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Western Reserve chronicle. (Warren, Ohio) 1855-1921, November 21, 1855, Image 2

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Glrslfnt Qtstxht Cjjronirk.
C. A. ADAMS, ;
G. N. HAPOOOD, S
EDITORS.
WASHES. WEDNESDAY, JfOY- 21-
A Speck of War—England and the United
States.
England, it seems, is not sufHcienlly
occupied in playing its game of war" in
the Crimea, and throws out something
more than insinuations, that it would
haTe no objection to test the strength of
the United States. The Uritish Govern j
ment has sont out several armed vessels,
with the avowed purpose of protecting
her interests against an anticipated at
tack upon Ireland, by the United States.
This is mere falderdash. The London
Timet, in a long article upon this subject,
closes in the following maimer :
We desire above all things, says
the first leader in the Timet of Thursday, j
a continuance of peace ; but if it le the j
determination of any large portion of,
the people of the United States (o force j
war upon us, we shall know how to meet!
it una repel it, without rclaxiug lor an
instant our gripe oa the throat of the
reeiing and tottering giant of the North."
The Timet mut be exceedingly igno
rant of the state of feeliDg in the United
States, if it supposes that a large portion
of its people desire a war with England.
But it makes a still wider mistake, when
it talks, as if it would be an easy tak
to make war successfully, both upon
llussia and this country, at the same
time. Gigantic as is the strength of
England, her power is already severely
taxed, and were she unaided by Fi ance,
she would find the gripe of the Russian
Bear would hug her so lightly, that not
a little of her pride would be crushed
out. Thus far in the war, in the Crimea,
the successes gained over the Russians,
Lave been almost always attributed to the
superior skill, tactics and 1 ravery of the
Fit nch, rather than to the English. The
Timet calls Russia th6 reeling, tottering
giant of the Forth. But Russia still
stands firm, is slill a Sampson, with locks
unshorn.
We make these comments upon the
present wr, not becau-e our sympathies
are with Russia, for they are not ; but
simply because we think they are true.
': Ex-Gov. Kossuth writes to the New
York ' Timet, fi om London, Oct. 29, as
follows :
"Sir It was Saturday last I first got
notice that the English Government Las
actually dispatched a very respectable
flotilla across (he Atlantic. The idea of:
bullying the people of the United Stales!
appears to tie so improbable, that not-1
" '"'(j " J D
from a creditable source, I could not
bring my mind to believe the fact. How
ever, you will know by this tin:e that it
is really a fact. No plan, but actual ex
ecution already.
You will by this mail receive likewise
th"e T.tnes of yesterday, and see from it
the excuse, lather the pretext for the
daring demonstration ef Lord Palmtr
sura. The idea of fc meditated filibus
tering expedition on Ireland, is such non
sense, (unless the world is in absolute
.ignorance of what is passing in Ameri
ca,) that the public here absolutely
leughed at the bare folly of the plea,
and, having a hiuei opinion of the abil
ities of their Ministers, than to admit!
that they could act on such hallcina-j
UOIIP Hie puuiic puaiiis ctcij uciic iu
discover what the affair really means.
Some talk of Cnba the better inform
ed sLtile their Leads, on the plea that
nothing is stirring fir the moment in
the"West, to justify tLis supposition, and
public speculation rather turns about
Graytown, Nicaragua, and so on."
The Liverpool Post, talks very differ
ently from the Timet, as follows :
. 'Our Ministers having got their hands
in the making of war, seem desirous of
extending the employment. Being now
quite masters of the East, they are dis
posed to go West ; and, after thrashing
the Cossack, will have a turn wi h the
Yankees.
"The departure of war vessels from
Portsmouth, for the Bermuda and the
West India Islands, Las excited curiosi
ty rather than alarm. What is feared
is an expedition to Ireland.
"If Johnathan was not always so terri
bly in earnest, Le might overwhelm the
British government with ridicule hum
ble by that dread laugh which neither
nations nor philosophers can scorn.
"What ! an organized army in Amer
ica for the invasion of Ireland ! In
America, where the name of Ireland
stinks in the national nostrils; and to
land in Ireland, where everything Amer-,
icari except grain and cotton, is odious
alike politically and religiously. Why,
even young Ireland would do burn eve
ry blade of grass in the land before the
foot of the invader should pollute it ;
and there is not a priest' in the land
who would not denounce the Yankee in-
fidel, not a farmer who would not arm
himself against the men who would dis-,
turb the only prosperity the country has
experienced for centuries. j
"Neither our reading Dor our recol- J
lcetion can furnish a parallel in absurdi- j
ty to this. The London Tim s must be :
joking seriously, and thejoke only lakes j
where the most profound ignorance of
A menca exists, it is well known thati
the children born in the Slates, of Irish
parents, are more violent Know Xoth j
ingsthan Yankees of birth, and that the
Catholic population in the Union could j
not furnish 5,000 soldiers. But then we j
are told that the anti-iiriiish feeling in.
America would make up the deficiency, j
Nonsense! the American people talk:
folly, bat never act it.
to
iu
The War Question.
The "Washington Union of Saiuidayj
morning, 17th inst., says "there is noth--ing
whatever in the diplomacy relations
between Great Britain and this country,
that need awaken a moment's solicitude.
The Ceutral American question is still a
6ubiect of earuesi discussion, and a very
serious difference of opinion exists o.i
some points, but these differences are
matters still belonging to negotiation." :
A uispatcli, date 1 New York, Nov.;
17th, says :
"There is considerable activity in thej
Brooklyn Navy Yard just now. It is
rumored that the S- cretery of the Navy
has given orders lor the speedy equip
ment of the sloop of war Falmou'h.
Her destination is probably the Vet
Indies. Rumors a:e also rife that the
new unfinished frigs te. Sab-ue Potomac,
thefJ-i '-s!ii;i of the Home- iSqua lion, has
been Citing for -sea duiiag the p
weeks. Her stores nre nearly
st two
ail on
board, and sht will prx.pably haul in i!n-rii-t-r
to dlv r.rA like her low.ler t;
ImotJ. 0: Tuesday
n't, 1' Irt
lid.
Sorti e West I-dies.
News Items.
Cheerisg. The Custm House at
Norfolk has been re-opened for business.
Hkavt Losses. ThecstimaU d amount
of losses by the recent storm on the Lakes,
exceeds a million of dollars.
All the tobacco seized in England in
violation of the Revenue Laws, is sent for
the consumption of the troops in the
Crimea.
Is France, all the Imperial colleges
and schools have Lad a week's exten
sion of holidays for the taking of Sevas
topol. Not Certain-. The St. Louis Jlejvb
lican denies the statement that the elec
tion of Atchison to the U. S. Senate, may
be regarded as a "fixed fact."
Railroads. There are seven hundred
millions of dollars invested in railroads
in this country ; of this sum seven'y per
cent, is owned or controlled by foreign
capital.
Judge Kane. Resolutions condem
ning the proceedings of Judge Kane, in
the case of Passmore Williamson, have
been introduced in the Vermont Legisla
ture. Defacltiko. A young clerk Las
been arrested in Philadelphia, charged
with using $2,000 of his employ er's money
in buying lottery policies.
A Good One. Why are the mouths
of the New York ' Upper Ten," since
the arrival ol Rachel, like the trenches
of Sevastopol? They are filled with man
rled French.
Madame Jenny Lind Goldsmith, it is
said, has been aUacked with some terri
ble disease in the face, without the
slightest hope of recovering from it.
Overbearixg. The Ed'lyv'dle (Iowa)
Free Prest slates that akdy of that place
under twenty-one years of age, has been
the L-Ollier of seven chilren.
Novel Sot. Some genius in Mobile,
whose bootmaker disappointed him by
not completing a pair cf boots at the
promised time, Las brought suit against
the Knight of St. Crispin for damages !
Good.
Of Course. The Washington Union
favors the admission of Whitfield, as Con
gressional Delegate from Kansas, but, if
Lis election should be proved illegal, op
poses receiving Reeder.
Yellow Fever is Natchez. About
one thousand cases of yellow fever have
occurred in Natchez, Miss , during the
season, and there have Lcen over one
hundred deaths.
Land Warrants. The Un'on states
that it will require 1, 509,500 acres of
the public lands to satisfy the 13,796
land warrants issued last month. The
lota number of warrants issued is 43,153,
Ax Lrial Echo. The passengers in
a rectnt balloon excuision slate that at
thr height of 14,000 feet above the earth,
everything spoken distinctly by them
was returned in about a minute in an
echo as clear and distinct as the words
spoken.
Immigration. The immigrants ar
rived in this country this year, during
the ten months ending with October,
numbered n9)42o, bein,
g a decrea e of
154,151 fiom the arrivals during the
same period last year.
Norfolk Post Office. The Xorfolk
Xtug publishes a Formiable list of letters
remaining in the post office of that city
on the 1 st of November. The list fills
nearly half a page of the paper. Large
numbers of those to whom the letters are
addressed are dead.
Growth of California. Attheren
ral election in 1853. the total vote cast in
California was 70,484. At the Congre-
gessional election in 1854, it amounted to
81,953, and at the recent electicn it ran
up to 97,054. This rapid increase is as
tounding. " Comikg Events." An exchange
paper hopes that when Toombs, of Geor
gia, goes up to Boston this winter to de
liver his lecture on Slavery, that he will
take a little pains to ascertain the time
when he can "call the roll of his slaves
under the shadow of Bunker ILU Monu
ment." as he boasted, some time ago,
he would yet do !
Marital. Thomas Francis Meagher,
Eq., the Irish exile, and now a member
of the New York bar, il is said, is about
lead to the hy menaal alter, Miss Arabel -la
Townsend, of the Fifth Avenue, New
York. Mis T. is said to be a young
lady of extraordinary personal attrac
tions, and estimated to be worth 250,
000. Mr. M. has been a widower some
sixteen or seventeen months.
of
at
of
Sweet Potatoes in Illinois. Messrs
Mabee k McGowan, of Alton, engaged
the cultivation ot sweet potatoes, puo-
lish an account of their profits during
the past sesou. They planted twelve
acres of potatoes, the expense of which
delivered in market, were SI 37 oi.
The total amounts of sales were $2,203,
leaving -S2.012 43 for n ;t profits. Thii
gives an average profit of 167 83 per
acre
New Guano Island. A new guano
island has been discovered ia the Pacific
Ocean, by an American navigator. He
has, on his own account, an 1 upon his
representations, been enabled to fit out
and supply two ships with ra-. n aud im
plonaents to make the guano ready for
shipment. This will be cheering iatel
ligence to the farmers of our regi n, who
now pay so exorbitant a price, for this
necessary fertilizer. If the project suc
ceed, the price of guano will be reduced
to thirty dollars per ton.
Pitting theii Throcgii. The 2fnri
et'.a I2cjjidilican states that Mrs. Sarah Id
Phillips, brought suit against Richards
is Scherer, under the section of the Liq
uor Law which provides that the wife
orchil, ren of a man may biit.g suit and
recover damages from any person se'liiig
him liquor on which he becomes in'oxi
Citted, and they are thereby injured in
person or property. The case was tried
before Judge Nash, at the late term of
Common Pleas, and a judgement given
against said firm of 103 aud osis.
Gov. Shannon in a Tight Place.
Some time since, c copied the repoit
jof Gov. Shanoan's speech at Westport,
Mo., which was taken from lite St. Louis
Democrat. Governor Shannon, in a half!
a dozen letters to Ohio, has denied the !
truth of the report. The Trumbull
Democrat published one of these letters.
We ill see whether it will publish the
following statements, which are also from j
I
the St. Louis Democrat, (a Democratic,
paper) which is not in the habit of triting
its own words.
Mr Uedpatii, the reporter who report
ed Guv. Shannon's speech, thus writes
from Topeka, Kansas Territory, accom
panied by documents which settle liie
question of Shannon's veracity, in a '
not very flattering to the ex Governor.
In speaking of his report of the speech,
Mr. Redpath says, tual it is within a
week that he was aware that "tLe Gov
ernor had had the moral haruihood pub
licly to deny its accuracy 1" but by his
letters of denial, concludes thai. Shannon
is determined " to be doub'y damned
first by his speeches, and finally by his
letters." Mr. Redputh goes on to say ;
In my sketch, 1 caused Gov. Shannon
to say, that as Missouri and Kansas were
adjoining States, that an immense com
merce up the Missouri, which was al
ready rivaling the commerce of the Uni
ted States and certain European coun
tries, would necessarily lead to perpetual
intercourse between them, it would be
well for the institutions of both to har
monize, as otherwise there would be
border feuds and quarrels between
them.
Gov. Shannon, in Lis Herald of Free
dom letter, writes, that he said it would
be better for the feelinyt of both to har
monize, as neither could gain anything
by border feuds and quarrels between
them.
lie did not say so.
If the readers of the Democrat were
my personal acquaintances, I would at
once conclude my letter, and rest my
defense on my simple denial of the Gov
ernor's statement. But in order to satis
fy the large class of your readers' who
have no personal knowledge oi roy char
acter for proi-ity, I subjoin some addi
tional testimony.
The first witness Mr. R. introduces, is
!
JUDGE SCHUYLER.
TOPEKA. K. T. Oct. 25, 1855.
To the Editor of the Missouri Democrat :
reading, incidently, in your p;iper a few
days since, the letter of Gov. Shannon to
Mr. Lledary, of Ohio, in which he de
nies having discussed the subject of s!a
very in his " inaugural" speech, made
a: Westport, .Mo., on his arrival in this
country. The report of that speech, on
this point, as published by you, is very
nearly verbatim.
He stated, " there is another subject
upon which he could speak. He hesi
tated and repeated, " there is another
subject upon which he could speak
slaery. My touise on this subject is
unknown to some of you. You have on
your bordtrs strife and tumult. There
is a great commerce passing through
your 8; ale, and so through Ka' sas to
the Pacific Slates. This commerce cow
rivals the commerce of some of the Eu
ropean Slates. It is destined greatly to
increase. It is important that this trade
should be protected, and not disturbed
by internal commotions ; therefoie the
necessity that the institutions of both
States should agree. He thanked them
for their kind attention to his disjointed
remarks, made oa the spur of the occa
sion. He had no intention of making an
elaborate speech ! ' bowed orai-efully
aud withdrew, amid the loud applause of
the meeting, who cave three cheers lor
Gov. Shannon, as being right.
This speech I had the privilege of
hearing, and the above 1 alarm to be
very nearly the language used by his
Honor, and that portion, "Therefore thu
necessity of the institutions of both
States agreeing," to be the exact lan
guage. Philip C. Schltlkr.
The St. Louis Democrat also publish
es a certifica e to the eame effect front
numerous gentlemen of Kansas and
Missouri, and refers to many more who
heard Shannon's speech.
" The Kansat Territorial Jitffister says :
Our coiemporaries in the Hast seem
embarrassed to understand the position
Governor Shannon tn relation to the
slavery question. We speak now of
Democratic sheets that mean to state
fairly, when they know what that posi
tion is. At this time there ought to be
no doubt entertained on that point. We
will state it. Irov. bhannon, from hts
first ovation at Westport ti his last one
Lecompton, iu fact, everywhere where
we have heard of him reliably, has ad
hered, not only to the pro slavery scti'i-
menl, but to an organization, the object
which is lo make Kansas ash've State
the prostitution of the ballot t box, an
appeal to arms, or the dissolution of the
Union. We say so,
First Cecause he made a speech in '
V.'er-tport in which he declared, "that
tue institutions ot Ktmsas ought to be
similar to tho.-e of Missouri," that tae
laws of the Legislature (which he had
never seen) should be suaaiocd.
The U. S. Army Officers in the Crimea.
From the subjoined extract of a gene
ral order issued by the chief of General
Simpson's Staff in the Crimea, dated Oc
tober 9th, it appears that the officers of
the United States Army dispatched by
ihe government on a visit of military ob
servation to the scene of hostilities in the
East, are treated with the tame courtesy
iu the camp of the AMies, as when en
joying the hospitality of the Russians :
No. 4. The undermentioned officers of
the U. S. A., will receive from the com
missariat, rations for themselves and ser
vants, and forage lor their horses, during
their stay in tlie Crimea: Major Delafield,
United Slates Engineer ; Major Morde
cai, United States Artillery ; Captain
McCellaud, United Slates Cavalry. .
Xortu-Westkkx EjiiGiiAiiiisi The
Davenport (Iowa) Gazette estimati the
incotn- of the feny al ihat place at up
ward of $150,003 for the present season.
Davenport is the j.oiiit at which the great
North-western stream of emigrants cros-
es tiie Mississippi.
Eakthvcakk. We learn Irum a cor
respondent of tlie Xew York Triltune, that
on tlie 2G;h cf September, almost every
Orkk aril alobe dwelling iu Truxillo,
iloiiduras, was damaged by an earth
luake, or rathtr a series of eaiihquakes
tlieie having been 27 dist net aiid vio
lelits thoiks during ihe preceding 4J
1 o
liotirs.
The I'aciGi: side is the legion of earth
ipiakes, Irom us numerous volcanoes,
and e wait with anxiety the news from
that part cf the liepubiic.
S
A
of
Going West.
Scarcely a day passes;, in which we do
not see covered wagons, singly, and in
trains, passing through our streets, fill
ed with people of all ages, from the child
in its mother's t mis, to the grey-haired
grand -parents, all moving towards the
setting sun. All the eastern and wes
tern thorugh fares, the railroad cars, am'
steamboats, present the same sight. So
great has been the immigration from the
older states within the last few years,
that there has been little if any increase
in the population. Ohio is noexceplion,
noris Tium'uiill County. Our whole pop
u aiion are afllicled wi'li the western fe
ver. It is not confined to the young and
unmarried, but the middle aged and the
old, all share it. To those who are suf
fering from an attack, we commend the
following sensible advice, from Life Il
lustrated. Si at Where Yon Are. In the West
we have nut with persons possessed for a
mania of charing land. As long as their
farnio uii'ord unlimited opportunities for
chopping down huge trees and burning
up huge logs, they fork away with the
aidor of passiou ; but the moment they
have made iheir farms tillable aud Iheir
houses inhabitable, liny take no further
iuierest in them whatever, and areeaer
U sell out and plunge deeper into the
w oods to ply again the axt and the brand.
Thus the country is cleared rapidly ; but
the blood of the people is fevered, and
the passion for change continues after the
good dont by it has been accomplished.
Then necessity foi a rapid clearin" of
land has ceased. We have cleared Tas
ter than we have appropriated. The
Eastern and Middle States pre.-ent an ex
panse, almost unbroken, ol half culiiva
led land, dotted with attractive homes.
A large number probably a majority
of those who occupy ihose bonus are, at
least, willing, if ihey are not desirous, to
s:ll their faims and try their fortune in
a newer legion. They know that the
burden oi liie is heavy to be borne where
they are ; they hope it will be lighter
somewhere else. They forg;t that the
lite of no honest man is easy. They omit
from theii calculations all the unseen
and spiritual advantages of a peimament
residence. They overlook the fact that
the real nutriment of a tree or man flows
in from the minute tendrils of the root,
scarcely visible to the eve, which a re
moval rudely tears away. They have
neglected to make their homes charnvn",
by planting the ornamental shrub, the
s.hamn.r trei tl.j. t.i.uinit'i.l fl. ft.....
have not enlisted in their corps of co-op
erators the next to omnipotent aid of Sci -
ence nor bound themselves to the fields
U:ey till by the interest of varied, intelli
gent Experiment. They do not know that
new lands, though they give a large in
crease, yet draw large tribute from the
men who go to live upon them. The
forest and the prairie do not yield with
out a struggle, nor without imnartin'
some of their wildness to their conquerors.
It is a game of Give and Take bv iween
civilized man and wild nature.
To most of men ovei twenty-five years
of age, w ho have good footing upon their
native soil, we believe the advice is good.
Stay .herc you aie. and determine to
stay as long as liie lasts ! I'crsevonii"
toil, guided by a thinking head and enno
bled by a worthy purpose, will reduce
the nior gage by degrees, and beautify
tue old home and fertilize the sterile field,
and drain the too fertile marsh, aud con
vert stom s into stone fence, and make
the farm the pride of the township and
the delight of its owner. Stay where
you are, and try it ! There are those who
should remove the young, the strong,
the uncaoilaled, the one loo many in a
family. Liut, i- possible, such should le
move but ouce, seeking not a stopping
place, but a permanent home in which,
and around which, "all is bet.l in the ir lha
natures may gather and centre. i
a
j
is
!
!
1
il
of
to
tel.
to
Pre
A Chapter About Clocks
Haroun el Ileschid, in Co!), sent ti
clock to Charlemagne, which was so ar
ranged that horsemen came forth from
it, and displajed themselves at the hour
of twelve.
So tlie gourmand Trimalchio kept a
clepsydra in his d.ning room, with a
trumpeter stationed to announce the
hcur.
Since the fourieenth century, clocks
have been placed upon stet pies and oth
er conspicuous public buildings, in order
thai people of cities and large townsmighl
have uniformiiy, a's well as f.tciihy in
obtaining clock time. Hence a simulta
neousness of movement in all large cities,
at appointeil hours.
Fanny Kemble gave to the town of
New England, where she has her cot
tage perch, a clock with such an enoi
mous dial that the lime may be seen a
mile or more.
An old gentleman, though miserly,
gave to his native town a clock lor the
old church with three dials, and his num.
emblazoned for time, perhaps, on one
of them. He alleged as his reason, that
he liked to have his money where he
could hear it tick.
General Washington would not wail
for a guest, if, deceived by a bad watch,
he did not come to dine at the hour ap
pointed. A nobleman celebrated for punctuali
ty, who was to meet the king ut twel.e,
was st . riled by the striking of the clock
as lie was passing the ante-chamber.
Enraged, he smashed the dial with his
cane. " Why did you strike the chjck?"
said the king. " Sir," said he, " ihe
clock s.ruok first
The English Board of Longitude re
wa tied Harrison with !100,0U0 for a
marine waleh which determined longi
tude afsea. He also invented a pendu
lam con isting of nine rods, five of which
were iion lind four brass. Ordinary pen
dulums went f sti r in winter than in sum
mer, hecau.-.o cold contracted ar.d heat
elongated li.em. These improved pen
dulums, being made of different metals,
compensate or equated those eil'ects,
and now, it is said, titeie are chiououe
ters which do not vary one stroke of the
pwi'.Sulurn in a year. This brings us as
near to true time as we can approach.
As for watch"s, they do so notorious
ly disagree that l hey c;in only be regar
ed as aids to guessing lime ratiier than
time kee!H-r;. In China they are worn in
ji'iirs, and so one serves to correct the ;
other.
eis
the
ing
just
has
on
he
iron
at
o
they
that
lain
tnil
at
tarv,
the
had
ed
IV
tern
Tiiey
the
b m
that
Erie Uailuoad. Tiio whole number
and
ho
cf car:, and locomotives on this road is
3,103, winch, if coupled together in one
train, would reach a distance of twenty
one miles, and to be able to cairy 15J,
OUO peions in one day Irom Xew Yoik
to Ltt:o Erie. The company has in its
employ not less than 5,'JM persons,
w!ioo pay p.-r mouth is 5il2o,00J, or
1,500,000 per 3 ear.
Indiana Democuatic Convention-.
Delegate Convention of the Democrats
Indiana, is called to meet at ladian
aptdis 011 ihe Otli of January, to nomi
natu a State licket ; uUo, candidates for
Presidential Electors, and l.i appoint four
delegates for tilt "jtitie at 1 irge lo the
r.ext Dv-mocratic National Convention.
pistol
had
pistot
The
the
the
wife
er
and
his
Cleveland and Mahoning Railroad.
It is gratifying to see how rapidly the
great .Malioiung iinlroa;! progresses, i
rrom the verv tirst its management was
characterized by energy and caution.
At one period, work on a portion of it was
partially suspended ; I ut this suspension
was raeiely temporary.
It must he a sour e of horn s! pride to
the men who projected the load, to see
their labors so Dearly crowned with suc
cess. Most of the trark between ihis
city and Warren is now ready for the
rail. Nearly all the bridges aud culveris
are finished, and a!a. re amount of rail
already laid down. The bridge ncross!
the Cuyahoga will be up in a few dsys;
between this bridge and the deep cut
through Scianton's Point, the rail is
down, aud the locomotive puffs and
screams. The bridge across tlie tiack of
the C. ii C. Railroad is Gnh-hed, and is
most substantial structure. The slone
abutments on which it rests are models
of strength. The deep cut through
Scranton's Point is nearly finished, and
about half of the rail is already laid down.
We apprehend that this cut will long be
subjec: to " land slides."
Nearly opposite the Harrison street
biiJge, asubstantial "locomotive house, ,:
as we may term it, has been erected.. A
splendid new locomotive name d the JIa
honing, was in it when we were last
there. The amount of tilling up heiween
this building aud the Cuyahoga River,
almost incredible. The great embank
ment near the termination of the North
liranch of t: e Cleveland t Toledo Rail
road, is scarrely a moie slupenduous
work. Uur people liave cause to rejoice
that the Mahoning Raihoad has pro-j
gitssedo far already ; for it will add!
immensely to our trade and population.
Its Repair Shops and Depots will give
employment lo hundreds of men, and it
will open up the nearest route between
Cleveland and the Allanlic Ocean. ;
Cleveland Leader.
Carson Valley
The boundj.rv between Utah and Cali
fornia has been at length adjusted, and j
most of the Carton Valley settlements;
are found to be in the foimer division of j
the Urion. A letter from Judge Orson 1
Hyde, at the new Mormon town of Ge-!
noa. iu that valley, says that only a very j
6mall portion of the upper end of the val- j
ley or lower part of the great canon, is :
found to be upon the California side of:
line. Judge Hyde has or-anized the !
county of Carson in Utah Territory, em
bracing almost the enure valley with the
adjacent territory. On the 2Jth of Sep
tember the various couuty officers were
elected. These settlements were not
Mn' ,bul P"1'1 s at;
ll'u bult !f J",ve 8!Wi.hed a new ,
town, canea uenoa, oDviotisiy wun a
view to throwing enough Monnous into
lo cun rol the county. !
From a paragr. ph in the Placervillej
American we gather that Ihe south foikj
the Carson rir and its iribuiaries!
flow over gold placers, and that "he min- j
ing heretofore eoutined mo-i exclusively j
Gold Canon, is now being ex. ended t
over the gold fields to ihe south of the
valley. Miners are as busily constructing j
there mining ditches, many miles iu
length. All this is in Utah, and these
miners are subject to the las and de
crees of flrigham Young and his coad
julors. Can these people get along with
Mormons T Ihey want a separate
territory organized for them, and we
think il will have lo be done sooner or la
The Carson valley gold placers re
west ot the great Sierra Nevada, and the
inference is irresistible that goid will be
found in al! the sireams flowing east
from that range of mountains. In that
case a corsiderable mining population
would Jie thrown into Utah, all inimical
Mm men laws aud Usages. Pittsburgh
G'fz. tie.
Carson Valley The Iron Region of Lake Superior.
A correspondent of ihe I.'etroii Free
t writes as follows in regatd to this
section of country :
"This is emphatically an iron country
every direction where thes'epsof ih-rex
plorerpenelrale. iron ore ofmore or h'ss pu
rity is found. Its veins raiivfv through
rocks ndstones. The wholesoilisimpreg
nated, and frequently the sands of the
shore are tinged with its oxide. Bouhl-
of iron are -scattered at random. On I
highest part of the Jackson inoun-i
tain' 1 remaiked them, bare and glisten-j
in the sun. An Englishman, but
arrived in America, who has had j
long experience as a manufacturer, and!
possessed facilities for txtenive ob-!
scrvntioits of iion mines in England and j
the continent, was directed by E. K. j
Collins to the iron region of Lake Supe- j
lie came unbelieving, thinking the '
story of these iron hills was a 4 Yankee f
humbug.' The utmost stretch of expec- !
taiions could not reach the reality which
found. He says ihat the truth told in j
England would be scouted as arrant iin-
Posture that the 'iron men' of the Old
World could not conceive of deposits of j
on such a stupendous scale."
The Allies in the Pacific
We have received via San Francisco, ;
some intclh'geiiee concerning the move
ment of Allied Fleets ;n the North Pa
ciiic. Three British men-of-war arrived
Ayan, in the Okhotsk !?ea, on the 9th
Ju y, and, finding the place deserted,
sacked it and blew up a steamer
the Russians had buried, in the
ground. The !ri'ish Commander, Gap-i
rreuerichs, ni me nmiiiirue, naa i
issued a proclamation ordering all neu-
vessels lo depart from Ayan. un-Vr
penalty of capture and contiscat IOI1 a. 11C
Unite t State-: Surveying steamship John
Hancock, which brought his news to San
Fiai.cico, reports that the Allied Fleet, .
latest dates, were in the Gulf of Tar ;
and would attempt the passage of
Arnoor Kiver, whither tlie Ilussians:
fled. The banks of the Amoor were :
strong!- defended by foris, and a large,
numb r of gun boats and cutters guaid-i
both passages. Hence il was antici-!
J:tieU lilrt. It ...l. AtI.lL -UVVLUtU 1.1 J
cling their object, it could only ho af-j
desperate stru
rle aud much blood- i
Murder and Suicide.
1 . . . .
A man named ingersoil, in laiicago, j
killed his wife and then shot himself.
had been separated for a time and '.
wife had applied for a divorce, which 1
application was slill pending. The bus-'
l had endeavored to bring about a ;
reconciliation but in vain, aud
his wife had been attending a party j
the theatre with his supposed rival, j
bi came desperate, and borrowing a j
invited his wife to walk. They
walked but a short distance when'
l;igers-;l fired a ball inlo her breast, j
mortally wounding her, and turned the 1
to his owu heart and lired another j
producing almost instant death.
Journal says : I
Jealousy doubdess had its share in
teiribi'j occurence, and as i always!
case, there w as blame 011 both sides, j
Nothing is digged against Ihe young,
inure than indiscretions, which !
aioused her husband's jealously, lialh-
than have her another's, he shoi her
himself. Inger.-oll .though of un
happy temper, was a ttmperate, inJus
trious man, and provided handsomely lor
house.
DR. HARDMAN.
On the Cure of Consumption Medicated
Inhalation.
LETTER NO 4.
To the Editors of the Chronicle :
Progress is the order of the day the
irresistible decree of the age the om
nipotent edict of tlie Grea; Jehovah. He
who would set aside its imperative be
bests he who would oppose its potent
career who would obstruct its triumph
ant march who would dethrone its im
perial majesty, must shipwreck upon th
hidden f hoals ef his own blind conserva
tism. The hislory of medicine, from the
days of H ppocrates. the father of the
science, has presented a continued suc
cession of revolutionary changes; and the
mass of medical men have been too
prone to nnder implicit obe lienee to the
great actors in such revolutionary dra
mas, rathei than think for themselves,
" Proving all things, and holding last to
that which is good." The introduction
of inhalation, in iu present state of per
fection, a: a remedy in the treatment of
diseases of the lungs; is one ol those bril
liant discoveries so characteristic of the
age, and which must shed a halo of un
fading glory arcund its pertector. Like
every other great discovery, it ob.ru. les
slowly upon the attention ol the proles
sion, particularly when its adoption dis
cards dogmas, made venerable by the
mLly ages of the irretrievable past ;
sanctioned by the t me-houortd dictum
of auilioriiive heroes, whose scepter has
been authority to a mighty host of fol
lowers ; who, in an infatuated zeal to
serve and worship a great name ; have
shut their eyes to the light of truth and
science, and thus enshrouded themselves
in the oblivious shades of bigotry aud
dogmatism.
Iu the course of my remarks, it will
be imperative to make frequent allusion
to the usual practice of the profession, in
the treatment of lung affections, and
draw comparison between il and I he
treatment by inhalation ; and in so doing
while I speak fearlessly anl without
reservation upon points of diilerence it
is hop d thai no offence will be given to
my professional brethren ; and 1 can
lurthei assure them, that it will be in no
spirit of uuk ndness toward them, or my
Alma Mater ; but should rather be con
sidered the offspring of a burning desire
to impress the truih, and dispense sound
information to the people, upon matter.
of life and health L inrl.n.i.U
of life and health, so intimately connect
ea wun their temporal wellare.
Let the veteran hysician. venerably
baptised by the ample vicissim Jes which
checker a life of three score and ten,
look back upon the great field of his la
bors and number ihe many pallid forms
he has seen wrapped in ihe shroud of
death ; and sk himself, if there is any
more to De expected in consumption,
from the same way, lo the couniless myr-
iads now upon the great highway to the
grave. aNo ! learlully goes on the de-
vastating train ot death in the m dst of
unnumbered medical theories, from which i
it i proclaimed blackest heresy to depart, j
The a.lminis ration of medicines by thej
stomach alone, which is ihe usual nrac-
tice of the profession, has, by its unsu ;-
cessiu! resu.is, annihilated all confidence
ihe people in the cure of con !
Thty are in the utmost con ly
slernalion, looking everywhere for aid, I in
whilst the disease, with mournful, butj
sure pace, inarches oa in its desolalin"'
r , , t ii i m""a i
Caleer Ot lleatU. It WOUii perhaps be i
well to remark here, that I do not discard I
, . uu u,.vnjlu
ALL treatment by the StOUlach. Il is not !
objectional as a means of palliation in!
- ...v. , uiulii ucuui-
. . -.
I:ll,.i1 II i.r.it'.x I'.pv lti..,.,..f n hm ....
..... u, .. vMv..vi,tu vuinriu
up t e constitution, by in partiu"strcD"ih
r . . Jp, . . . 0 . . 3 .
aim stamina to ii. this is its duel etn -
rwxr in Inii.r u T... t. Ii i ....I,. k ..
.1. vu. w.
direct npphcatioii ol medicines, by luha-
lation to the skat of disease, that any
permanent good, or radical curecanbe ef
fected. A principle of paramount importance,
in the treatment of all human maladies,
is lo so adminisier medicines, that they
will reach tbe disease ic a direct manner
d its ww c CttlTj! iUtO Cit C(UHn U.I Jjreal
priti-t'iftlo in irtaun di:e--, just U that
extent Will OUT practice prove SUCCeS8ul.
l, i,.,., l.-c. a . .1
it our patient have dyspepsia, direct the
medicilie to ihe Stomttcll for in SO doin,r
i i ,
you are a.-sured it readies the disease.
If a disease of the skin, direct an appli
cation to tlie ski". It tlie bowels are
diseased, direct medicine to them. If
the lungs are diseased, apply medicine
by inhalation lo ihe luns. Chronic dis
e;
I'-t'S til LI1H nrum nriil llenrl i-il ll
i ts oi uie uiam ana ntari,. oetau.v
r.l 1. - .1
lllev cannot ce i.lleCily meaicateu, prove
. .i-i ...
alv.HVs iiltal : -in.! tliU i.-m irt u,.i;u
J . 7 rl v
to a certa n extent, to chrome aileciions
of the liver, spleen aud kidneys. Not
that atlections of these latter organs are
incurable ; but there is a great difficulty
in iheir treatment and speedy cure ; be
cause medicines cannot reach them only
indirectly.
Ly medicating the blood for the cure
of a local disease in the lungs, we must
in many instances, do more or less harm
lo other important organs. IJv such
treatment, the whole mass of circulating
fluids is impregnated with the medicinal
substance ; and Whilst it is producing its
iuipressLn Upon the diseased organ, it
also subjects KV EKV PAUT OP THE SOUND
J . - . . .
impression. Calculated to
disturb the natural order of thi .gs, and
create morbid derangements. This is a
result of the "Heroic Treatment" by the
stomach. Quite an opposita eifect is the
result of m' dicines ued by inhalants ;
1
j
;
I
m.
1 ne
i
1
1
.(,.
we
I
! ai-otner
uu
!
Ci,
'
j
i
..
l "e
the
me
i
I
j
g
I v..
I
tux
I
J
"y
j"
which, thougu absorbed into ll'.e circu
lation, produce no disturbance in the
economy.
Consumption is a disease of the lungs;
and we uually lind more or less consti
tutional disturbances co-existing. Now,
let me sho.v you how a local application
to the lungs by inhalation may n A only
diiectly change the character of the dis
eased lung, btit also in directly aid in
the woik of re.-tor.n ' consiuulional vior.
Take au instance in which there is great
accuintil tliou of of matter ill the air ceils
and bronchial tubes, that 110L only pro
duces great in nation anl cougu, but al
so obstructs rerpiration and the proper
He nation oi the bloo.l. Io such a cae,
we direct an expectorant ini al nion, by
which this matter is speedily dislodged,
producing the greatest amount of reliet
The lun 'Si thus disored of iiiilatiut'
mucous aiid matter, respiration is im
proved, and upon Ihis depends liie char
acter and purity of 'he bloo.l ; and Irom
this improved condition o( l:ie bloo 1, ll'.e
stieugtii and health of the individual i
rapidly increased.. More ; the blood
thus purified and invigorated, iititl the
vitality of the system increased, au iia
proved appetite and vigorous digestion
and assimilation follows, as poweilul
auxilaiics in the treatment.
In most disease:!, excepting thoseof
the lungs, phys'c'uns have been accus
tomed, wheiever practicable, lo irea
lh in by local applications. If an indi
vidual present himself with a foul ulcer 01
abscess upon his leg or arm, !io would
think of applying a poultice for its cure
over the region of the stomach ? Yet
such treatment would be a.ioutas ration
al as the introduction of poweriul anj
nauseous medic nes into the stomach, to
heal an ulcerated lung !
S. D. HARDMAN. M. D.
Physician for Diseases f the Lungs
ran
Bombardment and Capture of Kinburn.
The c. .riespondei.ee from the Crimea
this week describes the sailing of a grand
expedition, consisting f 15 two 1'iench
an.J nearly 4.00 I British troop, ftom Ba
laLl iva. for a desiin.i-ion th. i is now i,n
perfectly known in ti e camp.
Teh-graphs, however, of a later dale
havrr intimated that the expedl'.ior. made
its p.ppearance, but an r.poeHranre or.ly,
before Odessa, and I iter telegraphs an
nounce that on the 15th a iTtt;ichmnt
of the Allied Fle-t effected a decen! up
on the Soil ef Kinburn. near ih Salf.
wawr Liases.
The neninsnla nf TCmhn t ,.r.'.
most important military and naval p..si
uons on iic souin coast ol liussia
and
the mouth of ti e rivers Bag and Dnie
per, and directly opposite Nicolaieff.
The fortress of Kinburn resisted the
Allies by a heavy tire upon the seven
teenth, on which day the Allies entered
the place at 12 o'clocK.
n,. . . o
1 11 tH inifllWII IU iV.IIUU.'II lliC 11"
lies placed, a close Lhckade ti.e Naval
Arsenal and port f Nicolaieff, the towns '
ol KI.er.on and Lerish.ff, and the whole I
regions watered by the Duieper, Un.r ! fi-rt
i
A
m:
.1
T
ti
c.-'.rriiinr-
1-nilr.l
The Sere and Yellow Leaf of a Statesman.
The correspondent of the Xew York
Juurntd cf Commerce, wriiin" last week
i'rom ItMlf .l.. -l.: .- c ., : ....
. u Mi,j, iroin llllS Cliy,
eastward, savs :
" I spent a forenoon with General Cass, j
The old man s ill lives' in the autumn
al glories of a well spent l;fe ; is hah-,
hearty, and worth loui millions. Ilisj
career has indeed ben very successful. I
He speaks in foreboding language of our'
national prospects, and is stror.g in the i
belief ihat disunion will vet carry its ban-!
r.ers ever ihe Republic
U l t I
e doubtless
pravs that his eves
may never be turned
to be. old for the Y.ii time the sun in
Heaven, shinimr on the hrotf-n ami li
ut.. r. r . 1 -
nv.imaure n.i-ii.cu.s ut a once glorious
L nion
To this the Detroit AJmrliner a
ppends
il... f .ll : .. . . i.f
00 . ,c .onoo.g :,:t,3 lla.re is;
a skeleton in every house.' Gen. Cass '
nas two lear ot dissolution oJ the L nion,
and an eventual failure to b Pr. sident.
A man in Wi conin last week, worth
65 000, in sound bodilv health, cut his
throat and died, for lear of coming lo
wapt. The chance is as ood that Gen.
Cass will die a poor man, "as that lite dis-
" "7" w l" i-iace in
llU d:k?' or t,f grandchildren.
j
'
!
-t..
t
!
t-rr.c,r.!,
I
j
;
! of
r
ir-
tr.
broke their backs at the wash- tub, scour
amongst ing floors and picking oakum. The real
sumption. tubstantiai aristocracy never indulged
such fopperies and fooleries,
X'csHROOM ARisTociiAcr. The New
bury port lieruld, sllutling io the grow
ing extravagance in ihe L'nited States,
says :
"There is not a country ia the world
where the peopls are becoming so ex
trvagantin their mode of die-sand liv
ing as in the United S:ate3. It is one of
the worst sigrs of the times. The hab-
its of this mushroom aristociacy are real-
Iv disgusting. How it looks to see boys
sporting diamonds by the thousand dol -
lars worth at a time, whose fathers
were accustomed to wheelbarrows, and
whose children are relty certain to be
in the workhouse. And girls, silly and
simpering things, weighed down wi;h
jewels and bracelelts. whose mothers
h-L
w
i
1
the
-m.i
of
- 1
TTTSvert kkadkr iti pk-ue notice the aiirer-
Ciseuiei.t hea.le.l -TO iI.ltSo.NS 01 X OK MiPLOV-
liK.NT." and .-nd for a de.trij.tiTe Catalogue o" all
Z l'tratr'1 "V .-,.,
To the nmt.ated in the ereat art of MiliEjbooks. we
would m that e vre.et a scheme for money rcaiiinif
'-icidi.ciuon.u
: r. ,. " . .. . . r -"'i-,.
risk l.t'.ie hy .endin to the l'l islier. t .r mhich
..... . - " . . - - - -
win receive .ami.. e cotie cl tne variuQ. work., (at
'! '. aitectei. muar
''"'It Tn ln.rral rr centaje to the Aent for hi.
truut.ie. with iheM tie win .uooi.ie to.scnain
Ol" most !"a!ea.le, aud or.ter accont.nily. A.l.ire..
paid,) KOli T. SEAKS. Pu li.her,
1-1 William Street. Ne. Vurk.
T-?IU. It BliS' AfltINT.".lEVrS are to he RE
Sl'MKt) in MAKl 11 next.au.l continued a. heretofore.
Tliey will not be uipnlied l.y any one el.e during Li.
ai.euce.
A Wotio to FcMaI.b. Do yon feel distress. Treat
heat, ar.d a .inkuiir .enitio:i t tlie atmach? lia. it
aliected your appetite, Your head, and weakened the
whole nervon. .tm? 1 hen if yon are seelcirie relief
call your e.pec;al attei:tian to Dr. S. A. Wearer.
Canker .nil Salt ltr-eum rup, which il advertised in
cIamn. I'sp it -nU e cored, forit vilUurelj
w";it 00 ulher njtMlclt-e d-
TTTrh iireralence of incorrect Dotii-na apou toe
subject of medicine iss re:a emu of iairr Vetli-
,.e,i,huaM i governed ty,. riHcipiecaut.oa.-
deiucetl from the contrii-utioi.. of loui: exjierience
and close observation. llo important. thtD. that no
miie.i;e thonid i.e mkm i.y mmi.!. .!. item
nates from the har.d. of men of talent ju.lzcient a l
strictest lrol'ity It.M'dand's German Litters, pre
pared I.y Or. C. M. Jackson, l'h.)a'lc!;-hia, is a prepar
.tion cmatiatinr; from one o the mot relet nite.l prac
titiont rs of mn.!eru times, and one of the greatest med
ical writers Germany erer prwlnceii. This article is
now in aide hands, as ev..tet.ce tikal the article I. l-re-
pared carefully and skilful l .it is lro.iucine the eiiect
: . : .... j ., (. : .
ununui iii,ciii.wmici.uni. i u-ei, rj c;a:iy tti
practition9 of pLu.deh.hia .T m! of !
is naetl l-y E;a:iy or
ira.i.iii; urau'uuiiris ui 1 i.
dediity of the digestive i.r-m. and liliar.
ainltae disease ari.iti? th-refrom. We therefore re-
commend this medicine to .uuering invalid.. See ad-
venis-ment.
r'lf roa can paint dire with cln-rcoal, Iiirht with
chalk, and make colors live and 1 reathe. then you cau
with h ords ive a faint idea of the excellence and ma
edecls or Perry Davis' Veeta'de Pain Killer. It
rcpntation is cf world-wide rno. n: its introduction i
received with, irreat favor in foreign land.
K,
and
i
I
ST-ml
M-ifer
to
rec.
act
iu
to
n
a
hat
mas.
no
the
i.u:-liCjtioii
Marriages.
In Warren, on the 14th Inst., by Re r. Ceo. W. Malt-
w . - M 'XT. . . i . I i:
1 I
L. Witso.1, of Warren. j
Warren, on the 1.3th. iust., by the sarae, Mr. Jxron ! KT
, . vv.,-. I "t""
KcisTLct aud 31m TiixKfcsa LonrrtEX, both of t-it.erty
township.
Att!. American House.in Warren.on rte llth-csU
Elder Joseph King, l)r. Kerr M. Allix, of Oirard, i
i ii. t
J"" -' - '""f" 4
la Oreene. on the 1st int.. r-y Hev. S- D. Bates, Mr.
Jxmes 3txi3 to 3i3 Kuzx BaiLT, both of Greene.
the
its
I
it
paj
n-irt.v
oa,
Deaths.
Simple mwuet me ts, grL.fi; notice Sj'i.vw-
1'Utvk
The
At his resilience in thi. township, Octoietr 31st. 3Ir.
Elukim IUli., in tbu 3tlh enr of hi afe.
In WeutliersSeM.on the !Uh inst., at the re3!.!?nce
of hi .u-in-l.i. Isaac Lockhurt, Ar hidalo iliC-,-ukm.
'eil ai.om "3 years.
iu
1 ac
ench.
l.cr"s
i e:is
Ucb vbcrlbcmcnts.
I'nsaal AilterJiKiiietiti ciiM be paid lor
w neu hand; d iu.
Titoxsn, proprietor, . SKtrs, aj t.
A.
J. TKOXEL, Dealer .n all kind-
of tUroccrti'.. .'ru7i .or., Huur, 31 I'ot.ttjcj,
tc, fcc. Uurucr of 31.irLet at:.l Li ii;y itrte.s. War
ren, 0:110. nuvJl
JIjII. No. 1 Mackerel in Kits, ex-
A. p:e.sly .'or f.unily use. No. 3 .ml 3 in ll!?. N.
I U'iiiie li..n in aiul s l.liij.
iht can't be ..e it, I.y
N-j
.I. Co.ilLu
A. J.
tuoxei,.
pOFFliii, TEA ic SUGAll.
J It o, J.tii.kt ca .ii.l ( U Jva iiu iiij hy, of te best
ir. i':t:r a;t-i .el prices
1 ii. Hi .- t. 1 Ii:i;iri:il Ttras of th- !et na.i'.it'fS-
llr a .v ii, I'liiV'Tiz.:.! tin I Lru-tud S:i.r; ust tfur f
I ICE, bv tlm lb or bbl, at
TRIIXET.'S.
r POIjACCO 'i choice lot ol phij anl
J liiit; cut chit'ii; a:; 1 iiokIi. t i' ttco.
AJ TRQXKL.
CIaVXDLKS Sperm. AJanr-tn iiie, .St;tr
tfter::ie an.l TiMow. Canii Ais Sinrin Oil. and
a jrreat rarioty of 5.iccs, Sup. tfcc ,nt i h:)XI.L'a
EG A US A Uro .tn I choice Jot of
Ini(Nr:cJ ierira of tl West lraa I n 1 fit; est fia
ror, at TK't.'.tLs
tT ANTED la exchan-e fr Gr.ice
Corn and Oats, f.r a.:li lUv hijh'-st m.rk.-t pr-re wi,
be i-iid. A fK 'KL.
UATS, CATS U:
. We lav Hrre
L'M LIUEUL.VS.
nent ttie a..ive arti
cle. U-taU CilKAF al -No I Mu n ftrcrt.
ED.VAKII K. II.IV? b. CO.
V.'.irrcD, Njv. 1 . '''-
!TItAYKI) OU STOLKX.
lO rr-rn thf nii'.ori tr. 1" W"jrr-ii. th th if
4 ..t'-ini.c-r. a r .1 ii-T ' rti..l ..' oi. :.ne ra a
f.u i-; I 111' ivy li.!y nil I fill .it le
i ? -!..', .ii. l ii ii.fu ni'
. A. iv K-ro!i j
Ion a liir sue i
ran l' l'.un l. -.1.11 lilt-rilly rrAir'l."'..
'arr.i, .i..2!-3t GKIR.JE H. TIE ID.
I Tiit-y
i Ihfikir
Clt-ii
I
I
j O
I
,
ary
; taw
j 3ol.r
liirht
j the
! -brunts,
j i dsci
j with
alt
trirtli.ju
! within
V-
of
rrice.
In
not
tutii-li
the
I catriid
cen:
fir-it
whii'h
clje
ar'i
te
Toluti.L
siciiv!,
C ;i.
lo
tale
z-in?.
oi
ta
cD
Dc:t;t
I,
f.m:r.,, ,
...fiv,' :"r"'7 T T,rri,ri, wui
Z' '
nVi!.,lKw,";i,!'', tnKweir-andln-oul.
":"-- --iiiArHT. X'i'.f.'E
existence. Uxur..'. il.oax.at ha. a circuiat.on great
In i,J n,i"'-v thousand., tluin as orr attained l y .ny
siu..i.ir u heat. oil everis.-ud in any tart of the
Juri,t. i, t., ,i.., .. , ,K. ..TT.
rEOGRAPHY for iIIB Million!
SMITH'S MiiPKK.N AND .NfIFT UKOORA
Pin , U:t ;- h..,.!. JcaiWntie jr,-l f i:ni!i ; ;th tin
!at.t iinpr.l-nifi!'.!; srcfmiivi:!;, ( r A ffe an J
:.., M..;-rn at,.; A-rittt'll,- AUn.fu'.l
.lMcr:i.::,, , of nr n-irlr v ram:... i',irj f N.
.nt-k.: ,.:,rt k.uin. Kith t'.'-ir I- in.r:eil l.ii.l : ac-
Th; j m;rk in c fenr rirt eii!r.;-:l. n-VCNtied
f'.r it. cril'dlly
rr.tM. an. I tiro- ': .1 --
-xirttf Iv
..., . " V 1 r' '"tr to t.' -r I';,
ilr Sr;it-. the
' J "' wic Iti,f:r:i t v
1 rihr..rnia arid An.i.
lne iritirti.r? ..T. . . .
,.V. .VJ. ' . 1 "" miun.
It hZB IfHQ Cot
t h i r,. .. .1!:' " .'"'' ti:it...
... of :h- r,-...; t r-tllfPrcia .mil
''ch hts b-en done
1 ne At, -i5 ft.m hern n;,t oiv k . .
'.I., from th. c-n,..,.. ,.f th"-ite,l 1'
to t
. , c "on. it erent
'M u.! .l.,:,nttly . hi, ,i,.,i. , , .
t.rin'tii .lfinit
!,.r, . . 1 " ' ""-l. In COI1-
is.nf.vrr.
ie, trr n oT " " . x-
Errrj .liicoTry .-irin-ivi,i!t;.,i , . . . . .
nol'cVT t..,-fc,r
T?? w"rk " Trf-ct n.i urcunte
w" 1 " . ". "Un.tinr l5o t., O.r .mno,
mirror of thfi
ew.r. mm iMrrtaiea j.iarr
important h:4tnri-,t
TIii or i3 fnr rr to Tn nwr.. in nerr renrt
sol.l f.,r ONE LOLL A K. at
nov-' -. ... AOAVS-BOnKTORB
T(cMrr0X-a i! BOUXfYlND
S;.;; '??
n.'t..n l it,-. U .rr .,nr .s i . J . , 10 " in-
Dr An !:V:iJ::-n-l';unS:. ll-rtfonl.
B.y tCi
in'H or
call immeili.'U-lv
-u-W!i,le. claims Trill V tiken, and if I
cestui. 1.0 frs will he eharel."
am not sue-
B'in.- wilb th Mm
?.... ....iS-r.'cS:
! to fp i . i
I'lain . at W j.1ii,i.,n p:,
j ,,,, ,urt a,u; ,
forim ,oir,r tiT wi,b Ulraded
ami
well to call od me betore that tim.
do
?.Tl-il', O"""' S"re War 0.
T .;EKS0NS OUT OF EMPLOY
...r .w. ine orst Hookj-or Jl.-ent,. Ujf.
r,.,..M ann try tllvm an. .nr vonr fr.-nrf.
K.. ,..r ...... .. "
cl woranii ,r the !e of wj eVeTi.
art.re ,.t ,n erery C ty ol tlie Un. "l Stlwa 1
small cap.t.1 i t; or oni u VUM-
Tb! mo Elennt mt rueful Volame 0r the Tear
i fC'v ' R,W"' Mutil means. Re-
th , ni -T,n'l.' "-'ie ". Emhe i,hli
l , J fc8r, 3MI ma-., of Eorojan
im1 Amatir Kuas.a. The .hole eon.pl, ; on .'
IM'-T '" !. K-lail price, 3
i- rcrsona wUhinx to act a -ents, and do .f
hB,.!H-.,.D ,d r..r. .recti-en '. h
r,;.t:,. Book, (price of l oth. .1 -i. ,74 "r .
tae,) an.l o' taB froai one to tno bur. Jrv.1 whsrriber.
u.:hj or tn dt7 tt?Zm
-n-.,,n . ., ", .
"T '.'rf , e'i,
me or ii-uiajr.
Tolnme. entittert.
em: rc uir the romantic irr .l.m. ,.. ... .'
lire of Sorercm,, St,men. Genera ls. Si, ee!
Warrior, TraTe ters. A.ir.n.urers. Vo,aerT c
eiit ,n ,he l,.,t.;ry of iar,pe ui.d Amer, IwhT
d.n. sketche. of oyer fifty celei rt.d hero,ch"rat
ter, beautifully tllu-irat d with numerous erer.-
PriITU 1-mo- '.fii
III. '
Jffm Tutorial Hi.ler, , C4;.-cmpr:.tne a de
scr:,,t:..n of thoe..uniri .and taeirinbaniai.i-WB.
Vrac...-.- ttie l!..tor.cal it rents. OoTtrnm-nt. K,li..!u.
r..!ucat..m. LanKuafe, LiUratnre, Art.. Jlanuiaetnre.!
lro.net, ,, tomtnerce. and ;.U,.s an 1 l,tom
the pie. fri.m the earlier period of authentic r
ed tote prei.t r.me. lllnsiratell wuh two hun-dredci-ratins..
6..u t,, oculTO ytle
IV.
''T r,ie""ttl '"'cl.r. or Dipest of General
Kno.Kly.-t.oiup,:.,,,. , compete circle ! useful
entertain,.., information. lcsished for families,
JC.IOO.. and tn raries. (M, jag oct.ro. Price,
T.
Pictmri! nUt.r cf n, .Imrrican Rcr.ltti.n-t,
iwni i.,r eTery lamily in Ue I nion 1,
.,.... .1. . . It contain, an
""'") 'e i, non ! it contains an
early histurv n, . h r..... r ...
.kvu...u. ...c ranj ni!.lr
. " iT . , m erunoloiical Index, ic.
hur.ureil Lnsra.n ft. Price J-.'.
W .th a variety r.f other po; clar Picti rial Worka, of
such a moral r., relieiou ! Sue ee. that while rood
men u.y aalely ei.eaae in their circulation, they will
a pu .i,c Lenelit, and receive a faa- cmpensa
tion fr iheir lai or.
T ' To men of enterprise and tict, this business of
fers an opportunity lor proatal.le employment seldom
be c et uh.
ITPersoi s wishing 10 enpije to their le.will
ire promptly ''.vu.a.l.a circular eontainins; full
particular, will, -lin-ctinna to person, disposed to
a. Ajents, toother ith terms on which they will
nefunuohed, lyaudressirr :h- su' scril.er, post paid.
KOiit'UT SK.AKS. Pnulisher,
1-1 Will.au, Street, S. T.
1 Sevofo. ro.-. Sinjie copies o! the aoovo
works will l ecar-.fnlly eveioped in stout paiw.and
forwar.ie.1 at our risk ai d ei euse. to any post ottice
Oie luited States, on the receipt of tie retail pri-
IfAKPKHS
1VEW M0M11LY MAGAZIXE.
A HHM VOLUME.
TOURING ihe last six months there
LJ nave been Issued of Ilif.rr.'s Xi;v JIotmlt
M.gji.m. over tli.tiT Hl.MJRtn AM' HKTY
rilOliA.0 -Numhers. The l-u..l..iier. may safely
aplal lo tms factas evidence ol the unparalleled and
constantly increaawa succe. with wb.cn their eliuits
pu.,u.b acneap.ii.structivead entertaining mor.tli
ly Ual e ..ren alteuiled. inej renew tlie expression of
, .... , . -.."-...
u f1- witu pw for the .ur.
' o ... I'ui.i'c , or Ulelr constant enn.,.nM
-a4. i. i . cBU a. Cvl
It can scarceie l.e ne. --sry to add the auurance.
the plan of conduct. f the Jlagaiine, hu h aa.
proveu so succeislul, w.ii i e continued with increased
ass.uu;t anu care. The want, aud laste. of the great
o, the people mill continue io I e consnlted ; and
la- or ..r expense will sjred to give them, every
mouth, the iar .t am.Mint oi Uie moat interesting and
lustni. tue literary u itier, oriiinal and selected, in
1-e.t form and at the cheapest price, sii-eial and
increased altei.liou will ne given to the series cf ril-
illustrited art clcueMripliveot AmericaD .cenea
histoi.cai incidents. prepared hy the moot popular
wr.ler.aiid acomiiame.! I,y euvravu ts I.y tile l est
in the L ulled s.ta;e. In every detriment ol
aaaine renewed eUorls will e made to increase
luiity.its utility, and its attractiveness for general
krii.wH i t( a t
!1 Ml 'Il It h-Y DM Vd fnwMn!uJ .1 .1 M 1.
shall conuune lo merit liu unparalleled aud u ii
'T.'cnu'.i
-s. in lon de c-luii.! .. each ye-.r tliu. c.mwi.iDg
two tlKiusaud t.:.-ea of the choicest 3iis..i:.i...
Literature o, th. day. K,erynulrw,llcortain
ltuu:noiis f.c.f.n.ii I Hustrjtiuiis, ccurte Platr of th
t'aIin.i:s. a co pi oni CLruiwcie of tuireul bvnt, and
iD!;jr..al o;Il:f uf t.'i!; iti.)H.itai:t H.oks ot tr Month.
oiUD:rrf c tun.tr nee wiiii the Nuiu)vri fur Jane
ltct.n-r; l ut sui scrijrtionB may cunuueiice with
Lnru? tr.
TrKMs. The VaTaxine icny be otaired of Book
iVritMiica ii-iit-, or from tlie FuMiIiers, it
Io!ars tern-, or 'f vjit-bve t'enu a Numi-r. '
itrui. ktiLu-il Vuluuit-s, a-t coni,!etl, ueaiij bound
Llt.ib, are tuM at Two Uo.ui eacri, and iinlia
CTr.4 are turiiijhctl to txije uho wish to hare their
cui'-er ui-ifninly botini, r.t TwentyUve Cents
t;-v-n are now r-a ly, ln-and. 'llar-
sipry UtHiks" and -nariier's iiaz.tie will be
u .:ir Azures, tor o tc year for rive Dollars.
- fu.'li.tiieitf will ?uj..y teciibeiNum trrs irrntn
1 ioJajei.c a:.j i' .-Ua.Ittr.ai..I will make i literal
ar.a:rrt-i:iei:U with tii-.m or cirvultitina the Waruioe.
alio supply i in -a. of t vo . r.KM.i, at Fits
a.Twir, t.r it. p.Taoi.a at Ten Dollars. Ciergy
! ;.l Ti-.o b -1::.IS T-.ir.
nov.l liAl.i'KR 5c UiluTiiKRS, PuMIshers.
CCIENTIFJ'; "iNFOIlMATIOX FOR
I'liK Will iLK W'.jiM)!
CHAPMAN S UUK At WIsjOVERY. Tlie Mosthlt
Ri;;.io;v,or Ch:!p:ii.m 1': s Calculations i.;r r-tfaient-I
Chriiifra, Ujiott the riiscoTt-ry of tlie fhysicni
aii'l brmooy of iecinc.il action pvrra.IiDtf the
sy!-ai, as iivolt.l in ;ltf dii!crt:n; ciiettj cf
mottin.-'l (or Mjfcirizr(J ! y d-.tftret t ar:7lt-s of re
! on a t:-r,e .c 1 l.i in-port int liscttTery of
Li of nature which rebuilt; :he ct; iiif of the
constitutes a su'jeet of ma-;nitude and im
j Hrtunce tri ununa.v. ty any other on the
of hi-iEoric lecrd Hit; smi-riiiny acenracy
whuh ifr. ti. i;.min cua-dvd to pre CLkroiate
elna nury eliii: ;es redit.-4jsr g more to storais,
.li.-j, mrorts, tc; :ci'jJeric chaise
tJu- l.-.nr f:.r e.teli .i:-v. c tK Ir. the inliir-. and
pi:; '-tical eiFts on tVift ii -a.tii, linz aid humnri
n.:.:iih't
e ol iiiv'alL-ulailj a
ire5-nt"t'C the :
tU:iu it t i r.e aa in."
o l!u r,ahi;t. we d
i We ill; i r ai.fe. rmt tmj
w- do -h.;iii. chat ;t f-:iul lo he correct to
."Utrr. ei-rift I iu-ea oat of eve-y itn- Ail we ask
cxidar.j:itn.
Terma ui tlje ri .:n- o r, -s I peryer in advance; SO
:"'r irx nrii'tr.
i'!SS I'KI fll't.V or N A l" I" R K3 FIRS?
l'RINril'LKS. c!.Jh Mii'Iii.-r. Iim.,-1- p Vnlnntts
cr Liir: a lull ex,iaiKtioii of tie tuseovery to
It. ClLtfna:i has df rutd tlif ia-tt tiiieyea- of
' s-rv.a.im. Pu' lili I evtry six morth, March
-iit-m' er. ir"c 1 j-rr to nut, for wltii-h it will
fe:it, "t pui'i. t ;! part of the country. First
now r-a-l. Aii!rt-.
CAM?BKLL fe C.,
W 3 South F artn it-. Wal ut, I'hibtd.
-Jt .'-i-ts wji.tcd in Tery c -untT. CovCl
7STATK Ob' MAKK ttESTCOTT,
leM. Xntice i here: y triven f it ti orOcr-
Aa. iiitnt'T oa tlie et .te nf VAawC b -f
i'tr ei VV arrcit. .11 maice aiif iciition
t'ro' atc Co.rt of TfUtn v.'i com ty. O'r . fr-r the
of jutU'.?cul iu hv.iT of sud a lniin:a.rmtor
I) it.'I We-ieot;. .n t'.c t'..u:-t of C'caicn lf:ia
aid Co i,ty. The jra'pln if mt;d af; Ileal: in ar
tj.m tf'jl s"iui'cv oi pti.i 1.t:J H'tu-ttr, and
kCCottiii of i Mt:i'lye.t .(.-.! and e ;uitade ttt.fi.-aca
i a- i l e i'im- v'H ! ti fceard tx 13. Ii d; y of
.-!. l-i n at lii i c c-.
51; t. u.n. iLl V.R P WKj'C0TT.
r. Ctv i .ss. At; y. A iu. r of Slark s eU.

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