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M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, November 22, 1855, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075163/1855-11-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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in J taking upon it self its Soil fliell.
And es'Peetar'or'Bustei'hels very fit.
and a bail CI to citcbtbe very'mouerchs
of the Jeep with! Later dill. be bti
slipped out of bis hard shell, by. soft
cf peristolic motion, and left it along
the straud.and hss tecme wbollysoli
crab. Iu that state he is good bait too,
fu other fishes, and he is inert and can
turd cal out ol harm's way.
Then, giu. this same crab' gentle
inen.begua hajde.u from soft a hard
again, as he kd Won softened from
hard to soft. Found i this.his second
intermediate state he has become poor
but more active, is not so good for bail,
udjhe is called a 'Buckram,' for that lie
is so like the'fabric f that name and
his shell is tbeo flexible like vellum.
So that you see we have an idea of some
Hards who are 'Peelers.' tending to Soft,
nd of some Softs w ho are 'Buckrams,'
tend lug to Hards. And there is such a
Hardening to Soft and such a Softening
to Hard that we cannot distinguish the
)olittclans of New York as we do the
crabssometimes by ciacking their
claws. Bnt this I do say, that think
1 can see yon are Democrats; Mial 1 can
distinguish you, unmistakably, by the
jilatforra o( principles you have but
forth, and I am anxious and ready to
stand by, and with and for any portion
of the Democracy of New York who will
unite on the platform of civil and re
ligious liberty, as defined by .the Con
dilution and bills of tights of our
Stat and Federal Governments, and as
defended by our Stale sovereignties and
our Federal Union. J cattnoi and w ill
iiot unite with uuy Wilmot iProviso,
5viib any dark .Ian tern, or with any sum
fl)tua.'f law party I
And how is il that New yorVis divi
ded against herself in this great cause,
-'which down the tide of time, unborn
.ages will yet honor and admire?' She,
the Empire Slate she, IhefcenUr of
.conuneice she, the city set upon a hill,
to waste her strength, to expend her
jubsUuce, to dwarl her influence, to
Jower ber dignity, to eclipse the light
of out own lame and glory by distract
ing divisions, by disastrous discord, by
.confusion of her friends and fusion of
iter fues ! Bally and rescue! Shall the
srpoils seperate us from each other and
from our country? No! jut principali
ties, nor powers, northing pte&entaor
things to come. We will strike togeth
er, aud strike home for our God, our
Country, and our CoasututiouJ Yours,
in the faith,
HENRY A. WISE.
To A. C. MORTON, Chairman, &c.
THE M'ARTHUR DEMOCRAT
EDITED BY. E. A. BRAXTON.
TnmsnAY, Koyejiber 22.
1'KODICE OF ALL K1SVS. U rtctlv
ti ot the rery highct.1 market jn k, ou Sub
scription or Advertisements, at thin vfilct.
Monty it not rrfubtd.
rj LANK. DEEDS, BLANK MORTGAGES
XJ and tilt Blank required muter Iht Jut
. cvite.jor Jmlicet of the Ftace. art eon
e tanlly kept o hand ana Jor tale ut thin Office.
WASHINGTON UNION—COL. ME
DARY.
It is a matter of considerable aston
ishment to a number of Ohio Demo
crats, that so many pctulent, selfish
politicians have been placed around
the present administration, at Washing,
(on. A most wanton and uncalled-for
attack has been made in a late number
cf the Union against Col. Wkdarv.
Here is an extract:
"When President Tierce selected the
editors of the Enquirer and Statesman
lot important stations, by which selec
tions, we were sincerely gratified, ive
are sure he did so under the full con
miction lint neither of them Etood on
the Buffalo platform with John Van
Jim-en.
Every Democrat in Ohio knows
that the above is a base slander, not
alone on Col. Medahv, but it is slan
derous of the political action of the
whole Democracy of the State, and
we deem it the July of the Democra
. ry to say 60, It is well known here
that Col. Mepart never espoused the
Buffalo Platform, nor did he in any
Tray become the apologist of Mr, Van
Bob en, and no roan in the Union done
more for Gen, Cass in '48 than Col
Medart, We hope the day is not
far distant when these groundlings at
Washington, along with all others who
thai wantonly attempt to distract our
party, may be sent
"Home where they belong."
We care no more for Col. Medart
than we do for any other man it is
the principles of our party that we all
have at stak. The Col. rightly re
marks, that
Fewgtatif U this Union, large oj
mall, have asked ls at Washington
than Ohio. It is not official placet they
teek, but simply that respect w& just
trsftnitnt which they deseira. To ask
nothing but what is right, aud submit
to nothing wrong, is their creed, and
they ijitend to live np to it. It is pot
.their desire to misrepresent per to he
misrepresented, and they are as quick
to resent jpfult or injury as they are
careful to avoid doing either at ready
to unite with thoir Pemocratic brethren
of l he wholfl Union for political tri
umphs, as they are to express their own
sin'.imests la their own local affairs,
without askltg ptrmissipn from any
quarter to do to, This is our portion.
and it will U lUiUined by very uo
'4mua of the DviuOCMur c
ifct vt, " ----- J
IMPORTANT AND TRUE.
want money ; to
funds iu wt will ju.t say to out Demo
era lie friends, that wehaveoaily reoeir
d for public jvrititmg, in tLe last nine
mouth, the twn ot fourteen ioUurt, iiot
enough to pay expenses one week"! The
press being thus throwu uo iu wn
resources, aud having noiuudly that
arising from subscription ud d-vertie
in", we sre compeueu m agaiH.cau upon
II
tboie who owe us to fay -tip. The De
mocjary all have m iwuou interest at
stake as we have, and thenoe we think
they should use every riertiou to sus
tain the paper. W would like lo ac-
c;no.!ate,'f it wore poible,by publish
ing a paper gratis, but it would lequire
a much larger juise .than ours. Your
accounts are all made out 'to the first ol
January next. Crfll and settle.
How He Flops!
"The mountain labored and brought
forth a mice," and as we have a wee
bit of a tail hold, we will just hold up
the "Gtnut Homo" mice to live admi-
ring gaze of the friends of the M. R.
Muddy Hun) Herald. Here it is:
We do not, however, and cannot, in decen
cy, notice any of tlte dunghill attacks of a
certain kind of sheet with w hose name even
we will uot Motif the tlieelj of thr M. K.
Herald.
How these shanghais' flutter, to be
sore, when their toes are trampled on.
They are back on their dignity again.
Too much upper crust to answer com
mon people. Cut w hat delectable and
refined literary productions: "Duno-
iiiLi.!" O, Jemima! Eetouled sheets!
0, Ca'Sir! Hope the soap market
won't gin out. Don't like criticism,
ch?
Godey's liADv'a JBook JIoub
Magazine, Both of the above most
splendid magazines have been received
Uor December. .Now is the time to
-subsceihe. JEvery lady in the -county
should have Jhese works. Hear in
mind that we will furnish the Lady's
JJook and Democrat one year for J3,
and we will furnish the Home Maga
zine and Democrat one year tor $2 50.
Call and Bee lltese -numbers and vou
will subscribe.
Cosmopolitan Aht ssocuTJeK.ily
-This Association is a2cin out .with
a large and costly list of splendid spec-
imensof fine arts for distribution onU
the 31st of January next. You get
the worth of yoir money in a Maga-
zine, Lear in mind; hence you draw a
prize certain,
forward uames.
We will be nlpavd ini
we will ue P'easeaw
Removal.
Tle public are notified that the Tro
bdte Court bag been removed into the
Court House, first door, east side, where
all persous fcaviug business in said Court
will Hud Jioa. B. r, HiwiTT ready to
attend to the business pertaining to said
Court, promptly.
Inaugural Address
OF
HON. B. P. HEWITT,
TO THE MCARTHUR LITERARY LYCEUM,
UPON TAKING THE CHAIR.
McArthur Literary Lyceum, Nov. 14, '55.
. . h . .. l i. .
uulici mci, biiu i.ner oeing caned
to oider, Judge Hewitt delivered his
Inaugural Address, as provided by the
regulations of the Lyceum. After
which, upon motion of Rev. Wester
man, the following resolution was
unanimously adopted, viz:
llesolccd, That we manifest our
appieciatioB ot the Address of out
President by requesting its publication
in the McArthur papers.
T. WELLES STANLEY, Sec'y.
Gentlemen of the McArthur Litera
rtf Society :
Having been selected to preside over
your society for a shoit period, 1 tea-!
dertoyoumy acknowledgements for
tne nonor conferred; and while I Jeel
confident of the fact that there are!
many persons connected with vour so
ciety who are Lo every respect better
ijutwuuEu uiau luyseu io lill me place
which has beeu assigned to me: 1 shall
nevertheless attempt to discbarge the
duties devolving upon me to the best
oi mj ability, aud now proceed in a
brief manner lo comply with a regula-
President what ma be termed an In
augural Address,
And iirst let me remark, that the ob
jects sought to be attained by the mem
bers of this society are. in my bumble
judgment, not oniy ja&aatue but praise-
wortny. in iaci, noimng but a knowl
edge of the character and high moral
standing of the gentlemen who com
pose this society is necessary In order
lo convince any one that their object
is pure and legitimate. In all places
wnere similar societies nave been lorm.
ed and properly conducted, the best of
results have been proffuced. Not only
have those of mature age been both
interested and instructed, but Darticu-
lanr nave we young men been prepar
ed lor enjoyme ut and usefulness in so
cietjr, I know cf no society or asso
i .1 .
ciation so wen calculated, and it is a
wen semea iact, tuat there is no single
branch of Iparnini! that mav not he
helped and greatly improved bv assis
tance drawn from some of the oihert.
Hepce it is, that in literary associations
of men ot different literary, scientific.
and professional pursuits, more erner-
al iniormation i? obtained, and more
good accomplished tha could result
accomplished by putting forth our
eJS'" m the disc.U8!)a ot subjects
portgnce ,0 our jnterests. v.r
from an association ol persons, com
posing -either class or separate branch.
Shoukl my premises in this particular
be correct, 1 think we may safely make
the 'deduction, and calculate -cm xhe
success of our undertaking.
Tlte very object and purpose of this
a 1st 1 a
society siiouia De (ana l have no
doubt is 60 understood by all) the im
provement of the mind and useful fac
ulties ol eacli individual member; and
to effect this grand design, the first ob-
Meet should be to stimulate the mind,
and cause it to search for general iu
r . 1 . - . . . I
loruiawuii, ana io inquire tor irum.
This attained, the next grand object
should be to train the mind not only to
iniim proiounaiy, out to reason witn
i ? i. . . i ii i
precision to separate argument froa
fallacy by the clearest and mosty simple
rules of logicand lo pursue truth even
through the most intricate deductions.
- I am aware that prejudice txists in
the minds of some persons against ly
ceums or debating societies, and the
opinion is honestly entertained by many
that little or no good results to the mem
bers or society generally therelrom.
1 think, however, that all will agree
with me in the opinion, (hat good 6r
evil results, flowing from an associa
(ion ot individuals, depend entirely up
on the character of its members, the
object or purpose ot the association,
and the manner iu which it is conduc
ted. I can easily conceive how the very
object and purpose of not only this,
but all other societies of a similar char
acter, could be perverted and rendered
worse than useless to its members; and
one of the most fruitful tauses calcula
ted to produce that result, is the wide
range which is too frequently given in
the selection of subjects lor discussion.
Whenever the energies of the mind are
let loose to wander through the wide
range ot general literature, taste, poli
tics, and the thousand and one wild
theories which are entertained by some,
there is great danger that those subjects
will claim too much oi our attention,
and be listened to with too much of an
approving ear, or at least, that the
mind will become in some degree dis
tracted and its best powers weakened
.by the multiplicity of demands upon
Ut.
ft is certainly true, that the practiced
debator may acquire a facility of speech
And a rhetorical diction by putting forth
his strength upon all occasions and up
on every theme; but it should be rec
ollected In at tins object can be as easi
which nave ns) debasing or immoral
tendencies, and which are of the great-
beajing in mind thatrecisioa -force
m -reasoning which .distinguish.
f ine onna aeoaior, as eu as the
8 " cs "r"c"u'
, . . . . . ,r
the speaker to the audience, can better
. , . P .. I
be secured by confining these exercises
lo auLjesU calculated to elevate, rather
than degrade, the snoral etandard-HUtatesiuan,
recommend, ilierelore, that special care
attention be given to this eubiect
poyuiose w wiiom is entrusted, irom
jtime to time, the duty of selecting sub-
for disrussior,; believing, as I do,
that hundreds and thousands ot persons
who are now classed wita the Deist,
Atheist, Sceptic, and those who advo
cate the various wild and visionary
theories, equally ridiculous and absurd
as that of Atheism, are themselves the
authors of their own conviction. I
cannot but believe it to be proper and
right for any member of this society
to refuse to invent arguments lo prove
position or principle to oe true wiucli
his judgment and honest convictions
teaches him is false, or disprove that
which be believes to be true. The in
dividual, however, claiming to be ex
cused from the position assigned him,
should first be satisfied that the question
at issue involved the discussion of a
moral principle, and that his own argu
ment might have an injurious effect up
on his own judgment, or that of others,
I desire to call the special attention
of the young men who now are, and
who may become members of this so
ciety, to the fact, that it is their privi.
lege and duty lo derive a doubU ad
vantage from the lessons of instructions
which may be here imparted, oter those
who have passed the meridian of life.
In fact, the leading desire of all the
good aud wise men of the age is, to
educate the youth ot our land, and to
prepare the young and rising genera-
tian tor usefulness iu society, and to
discbarge with ability the important
trusts which will soon be confided to
their keeping. And whether they are
cauea upon to nil a station in the coun
cils of our aation, in our legislative
halls, at the bar, in the pulpit, or to
move ia tae circles ot private lite, I
apprehend that it they improve the on-
portunities here offered for obtaining
mierruauon, tuey win in alter lite be
able, with great satisfaction, to advert
to the Hall of the McArthur Literary
Society as the place where the powers
ot their minds were first exercised in
the elucidation of important truths, and
an attempt to impress upon the minds
of others, by oral argument, opinions
wnicn iney entertained.
I know by sad experience, as well
as by observation, that all men, to a
greater or lest degree, possess a natu
ral timidity and feel embarrassed in
their first attempts at public speaking.
some oi me nesi orators and greatest
statesmen, loth ancient and modern,
came near being entirely overcome by
this feeling, and nothing but firm reso
lution and extraordinary exertion on
their part enabled them to succeed.
1 know of no place better calculated
than a society like this for younor men
frt m-primmr the Hi fTipnliioa ini.ion in
(heir natures, aud of yliicli 1 have!
to
ed
;1
great acholar, who will
not bear testimony to, and afford an ex
and amule of. the truth of this assertion.
Nothing is more natural for mankind
than lo consult their own ease and com
Ijects fort. Very lew, compared with the
been speaking. No young man, save
and except a self-conceited coxcomb,
ever felt luily satisfied with his first ef
fort at public speaking, nor far years
was enabled to entirely overcome this
man-tearing spirit," particularly,
when he Icltthat he was iu the pres
ence 4 Lis superiors.
The wry word Educate, when we
look into its primary meaning or sig
MficBlion, implies more thau a simple
knowledge of letters, or even ef sci
ence. The word edueo, which is the
root from which the wewd educate is
derived, signifies expansion ratlraw-
ing out. Any and every association,
therefore, calculated in its c&ture to
tkaw out and bring to view any f those
rich and innate principles which the
Creator has conferred upon man as the
seal ef his pre-eminence, and s a
means by which he may adorn his
species, may well be termed an institu
tion of learning, and should receive
encouragement from every philanthro
pist.
1 lie mind ofian is frequently and
very appropriAtely compared to marble
n tne quarry, which shows none of
its inherent beauties until the skill of
the sculptor discovers .its variegated
colors and gives to it symmetry and
form. A perfect educatiou in the same
manner brings to view every latent vir
tue and perfection that adorns the hu
man mi no, and enables man to see and
feel his superiority over the brute crea
lion, and to think and act as a creaturj
destined tor immortality. And not
withstanding the wonderlul effect of
education, in removing from our minds
tue rubbub ot superstition and the
cloud of ignorance, vast multitudes of
persons in whose minds the Creator
implanted the germ of giant intellects,
have lived anci died in obscurity, and
without any, or at least very imperfect,
ideas of the object of their creation.
And even in the present day, and in
our favored land where every induce
ment is offered to the people to prepare
themselves tor usefulness and a partic
ipation in the affairs of our Govern
ment, the idea is quite too prevalent
that eminence is rather the result of
accident, and that every one must or
should be content to remain just what
they may happen to be. Hence it is
that the halls of legislation, the legal
and medical professions, and even the
sacred desk, are too frequently dis
graced by men who do not understand
the first or elementary principles ol our
Government, nor ot the profession or
ii -i. i i ft
caning uiey nave espoused, many
are the excuses offered by some who
are unqualilied to discharge properly
the duties ot the office or trust contided
to them; (ew, however, are willing to
admit that their ignorance may be at
tributed to indolence or a want of in
dustry and application on their part.
industry and intense application, are
indispensably necessary to tlie accom
plisbment of au education, as well as
all good and great undertakings. And
there does not now live a single orator,
great number wild might be termed
idle loafers, are willing to tax their
minds wita the pursuit of knowledge.
They have very few, if any, ideas
which are their own, and they are con
tent to pin their faith to the sleeps of
others; and be lore you can reasonably
expect such persons to improve the op
portunities which are afforded them for
the improvement of tneir minds, and
to apply themselves with proper indus
try, you must piace mem 10 a position
in which they will ieel that there is
not only a pressing, but an absolute
and present necessity for industry and
intense application. And allow me,
gentlemen, at this point, to premise that
this society is admirably calculated iu
its very nature, to accomplish this de
sirable object.
If the members of this society will
exercise their influence in its behalf, a
majority ot our citizens, and particu
larly the young men, caa be induced
become members, and participate in
our exercises.
This accomplished, we have noth
ing to do but to assign to each his po
sition and work, agreeable to the regu-
taiions oi our constitution and bylaws.
And I am clear in the opinion, that
when we are thus fairly organized,
each individual member will feel that
he is under a present and a pressing
necessity to search for truth, and lo
hunt up and invent argument, in sup
port of the position assigned him, or
which he intends voluntarily to advo
cate. Owing to what I conceive to be a
radical defect in our system of educa
tion, or rather the fault may be attribu
ted to those to whom hat been entrust'
the management and control of our
common schools, an astonishing num
ber of persons who have arrived to the
years of maturity, and many ia- fact,
who are, and for years have been, ex
ercising the elective franchise, are
found to be deplorably ignorant of the
nature of the Government under which
they live, and entirely unacquainted
with our Constitution or the organic
law oflhaland, either State or Nation.
which ate the safe-guards and pro
tection of their liberties.
Believing as I do, that every one,
without distinction of sex, should know
something about their Constitutional
rights and their duties as citizens. 1
conceive it to be my duty again to re
fer briefly to the subject ot selecting
questions for discussion, and to recom
mend the frequent selection and discus
sion of such as will necessarily lead
the debator thoroughly to investigate
fundamental principles ot our Gqv-
ernment, the principles of our Consti
tution, and the rights, privileges; and
duties ot individuals, Stales and Na
tions, Having already extended my remarks
beyond the bounds at first contempla
ted, I feel that (he time of the society
would be much more profitably em
ployed by the discussioa of the subject
selected for the present evening; and
I shall conclude by recommending the
purchase ot a small and well selected
library, to be under the control ef the
society, yet tree to the use of all our
citizens who may be induced to con
tribute to its purchase, and by attempt
ing to impress upon each and every
member the duty which he owes to
himself aud to the society, in the ex
ercise of an influence in its behalf, and
in being punctual and prompt in his
attendance. Let it not be said that the
people ot McArthur and vicinity have
neither the capacity nor taste to partici
pate in a l'terary society, and that we
have tailed in our endeavors to do gdod.
Let us all, both young and old, be de
termined to give character to our insti
tution and render i; useful to all. And,
lastly, let me advhe that the ladies of
McArthur be admitted le seats as the or
naments of our HalL
Again, gentlemen, permit me to ten
der to you my thanks, and pledge to you
my best endeavors far (he prosperity and
succssy ji your institution .
LATER FROM EUROPE.
GREAT EXCITEMENT IN ENGLAND.
PROSPECT OF A WAR
Report that Mr. Buchanan, the
American Minister, had demanded
his Passport.
NEW YORK, Nov. 15.
The steamer raciOc,witli advices from
England to Saturday the 3d inst., lias
readied ber wharf. She brings one
week's later news from England and the
continent. A
A pio pabilitj of war Mitb the Uni
ted Sta tes has produced most iuteuse
excitement in England. It wai rumor
ed at London that Mr. Buchanan, the
United S tales Minirter at the Court of
St. James had demanded hit passports.
This increased the alarm and ubeu the
Pacific left great excitement prevailed
in London.
DIED.
M rrattsville, on the morning of the 13th
November, lbo5, Mrs. Saiiaii A. Kouwits,
wife of Amos II. Roberts, aed about i t yrs.
A conscientious Christiuu a devote I unci
afl'cctionule wife a innler and indulgent
mother a cherished friend an uj;rtiible
companion and an ornament to thecirclu in
which she moved. she leaves u multitude to
mourn their early loss.
The pure spirit fM to the home of the blcss'd,
Ebiuped Irani the enures and the tempts
of lile,
In the arms of the Saviour il lov'd is at rest,
Secure from the storms and the billow ol
Strife.
Res t thou in peace, loved one! rest thou in
peace j
Though darkly we follow tlie wearisome
roud
When detail from forth a frlleri sliull briiiK ub
,H,.
icirac,
We'll then rice triumphant and meet ilux -
witli UoU
On the llth inst., at P'atlsville, Jarvis
A. ISlack, sou of J. 1. and L. iilack, u;:ed 1
year and lu months.
Salc of Ileal Eslalc
BY mU OF THE NIUIIATK ft) LET OF VIMOX
tounty, Uliio.
ELIZABETH DAVIS, 1 Probate Court
Adiu'lrix of Audersou I Petition lu sell
Davis, deceased. V Land.
vs. j BY virtue ol
John Davis, et. at. j an order of Sale
to me directed by said Court, 1 will, on
THE I5TH DAY OF DECEMBER. 1845
between the hours of 10 o'clock A. M
aud 4 o'clock P. M.( al the door of the
Court House, in the town of McArthur
in said Vinton county, sell at Publii
Vendue, to the highest bidder, the fol
lowing Heal Estate, as the property of
said Anderson Davis, dee'd, to wit:
The Worth-East quarter of the South
East quarter oi Sectioc number Thirty.
one, in Township number Nine, ol Kanee
uumber Sixteen, in the Ohio Company's
Purchase, containing Forty-two jlcree,
more or ksa, Also, So much ou of the
whole iength of the South side of the
South-east quarter of the North-east
quarter of the same Section, Township
aud Kange aloresaid as will make Fifty
Acres, including the above forty-two
acre tract; all situated ia the said coun
tj of Vinton.
The Widow relinquishes her tight of
Dower ia the premises.
Appraised at the sum of Three Hund
red aud Ten Dollars.
TERMS OF SALE.
One-third of the purchase moner in
band on the day of sale, one-third in
one year, and the remaining third in two
years, with Interest from the day of sale;
uiierrea payments to be secured by
Mortgage on th premises.
ELIZABETH DAVIS, -Adm'trix
of Anderson Davis, dee'd.
By E. A, Bralton.ber Atfy.
Nov. 22d, 185. 4w
Swetlaud & Cogswell, Io Attachment.
Plaintiffs, I Civil Action,
gainst I THEDefend-
W. S. French J-Co , ants will take
Defendants. ' 1 notice that the
Plaiuiifls iu the above case. on the 13ih
day of November, a. d. 1855. caused an
order of Attachment to be issued by J.
Vv. Swepstun, Justice of the Peace for
Elk Township, Vinton County. Ohio.
against the goods, chatties, stocks, in
terests in slocks, rights, credits, moneys
and effects of sail Defendants, non-residents
of said county, to satisfy tne
claim of the Pla'ntiffs for Twelve Dol
lars and Eikht Cents, and Twentv-five
Dollars the probable costs of mil; and
mat said causa has been continued for
seivice on said Defendants, and will be
for bearing before said Justice, at his
office in McArthur, ia saidTownshlp.on
toe 28th day or December, a. d. 1855, at
10 o'clock in. of said day, last afore-
Mid. SWITLAHD & COQSWrtL. V
:Nvyem!f 23d, lR35-5w - ;
to
ne
of
ins
Kt
vv
the
Kit
CHERRY PECTORAL,
- For lha rapid Cura af
omis, COLDS, HOARSENESS,
BRorniTis,riioori.c-corcii,
IR01P, ASTIWA, AXD .
COXSVMFTIOX.
TKIS remedy is offcered to the com
munity with the cHfidence we feel in
an ertiota which slrten fails to realize
thf Itimr-pie! effects that cau be desir
ed. So ide ii the field of its useful-
ness'krid numerous the casts of its cures,
that almost every section of the country
abounds in persons, vublicly known,
who lave been resaored from alamiing
and even desperate diseases of the
lunggs, by its use, AYhen once tried its
superiorit) over every other medicine
of its kind, is too apparent to escape
observation, and where its virtues are
known, tk ptblic no longer hesitate
what antidote to employ for the distres
sing aud dangerous affections of the
pulmonary organs, which are incident
to ou' cliuiat,
Nothing has called louder lor the ear
nest euquirv of medical men, than the
a fu rising prevalette and fatality of con
sumptive complaints, nor has any on
class of diseases had more of their in
vestigations and care. But as yet no
adequate remedy has been provired. ou
which the public could depend for pro
tection from attacks upon the respira
tory organs, until the introduction of
the Cherry Pectoral, This article ia
the product of a long, laborious, and i
believe (successful endeavor to furnish,
the community with such a temedy.
Of this last strlemeul the American
people are now themselves prepared to
judge, aud 1 appeal with confidence to
their decision. If there is any depen
dence to be placed in what men of
every class aud station terlfy it his
done for them, if we can trust our own
be uses, when we see dangerous affec
tions of the throat and lungs yield to it,
if we ci: depeud on the assurance of
intelligent l'hysiciaus, who make il
their buisness to know, in short, if
there is any relance upon anything,
then is it irrefutable proven that thia
medicine does relieve and i'oes cure the
class of disettsts it is deigned for, be
youil any aiidjull others that areknowa
to mankind. II this be true it cannot
be toijri'.eljf published nor be' too wide
ly known. The n 111 it led should kiiuw
it. A remedy llmi etirser, is ptiteless
to them, l'urent should know i I, their
Children are lirii-eleis to l!ieu. All
should know it, (or health can ke.priced
lonoone. Not only should it ba cir
culated here, but eveiy w here, not only
in this country, butjn all oun tries
How faithfully we luv5 acted on thia
conviction, is vhowu iu the jncl that
already this article tin s made the circles
of the globe. Tlie sun never setc on its
. , '
but lew
limits. No continent is without it a nt
peoples, Although not in an
i j - - t ,
iK6111''''1 use iu other nations as in this,
il is employed.by the more intelligent in
almost all civilized countries. It is ex
tensively einplo)ed iu both America
iu Europe, Asia, Africa, Auslrailia and
the f-ir ifl' istu uds of the f.ea. Life in
hs dear to its possessors there as here,
and they grasp et a valuble remedy
with evon more avidity. Unlike mot
preparations of its kiud, it is an expen
sive composition of icsty material.
Still it is afforded to the public at a
reasonably low price, and what is of
vastly more impartance to them, its
quhlity is never suffered to decline ffum
its original standard of excellence.
Every buttle of this mepicine, now
manufactured, is as good as ever has
been make heretofore, or as we are capa
ble of making. No toil or cost is spar
ed, in maintaining it in the best per
fection which it is possible to produce.
Hence the patient who procures the
genuine JCtierry Pectoral, can rely on
hating as good and article aa lias ever
been hud by those who testify to iu
cures.
By lurching this cuse.I have'the hops
ol doing some good in the world, as well
as the eaiisiaction oi believing' mat
much has beeu done already,
Prepared by .'. C. A 1 EH, Practical
and Analytical Vhcmitt, Lowell,
Mast.
Sold bv GEO. B. WILL arid E. A. BRAT
rn McArthur. O- J. Vorhe. Albanv: K
Culow, Logan; Dr, J. H.D. Miller, Jacksou
U., and uy ueaiers iu medicines every
where.
July 27,'55-4mo.l
l!o Yc Clothed!
T. N. McGLAUGHLIN,
" Merchant Tailor, has just
opened a New and splendid
assortment ol . Uolns. CaaM-
meres.&c, togetlier with Trim
mings, wuich no is prepared I
manufacture into every va
ty of garments to snit cus
tomers. .All work is warranted to fit and not
np. lie alse keeps on hand an assortment
Ready-Made Over-coats, Vests, Pants, c.
warranted to be well made. Also, Furnish-
Goods, consisting in part of Sbirta, Un-
dersliirU,Glove8,Suspender8, Cravats, Pock-
Handkerchiefs. &c., 4C, &c. experienced
workmen in constant employ, and all orders
promptly filled. Call at the old stand of G.
w. &A. J. jjunkle, opposite . Ii. ft 1,
in, oeiore purcnasinz cioimng eisewnere.
- i. XN. McIjAUuHLIiN.
McArthur, 0.: Nor. 15th, '65. 4m
V. B. PALMER'S
ir,wiptpr SabieripUoa and AdrartUiog iffnef
Puilauelphm. New York. Boston and Dai-
timobb, is our authorized agent to receive and.
receipt for subscription and advertisement tor
Democrat. -
WOOL I WOOL If
10,000 lb ol Wool Wanted.
1WISH to buy all the wool I can get, anil
will pay the highest market prices,
mar 25, '55. til E. A BRATTON.
sW A A' A A) It1. tHjiAmt:
Twl received, a New Edition of the
above Work, with Forma comnlele for
Justices' of tho Peace.. Every Justice and
Officer should Ut one.-' Call soon,. at ,
m
. v.. j :...-. ,f..BTjn.V ,

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