell Knives and Forks 90
IT . per cent, cheaper than any Hardware
Store in Manafield or Wooater ever did, will
or can, jf you doubt it, come and buy aome,
that much lower -think ol this !
JOHNS St ALLEN.
May 3, S4.-5tf ' "'- Adjoining the Bank,
Farmers, Bead This ! !
.1 OIIAS &:.ALLEi .
Dealer in Hardware, Iron dc IValla,
Adjoining the Bank
WILL boy all of the Flax Straw that you
can raiae and deliver to them during the
preaent year, and pay you the CASH for it.
Short Flax ahoold be pulled from the ground
that, that i long may be cradled none want
ed in Straw before September. Instructions
regarding the culture and rotting of Flax can
be had grata during the Sumaner, by calling on
aa. junns ec alllik,
Adjoining the Bank
March 1, 1854. n40. tf. -
SIMXnTZZ, DOVE xb Go.,
TROY. NEW YORK ft ANDOVER MACS.,
'TTT'lT.T.p.y the highest markstprUa for XOO,
v MaX' pounus vi xuuu cics.il riax, deliv
ered at.tbe Hardware Store of their agents in Ash-
I1UU, j uniia Auuoii,
Adjoining the Bank.
Ashland. Jan. 18, 1854. n35 tf.
Kegs Rifle aad Blasting Powder, for aale
on Commission at mil I pricea, by -
JOHNS It ALLtN,
June 14, 1854. Adjoining the Bank
1 ) ariiliil l's Patent Cwm Planter, man
M-f uractured oy Mcuriant ec CO., cieveiana. u,
A supply for this county will be found at the agen
cjr of junas ox alla.i.
Dec. 28. 32tl adjoining the Bank
KX vator Teeth for aale Wholesale and Retail at
lrlffeth Ac Carvers. Concave Steel Culti-
the agencr of JOHNS dc ALLEN
IDec. 38, 35tf adjoining the Bank.
TTrauklln Fire lainraaceCtBipanr
A? Saratoga. New York. Capital Suu.UUO. In
sure property on terms as liberal aa any other
Brat class responsible company. Applications re
ceived by onr Agent.
Pre. 28. 321 f T.JOHNS
Office in Johns & Allen's Hardware Store, ad
joining the Bank. '
New Hardware Store I !
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALEE IN
Foreign. and Domestic Harlware!
ASHLAND. ASHLAND CO- O
TNVITES the attention of the Hardware buy
J ing community, to 'hie immense and unri
valled Stock now arriving and consist of ev
ery article kept in a Hardware Store. Farming
and Mechanics Tools, House furnishing gooda,
building materials, together with the largeat
and beataelected Stock of Iron and Nails ever
brought to-this place. Swedea, Nail, Hoop
Sheet, Rod and Bar Iron of extra qualities
Sash, Glass, Doors, Putty, a large and varied as
sortment of Locks and Latches, Butts and
Screwa .-alt'eixes anddiicriplioBf Sadlery
Hardware and i-lndings, 1 eels, xte
Caaek lBaksraaBd Trtnuners, ;
wilt find it to their- advantage to buy thei
Stock of me. In their line, Oil and Enamelled
Top Leather, Cloths, Lace's Damark, Moss, etc".',
Serines and Axles, Mailable Top and Prop
Irons, 4c, Carriage and Tire Bolts, 1 to 6
Incnea long, nraaa sinas air aixev, iioin.
' White Lead, Dry and in Oil, Paints, Varniah
es. Turpentine and Oil, Paint, Varnish and
Dnat Brushes. '
Pomp, Tubing, (Chain Double Galvanized)
beat article in town, wheels and fixtures com
plete. Roger's Stvel cultivator Teeth, Winga
and Flow and Hammer mouios,onoveis, noes.
Forks. Rakes. Svthes, Snatha. White's Dou
ble Steel Axes, Broad Axesand Adxea, Sheep
and Cow Bells, Log and Trace Chains, Mill
Saws, an extra article, X Cut Saws, the only
good ones intown. Butchers Files and Rasps
Ten different Branda, pricea from 37, to $1,50
per pair. If you want a good article 1 have
them and the best in town, and they are going
fast. Also wool twine and eord.
Block Tin, Lead, Lead Pipe, Zinc, Sad Irons,
Tiners Wire, Gun Barrels made of Lake Su
perior Iron, Lor, Brass Castings and Triminga
cheaper than elaewhere.
SCISSORS AND SHEARS,
If you want a good pair give me a oa", I ac
knowledge I have the only good onea in town.
A few of thoae nice Carpenters Slick's Framing
Chisels, extra Caat Steel Aogurs,
Bench and Holding- JPlalna, Ilitts,
warranted, Brunawick Tea and Table Spoons,
Table and Pocket Cutlery.
Brass, Pillar and Chamber Candle Sticis and
Snuffers, and Tongs, Waffle Irons, Brass Ket
tles, Steelyards, Molassea Gatea, Pugh's Augur
Bitta, Hunt'a Hatchette, Braces and Bitts, prices
range from 40 eta. to 912) Exclaior Sand Paper,
Spirit Levels, Saw Handles.
The half is not enumerated in this 'ist, lot
those in want of any articles in the Hardware
Line, will do well to ea.ll before parchaaing;
my Stock being entirely new, and selected with
great care (or tbia market, enables me to aell
better and cheaper thai they do elsewhere.
R. D. BOICE.
BaVKellogg's Building one door above P.
be. J. Risser'r Store.
Ashland, May 17, 1854. 52tf
A LARSON WALKER announces to the public
that he is now prepared to maks coffins oa
the shortest notice, at prices much less than they
aramadeTat any other ahop in Aahland. He can be
round at Kriechbanm'a old shop. 34 at., Ashland,
May 7th, 184. ' ' SStf.
.v r itterchante. "d
Importers JTIannf actarers, Coxa-
xnlasioaa OTerchaMts, and Sealers la
1vet tab.ie.tt: or
English, German, French and American
THIS Hons flavitig the largest And most va
rious stock in the United States, are fur
nishing Hardware Merchants, Contractors,
Tinners sec., with everything they want on aa
good or better terms, than they can bay in New
YorJc, Boston, or elsewhere. They invite in
vestigation. JAMES M. ALLEN,
6mo-n2 Traveling Agent.
Curled Hair Mattresses and Bedding.
- PATENTED IN THE - rv "
UNITED STATES, ENGLAND AND FRANCE.
OUR Mattresses and curled hair having taken
lMolomas and Medals bv competition in the
principal States in the Union and also having been
awarded the Prise Medal at the World's Fair iu
London aa the very bet article manufactured, are
confidently offered to tna community aa a great
desideratim torpors sweet slees . -1 - ' '
Tnopiecesaby which our bair la manufactured
entirely precludea the possibility of moth or other
resect annoyancea engendering therein aa proved
by the severest tests of anallaation and by test! mo
ntals from the first chemists of the age, from which
Experiment ba. demonstrated that the nnrivinc
agent suede ase of ia -Manufacturing your patent
curled hair is especially destructive of animal
life, that it baa the (acuity of bleaching and clean
ing the fibre, and that It Is ths most powerful die
infesting body at preaent known to science.
Professor of Chmistry and Toicology in the
- Medical College of the London Hospital. '
I cheerfully state that the article submitted to
your process must be pure and sweet and will be
loona or great value ana irom proos exmoiiea xo
me 1 am confident that the process employed ex
ceed all other methods of preparation.
- - w. .BttAUM.. at.
. . . .... Jiew York,
We also keen constantly on hand a full sucnlv
of Pillows and Bolsters, under Mattra.aea and
Bedding of all descriptions and a large assortment
of 'Wall Paper and Window Shades,, upholatry
goods, curtains, lounges, die, dec, .
Orders respectfully solicited and promptly at
tended to.- -- .
- - vvlSDOM dc Co.--
43 Pultes Block Bank at.
June 4, 1854. nStf
CITIZENS OF OHIO!
AWAKE TO YOUR INTERESTS!
THE subacriber again appears before you,
giving yon fair notice of the arrival of a
larger atock of
Than he haa ever offered tj the lair Sons and
daughters of old Wayne and surrounding Coun
ties. Owing to our being in the Eastern Mar
keta when most kinds of Goods experienced a
DECLINE IN PRICES!
We were enabled to buy our gooda at such
Low Prices that we defy any competition In
the wayof Cheap Gooda for Cash ; out atock ia
comprised ol everything in tnexvry uooat ana
notion line ; also, an assortment of
for Men and Boys. Also, the leading articles
of GROCERIES, such as Cqfee, Sugar, Tea,
Tobacco. Ire. In all these departments we can
ahow you Goods. Aa for pricea we can beat the
World; and in aaying this we do not wish to be
considered as bragging, but telling you plain
matter of fact. Look at some of ur prices
we can ahow yon .
Brown Muslin for.. ....... ...6 eta. per yd.
Bleached do good 6 - '
Kentucky Jeana .. . ..........30 cts.
Heavy Tick 10 "
Cotton Glovea and Stockings. 06 per pair.
Good Lawns ............... .6 " per yd.
Delaines. ...................10 cts. & upward
7-4 Table Diaper 13 "
Fast Colored Calico 06
Silk Lace Veil 37,
Cotton Batting. -.10 . "
Good Black Silk 50 "
" Tea 31 " .
Coffee ..12, per lb.
" Tobacco chewing ....lti .
In all departments of our stock you will find
the above statement of pricea corresponding.
All we aafc is a look before you buy. The price
of our Goods is a sure thins tor your money. In
Ladies' Drett Good we are all fixed. Lawns,
tiercea, Plain Black, Striped, Barred and
Changeable SilJca at all pricea. Our stocA of
"T aires 'em all down." Caa aell new atyle
Gimp Bonnets for 25 cents. Every body , that
comes to Wooster, comes to our store and sees
the show of prices and styles. . We wont
charge yon anything to look. Country Mer
chants supplied with their whole stocks at low
prices snd lair terms, at our atore at me uia
Stand tast or the American noiei.
- ' ' M. ALLISON.
May 3d, 1834, - - ndOtf
NEW JEWELRY STORE
T R- GOODFELLOW has opened in the
I new room, two doors east of Messrs. Kis
ser at Riaaers Store, oa Mam street, a -
Watckt aaa Jewelry Estakllsnment,
where he will offer every article usually kept
iasnch establishments, at very low ralea; -
Among bia atock may be found Void audi
Sil-ver Wat cries, of every description, va-
rietv and Quality. Pins, Ladies' bold Broach
es, Grape, Enameled, Cluster, Knot, Cuff and
EAR DROPS, HOOKS AND RIXCS.
Gold Rings, Lockets, Pencils, Cold Chains,
Bagley' Gold Pens And Holders, large as
sortment. -. i .
SILVER SPOONS. ,
Takl and T . finnAna nf nnre silver. Ger
man Silver andjplated Spoons, Butter Knives,
Saltand Sugar Shovels, Silvei Forka, &c, be.
jvf .,.. ilu-rintinn. Tram Ihfl best AmeriCBB
and English establishments. Also Needl-s,
Port Monies, Dressing and rocket vomos, ana
Pocket Books, Violin and uuitar strings.
-. Goseles, Eye Shades, Compasses
and Acordeons. ' Right Day and Twenty.four
Hum Rraaa Clar.ka. in the most solendid Pa
pier Machea, Roaa Wood and Mahoganj case-.
WATCHES AND CLOCKS
rUiMil anfi rtnaired. and work -warranted
Old Gold and Silver bought at the higheat
price. 1 mvile the public to examine my aioca
belore purchasing eisewnere.
I. R. GOODFELLOW,
Ashland, Dec. SI, 1S53. n31 tf.
STATUTES OF OHIO!
In force Jan. 1854, with references to
prior laws, in one large Octavo Voluem.
Final tub Joneas or ths ScraBaa Coobt.
. Tbe undersigned have examined Swan'a Re
vised Statntea of Ohio, for 1854. Tbia volume
contains a compilation of the Statulea of Ohio
ia force on the first pf January, 1S54. Tbe de-
aiga and. arrangement ef the Book are. good
and carried out with great care and accuracy ;
and we think the work of great utility, and re
flects mooh credit upon the Compiler and Pub
JOHN A. COR WIN,
R. P. RANNEY. A. G. THURMAN,
T. W. BARTLEY, WM. B. CALDWELL.
Tbe undersigned having examined Swan's
Statutes, concur in the above opinion.
D. O. MORTON,
Dist. Atty. U. S. Court, Dist. of Ohio.
- - GEO. W.McCOOK.
Atty. Gen. ef State of Ohio.
It will be found aa indianenaahle hand-book
toevery Justice of the Peace a ad Constable, as
well aa every Lawyer or public officer. The
book will be aeat free of charge to aay oae on
receipt oi fa.
Addresa T B. C. TICKNOR & CO.,
Law Bookaellera, Manafield, Ohio
March 92nd, 1854. 44tf
Old Iron Wanted.
THE subscriber will pay CASB for any quantity
ofold metal delivered at his foundry in Ashland
Psb.1. 37U. r ' at. a. MANSFIELD.
Vwsw; C 's iJ'ssas i
.- Stabler'e Dlarrheta Cerdlal.-,-
18 a pleasant Mixture, compounded In agree
ment with the rales of Pharmacy, oftberapea
tic agents, long known and . celebrated, for tbeir
peculiar efficacy in curing DIAKRBfEA, and simi
lar affections of the system. In its action, it
allats nausea and produces a healthy condition
of ths LIVER, the. removia the cease at the same
time it cures the disease.
Stabler's Anodyne Cherry ExpnetorAiit
Isconfldently recommended to invalid., aa cme-
npasssB-by say known preparation, for the curs
oi t'rafiw Hcareerkeee. ana otnerrormaoi cawa'a
CM; BKOSH1TI8. ASTHMA. ROUP. ON8UMP-
TION In an early stage, and for the J8i' of ths
pauvni wen in aavancea sisgee oi inn latai uia
aese. - .
It combine., In a scientific manner, remadiea ef
lona esteemed value, with others of more recent
discovery; and beside, ita ftking and tn,'ce.uali-
ties, acta mro'ino sain, genu, ana wiin great er
ficacy, for the cure of tbia class of diseases.
Ths valuable Medicines above named have recen
tly been introduced, with tbe approvalof a num.
tar of our Mtiital Prefte tie in tbe city of Balti
more and ever where, and in practice have succee
ded moat admirably in curing the diaeaaea for
waicn tney are prescribed, 't ney are onereo to
tbe country -practitioners of Medicines which he
can in all respects depend upon as prepared in
agreement with the experience of aome of tbe
moat learned and judicioua Physicians and strictly
in conformity with the rules of Pharmacy, and
as especially serving hta convenience, who. -cannot
ao readily as the City Physician, have his own
pretcriptiona compounded by a practical Fharma
See the descriptive Pamphlets, to be hsc rratis of
all who have the Medicines for sale, containing
ecommenaaiions irom Doctors aaaa-rin, cilt-
soDoctor S. R. Mabtim saya, "ido not heaitate to
recommend your Diarrkm Cerdial and dfaedyaa
. Doct. Joss Anmson save.- M It rivetfnsancs
pleasure to add my testimony-to that ef others.
favor ox tbe axtresrstaery. .jicscy of yonr xiarr
kmm Cerdiml, drc.hnd of the Exrectrml, " 1 have
no hesitation in recommending it as .a most valua
ble medicine, "die- ..-r
' voct. K A. r"ATix says ne nss axes: Tee iMerr
tea Crrdial in his practice "with the happiest ef
feet, and thinka it one of the most convenient
and efficient combinationa ever offered to onr pro-
tract. L. D. Hint write...! have admini.ier-
ed yonr jSnrdens -J&sseesremC 4n aeveral cases ol
uroncniaADectton, witb tbe meet kappe reeult-e,
and from a knowledge or ifta admiral! effects,
1- can, with the greatest confidence, recommend
Doct. W. S. Love writes tons that- he haa ad
ministered the Etptcterent .to bis wife, who haa
bad tbe Bremekttte for feurteen year, and that
she is fast recovering from ner ions standing ma
lady.. It has ia e lew weeka done her more ood
tban all tbe remediea ahe baa heretofore need aa
der able medical counsel. -t "i. .'- -
Sixtbbb of the best Atot-bbcabixs and Pbtabbt
acbdtists in the City of Baltimore. We are satisfi
ed rtbepreparetiona known aa BteHer'e Anedyne
Cm-err JEsseccersnr ana atmtier't IMmrrmme, cr
dial. are medicines of Gbiat Value, and rw ef-
JUient for the relief and cure of tbe diseases for
dence of skill and care in tbeir preparation and
wbicb tney are recommenaea: iney near tne evi
atyle of putting up. and we lake plead aura In re
, Twairrv Nsvcn or tbe moat Tespectaoie msacn
a nrs, residents of MABTi.Ann,.ViBoiiiA and North
Caao liba, who have aold and also used thesa
medicines themselves, say. "From ourown experi
ence and that of our cs'etr. we do confidently
recommend inem fro Bono ruoitco. we nave never
known any remedy used for the diseasea fur wbicn
they are prescribed, to be so efficient, and to give
aucn enure satisfaction to an.
The above notice of recommendation from mem-
bersoftbe MEOICA FAULTY. PH ARMAKUTISTS
of high standing, and MERCHANTS pf the first
respectability, snoniu oe stmcient to sausiy an,
that these medicines are wert ky ef tn'abv the af-
ncietl, and tbat they are or a different stamp and
class from tbe, -Quackery" and "Cure .Alia" ao
much imposed upon the public.
For Sale by Druggists, Apothecaries snd coun
try Store-keepers generally.
DISCOVERED AT LAST
-A Mystery 14xplaiiied.
A Revolution la Certain, Victory Is Ours.'
DR. A. L. ADAMS'
NKW THEORY OP DISEASE ia awakening tne
inquiry in the minda of all who read it: How
it si tbat Americana have been so long and so
slavishly immured indarkneaa and ignorance on the
subject of diaease.
DR. A. L. ADAMS' LIVER BALSAM.
THS OBEAT PaHACEA OF DISEASE,
is offered to the afflicted of tbe States and Terri
tories for the entire cure of Liver Complaints all
stages. Bilious Fever, Ague and Fever, Chronic
Lung Fever. Dropsical Affectiona, Consumption,
Below Complaints Diarrhea, Dyaentery, Rheuma
tism, Bleeding Piles Blind Piles, Scrofula, fialt
Rheum, Dyspepsia, General Debility, Nervousness,
Costiveness, Indigestion, Otatructed Menatrsa.
Dr. A. L. Adama Liver Balsam haa stood the
wrec and test for the last fifteen years, and haa
proved to the most skeptical, beyond a shadow of a
doubt, that it ia
The only Reliable Medicine Ever Discovered
(being purely all vegetable.) fortba permanent care
of the above diseases. Tbe most skeptical have be
come it most sanguine votaries, and pronounced
the Liver Balsam to bathe - - ..
Oul j Reliable Hai bluger of Health to tbe
: AFFLICTED, BVKBYWHBBE.
Testimonials come up from every track it baa
made, swollen with expression of gratitude, for
tbe relief received by its ase. And in submitting
tbia, tbe Liver Balaam ia recommended to alltboM
suffering under tbe
IRON GTASP ofthe HOSRTEDECB.WE
and at once procure one bottle of Dr. A- L. Adama'
Liver Balsam; ; -1 I -t : ' "it. i
Th readers Is-inferred to- tfce-MedlcbF Traet
found by maaiug application to tbe Agent where the
Balsam is sold, giving nf lull epitome ol ths cause
and cure of all diseasea; containing, also certifi
cates from those whj have tested Its unparalleled
ascendancy over the diseased to which we are all
subject. Sold by R, H. CHUBB, St Co Ashland
John MoCrorey , Weat Windsor: Sturgea ABiglow
Mansfield; J. PI Stamets, Row. burg; J. il.
Raumgatdeddt Co., Wooster : - i
G. E. 8coTT, General Agent, Ho. 67 Randolph
.Street Chiaago, Illinois-. .- -b'.: . -
February 1.1854. n37 1y. .,,. ,
T.a. Atebifity blsease ol tbe stidaieys.
And all diseases arising from a disordered Liver or
Stomach, auch as Constipation, Inward Pilea,
1 Fullness or Blood to the Heart. Acidity of tbe
' Stomach, Nausea, Heart Burn, Disgust lor Food,
' Fullness or Weight in tbe Stomach, Sour Eructa-
: tiona. Sinking or Fluttering at tbe pit of tbe
Stomach. Swimming of the Head, Hurried and
Difficult Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart, Cook
ing or Suffocating Sensation when -in a lying
posture. Dimness of Vision, Dote or Webs before
.the Sight, Fever and Dull pain in the Head. De
ficiency of Prespiration, Yellowness of tbe Skin
and Eyes, Pain in tbe Side, Back, Chest, Limbs,
J dec:. Sudden Flushes of Heat; Burning in tha
Flesh, constant Imagining, of Evil, asd Great
Depression of Spirits, can be effectually cured by
using. -- -
Dr. Boofland's Celebrated German Bitters.
PREPARED BY DR. C. M.JACKSON, at the Ger
man Medicine Store, 120 Arch St, Philadelphia
Their power over the abovedisea.es is not excelled,
if equalled, by aay other preparation in tbe U. States
aa the cures attest, in mauy - cases after skillful
phyalciana had failed. . -Thees
Bitten are worthy the attention of invalids.
Possessing great vlrtuea in the reetification of dis
eases ofthe Liver and lesser glands, exercising the
most searching powera in weakness and affectiona
of the digestive orgaus, they Are withal safe, cer
tain and pleasant . .
READ AND BE CONVINCED.
R. B. Pkbkibs. Marietta, Ohio, Feb, 18, 1851. aaid
'Your Bitters are highly prized by thoae who have
uaed them. In a case of Liver complaint, of long
standiug, which bad re.isted the skill of several
Physicians, waa entirely cured by tbe use of five
bottles." C. L. Da abb. Freedom, Portage co..O.,
April S3, 1833. aaid : "The German Bitters yon sent
me last have not yet come to hand, I have been out
of the article for aome time, to the great detriment
of invalida. It is a medicine much thought of and
sought after in thia community." 1
B. M. HoTCHinsof, at. ., Bedford; Cuyahoga CO.,
O. August 86, 1859, said: "The Bitter you ship,
ped me in May last are all gone 1 tbink it a
good medicine, and I am recommending it to my
patienta and friends, (which I do for no other pat
ent medicine.) You-will please forward a large
. S. Fbbbcb. "WooateT, O., sVov. 30, 1853. aaid :
Ihave used some three or four bottlea of Hoofl
and'a German bitters lor Dyspepsia, and derived
great bene fit from their ase. 1 believe them to
be good for all diseases for which they are recom
mended." Wm. Oaa, 'Wooater, O., Octobers. 1859, said :
"You ask me my opinion of tbe German Bit
tera. I have used them for Dyspepsia and Indi;
geation, and take pleasure in stating that I think
they axe the very best remedy extaut for the above
complaints they are decidedly in advance of all
the proprietary medicines of the day . - - '
Mr. Oaa is a distinguished lawyer of Mfoostey.
These Bitters are entirely vegetable. They navel
prostrate tbeayatem, but invigorate it.
For Sale by R. H. CHUBB dc CO., Ashland, and
by Druggists and dealers in medicines everywhere.
Ashland Fob. l.37 ty. ' ' -
A FRESH supply of Wright' t Indian Veg
t.etaale PWt, a standard English Medicine,
for the reventon and cre of disease, to aid
and improve digestion and purify the blood.
Cftr aale at the new Drug Store in Ashland,
bj . - ROLL A H. CHTJBB t CO. ,
Fits! Fits!! Fits!!!
TT KWIS & FLETCHERS' Vegetable Com
Jj pound for the core ol Epilipsy or Fits a
recently discovered invaluable Medicwe,
purely vegetable, lor the care of thia dread
ful diseases. Jasi received aad fax saly by .
jv-i aiseases. . R. H. CHUBB fc Co.!
i ; .".. J Druggists, Aahland, P.
Julyt?, J83 tfl
L :, J
THE GREAT PURIFIER OF THE (BLOOD
NOT, A, fARTJCLE OJ" MlJCjUIlV
... ii. , , .
K Infallible Remedy for Serofafs, King's Evi.
L Rheumatism. Okalt sate Cat aaanaa Rissliaaa.
Pimples or Pustyeaon tha Kata. Blotchaa. au. a
Chronic Sore Eyes, Ring Worm or Tetlar, gcaltpv
Head, jcnlargement and Pain of 4 he Bones -ad
Joists, btubbors V leers. Syphilitic Disorder-,
Lmnbago, Spinal Complaints, and all Diaeaaea
ariains from as inju-litioa. ase ef Mercer. Maaf.
prudence in Life, or Impurity of the Blood.., ,
i bis valuable Medicine,- waica nss necome ceic
brated for the- number ef sxtreordiMry cures ef-r
fected through ita egesey,. haa indocaff the pre
prietora, at the urgent request of their frien. rt
offer it io tbe public, which they do with the -ar
moat confidence in ita virtneaand wonderful enra.
ti ve propertiea. The following certincalee, select,
ed from a large number, are, however, atraasar
testimony than tbe mere word of tha proprietors ;
and are all - fr-em gentlemen well know in their
localities, nl at tha highest xxspectability, ntaay
ef them residing in tbe city of Richmond, Va.
F. Bovdbb, Esq.. of tba Exchange Hotel, Rich'
mond, knows every where, saya h haa seen, tbe
Medicine called Carter's Spanish Mixture adminis
tered in ever a hundred eases, I a asarly ail tke diev
cases for which it is recommended, wits, the most'
astoniabingly good results. Be says it IS the xtotr
extraordinary aseai.tae be ba-veren.---M a. . : .
ant a Fbvbb -traaaT unii-i heresy cent
fy , tbat for three years 1 had Agae and Pavar of the
moat violent eescriptiOBs I had aeveral Pkysist
ans. took larae ansBltmi of stulniae. Msrcurv
end I believe all ths Toaics a-rrenisadaet air
witnoul any permanm rsiiex. - si laar winem vatr-tar-s
8panisb Mixture, two bottles as Wbf esrenvct -r
nauy -corea me, ana t am nappy to emy I aevcaett'
neither Chills or Fever since. I consider it the immt
Tonic in the: world, and the Only aiadicine Ahat
ever reached my case. .
- junn LuauuiiA.-
Beaver Dam, near Richmond, Va. - ,--.-,..''
C- B.LDCX Esq., now in tha city ef Richmond",,
and for many yeara iu the Poet-Office', has auch cos
fideace in tbe- astOBtahingsmcacr'er Carter's
Spanish Mixture, last be has bought upward kc
bottles, which he haa gives away to the assisted..
Mr. Lack saya he ass never kaowa ft te fail whsa
takes according to directions. ... -
Dr. Minns, a practicing Physician, aad formerly
of the City Hotel, in the city of Richmond,, aay a
he haa witnessed in a number of instances the
effects of Carter's Spanish Mixture which -were
moat tvuly .urprisiag. -He - Says ia a ease ef Pea
sumptioa, dependent oa the Li vex, the aeed.sil.cts
were wonderful indeed. 1 " "
i (son M DaiaasB.sf lb rm-of Drfwker es
9f orris, Richmond, was cored of Li vsr Complaint
of 8 years standing, by the use of two fcoiuaa et
Cartel's Spanish Mixture-' -.. jt - --
Gpbat Eds a or Scaorrta. The Editors of the
Richmond Republican bad a servant employed la.
theirpress room; eered-of -rlolest BcTofuia, -cesa.
bined witb Rheumatism, which entirely disabl.aT
him from work. Two bottles of Sartsr'a Spanish
Mixture made a perfect careof him, and ths Edi
ore, in a public notice, aay they cheerfully recom"
mend it to all who are amicteo with aay disease e
the blood." - ' - .
Stk.1. A botbbb aone or Bcaorni.A-l bad s veiy
valuable boy cured of Scrofula by Carter's Spaa,
ish Mixture. 1 coaaider it truly e valuable medi
cine. Jamea M. Taylor, Conductor ea the B. P. as
P. R. R. Co., Richmond. Va.
SALT RHUM OF SO YEARS STANDING CURE
Mr. Jons TnoarrsoB, residing ia the elty of Kick
mond. waa cured by threo-bottleeof Cartera Span
ish Mixture, of Salt Rheum, which he had nearly M
yeara and which all tbe phaaiciaae of the city
could not cure . Mr. Thompson- is a well known
merchant in the city of Richmond, Va., aad ale
core ia moat remarkable.
Wm . A. Mattbbws, of Richmond, had s servant
cured of Syphilis, ia tbe worst form, by Carter's
Spanish Mixture. He aays he cheerfully recom
mends it, and considers it an invaluable medicine.
RicBaaxt R. Wiit, of Richmond, was cured ef
Scrofnla, and what Pbysiciana called confirmed
consumption, by three bottlea of garter, s Spanish
Mixture. -r - , .. -
Knwin Bobtok, commissioner of tbe revease,
says be haa aeea the good effects of Carter's Spaalak
Mixture in a number of Syphilitic caees, and. says
it is a perfect cure for tbat horrible diaease.
Wxt. G-. Habwoob, of Richmond, cored ef Old.
sores and Ulcera, which disabled him Irom walk
ing. Took a few bottlea of Carter's Spanish Mix
ture, and was enabled to walk - without a cratsb.
in a abort time permanently cured. -
Principal Depota at M. Wm Ct-osa ek Co., He.
83, Maiden Lane, Mew York ... . .
T. W. Dvott ac Sons, No. 13S, North Sd Street.
Philadelphia. ' '- .1
BsMnxTTdiBxKBS. No.lSS. MaiaSt., Richmeed,
Aad foraals vf R. B. Cbsbb, Ashland, H. See,
dc Co. Savanna. J.KasKucasa, Hayeavilla, J. Horn.
Mas, Jeromeville, Ahosbsob dc RowaB, Loudoat
ville, and Dealers ia Medicines everywhere. . . ,i
Jan. 18, '54.- . . n3lyr
Philadelphia Medical House Established Id
years age, by Dr. K1NKELIN, corner ot Tbitv
and Union streets, between Spruce Piaer
Philadelphia, Pa . .- .-:-' V.
Invalids are apprised that Dr. KiBelia csb
fines his practice te a particular breach ef med
icine which engages bis amdivided sttestior
He cstions the aafbrtanate agaiasf the abBee
of mercury; thousaads areaaaaally merearial
ixed out of life. Recent affections sre prompt
ly extinguised. Tventy yeart of Experience
in tbe treatment vf A class of diseases hitherto
neglected aad imperfectly uaderalood r iias en
abled Dr Kinkelin, (Anther or a work oa Self
Preservation,) to prove that nine-tenths of tbe
causes of nervous debility, local and constitu
tional weakness,, aeautai asd physical suffer
ing, are traceable to certain habits, forming the
most secret yet deadly and fatal springe, ef
domestic i.isery end premature mortality. ..
Take Particular Not ice. There isaa-evil b-a.
bitsametimes indulged in by boys, in solitude,
oftea growing up with them to manhood, and
which, if not reformed ia doe time, it not only
begets serious obstacles to tnatnmeaiat happi
bsss, but gives rise te a series of protracted,
insiduous aad devastating affectiona. Few ed
thoae wbo give way to thia per sic ions pi se
ries are "aware of the consequences, until 4bey
find the.nerv.oua system shattered, feel strings
and unacconatable feelings, and vague fears
in the mind." '
. The uofcrtanate thee' affected becomes fee.
ble, is ancble to labor with accustomed viget,
or to apply his mind to study i his step is tar
dy and weak, he is. dull, irresolute, aad en
gages in. his i port with less energy tbsa asaal.
- If he emancipate-bimaalf before- the. prae
bas done its worst, ssd enter, mstrimoay,. his
marriage ia unfruitful, aad hia sense tela him that
thia it canned by bis follies esrly. These are eer.
aiderationa which abuald awaken tha atteatiea
of those aimilarly aituated. -. , -' t
Marriage requires the fulfillrajent of several
conditions, in order that it may be really the
eaaae of mutual bappiness. Conic) the Tell'
which covera the origin of domestic wretched
ness be raised, and ita true aource ia every in
stance disclosed in how many conld it be
traced to physical disqaalificatioaa and their
atteadsat disappointments! .Apply thea while
it is yet time, ia order to have yonr unstrung
and relaxed organiiatioarebraeed, from makiaj
your caae known to one who, from pducatiea,
aad reapeetability, can eertainlv be sevivifie
Remember that he who places hmsa!f un
der Dr, Kiuelin'a treMment, may reiigioeslx
confided in bia honor aaa gentleman, aad rely,
upoa the aasosanpe, that the secrets of Dr. K.'a
patienu will never bp disclosed. ; ..
Young maa-r-let no false modesty deter yea,
from making your ease known to one who,
from education aad reapectibility, eaa certain-1
ly befriead you. .,
Too many think they will coaeeal the secret!
in tbeir own hearts, and cure tbemaelvea.
Alaa! bow often- la thia a fatal delusisa, and)
how many a promiaing youne; anaa, who might
have been an ornament to society, has faded
from the earth. -
Strictures ofthe urethra are rapidly removed
by the application of a new therepWotic'aT,
agent, used only by Dr. K. Wcakheet And
Constitutional debility promptly cured, an J Jji1
vigor rettored. - -
Conntry InvaHds ean.have, by etatihg their
caae explicitly, together with all their symp
toms, per Jetter enclosing a remittance) Dr.
E.'a medicine, appropriated accordingly,
i Forwarded to any part ofthe Uaited States,
and packed secure from DAMAGE or CURIOSf
ITY. ' '
TsusA and, Jkfed e mifreue Life or a wmu.
car. Zo--A:ia.Aa s Sell Preeervaaem Only
It ia a work eminently reqoired, ea a taeea
of reforming the vices of, the sge in which -
live. - Also, ',,ii....f.
. JfATDRBS CTJI1JE, . ,'
WUk wntee fer the freUnfeeien ef lifejn from
-J-- -.' the free. - -.- -' t
i A letter.-with a remittance ef tS seats, ex.
tbe value in post stamps, addressed to Dr. Kiel
elin, Philadelphia, Pa., will aeenre a copy or
either ofthe above hooka by retara mail ; o.
13 copies will be seat tree of postsgs for 411
Booksellers, Canvassers, . Travelling . Agastr
ic., supplied wholesale at tbe publisher's pri
ces, which sdmit of a large rofit- mWjtfl
letter wtuct be poet ereV - ' - - i
March 99ad, 1254. Iy44
' V,S T TJ ywlll7 -aa.aws.a ;
8HES wanted by the eobecriber, at his
. Aaharv ia Aahland, for wbicb the hiehea .
B.. .....a Hal.aal
market price-wilt be paid-in gooda.' --
October 3,1883. 34f '"i