Newspaper Page Text
From the Home Journal.
The Pig Interest.
The corner of the IlinliUml 1Wm olili.li
forms our neighborhood (a cluster of three
rural villages, cut nff I y Mtodna Creek
nd Its toll bridge from the city-reach iuflu-
ennea of Nnwliurnht ia plinrn,iiiirl i.rii.ii.
live and rural. With no pinn-applcs fiir sale,
no frequen.ation hy the gentlemen and Indies
wfio runic a twnntv-fntir linnr ivriirstiiina frnm
New-York, no billiard tnliln and no new
paiier, it is on eddv of Hill life, left IM-Iiiml
in uiirippleri simplicity hy the current of
proffrrss. Delishlfullv uimfli-rterf n,l fr.
mer-like aa I i to hcrenliouls ia, however, tre
have a crnu of ninth rowdies with a twist
to thuir tails and they overrule the hiw
etlectually as the rowdies of New York, and
nd by the anme sort of licit admission in
the mind of the public. The ps iultrtst is
loo siroiiB lo be mtiUhd tmlh.
Hut the wav in whieh tl. l.;,,l.r.la, :
openly claimed for these rural rowdies in the
verv heart of our nreiiv villnirn nf Punter.
burv fur instance. I verv n.r...,i. fi,,i
any ono of those nice white houses along
me siren, win come me moat dainty looking
young lames, iresli iroin tasty parlors, and
mammas that take a magazine. The pretty
white fence encloses a little garden, with
flowerbeds edged with box, rose-bushes and
lilacs. Poor bells, or hraps knocker of course.
hiiJe the gate, all is "genteel." Outside
the gate, however in the street on the
aidewalk right before the front door and
tinder the parlor w indnwa stnnds the family
pig trough. The family pigs hnvo the run lif
the village during the day, and at night and
morning they como home for their own par
ticular swill eaten, iff the evening, pel Imps,
wmie me piano is playing on the other side
of the pretty white fence. In dry weather,
when there is no bed of mud in the enrringe
track in the centre of the street, the gentle
man pig stretches himself scross the sidewalk
to sleep; and, on your way to the post-office,
your may walk around a score or more, or
take the middle of the street. You rent""''
lug. You see pig. Ion smell pig. JJut
ucaumui young indies sit III
just over the fence.
The cottagers in the country around would
lit less particular, of course, if there were
a way to he so, than the more genteel villag
ers but the ig-trnugh outsido the gate is
tho unvarying feature. Ami these gentlemen
Outlaws know the country, uud take long
walks. Leavo a liar down, or let your visit
ors from curiosity (as happens to me every
day) forget to shut your gate ni they enter,
and the pigs are all over. They rooted up,
for me, yesterday, a green slope, covered w'uh
laurels, UKn the lieauly of which I had
particularly set my heartrhcrishing it for n
foreground to a picture somo artist will paint
for me and it took me and my man an hour
to get the unpunishnblo defiicurs out onco
more on the highway. They get in at night.
Here and there one climbs ii wall like a
clutnsey hoy, ilrnggirg it after him as he goes
over. The religious bearing of this " hard
trial" is perhaps tho only one that enn he
safely dwelt upon. One does not say his
prayers near so easily, I find, after driving
out pigs morning and evening, nor begin very
immediately again, to 'lovu his neighbor u
It is against the law everybody knows
for pigs to ho turned loose on a public high
way. And any one of my daily trespassers,
rould be lawfully driven, hy me, five miles to
the nearest " pound " I could then lawfully
take pains that the sheriff gave notice to the
owner that bis pig was there lawfully see
that the poor aniinul was kept from starving
for the several days before he might betaken
away lawfully go four or five miles to attend
the justices' court, and appear as prosecutor
lawfully pay my own expenses for this two
or three weeks of trouble, travel and vexiiliou
and lawfully make on enemy for life of the
owner of the trespassing? swine, who would
perhaps hove a dollar of fine to pay, in con
sequence of my prosecution of him. All
this it costs to follow up one trespass by one
pig. 1'ig endurance costs less.
lint the village of Newhurg, only four
miles from lit, has outlived this stage of
irogres. Fig- vagrancy has been put down
n its beautiful streets owing, however, to
the resolute public spirit of a single indivd
nol. Downing, to whum tho country owes
ao much for its advances of refinement
and emhelishmcut, undertook to suppress
pig nt New burgh, whero he resided. He
Was told it wns Quixotic that the time,
money nnd trouble it would cost might ruin
him that the grounds would he disfigured,
his trees girdled, and his garden of precious
plants all torn in pieces by tho infuriated
people Ihut the poor had no place to keep
pigs, oiid there was much lo be got by n
smart pig on the public highway. 1 1 is self
interest, and pity liir the pig proprietor, were
IkmIi appealed to. I In persevered, however,
patiently uud long mill succeeded.
Now we want such a pig-npoHtle in Can
terbury some public spiiited, generous uud
kindly mull, who will make himself beloved
and remembered by such a crusade of un
popularity against the rowdies at our gates.
We wuit lor him, us New Yoik waits lir tier
pig-apostles. Let us make ready to give
lo their advents a welcome.
' I I
An Interesting Story Well Told.
FROM THE REPUBLIC.
Chat with tub Coxni'CTon. "It's not
often a man loses any thing by kindness.
1 know a litilo mutter of that sort saved my
life, and perhaps the lives of many others at
the same time."
M How was that?" asked we of our friend
RHwIings, the model conductor.
" Why, we had an Irishman on this roml
watching' a tunnel. It was warm weiither,
ao he used to go into the tunnel lo keep cool.
I rather think he used to take a litlln liquor
when he was lonesome ; any way, ho laid
down on the track ono day to listen for I lie
cars. He (ell asleep, and very imprudently
got his bead cut off' by the express train.
well, there was the Inst of that liiuhmun.
liters was the devil's own row in the shuniy
when we took the poor fellow up, and we
got owey as soon as we decently could, for
you know it's not agreeable to lie surrounded
with a detracted family when you're neither
doctor nor a nurse nor a preacher, gome
how I waa always sorry when 1 parsed that
place J of course 1 felt us if not exactly the
la im some day, and then there'd be another I
Hung imi ju.i nan, nngnt happen
on the track, and soon heard some one ahead
'homing. I was then out on tlie platforin.
nsj'lllB ""'gi'ipcr slacked up and stopped the
row in a family. I told my wife about It,
and ahe sent the family lome little things.
The widow of the dead Iriahman wee
Catholic, and, aa I waa then on very fast
train, I would sometimes take up the old
woman on Sunday and carry her to church
nt Alattinshurgh. I somehow thought it was
"iHfuetion to her to go to church, for she
n"J '" ,i,,le chance in worll, anyhow,
certslidy did not expect to get any thing for
it In this world, and 1 extiected they had so
m"p" "red ogainat me in the other that it
W"1',';'"''! amount to any thing there.
" That waa during the summer. Onanism
Mxt winter it was very cold, and the
mottntniiisi were covered with snow t we
were running to make time, when, on turn,
i"g a curve, the engineer saw a waving licit1
euK1". "' we gm out ann went aneaii in
he ilurk to see wlml was the mntter. 1 here
, wnK A '"rt-'e landslide had f.tllen aernes
" track, near the ahnnty or that ohl Irish
woman. She had built up a InrffO fire on
wolrhed for the train, for the curves were so
nrp that we might Imve been on the slid
before wo could see it. So. when we run
"I' ,l"'re wn ol(' '"'tyi Wl,h "cr e"co
" i ' ".""'(""K
i'g'"-"""se, ami mcro were me inn
Irish carrying brush, like so many littlo hen
vers. Flic had watched all that night in the
the cold. Hut for her, in another minute
we should have run into a pile of dirt and
stone as big as Illiniums Hotel. I sliouh
have got a ' pit ticket,' certain, for I was on
the platform. What would have becomo of
the passengers and train you can guess as
wen as i can.
We expressed a hopo that the old woman
linn ncen properly rewarded.
"The passengers mode up about eighty
dollars : the company afterwards cave her a
shanty rent free, the brakemen and engineer
uoiigiit tier a cow, anil she mado out very
well. Hot when I handed the money to her
nun iiigiu, sua sum : 'Uiiillumen and ladies,
I'm thankful, and may ye liiver know the
wnni oi wnol ye give inc. lint what I did
was mostly on account of him, there. Ho
was kind and thoughtful to the poor and the
""lifted, and I'd a watched till 1 froze before
I I t . . ... w .
ni rum solium nave coins to nun, n J could
Helped it." "
" D n the thing, it mado mo choke right
" Posscn jars fiir the Itela-ny." " Don't for
get your umlirello, sir: there ninM be an
explosion, and you'd want it to keep off the
cinders." ' Let me pass your hondlmx, miss."
Take core of your little boy, madam, no
insurance on him." "All right! gouhead!"
The Middle Aged Man.
Should wo trouble our heads when the first
Gently hints that full half is expired of our
Wo have had, and enjoyed (whilo it lasted) our
Xor if sll tho mirlh spent of tho MidilU Ajtd
Lively feat, tho bold jump, tho brisk danco sro
Our pleasures are formed on the quieter plan ;
tho mind's calm enjoyment the frame's wan.
Aro mnro than mado up in the UulUt Aged
Whilo wo haunt less and less, grand assemblies
In snug social meetings wo mix when wo can;
Not Com us" cup that transforms men to beasts,
But the tempcrato gloss choers the ilidtlle
Fair usurpers of hearts, ws are not let me say.
Estranged from your empire, nor under its
Ye prefer younger subjects, and rightfully mar.
Tho the fuircst oft smiles on tho MiMIt A.jtd
We still have our passions, but, reason our
Tho harsh we keep under, tho gentle wo fan ;
Kind affections are cherished, resentment sub
side, And the charities grow tn the lliddlt Aged
For wisdom and goodness in mortals to sock,
We forbear, wo have learnt on our nature to
Since youg men aro head-strong, and old mon
They are found, if at all, in tho Middle Aged
Advertising for a Wife.
Nit scm ron thb nxis
A New York youth furnishes the following
statement of his personal experience, to thu
editor of the New York Weekly messenger:
In Feruary lust I was in Boston. A friend
ininn, for a joke, advertised fur a wil'u
worth one thousLiid dollurs. A ludy an
swered, requesting and interview, under the
assumed numeof "Aduleidu Muck." 1 replied
her note, apparently, in good earnest.
wrote again iiamviiig n time and place
meet. I met her, and found her lo be well
accomplished, in the first society, with weal
thy connections, &c. She had answered for
joko. We became interested in each
other. She introduced me lo her relations,
horn I found lo be of the Ion. We wem
engaged. All her friends were in fiivor of
maicn except Her lullier. The I81I1 of
June waa nppoiuled for our wedding. I re
lumed to New York in April. Sho wrote to
three limes a week, ossevarnting tliat
nothing but ilcaili should part us. Sho wrote
nave me gei ine cortilicato of the city clerk
where 1 lived, and hurry up my cakes. I
have it. She thou wrote to me aa we were
aoon lo lie married, she would want a
great many things, and her fnthor, though
very wealthy, would not fit her out, because
would not marry the one he wished her
and therefore ahe desired nie to send her
soma money. I mailed her money in pres.
ence of the clerk of the post office, lo the
amount of Jfi03, since when ahe will have
nothing to do with me not even to answer
letters, or give a reason for cutting mo.
Now, what course should I ink ? '.... I
make it case of false pretense, or would it
better to bring
an action for breach of
promise? If the tatter, must I not tender
my humble self prior to the day apppointed
for our wedding ? Hove I a right to publish
her letters? If so, it will he a rich treat for
uppertendom. I am hound to have my six
hundred dollars' worth in some way.
The editor of the Messenger gives the tad
the following "advice gratis:"
We publish the unhappy experience of a
victim in sesrch of a wife, with a melancholy
rleasure, for the benefit of mankind at large,
le appears to have been " taken in and done
for" completely. As to his (XXI, no com
plaint before any police justice, or dread
magnate of the law, will ever bring back one
farthing of it to his bleeding pocket, since,
according tn the familiar ruling in criminal
charges of this nsture, the prosecutor must
at least have exercised ordinary piudence.
The law will not punish one who merely
makes a dupe of another. The question of
the puhhcntinn of the the letters is not her
horn of the dilemma. Hlie would probably
frustrate his attempt hy injunction, lletween
law and love, his homls snd heart are pretty
well bound. We mlviso him to make a note
of his Huston courtship and turn over a new
Growth of New-York.
The Brooklyn Circular has the following
graphic picture of the growth of this Em
porium and its chief suburb: Tribune.
"Fostt-six Yfass Aoo." As we took
our scat in one of the boats of the South
ferry a few evenings since, an elderly gentle
man in a social mood seated himself beside
us, and coinmonccd rcmnrking upon the
contrast thnt llio present conveyances for
crossing the river presented with those of
forty r.r fitly years. " r oriy-six years ago.
he sn id, " we hud lo cross this furry hy means
of a horso-hnat. We were then an hour in
crossing, and tho fare was twenty-five cents."
Now we cross in ftvo minutes and the fure
one cent. "Brooklyn." he continued, "wns
then only a little villnire, and the nnpulnlioii
New-York was 75,000." Now the City
Brooklyn numbers 100,000, nnd llmt of
New York about 000,000 inhabitants.
Steamboats, railroads, the fclegrnpli and
ens, were things tintlinucht of then" Each
these had come into use and effected a
revolution since he was young man. He
witnessed the starting of the first steamlioiit
that ever made a trio un llie North Itivnr.
The foot of Fulton-at, Now-York, (thu pres
ent site of tho Fulton ferry buildings, b it
then a sand bank, with no hnildincs in its
vicinity,) was tho point of departure of Ful
ton's strange little craft on its trial trip. A
temporary staging was erected along tiio
loping snore of sand, upon which was as-
the gazing mullitiido thnt both cheer
nnd hooted the advent of steam, us it
made its first siiressfiil dthul before the pco-
ot iew-l orK City. Our informant fur
told us that in a newspnper printed at
tima it was stnted that us the bout moved
the river, pufline. smnkinir, and snort in if.
against the lide, it so friiihtened some of the
sailors on other vessels that they full on their
nees, pmntr to be delivered from the Evil 1
" The first steamboat that was ever onnlicd .
any practical purpose was built by Robert '
ultnn, ut New-York, in 1807,and wns named
North River. Hi r engine was IA horse
power; and she was 3! hours in making the
passage between New-York and Albany.
sane passage by steamboat is now made
from six to nine hours, and by railroad in
Asa specimen of the true spirit of nil ner-
seditions on account of religious professions,
subjoin the succinct history of the nerse
inn nnd martyrdom of John lluss, in some
measure the pioneer and founder of Protest
antism : Investigator,
" John lluss, from whom the Hussites take
their unme, wos born in a littlo village in
Bohemia, called lluss, and livad nt Prague
high reputation, both on account of the
sanctity of his manners and the purity of
nie, ns wen os lor 111s uncommon erudi
tion and eloquence.
"Adopting the sentiments of Wickliffesml
Wnldeuses, he began in the yenr M07
openly to oppose and preach against divers
errors in doctrine ns well as errors in disci
pline then reigning in the church.
" There were other circumstances thnt
tended lo inflame the reigning clericnl powers
against him. He adopted the philosophical
opinions of the Realists, nnd vehemently
npposed the Normnlists whose number and
power were considerable at Prague.
"In 1100, lluss began to inveigh with
greater freedom than formerly against the
and corruptions of the clergy ; and lo
recommend, in a public manner, thu writings
opinions of Wieklifl'e, as fur as tliej re
to the despotism of the Court of Rome
corruption of the clergy. Hence an
accusation was brought against him in the
1410, before the irihunul of John XXIII.,
whom he was solemnly expelled from the
communion of tho church. Notwithstand
ing this sentence of excommunication, he
proceeded to expose the Romish church with
fortitude and zeal that were almost univer
sally applauded. This eminent man was
equally sincere and fervent, his zool was ar
dent, though his prudence was not always
circumspect. He did not seem to lie aware
the profession of religion wos some
times but a clonk for the bluckest of turpi
tude, the bloodiest of crimes. He was sum
moned to appear before the council of Con
stance. Secure, as he thought, from the
of bis enemies, by the safe-conduct
grunted him hy ilia Emperor Sigismund for
journey to Constance, his residence in
place, and his return to his own country,
I lima obeyed the orders of the council,
apienred Itefore it, to prove his inno
cence. But, by the most scandalous breach
plighted faith, he was cast into prison,
declared a herotio because he refused to
guilty against tho dictates of his own
conscience; and in obedience to the orders
the council waa burned alive in 1415, a
punishment which he endured with great
fortitude, magnanimity and resolution. When
chain was put upon him at the stake, and
fnggola were piled un to his verv naeb.
Duke of Bavaria desired him to abjure.
No,' said lluss, ' I never preached any doe-
ui an evu tenuency J ana wiiat I taught
my lips I seal with mv blood!' The
of Bavaria ordered the martyr's clothes
be caat into the flames, and the ashes of
body to be thrown into the Rhine." . j
BY WILLIAM M. BURLEIGH
Inaction now is crime. The old earth reels
Inebriate with guilt and vice, grown bold,
Laughs innocence to scorn. The thirst for gold
Hath msde men demons, till the heart that leels
The impulse of impartial love nor kneels
In worship foul to Mammon, is eontemn'd,
lie who has kept his purer faith, snd stemm'd
Corruption's tide, and from the ruffian heels
Of impious tramplers rescued peril' d right,
Is called fsnstic, snd with scoffs and sneers
Maliciously asaail'd. The poor man's tears
Are unregarded the oppressor's might
Ravored as law snd ha whose righteous way
Dcpsrts from avil, makes himself a prey.
O, marry tho man you love, girls,
If you can got him at all
If he is as rich as a Crocus, girls,
Or as poor as a Job in his fall.
Pray, do not marry for pelf, girls,
'Twill bring your souls into thrall,
But marry tho man you lovs, girls,
If his purse be ever so small.
O, never marry a fop, girls, .
Whether ho is little or fall
Ho will make a fool of himself and you
He knows nothing well but to drawl.
But marry a sober man, girls,
There sro but few on this ball
And you'll never rue the day, girls,
That you ever married st sll.
A Youthful Cuvier.
We coll attention to the fitct that Cinein
null is tn furnish to the scientific world one
of iheinost accomplished uatiirnlists of tho
H'o huvo for some lime past been much
interested in a young man, a native of this
city, named W. II. B. Thomns. We first
knew Thomas as a newspaper carrier in '48:
his inuiHiial knowledge ol botonv, geology.
nnd zoology was then the remark of all.
Soon after this he obtuiued employment as
an assistant teacher in cue ol our schools, al
a salary that barely sufficed lo buy meal and
coins for Ins aged mother. We met him
again in tint spring of '51 at the Cincinnati
meeting of the American Association fiir tho
Advancement of Science. In the proceed
nas of this body he took on interest thnt
surprised nil whoso observation was drawn
hy his eager listening and large collections
ot minerals, plniitH, and lossils. Here lie at
tracted the attention of Professor Beard ami
Professor Henry, of the Smithsonian Insti
tute. For some months past we had seldom met
with our eccentric friend, but we encountered
I'lin Into Inst evening nt fue Little Alinmt Kail
rond depot A huge blank book. Inliellud
.Vur on Fottil Infuiorio' tinder one arm. a
shirt and a pair of socks under the other.
!,e. ,'at! i"Ht .'rived from Washington, ond
""'t i'ocket liiseominiMion as naturalist
V" wonnjr cipramon, wmcii
anils from New Y'ork next week. He hud
applied to Professor Henry for some oppor
tunity to work in the United Slides Coast
Survey, and thnt gentlemen had procured
an appointment to the honorable post in the
polar expedition, where he will have the rar
opportunity lo pursue his favorite studies,
and lo place his name among those of dis
tinguished scientific discoverers.
Mr. T. leaves this evening for New York.
where he joine his shin. We honrlilv wish
him what he eminently deoerves the highest
success. Cincinnati Commercial, Miy U0.
A Friend to Uncle Tom.
Wm. L MuCulla M. D., a unique specimen
tha Old School Presbyterian order, who has
had little credit for kindly feeling towsrd any
body that was tiucturod with radicalism or anti
sluvery, has wiitten lately a vindication of
Uncle Tom," that is the keenest thing out.
From a crowd of excellent things, we quote a
fow of tho objections to it. Uo says : Pa.
Freeman. ' '
" If I understand tho cliiiuo, they condemn
the book upon two grounds. One is that It
gives s fulse view of fuuts ; another, that it
gives an unfavorable view of characters. With
them thcro sre two requisites to the justifica
tion of tho writer. One is, that she should
tell the truth ; another that she should speak
favorably, as they do, of tho cavaliers. These
the two requisites which Ahab demanded of
Micaiah, the prophet. Ore was that ho should
tell the truth ; another that hs should speak fa
vorably, as tho false prophets did, of tho king
and his fuvorito project. Tho prophet told tho
truth, but would not fliittor the guilty. So she
tells tho truth, though it fulls heavily upon the
" What is tho jjihi with which it is written?
is truly a religious book. It breathes tho
spirit of Gospel wisdom and piety, and of Chris
tian martyrdom. It has more puro and impor
tant doctrinal instruction, and more attractivo
porsuasives to godliness than many wh ile vol
umes of modern theological. I envy not the
man or woman who can read that book with
out having the heart sweetly snd profitably
exorcised in love to Qod snd love to man.
" But she has brought odium upon Congress,
hope of the world I You might as well say
that a carrion wss tho hope of our niarkot.
" But she has scandalized American institu
tions. Yes. She has scandalized the burlcsquo
chivalry of America, which glories In crushing
innocent and helpless instead of redressing
thoir wrongs. She has scandalized tha grand
compromise, which turns tho free northern
whits man Into a whfpper-in for a southern
" But Uncle Tom is a most destructive woap.
against light and liberty and roligion." Not
fast. If it were so, the Pope would flood
Italy with a translation, and feast tha writer in
Vatican. Why ho ha honored the book
with his prohibition t Because it is the most
powerful plea of the ago for that liberty which
bleeds, and for that Bible which he burns.". 1
FOR SALE. Dr. K. G. Thomsa oftera
for ante his dwelling In Marlboro', Stark Co.
An excellent location for a physician.
Private Iflcdicnl Institute.
THE subscriber would respectfully an
nounce that this Institution will commeuco
its next term with still greater advantages
than ever before offered, on Monday, the 3d
01 uctohcr next.
The design is as heretofore, to render the
course of siuny useful, attractive, interesting
and practical; to ibis end be will endeavor
to illustrate nnd as luras possible demonstrate
Students desirous of availing themselves
nt a thorough course of instruction, will hero
find the requisites for speedily acquiring
knnwiniige ol the science in ail its branches.
Among the menus at command lor demon
strating may be found a fine
FRENCH OBSTETRICAL MANIKIN,
Skeletons, wet and dried preparations, Lira
nixr.D and hundreds of other Anatomical
Plates. A collection of 'most approved col
orcd plates illustrative of Mfihcai. Hot a it
and Patiiolout. A well selected Modem
Library with numerous illustrations, contain'
ing works on all the various brnnehes, and
splendid as well as on extensive CABINET
ot CAk I s, purchased at great expense,
though surpassing far any thing of .1 like
character in the State, if mil In tho Country,
to no lounil m possession nl any private
I'hysicinn or institution. Altogether nltord
ing an opportunity of no ordinary character
for (ieiitletnen mid Ladies fiir acquiring
thorough I'ractical knowledgo ol A.iatomv
and Piirsiof.our or llie Scie.icr. of Medicine.
And to make the coursn still more useful
nnd attractive, has just effected nn arrange
ment with Mr. Ai.i'Rr.D Hoi.RnooK, whose
leaching talent is of Ihe holiest order, to
leach the elemen's of I'iiii.osot'iir nnd
Cur.MisTar, by which the class limy hnvo
access lo his extensive and splendid appara
tus, one of the best in the Suite.
In nil the nhnve course, important nssin'.
once will bo nflbrd-d and a general oversight
of the Ladies' D.ipui-tmeut rendered by Airs.
Ii L. Thomns.
No applicant will bo received on nny other
terms than hy Ihe best Medical Schools, In
point of niiniiimeuts and moral character.
iL.lt.tls ol studies with dully recitation,
for a full course ia three years, including two
courses ol Lectures. Hint lor Aiialoniv.
Physiology and Hygiene, six months, prepar
atory to lecturing. Students lo thu latter
furnishing their own text hooks.
1 union ono hundred dollars for Ihe first.
thirty dollars for the second course.
Good and convenient boarding can be pro
cured nt $l,t'i to l,.r0 per week. Thus is
combined cheapness wild rnre and extensive
opportunities fiir knowledge, making this n
mice noiiiiiy desirable as it ut once Places 11
within the means of almost all.
Further information nnd satisfactory ref
erence given by addressing llie subscriber.
K. U. I HUM AS, M. D.
Muilboro', July 1, 1853.
WATER-CURE AKD INFIRMARY,
FOR THE CVRE OF CIIROX1C DISEASES
Located at Ouanvillb, Lickino Co.. O.. and
combines the advantages of other good estab
lishments, a hcultliy location, a supply of puro
wutor, gymnasium, a skilful ludy in charuo of
mo lemius pauonts, a physician who has hsd an
extensivo practice of 'li ycors, fee, &c.
Females who have beon confined to thoir bods,
unahlo to walk or sit up for fiom ono tn twenty
years, in consequence of nervous, spinal, or
merino uisco-c, sre especially invitoa to corres
pond with or visit us. Universal success in
tho troatinont of this class of diseases has given
us eontlilonce, ifnd we say to all such, oven
tnnugn nicy have sullcroJ much of mony Phy.
icians, make ono more trial. Terms frnm $ 0
to $12 per week. Putients furnish towels and
paoaing matoriuls. Address,
W. W. BANCROFT.
Granville, Nov. 6, '42.
NEW YANKEE NOTION HOUSE.
IIIIOOKE Ac WIIITNEV,
Aa 41 Dank etrcet, over Goodale, Muigrate $ Co.,
A KB now opening a laruo and com nie to as
ii. sortmcnt of all kinds uf Yamkkb Notions
a.nu ancy U 00 im, embracing a treat variety
of styles of Pocket Cutlery, Oold und Silver
vtaicnct. Mom reus, Jewelry, Stationery,
Combs, Thread, Silk and Twist. Buttons. Km.
ponders, Noedlos and Pins, Poekot Books, port
Monies, &c, which aro oflerod to the trudo at a
small advunce from manufacturers' prices.
Also, a largo assortment of Tailors' Trimmings
and Furnishing Goods, such as Canvass, Pud
ding, Silccia, Silk and Worsted Serges, Silk
and Marseilles Vesting, Ilundkerchiufs, Cra.
vats, Nock Tics, &o.
HOSIERY AN DfcG LOVES.
Wo think in this department of our business
we can present great indifcomcnta to buyors, as
our stock is bought direatly from importers,
and will bo sold at New York Jobbing prices.
WHITE GOODS, LIKENS AND RIBBONS.
We invite tho nttontion of all closo buyers to
this branch ot our business, with the conttdont
assurance that our prices w ill defy all competi
tion, our stock being lurge, and consisting of
JoconoU, Plaid, Cambric, Book and Swiss Mus.
lin, Dotted Swiss Tumbnurd Book Mull, IMull
and Nainsook Muslm, Tuflcta and Satin Rib
CEBJUN SILVER AXD PLJTED WARE.
From the celebrated manufactories of F.
Curtiss It Co., Hull, Elton ft Co., and will be
sold at manuluuturors' prices.
A good assortment at low figures.
We would call attention ot harnosa snd shoe
makers to this article, as it is of superior qual
ity, snd as we buy it in large quantities, we
can sell it as cheap as the cheapest.
We cannot enumerate sll the articles in 'out
stock, nor the bargains wo harcjin reserve for
our customers. We expect of course thoy will
all fovor ua with a call, when wa will convinea
by an examination of our prices, that we will
all cases soil as low as snr of tha Kui.m
Jobbing houses, and warrant our goods to cor-
tvsjiuuu wuu samples. -
11KOOKE ft WniTNEV.
41 Bank street, ovr Uoodale, Uusgrava & Ce.
Also Agents for tha sals of
CVs knives, and J. R. livid' wbif.
A General assortment of New Books ami
Wnll Pnprr and Notion.
Just opened at McMILLAN'S BOOK-STORE.
which the publio are requested to eall and ex
April 7, 1833.
Key to L'sicle Toni'S Cnbin,
Just received at McMillan's Book Store.
SPENCER AND FA1RCUILD'3
Celebrated Gold Pens. Every Pen warrant
ed. At McMillan's Book Store.
,TI VTr.ltl II.S for Artificial Flowers. A
full assortment at tho Salem Book Store.
For salo at McMILLAN'S Book-Store.
WIDE, WIDE WOULD asdQUEECHV,
At McMillan's Book-Store,
White Muvc and Uncle Tom,
At McMillan's Book-Storo.
Fantiet of a IVhimsicul Man and Itoodt Ilumo
At McMillan's Book-Store.
HAWTHORNE'S ft GRACE AGUII.AU'8
At McMillan's Book-Store.
Andrew Juckaon Davis' Works,
At McMillan's Book-Store.
DICKS WORKS AND BIBLES,
For salo cheap ut McMillan's Book-Storo.
300 VOLUMES OF MINIATURE POETS,
At MuMilliau's Book-Store.
AUkinde of lliitorical and Poetical Bookt,
At McMdlisn's Book-Storu.
MEDICAL BOOKS AND DICTIONARIES,
At McMillan's Book-Store.
All kinds of School Books. Slates. Pencils.
Pluin and Fancy Stationary, Wholesule and
Retail at McMillan's Book-Store.
A Good assortment of Wnll Pa ner.
Window Paper und Tire llonrd
Print, At McMillan's Book-Store
BLANK BOOKS AND MEMORANDUMS
YANKEE NOTIONS AND TOYS,
In great Variety at McMillan's.
POCKET MAPS of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois,
Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa and Minnesota,
At McMillan's Book-Storo,
. i". .0
Every Book bi the market can be'
procu'odby calling at i. McMILLAN'S Cheap
Book-Sitorc, five doors East of the Towu Hull,
Muin-St., Sulcm, O.
SPRING AND SUMMER-GOODS. '
THE subscribers aro now receiving a large
addition to their stock of Spring and Saaiaier
Goods, among which will bo found Dress Silks
Dress and Veil Beragcs, Bvrsgo Delaines, Chul-'
les Clothes, ' all Wool Dc I.aiues, Do Bcges
Velvet Do Laines, fcc, fcc. '
Also.a largo lot of MAG.XJFICE.XT PLAIN ,
AND FANCY SHAWLS, whieh.will bo sold
as cheap as at any other houso in Ohio. A
great variety of Men's and Boy's Summer Wear '
embracing plain and fancy Cwhmorctts, Cos- ,
simcrcs, Linen and Cotton Goods; Hats, Caps -Shoos,
. Alto, an auortmtnt of Free Lobar Goodt. -
Dnnt forget that ws keep Groceries, Wholesale
and ltetail, aa low as anybody else.
TOML1NSON, 8TRA1TON & Co.
Amerkuit litoci, .Sukm, O.
May 10, 1853.
. JAMES BAUNABy, '
iJeMam-St., One Door tVett of Sultm Booh.'
store, Salem, Ohio. '
Coats, Vests, Pants, &o., Mado to order and
vtanuniea 10 uive Satisfaction.
The Tailoring Uusii.eu in n . i.
earned on as heretofore.
Tho Sugar Creek Falls Water Cure.
TWELVE miles H.,iS . r...:n-
- ,- r. 11 1101 unucr
tho chargo of Drs. Frsaso, is supplied with,
puro solt spring water, ana conducted on Dure-
llrdronathiu nriiwinle V . r
- - 1 1 u ,1TB no aruss.
llicy are Oulv hlmlrmieoa tn tl,. ...i:.-i
,. - - - Guru
UISOUSO. ihe success auhi.ih h.. v... r... ...
tlod our clfjrts to alloviuto tho sufferings ot
.....uu..., c.uici us 10 spcuK confidently ot
tho virtuos of pure eaft water, a proper diet, fce..'
Terms, five dollurs in ordinary cases, pava- "
ble weekly. Ir. T f. m;i.i. i, '.'Li , .
can Hydropathic In.tituto, and Editor of the
Nichols' Health Journal, in noticing the Water
Curo movements of tho country, says of us ;
"Dr. Fries, a most thorough and enorgotio
hvaidmi. has 1 Vin. I'.,. u.. .
Fails. O. Hit terms mm ii,u ..lni. u..
. - HIVIUBW, mi-
there sre few pluoos waoould recommend With ,
5'bwwii VWI1UUUI1UU. ,
Addross. Dr. H. Vr.... rt..1a". m:ii. "
Tuscarawas Co., O.
rsbruary 19, 1853. . - !
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
LAl'IlIE A, BAIIIVAKD,
SUCCESSORS OF Z. BAKER ' ' '
Cutlet's Block, nearly opposite tit- Baak,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Dealers in
BOOKS AND STATIONERY. h
found a full assoitsaent of Books, pea the va-
e at . . .1 . -
rwoniM OI Wat GftJrV
: May 12th, .'vr u
HK- . , ' j.f