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True American. (Steubenville, [Ohio]) 1855-1861, March 15, 1855, Image 3

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X CinzxNs' Bank itill continues to
jtaumt on deposits. - D. Moody.
j0W stop the Press to announce the
lnrinui teleerrath news iust received from
q A W
Nw Hampshire, announcing the intelli
gtnoe that all the American candidates
for Congress have been elected. Metcalf,
(American,) Governor, by the people
Legislature, American, 187, Democrat 50,
Wsstkbk Emiobation.- -Many of the
itlzens of Jefferson County are making
arrangements to remove the present season
to the far west, Some to Kansas Territory,
and others to "Western States. Amongst
those for Kansas, is our friend and neigh
bor, David Hottel, who left ou Tuesday
Ut, with his family. May prosperity at
tend him on his way, and in his new home.
' Amimcan Citizen. This is the title
i a new paper started in Uuiontown, Pa.
HCEPHY & ALLEN, editors and proprie-
. nr. I. - l... fn-mroA with the 3d
SOU. n "CKU
No., and if this is a fair specimen ol tne
general matter and style of the paper, it is
destined to be a popular sheet. The edi
tors evince good taste. The object of the
publication is the advocacy of the present
.American movement ; in opposition to
Catholic and foreign interference in the
affairs of State. We hope success will at
tend the enterprize.
Sudor Committed in Wells Township,
in this County.
On 8anday, the 11th iust., a man by
the name of John Robinson, residing on
8lt Run, Wells tp., was shot by a man
named Wm. Roe.- Roe, wo are informed,
rested his gun on the corner of his house,
took deliberate aim and fired the ball en
tered the body of Robinson and passed out
at the opposite side. He lived but a few
hours. The cause of this distressing event
U said to be jealousy. Roe and his wife
had been for some tinio separated, "and he
blamed Robinson for the separation.
A warrant was issued on Monday, for
the arrest of Roe, but he has not yet been
taken.
is creating much uneasiness." - Jta inten
tion is, evidently, only to tax the proper
ty of those who, residing outsido the city,
but dcriviug their means from business they
carry on here escape, city taxation; but
not foreign capital employed by the agents
of houses abroad.
The fear, however, of its being different
ly constructed by tha assessors, who are
now just commencing making assessments,
is driving some capital hence to neighbor
ing cities.
The Merchants' Bank sent away, just
before the bill passed, and in view of its
passing, a large amount of capital, and to
day a report is abroad that the British Bauk
of North America is about to remove its
capital to Boston for employment.
Doubts, however, are entertained of the
construction that the assessors may put on
the laws, and the agents of foreign houses
are awaiting their action before they gener
ally conclude to abandon New York for one
sister cities on tho Atlantic board. .
One of the missing boxes of gold which
was sent by the steamer by the Nicaragua
aoute previous to the recent arrival has
been discovered among the coal in the
steamer Sierra Nevada on the Pacific side,
The fraud was evidently connected in San
Francisco; and tho thief or assistant thief
was unable to carry away more than one
of the two boxes he had secreted. The
boxes which were substituted for those
containing the gold were shipped ou board
at San Francisco. AT. Y. Putt.
SAO NICI1TS.
RICH DEVELOPEMKNTS'.
In this day of "awful exposes" we think
the publio will be interested in the follow
ing affair which we find in the Bucyrus
Journal of March 1st. "Sam's," councils
and secret organization, with their "mid
night orgies" must knock under now. The
"each nichts" are introducing somo new
Save you seensam?
We have heard a great nany inquiries
about Sam, of late, and th . ost a num
ber of weeks since, jld he was round.
However that maybe, Sam has been seen
in Boston. , ..L'st week we both sw and
beard him the old veteran Sam Houston,
he hero of the Lone Star State, nis lec
ture on the struggles for freedom in Tex
as, was received with expressions of appro
bation bv an immense audience, at the
Tremont Temple; and his remarks to the
young Saras, at the Musio Hall, were full
f enopurageuient for the American cause.
. Hut whatever may be Lis excellencies in
the field, or in tho Senate, we like his sen
- timents on domestic life quite as w ell, as
thown by the followiug anecdote from the
Western Christian Journal:
Influence of Women. Seuator Houston
vai onoe asked, at a large party given to
Mr. Speaker Winthrnp, why he did not
attend tho usual places of amusement, as
be had been accustomed to. His reply
wu this let it be remembered by the
mothers and daughters of America.
"I make it a point," said the honorable
8enator, "never to visit a place where my
wife if she were with me, would bo unwil
ling to go. I know it would givo her pain,
a Christian, to attend such places, and I
will not go' m j self where I cannot take
ber."
A member of Congress present alluded
io his own wife, nud added that there was
i mutual understanding between him and
Utt, that each should follow the bent of
their own inclinations in such matters.
"That may do for you,'' responded Mr.
Houston, "but with me it is different from
what it is with most men. ' My wife has
been the making of me. She took me
'when I was tho victim of slavish appetites,
he had redeemed and regenerated me, and
I will not do that in herabsenco which 1
know would give her pain il Bhe wcie pros
tut." Mr. Houston is a member of a
Baptist Church aud a native of Alabama.
This it ft uoble tribute to the influence
of woman, and shows that Gen. Houston
his ft heart that can render praise where
It belongs, and that he respects the feelings
of bis wife more than he desires his own
personal gratifications. Such man is
worthy of .11 honor, while he who trifles
with the feelings and happiness of his wife
deserves the contempt of his race. We
tiked the appearance and sentiments of the
ld General, and sreglad that we have
men Sam. .
MONETARY AFFAIRS.
New York, March, 10.
. The monev market continues easy to
w
excess, with increasing difficulty to place
it. The brokers have further" reduood their
discount rates per cent, The best bills
are taken now ftt 6 J pUr cent, aud the range
for ftll good bills is 5 to 7 per cent.
The supply of foreign exchange from
the South, usually so abundant at this sea-
sot, is muebjretarded by tho low state of
the Southern rivers, to whioh, consequcnt
1 Jy, are to be ftttributedtho large snccie ship
joente. .Tbt new law passed by this state to tax
tto CBpttiil tmfUjti ben by sea reridents
features in the business. . Wonder if the
Statesman has the official report of this af
fair?
One G. W. Johns "an official of Gener
al Pierce," and two democrats, Hall and
Jackson, started for Richland by Rail, to
form a Sach Nicht Society, aud reached
that place Feb. 10th. Tho faithful met
them, and got into a regular spree. "Drunk
came" aud brought in the marshal, who
nabbed G. W. Johns, while others, being
swifter of foot, managed to escape. There
upon this worthy wrote as follows to tho
editor of the Crawford county 'Journal:
Mansfield, Feb. 1G, 1855.
Dear Sir: Hero I am as tight as thun
der, and a good deal tighter than any of us
were when the Marshal undertook to nab
the whole gang for getting struck with
"Jersey Lightning." Fortunately for you
fellows you were a little more nimble
than I was, and understood the private al
leys with which I, being a ' stranger, was
unacquainted. Dut I do not think you
and Hall and Jackson displayed the right
kind of disposition to jump and run, lea
ving me alone, to drop into the hands of an
officer without having. any intimation giv
en of the proximity of the police.
The success of the administration and
the certainty of obtaining our reward de
pends on our keeping united. But the idea
of forming a Sach Night association in
Mansfield is all knocked in tho head for
the present, (confound that Muscat of
Shack's.) Gen. Pierce will think that I
I am a devilish queer clerk, and am "doing
up" his business in beautiful style by
getting into such a confounded scrape.
Really, I cannot help but blame you fellows;
but no matter now. The Mansfield Guards
arc all right, so the Postmaster tells me.
As soon as I go t clear of this arrest I will
let you know, and you and Hall and Jack
son can oorae over and assist me in organi
zing,
In haste, yours, G. W. JOHNS.
Hero was a fix, but G. W. Johns is
genius, lie got can, agrcea to appear De
fore the Mayor, changed his mind, and "cut
stick." His next letter, therefore, was da
ted at.
Ashland, Feb. 17, 1855
Here I am clear aud clean, and having
the letter which I wrote at Mansfield still in
ray pocket, I will continue an explanatory
note in connection and remit to you. You
don't catch mo in Mansfield again. The
Mayor, not having time to go into an ex
amination, bound me over to appear tho
next (this) morning for examination,
got some of my friends? to enter bail for
me and afterwards found out that they are
putting the temperance law in force with
out any distinction as td the standing or
connection of the person arrested. Seeing
no chance for myself if I came to trial I
"cut stick" and left the bail for it.
I would havo had some compunction
about doing that if they had treated me
right, but I had hard work to coax my
friends to bail me, and even then I had to
promise that I would say a "good word"
for themo tfio President, in case there
should happen any mail agenoics or other
cnvernnient offices to be filled. With the
certificates that I had in my possession from
Pierce, and other leading men of Washing
ton and of this State, and of which they
hud 'full knowledge, I think it was their
duty to step forward" promptly, and assist
me; but when I found how backward nd
shy they were, I determined that if I got
thorn Into it I would let them stick; and
I did. and aw not the least sorry for it
They cottjreeover the loM the best way they
I will try and get to your place soon and
form an organination: - Your" county has
great reputation with the powers that be
at Washington and of course your name
as well as the names of some other leaders
of your county stand high on the list of
the President's favor. If we can push tire
Sag Nicht association through and keep
strong enough to carry the next Presiden
tial election you may all expect to obtain
a reward fully equivalent to the majority
your county will give, you know the terms,
1,000 majority will entitle your head man
to a chargeship with other offices for other
leaders. The post offices of course you get
anyhow.
Our name takes well with the Dutch,
but it does not go down well with the
Irish. But the Irish have no help for
themselves. The Know Nothings are down
on the Catholics, and that fixes them. If
I am rightly informed, the Germans are
strong in Crawford, and there are but few
Irish to conciliate, fo that I see no difficul
ty in your keeping everything right. I
will give you due notice when to expect
me.
Yours, fraternally, G. W. J.
By oversight these rich letters wero sent
to the Bucyrus Journal. The editor of tho
former did not exactly understand them,
having neither sympathy with sick or Sag
Nicht, but concluded something rich was
"leaking out." So ho publisued them!
j But'tho day after, a note, a precious note,
was received by him, tho close of which is
as follows:
Ashland, Feb. 18th, 1855.
Editor Bucyrus Journal Sir; It is on
ly necessary to say that it (the letter) was
misdirected, and will in all probability fall
i i i .i .
into your uauas. as tne contents are
strict! mif a privato nature, I trust that if
you get this before you receive that, ' that
that you will return it to my address at
this place without opening it.
If perchance,- it should have reached
you and you should havo opened it, I will
be under lasting obligations to you if you
will re-encloso and return it to mo, for
which service I will remit you ten dollars
as soon as I get it.
Yours truly, G. W. J.
The editor of tho Bucyrus Journal de
termined to probe the matter, and ascer
tain who this G. W. Johns was, and what
was his business. So he visited Mansfield
and Ashland, and ascertained that he was
aMhe present time a clerk in the employ
of tho Administration at Washington, but
engnged just now in the business of orgnn-
DIED On Monday evening, March
5th, of billious typhoid fever, at the resi
dence of his father, in Brush Creek tp.,
Jeffcraon county, Joseph Campbell,
aged 19 years.
On Monday the 5th inst.j at his resi
dence in Brush Creek tp., Jefferson coun
ty, Mr. Charles McBean, aged about
45 years.
On the 8 th inst., at his residence in
Smithfield, Jefferson county, Mr. James
Talbott, in the 98 th year of his age.
On the 12th iust., in this city, at the
residence of her son, Mrs. Rebecca Bra
shear, in the 75th year of her age.
Mrs. B. was a member of the Methodist
Protestant Church, of this place, for many
years, and died in tho hope of a blissful
immortality. '
At his late residence in this city, on the
Gth inst., Mr. Samuel R. Patterson,
a highly esteemed citizen, in the 40th year
of his age.
On the 4th inst., at the residence of his
son-in-law, Jas. Alexander, Mr. John
Potter, iu the 92d year of his age.
On the 8th iustlARGAUET Melvin,
of this city, agCd years
STETJBEHVELE MARKET.
True American Office,
March 15, 1855.
Flour By wagon load. : . .9,25
per cwt 4,204,50
Com Meal 75(80
Grain Wheat r. . .red 1,70 white, 1,65
Corn
Oati 1 . . .
White Beans i . . .
Potatoes Neshaunocts. .
Red.
Butter Fresh..,
Lard
Egg'
.55(360
,....:)3(a35
bush. l,25r.50
bush. 1,25
bush. 1.00
2025
8I0
"doz. 1520
izing Sag Nicht Societies in Ohio!
Dried Teaches 1 2,00
Dried Apples , 1,25
Seeds-Clover'. 6,757.00
Timothy , 3,003,25
Flaxseed..... 95
Pork i fewr. 3,754,24
THE TRUE AMERICAS-
The True Amebic in published every
Thursday, in Sleubn'ille, Jefferson county.
Ohio, by P. B. Conn, aid edited by Z. Raoan,
on the tollowmgterins:
One year, invariably n advance, $'J,W
TERMS OF ADVERTISING.
One square 13 lines or las, 3 weeks or less $1,00
Every subsequent inseciou, 25
One square tliTee nionthv 2,50
One square six months, 5,00
One square oue year ' 8,00
One fourth column per fear, 15,00
One third column peryear, 20,00
Oue half column per jar, 30,00
One column per year, i .50,00
Professional ana busiuas cards pur yards, o.UU
When there is no contact made, and the hum
berof insertions is not marked on the cards or
advertisements at the tine they are handed in
for publication, they wil becou imied in until
tney are ordf red ont, am charged by the square,
Grist Mill and Srocery Store.
T HAVE in opcraion at the "Union
Mill," west end niarjet street a run of stone
for grinding corn, rye barley, Ac. I am pre
pared to sen corn mea, at wholesale or retail
at the mill, and at tuystore, where I keep on
nana tamiiy groceries ma produce at low pri
for cah or couutryhroduce
Steubenville March 151 John M' Feklv.
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
NEWS FROM NEW HAMPSHIRE.
Bad for the Sag-fflchls, hut glorious
or out.
Boston, March 13. A dispatch from
the Governor of New Hampshire, says the
Know Nothings, throughout the State, are
carrying all before them.
Concord, March 14. The election ex
citement is intense. Dover elects a K. N
Moderator, by 245 majority. Rollings
ford, Summcrsworth and New Market also
elects K. N. Moderators, bv larce maiori-
ties.
PUTNAM'S MONTHLY. ,
THE present (January) number com
mences the 5th volume, and the 3d year of
rutnam a monthly, la commencing toe
undertaking, the publishers wero fully a
ware that in a time of imineuse intellectual
activity, and in a country of great and va
rious literary rivalry, where, in the absence
of an international copyright, the choicest
works of the best foreign genius are to be
bad for tho taking, tho task was uot easy,
of founding and sustaining a magazine, ut
once universal in its sympathies,-nnd na
tional in its tone. The continued and in
creasing favor with which the monthly has
been received, is the bet possible proof
that tho task has bceu in somo degree ful
filled. The ucw. volume of the magazine
commeuces under the best possible auspi
ces. Its position is now assured. Two
years have demonstrated the extent of its
circle of friends, and that circle is constant
ly widening. The magazine has not only
the sympathy, but the actual literary sup
port of the most eminent authors iu the
country. Tho greatest care is exercised in
the selection of articles for its pages, trom
the immense number of mss. received a
number now aruouuting to moro than 1800.
In so ijreat a press of material to be con
sidered, the publishers appeal confidently
for patieuce to all who tavor them with
their contributions, while they heartily
thank them for their good will. Y hue care
is taken that nothing in the remotest de
gree offensive to propriety or good taate de
faces these puircs. aud the ablest talent is
secured to make a magazine, which, for va
riety oi interest, and excellence ot tone,
shall be surpassed by no similar publica
tion in the world, tho publishers assure the
publio that their motto is still onward, and
that every year's experience will enable
them more fully to deserve the favor which
they so gratefully acknowledge.
Renewal of Subscription. Subscribers will
please observe, that, under a necessary rule, the
magazine can be Kent only so far a the sub
scription in paid for. The new voluire com
mences with the January numbc. It is intend
ed that the fifth volume shall be tho best yet
issued. A fine portrait will be given in every
second number or oftcner.
TsitMg $3 per annum, or 25 cents per num
ber. Two copies for $5; five copies to one ad
dress 10. Clergymen and Postmasters suppli
ed at $2. ThoKe remitting $3, promptly iu ad
vance, will receive the msgazinc free of postage.
The publishers have no agents for whose con
facts tlicy are responsible. Those giving or
der to agents or to their respective booksellers,
will look to them for their supply of the work.
Advertisements. a limited number of ad
uertisements relating to literature or the arts,
will be inserted, if received by the 5th of each
month preceding publication. Terms per nage
$30; half page $20.
Complete Seti of Putnam't Magaxint.1e
first four volumes ceinprise upwards of 2,700
large pages of choice Literature, by eminent
American writers. These volumes are equal iu
quantity to 20 ordinary duodecimos. Either
volume may btiu be nad, ueatiy uounu in ciuiu,
price $2. For tho present, the publishers will
Runnlv new subscribers with the four volumes,
In cloth, snst paid, including subscriptions for
volumes five and six. on receipt of 0. Cloth
covers for binding either volume supplied at
25 cents each.
10 Park Place, New York, Jan. 1, 1855.
Unfortunate.
Concord, March 13. Tho floor of the
town hall at Meredith, N. H., fell while
the people were ballotting, precipitating
about 300 persons, 18 feet, upon the stores
beneath. Forty were taken out, with
limbs broken, and other severe injuries.
Four are not expected to recover.
Baltimore, March 13. New Orleans
papers, of Wednesday, are received.
Extensive fires are prevailing iu tho
woods rf South Carolina and Georgia.
A dispatch from Columbia Bays; Tremen
dous fires are raging all around us, and in
and about Lexington Mills. Fences and
a vast amount of property wore destroyed.
Il .L. . , ..
n.i tne iasc accounts, me town itself was
threatened with destruction. On the
Charlotte road tha woods, for many niiloa
are on fire. Many saw mills and dwellings
have been burnt.
Tho Railroad itself is burning, and trav
el has been interrupted on tho Camden
Railroad; tho woods on both sides of the
traok are burning. , . The Woods are also
burning on the Greensville road. A tre
mendous gale blew all yesterday; efforts! to
stay the flames were fruitless. Tho Rail
road was in great danger, and cotton trains
ceased running. ,
New York, 'March 13 The steamer
Nashvillo has been chartered by the Collins
Line to takd the place of tho 1'acific.
Pittsburgh, March 14.-Noon. River 1
feet 6 iuches, and rising; weather clear and
mild. f
AUTHORS, ATTENTION
MAGNIFICENT PRIZES 1 I
HPo encourage the, literary talent of the
country, as well al to secure the best avail
able matter for their aduinus. the proprietors
of the New York Saludav Courier have deter
mined to award a pna of Oue Hundred Dol
lars for the best, aud Fifty Dollars for the sec
ond best tale that is forwarded (post-paid) to
their olnee ou or lie I ire the 1 st ot May next.
Said stories may be h any style, may be loca
ted in any country, or relate to any period ;
they must mate not .ess than tk columns ol
the Courimu Each oust be accompanied by
the name of its authu in a sealed euvolope,
All tales handed in a'e to become the property
of the paper, and willbe used in its columns if
deemedworthy of ptibicatiuu. The award will
be made without reservation, by a committee
of gentlemen, whose ligh literary standing will
be a guarantee of thesincerity and fairness of
this proposal. Theirnauies areO. Payn Quack
eubos, formerly Edibrof the N. Y. Literary
American, Chaunce' C. Burr, Editor of the
N. Y. National Demoirat, and the Editor of the
N. Y.Saturday Couier. Knowing that tale
writers who completefor newspaper prizes are
often disappointed by the chicanery or dishon
esty of the parties concerned, the undersigned
would add their peonal assurance that the
strictest impartiality will be observed ; the en
velopes containing tlu authors names will not
be opened till after tne judges have decided;
and the award wili le a fair oue if it is in the
uower of human effort to make it so.
Send in your manuscript oo or before the 1st
or May.
QCountry Editors may secure a regular ex
change by inserting tlu above, together with
this clause.jj
V. J. VISSUHEK & Co., I'roprietori,
' 346 Broadway, New York.
tan.
p.
PAPER HMfllMJS.
T1TE are now receiving ono of tho lar
gest and best selected Stocks of
WALL PAPERS
ever before offered. Our Stock is all new this
Spring, and comprises the latest and best styles,
It consists in part oi
HALL PAPERS,
of new and beautiful designs.
PARLOR DRAWING ROOM,
AND
Chamber Papers,
in every variety of style and quality.
GILT, SILVER, VELVET
AND
COMMON BORDERS, OF NEW STYLES.
Transparent Window Shades, Figured
and Plain, with Futuans fatent kix
tures: Plain. Ureen. ana Blue, ana
FIGURED WINDOW BLINDS
and Fireboard Screens, in great variety of pat
teriiH.
With an extensive assortment to select from
and
LOW PRICES,
we expect to please those who may give u
all M'DOWELI, A Co
Booksellers, Stationer and Paper Dealers.
Market Street Steubenville, Ohio.
March, 1 1855.
The great year of Godey's La-1
dy'a Book.
Fiftieth Volume, 1855. Published twenty
five years by the same Proprietor.
Great attractions for uext year. One
hundred pages of reading each mouth.
The oldest Magazine in America, and
tho only one devoted to the wants of the
Ladies of America, and supported as
such by them for the last twenty-five
years. ; . ,
We commence thu volume with the lar
gest list, by many thousands, that wo have
had since we commenced the work. We
have, in addition to our many excellent
features, to add
A treitiso on the hair, and crotchet
work iu colors. We think these ucw fea
tures will bo appreciated by our subscri
bers. All our celebrated corps of contrib
utors will favor us as usual with those wri
tings that have made tho "Lady's Book"
so celebrated throughout our country as a
literary standard.
Steel Engravings. In this department,
we have always stood unrivalled; and the
same attention will still be given to it, to
enable us to sustain our proud superiority.
Our Fashions with Diagrams. This de
partment, which has given great satisfac
tion to our lady subscribers, will be con
tinued.
Drawing Lessons for Youth. We have
at least ono thousand designs still ou hand
to publish ; therefore, this department will
be continued with unabated energy. Any
child can learn drawing by these lessons.
AllIS, LONDON AND PHILADEL
PHIA FASHIONS. .
The only colored fashions upon which
any reliance can be placed, received direct
from Paris, and adapted to the taste of
American ladies by our own "Fashion Ed
itor," with full directions.
Dressmaking. Our monthly descrip
tion of Dressmaking, with plans to cut by.
ho directions aro so plain, that every lady
can be her own dressmaker.
Embroidery. An infinite variety in ev
ery number.
Dress rattcrns. Infants and children s
dresses, with descriptions now to maKc
them. All kinds of crotchet and netting
work. New patterns for cloaks, mantelets,
talmas, collars, chemisettes, undersleevcs,
with full directions. Every new pattern
of any portion of a lady's dress, appears
first in tho "Lady's Book."
The .Nurrery. Ihis subject is treated
upon frequently.
Godey s invaluable receipts upon every
subject, indispensablo to every family,
worth moro than the whole cost of the
book.
Music. Three dollars' worth is given
every year.
Model Cottages. (Jottago plans will Le
continued as usual.
In the various numbers for 1855, will
A , .1 1 ! f ' 1
De tounu tne newest acsicnB ior winuow
curtains, broderie, anglaise, slippeis, bon
nets, caps, cloaks, evening-dresses, fancy
articles, Lead-dresses, hair-drcssiug, robes
de chambre, carriage-dresses, wreaths,
mantillas, walkitig-dresses, riding habits,
und morning-dresses.
Dresses for Infants aud Young JUisscb,
Boys' dresses, patterns for needlework of
all kinds, and pattcrus to cut dresses by
are criven monthlv.
i r .i -i -i . ...
Uracrs ior any oi tuo auove articles win
bo attended to by remitting to the pub
lisher.
Splendid Steel, Line, aud Mezzotint en
gravings in every number. They aro al
ways to be found in Godey. Godey's
Lady's Book contains precisely that for
which you have to take at least three other
magazines to get tho sauic amount ol information.
It is impossible to civo, in tho limit of
an advertisement, a list of all the articles
that are published in the "Book" during
the year; but every kind of faucy work
for tho ladies first appears in tho columns
of the "Lady's Book"
Terms, Casit. in Advanlk Postage td.
One copy one year, $d. Tin copies $0.
Five copies ono year, and an extra copy
to the person sending theclub, $1U
' Legal Uotice. "
IN TI1K OBATE COU11T.'
JosnrjA Hksdon's Adm'r,
Elizabeth
Iksdon's Adm'r. 1 v..
. v vg . ,v y Petiti
rnllENDoN, etalj ,U 1
ion (
LanJi .
TAMES IIENDON awl Benjamin Ilea
don, of the State of 2uV viand, and He
kiah Ilfudon, of the Slate i,f Virginia, will Uk
notice that lnac Harris, AdroiniHtraior of th
ctate of Jochua Hendon jateof Jeffenmn count'
Ohio, lc'CesM-d. ou the 21 ut day of Frttrutry,
1855 I'.lect in the Probata Court for1 Jetftnton
Couiitj4 Ql'Mi, hi petition against thm. and
otheri, "whitli in i.ow pending, tha object and
prayer of which to obtain an ordar from taid
Court, fur tlio alignment of tha dowt-r of Eiia
abeth lieiidun, the widow of said Joshua lien
don, den-aned, in and for the a)eof tha follow
ing real estate, situate m aid county of Je&ar
sou, of vhich mid decadent died aeited, ao&
denvribed as follow, to wit: tha aouth-wast
quarter of section thiity-four, in lowokhip
.even and raiiK thrta; nnd. that -on tha 33d
day of March, 1S55, application will la n,da
to said Court for buch older by said sdmiuia
trator. ISAAC HARRIS,
Adru'r of Johhtia Hendon, de'd
: By MOODEX A ELLIOTT. -
His Attorneys.
Feb. 85,1855. 4t. V ; '? .:,
BABGADJ 3 ! BARGAINS !! 1 '
II O. OAlillETT, Dealer in Foreiga
" and Domctic DRY 000D3, Ifo. J00.M
Street, Stucbenvillk, will close out his aoiiiw
stock of Fall aid Witrrtt Qooiis, at pries to
suit the limes. .'..,?
iiBT or nucM : ' -' "
Black Silk, boat quality, which sold for 1 SO,
1 will sell at ,1 OO
, Do. do d.i fl 85 87
Do. do do 1 00 . i ' j. ; 7
Do. do do 75 . M
Bl'k Satin, do do 1 50 'i 00
ALSO French Merinos, Cobur? and Fart
metta Cloths, in great variety; Delaines, all col
rs, a fine assortment, selling from 6 to 16Jjf
cents per yard ; bucking Flannel, best assort
ment in the eity, at reduced prices ; white and
red Flannel, a large stock, at price from 85 ta
50 cents per yard.
VARIETY GOODS.-Hosiery, Gloves, Col
Ian, ITndersleevrs, Spencers, Si nil and Swiss
Kdging and Inserting, Bonnet, Cap and Valve
Ribbons, iu great variety.
In a word, all the goods I have on hand will
be sold at the above reduced pricw, withost
fall. Persous wishing bargains iu Dry Goods,
will find It to their advantage to call soon.
11. H. GARRETT, ,
No. 100 Union Building, 3d at., Su-ubsimlle.
wanuary I, km.
Dry Goods at Seduced Price.
ALEXANDER CONN invites th t-
tenfion of hli numerous customers and tLa
publio generally, to the fact, that he is now dis
posing of the balance of his large and ettrae
tive stock of Winter Dry Goods at great reduc
tions from former rices. The assortment com
prises in part, French Merinoe different shade
uud quelities, Coburgs, Paramettas, Thibet Ma
rmots, rersian l wills, Wool Delaines, figured
aud plain Cashmeres. Bombasines, black Unas
Silks, plain, barred and figured fancy, plaid and
niren uo., oingnanm, rrmta, etc., etc. Also,
a lull and complete assortment of Embroideries.
While Goods, Rihboug, Gloves and Hosiery,
Trimmings, Notions, etc., SHAWLS, in great
variety and at very low prices, consisting ef
fine Broche, Thibet, Cash rut-re and the Bay State
Long Jhawls. Also, our usual excellent stoak
of Housekeeping Goods, comprising nearly eve
ry tbinj: in the Dry Goods line, needed in fsra
ilies. Call aud exauiiue before purchasing else
where. - ' : y
South west corner Fourth and Market ale.
Sleubenville, Jan. . 1855.
WASTED.
A NUMBER of enterprising AGENTS,
to sell either by subscription or at aight,
"Coltcn'b U. S, Gazatiak," highly valuable
and popular work ; which Las given general
satisfaction whvrsvur circulated, aud is an in
dispensable appendage to every man's Library.
Men of experience iu this business, may find
a profitable employment, as a liberal coiumia-
;... -til be allowed. For further particular
address . W. F. McMASTERS, Local Ag't ,
Jan. 18, 1(;35. Steubenville Ohio.
S. C0Tnt8EY, .
gARBER and fashionublo hair dresser.
Razors set, and all kinds of Surgical in
strn menu put iH good order. Corner of II
nun BsniuL'Tou suouts, s tuU'UVille, Ohi.
jan. i, jejj,
Dress Irimmincrs.
G& J. SCOTT bve received an extra
1 ...A l. ,...: r..t .... i. .
.u utuuumi diuck oi i rimming.
G. & J, SCOTT
Jas. 1, 1855. Washinetou Haft Buildin.
William D. Sherrow, Btrber.
YyOULD inform his frienla and th
public, that he is ready at all',imes. rSaK.
bath excepted,) to wait on his customers in his
line. Koom under the Mechanics saime Fund
Market St., Steubenville, O. Jai. 1 , '55.. '
SAMUEL SMITE, Barber and Hair Trimmer,
Eight copies one year, aud au extra copy IIAVIiG recently taken roomt at tha
to the person sending tho club, $20. 8- Uouae, Steubenville, will alvay be
Eleven copies one year and an extra copy 3, ItT S
to the person sending the club, M. ronag. ' Jan. 1, iesi.
Remember that the postage is only two -
cents per number. m IMmu 1 Ribbons I
.am mil TO 1 A J ..A . Iff -.A .a . U
Additions of one or moro to clubs are 'lir, largosmna most mugiuuuem awe
, ;..A t i,,i. rN,.;,.nc of Boi.ut't Ribbons ever brought to Bleu-
eeeived at, club puce. benville, just opened for the inspection of tk
A Specimen or Specimens will be Bent LaJle8, 1 1 G. A J. SCOTT,
JUST PUBLISHED.
THE American Monthly Magazine for
Afarnli Tluvntarl In r.itjlmNirH Rinirrfinll v
Sketches, Stories, Travels, Adventures, Arts,
Sciences, General Intelligence, Ac. Together
with a variety oiedilonais; correspondence, mis
cellany, tne wuole making, wiu-n oouna iu a
volume, as large a collection t good reading
matter as can be found in any Magazine in the
country. The preseut number contains a life
like portrait ol Uuneral Sam Houston, together
with a Biographical sketch. Tmho 9 per year
in advance, pingle copies 43 cents. A liber
al discount made to agents.
AGENTS. Good, smart, industrious agents
wanted in every town and city in the United
Slates Office ol' the Magazine, 5 aud 6 Scollay s
Building, Tremout Row.
JAMES 8. TUTTLE A co.
Send in your orders as soon as possible.
GENERAL AGENTS.
Boston J. Fuderheu di co., Fetridge A co.,
and Win. V. Spencer.
New York Ross A Jones.
Philadelphia J. A. Roberts A co.
Baltimore Wm. 8. Crowly, A co.
I. 0. 0;. F.
-IMROD ENCAMPMENT No. 3, I.
O. O. F. meets every second and fourth
Fridays, at 6J o'clock, p. iu., iu Jefferson
Lodge rooms, on Third Street, over Garrett's
Store, D. B. Burchard, O. P., Geo. B. Means,
S. W John Waggoner, Scribe,
.lufferson Lodee No. 6. I. 0. O. F., meets
every Tuesday a' 6 12 o'clock, p. ru., iu their
B. Means K.G., J. L. Holton, V. G., Jas. O'
Neal, ir.. Secretary.
Good Will Lodge No. 143, 1. O. O. F., meets
every Thursday at 61-2 o'clock, p. m., in their
Hall on Fourth street, over Beatty ft Sle-'lmau's
Store. A. O. Worthington, N. G., D. Filson,
V. G., T. H. Bobortsou Secretary.
Feb. 8. 1855.
recciv
direct to any Postmaster making the request
Ve can always supply back numbers, as
the work is stereotyped.
Subscribers in tho JJritisU Provinces,
who send for Clubs, must remit 36 uents
fixtra on everv subscriber, to pay the
American postage. Address
L. A. GODEY, 113, Chcs'tst, Phil
Jan. 1, 1W5, Fancy aud Trimming Store.
Per Adams' & Co'i Express. ,,.
G& J. SCOTT havo jukI rcceind
by Adams' A Co's Express, a new assort
ment of those desirable Plaids, which they will
1 at exceedingly low prires. , Call at ocutt
tv nnH Ti-itnmtnff Rlf-i-0 Wattlkiimtfin Hall
F llifitt,, Jnnilftrv 1.
.....f,-.. , . - j -9
WASHINGTON HAIL,
Now is the Time to Subscribe ! mm ARRET STREET,.Steubcnville, O.
TKTETlsn"S MAPrAZINE-amonth- Xw-J0y3. (formerly of Wellsville.)
1 7:::,"T .-'tw.J Proprietor. . Jan. 1, 10S.
iv I'nriiifiirHi in ut its i n l il i it ah, biju i' ami- t
Boots! SOOtSl! Boots!!!
JAMES ALEXANDER
HAS on hand, and is manufacturing,
Gents' Freneh Calf Stitched and Pegged
Kip and coarse Boots and Shoes. Also. Ladies
Misses and Childrens Gaiters, Kid, Morocco
and Calf Boots, Buskins and Slippers ; and
keeps in store a large stock of Eastern work of
the latest style, all of which ho will sell low
for Cash, at his fashionable Boot and Shoe store
Market Street, Steubenville, Ohio.
Feb. 1, 1855-3mon.
MARRIED On the 8th iust., by Rev.
Ei A. Briudley, Mr. John SrEEDY and
Miss Jane Foulkb, all of Jefferson coun
ty, Ohio;
On tho 8th inst., at tho Norton Ilotelj
by Rev. George Buchanan, Mr. Francis
A. Adams, of Wayne tp., and Miss Me
lissa J. Amspoker; of SmithCold ' tp.,
Jefferson county, Ohio; ' "'f
Guardians' sale of Real Estate.
TJ Y virtue of an ordor of the Probato
Court within and for Jefferson Countv
I will expose at public sale on Saturday tho 31st
day of March A. D. 1S55, at the front dcor of
the Court house iu Steubenville the following
described lot of land and premises situate in said
county described as follows; being a lot of
ground adjoining tlietowu of La Grange in said
county, being on the north side of Ross Street,
beginning fur the the same in a 1 ne with the
east side of High Street on the north side of Ross
Street, thence with the North line of Ross Street
S. 70 E. 140 feet thence N. 20 E. CO feet thence
N. 70 W. 140 thence S. 20 W, 60 feet to the be
ginning with the appurtenances, subject to the
payment of eight dollars and thirty three cents
annually to Mary Hildobrand. There is a som
I triable frame house in tho abjve described lot.
Terms. One third in hand, balance In two
equal annual instalments with interest from
day of sale. Possession given immediately
raised at , DiuiunujN uiLDi&miAni'.
uardian for the heirs of James Long, dee'd.
March 1 1855. ,. , , ,.
apj.
J. ALLEN,
On fba RmiiA Anv Vvt Rni . T Itnnir
Mr David Trdax and Mf ' : W WAl JSR IN DRY GOODS, SHOES,
Mr. AAVID 1RVAX ana tMi8 MA! tfBn4 CARPT8( Xhird treet( adjoining
COOTCR, all of thi Jla?. " , J Co'tAt Homm. AtmbenvUlo, Jan.
New Heat Shop.
rpiIE UNDERSIGNED has opened a
New Meat Shop, in Washington Hall Build
ings, nesrly opposite tho upper end of the Mar
ket House", where he will Keep constantly in
store a general assortment of Meat s, Beef, Lamb,
Veal, Pork, Sausage, Lard, etc. Prices moder
ate. Thankful for SO years patrouage, he hones
to prove worthy of its continuance.
Farmers having anv description of Fatted
Stock will be paid the highest market price, by
calling at my store opposite the upper end of tho
Market House. Jan. ao, iudd.
' WM- HUSCROFF.
Executor's Notice.
TVOTICE is hereby given fhat the un
A dersigned has been duly qualified as Ex
ecutor of the last will and testament of Samuel
J. Miller, late of Jefferson Countv Ohio doccss
ed . Persons having claims against said estate,
are requested to present them duly authentica
ted for settlement, and those indebted are re
quested la jnake payment without delay,
JAMES WATSON Exect'r.
March 1 1855--3t
ion; edited by Mrs. Ann S. Stephens, ar.d Chas.
J. Peterson. Peterson's Ladies' National Mac-
aziue. contains nine hundred pages of origional
double-column reading matter yearly, aboul.
thirty Steel Plates, and over four hundred 11
lustratioiiH enraved on wood. Its thrilling orig
inal stories no other Periodical publishes sue!
Thrilling Talcs or such Capitsl Siories of Ren'
Lifo. M rs. Ann S. Stephens, the celebrated au
thor of "Fashion and Famine," rs one of the
editors : and she is .assisted by all tho best fe
male authors of America. AH the stories pub
lished are original, which can not be said of
anv cotemnorarv. Morality and virtue are al
ways inculcated. The newspaper press and
the ladies unite to pronounce it tne most relia
ble of too Magazines, its snpeto monotints,
nnd othet Steel Eneravines, are ihe best pub
lished anywhere ; are executed for it by the first
artists ; and, at the end oi tne year, are aiona
worth the nibscription. Its Colored Fashion
Plates are tlift only reliable ones published in
Amerira . and are as elegant ns they are cor
rect, being tnagnificeutlv engraved Stee! Plates.
The Paris. Loudon, Phil axle! phi a, and New
York Fashions are described, at length, each
month. It is the text-book of Fashion in Bos
ton, Hew York, and Philadelphia. Its depart
ments for Nuw Receipts, Crotchet-Work, Em
broidery, Setting, Horticulture, Acting Char,
ades, Knitting, und Female Equestrianism, are
always well tiled, profusely illustrated, ana
rich with the latest novelties. It is the best
Ladies' Masaiine in the world, try It for one
vear. TERMS always in advanee. Onecopy
for one year, Two Dollars j Thrne copies for
one year. Five Dollars ; Five copies for on
year Seven Dollars and irty Coins ; jsigni cop
ies for one Tear. Ten Dollars : Sixteen copies
fnr one vear. Twenty Dollars- Premiums for
getting up Clubs s f o every person ecltiug up
a Club, our "Gift Book of Art for 1B55," eon.
K. U.
, W. X'COOK.
; EZRA BRUGH, II. D.
vFFICE in tho Drug Store of Brugh, k
J McCutcheon, Markot at., Steubenville, C.
Residence oo 4th, between Logan and Clinton
strteto. Marsh , 1855.
STANTON. e.
8TA5T0H JTC00S.
A TTORNEYS AT LAW, Stoubenvillo,
Ohio. Office on Third treef, between
Market and Washington. Jan. I, 'ii.
US. 8. S0TEACEEB,
OFFICE South Fourth St., tout Conn's
Dry Good Store, Steubenville, O. Jsn.L
Plaids! Plaids!!
LARGE stook of beautiful Mcrinoea
SCOTT'S.."'1
A
PlaMa iimfc AnpiiPft at
Jan. 1, 1855. . 0. A J
E. T. TAPPAN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW StoubenTille,
Market, opposite Norton Hotel. Jn. 1, 185.
M00DEY & ELLIOTT,
A TTftllVTfVS' AT T AW Sfi.i1innill
Ohio. Office corner of Market aud Fourth
streets, second story. Jan. 1, 1CJ.
Bank Exchange.
OYSTER AND CONFECTIONERY
SALOON. Wm. PAtrwson, Proprietor, op.
posits Citizens' Bank, Third street, Steubenville,
Ohio. Oysters wholesale ai.d retail. Also,
Toys snd Nolions.
Jan. 1,1855.
JAMJC8 O'NEAL. ; f GEOttCJ O HEAL.
... J. & O. O'NEAL,, r,
(Suooesson to Alexander Dpyls,) -
r-i5!Ej FORWARDING & COM,
MISSION MERCHANTS & Steamboat AirenU,
Warehouse corner of Market and Water streets,
Wharf boat at Market street Landing v t .t
January 1. lt55. V ' ; .'.
Ha -WM . Cliih nf Sliteen. an extra CODV of I SluHUEL STOKELX.
theMagwine for 1855 will be scut in addition, ' A TTORNEY AT LAW, SteubenvilK
. ---m. n nn viire um Mart
Address, post-paid.
CHARLES J. PETERSON.
No. 103 Chestnut St , Philadelphia.
ITTThe Volumes begin with the numbers for
Jatiuarv and July, but subscribers may com
mence with my room, they plsase. Back num
bfrs uthishtd it desire.
Ohio. Office under Kilgor Hall, Marko
street. 1 .Jan. 1,1855- '
; . UNITED STATES' E0U8E, V'
U W. EARL, Propriotor, corner Mar-
katsnd High streets, near the River, Stu
. nville, Ohio. . ,, ' , : v M Jan. 1, 18.

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