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The Ashland union. (Ashland, Ashland County, Ohio) 1854-1868, June 14, 1854, Image 4

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-ljt-' "vx-. .----ir' " - . - -j.-; -t ,- ;r h - ,y.-fr- --ir-f-r' "-" ir-it- -r -, r-r " "ry -" 'r- n """ i -r- i pin i i) h T m - - im.,,.., , ,. . ,,,,. , . . - - - mnimmi n,, .mi,.., , -rinsim ..-n -- m m imi - - -
Spring ihy tall ma bow's in Woo mf
Hut fqxaM there U no reat,.
'Wall the aod U en jour bf
CharUa.Daalaia t .
tv 1
r Spring
( It brings ma Joy no no'i.
,-' --n .- vciy psua ... .
Oac it did twu long ago .'
'Alas that Jon had loved ni n f -
M;Tit.H v. CnarleeDuulaln. ,',-'. ,.'
t4U SA i " .40 aJ it. : .i . -
When I gave soy heart te yon, -'
T was reckless, vain ;
" -iride ' with ths 1 It Wore,
. i,I-.
it " 1 eB,d 1 wron''1 80 moro .
..:i !- .'.,. Charles Puulal a I . ,
f .iV.'i . i i .; . f - ! t - .- i . ,-. .
"Jj! j w" rc d TO" was r, : ';
Charles Dunla;n ;
V - And they mockU me night and day
TfU I scorn'd your lova away
-3 s ;-" - disdain I
- ji : : v ' - . -
But ok, n bitter 'corn for me t
-?-'. ..-:T driak and drain
Bow myliparelba'd thairpart
3"odaaiayonr koneat heart,
. Ckarlea Bnnlain I
."Than you bid ma kind fan wall
c 1 On aartbasain
-aT, aarar mat-that laata'ieu
" '".Too atk'd ma to pardon you, ,
bo . - . Ckarlea Do a lain I --i-J
a i I. 1 ' -.-
13 r
Than they told ma how you ro'ed,
Chaxlea Do nlain ;
- How your brow waa mnrk'd with cara.
t , A y Xod tha melancholy atara,
"When anmmeTcarae they laid you down,
r - Green the plain
e ' Bt ah for met there la no reat
-"WkHa tka aod la on your braait.
- Ck.riee Dnniainl
i Wooarna, ., June. 1854.
. (From Guizot'a Hiatory.J,
a - - j -
;A few extracts, describing the dying
scene at the close, of the earthly career
J of so remarkable a man as Cromwell,
e-;i -- '
-ana M. (iaizot s estimate f his charac
ter, will eonstituta the best mode of com-
: i unending these volumes to public atten
tion: ... ...
JVeV.lja.tlio perplexities of those who sur-
"toairded him Cromwell took no part;
..'worldly affairs, political questions, even
the. interests of those persons who
a '.-were dearest to him, retreated and dis
. Appeared in proportion as he drew nearer
' to the grave. His soul fell back upon
,,'xitself. and, as it advanced towards the
,v inysteries of the eternal future, it came
ta"ia contact with other thoughts and oth--oer
Pfrple.xities than those which agitated
the mourners around his bed. . (Jrom
"TjreU'sjeligioais faith,- has exercised, but
Rttle mflaetree Vrrer his -eondact: -thene-
cessfties, ombmati6ns, kfid -passions of
this world had more, generally swayed
oway f eta ne caa yieiaeu 10 ineix mastery
with cynical reckletegs-'-aa he' was de
"ierjnined to become great, and to rule at
."any cost.. .The Christian had disap
; peared beneath ' the revolutionary poli
!icjar and despot; but thought it. had dis
appeared, it had not altogether perished.
i Christian faith had survived in his soul
though overladen by so many falsehoods
3 - : j i it f i ,
oa cxirutas; auawaeu tne nnai irtai ar
j'rived, it reasserted its power, and, to use
.---a.ne expression of Archbishop Tilloston,
"" Cromwell's religious enthusiasm gain -?-d
the Tictory over his hypocrisy."
!"V, w On the 2d. of September, Cromwell,
who had been delirious, had a lucid in-
s terval of some duration. His chaplains
- -were standing-around his bed. "Tell
JdjneVsaid he to one of the. tbcm, ''is it
possible to fall from grace 'It is not
possible, replied the minister. -"Then,"
exclaimed the dying man, "I am safe: for
' X know, that I was once in grace." He
then turned round, and prayed aloud.
'"liord, said he, "though I am a misera
:ble ani wretched creature sl. an in.cov-.
enant with Thee through grace; and I
.may, . I. will,, come to Thee for thy
. people I - Thou hast made me though
-very, unworthy, a mean instrument to do
them some good, and Thee service; and
t'xinanj of ; them have set too high, a
Talne-npon me thought others wish and
would be glad, of my death; but, Lord
-"liowever Thou do dispose of me, continue
and go on to do good for -them. Give
them ;coiisistency of judgment,-one heart
i -od mutual love; and go on to deliver
J.. them, and with the work of reformation
-n.i. and make the name of Christ on Thy in
""strnments to depend more upon Thyself.
''Pardon such as desire to trample upon
Is ,."he dust of a poor worm, for they are. Thy
-people, too; and pardon the folly of this
short prayer, even for Jesus Christ's
sake, Amen. " One of his attendents
-n - eoffered him something to drink, and be--sought
him to endeavor te sleep. " It is
not my design, " he answered to " drink
o -or sleep, but my design is to make what
haste I can to be gone. " . Day dawned
at length; it waa the third of September,
bis fortunate day, as he had often called
it ha anniversary; of his victories at
-t Dunbar and Worcester. . By a singular
oincidenoe, the night which had--just
ended had been very stormy a violent
hmt .tempest had caused many disasters both
land and sea; Cromwell had relapsed
.h feto a' state of utter ' insensibility, from
e 1-1 )M ....... -r.
.ijwaicjj no aia not .again recover., ne
iween. three and four o'clock in the after
w Iioob, as" he lar still unconscious, he
Jrveo! a" deep sigh; the attendants drew
- -tnaar his bed: he had just expired i -
ia - At the news of his death,' a general
.nshouder;,' arising "from" ' Tery ' different
JAi: - !.. .li. -ii -c i 3- r ' '
aeeuwgo,.nui uixvugu u.i uuguuiUr.vava
iters aod republicans, Episcopalians and
m Presbyterians, JLevelers and Anabaptists
.Cromwell's J enemies, breathed freely '
.dike ransomed prisoners; but they did.
not stir. More than this'; they fepress
TedihflU joy. in presence of -,the imposing
rgrief of the army and the -restless dis-
,Ti .quietude of the people... Cromwell, died
--ux the plenitude of his power and srent-
.iiiess. . He had succeeded beyond all ex-
'vjpeetation far more than any other of
.'". W ,hoae men had who. succeeded him, by
f ' thhr genius, have raised"," themselves, as
m-.m t ha had done, to anrirema author it v; for
, he had attempted and accomplished with
i-ar" eejial suceess-the most opposite designs.
. 'a':During eighteen years that he had been
-iaS ever victorious actor on the world's
" stage, he iad alternately 4owndisorder
andestabiished order, effected and pun
iaJ ished t eyolution overthrown ani restored
. government in his country. . At every
. moment, under all circumstances he had
-"raistihguishedwith admirable sagacity
y ai the dominant interests and passions of the
r Jtime SQ.SS to make them the instruments
-.nf his own role careless whether he Jber
"A lied his antecedent . conduct, so long aa
A'1jetrianrphed in concert with the popular
v instinct, and xpbiining Ihe' inconsisten
cies of his conduct by the ascendant unity
of his. power. - - ik is, perhaps, the -only
example' which' history affords of one
man .having gotemed file most opposite
events,' and proved' sumcient ror tne
most various -desthries. And in the
courpo of his jiolent and onwigefjl career
incessantly exposeU-to all kinds ot eue
mies and conspiracios, CromWell exptri
enccd this crowning favor of fortune-; that
hia life was never actually attacked ; the
sovereign against whom killing had been
declared '-to be no murder," never found
himself face to face wi than assassin. "The
world has never known, another example
of 8U.0O683 at once so constant and so vari
ous, or of fortune so invariablv favora
ble in the midst' 6f such'manifold conflicts
and perils." - I''."..
: :r -. i i , i. : - i an , ! i - i - '
r; m:: t. htjntee, op vtrgikia.
. . One. of our "Washington correspondents
furnishes us with the. following descrip
tion of the distinguished Senator of Vir
ginia. - lie says : . . .
Mr. Hunter is truly a remarkable man.
He is remarkable in his order of talents,
and particularly so in his personal ap
pearance. Phrenologists and physiog
nomists contend that the principles of
these two sciences have been reduced to
such a system as to enable a person to
measure the mental capacity ol a man
by a mere examination of the head and
features. J There is no-rule, however,
without" exceptions, and' most unques
tionably Mr. Hunter is an exception to
all the rules of Phrenology, or Physiog
nomy. A spectator in the Senate gal
lery, looking down upon the Senators,
would not for a moment rest his eyes
upon R. M. T. Hunter as one of the great
men of the bod v. And even if he
should be pointed out to him, he would
be strucjc wun aisappoinimeni at ms
unprepossessing appearance. 11 is beau
is rather below the medium size, and his
forehead is extremely low and narrow.
There is no bumpology " on his crani
um to mark the intellect within. Nor
is there anything in cither his eye or
countenance that ' would induce the
beholder to regard him as a man of ge
nius. But let him rise to address the
Senate. Whether he takes the floor for
a set speech, or merely to participate in
a running debate, it soon becomes ap
parent that he is something more than
an ordinary man. He speaks smoothly
and regularly, never hesitating for a word
or an idea. His language is chaste, elc-
eant and scholarly: while at the same
time it is comprehensive and strong.
There is no superfluity of words, or con
fusion of ideas. He always speaks di
rectly to the point at isue, and is so clear
and explicit in his expositions, that there
is no misunderstanding his position.
He always speaks calmly, and with per
fect self-possession. . He . never allows
anything to excite him. - ' .
; Whenever it is known that he is to
deliver a set speech, the galleries . are
crowded to overflowing. Nor. does he
ever disappoint any one who goes to hear
him. He never delivers any thing but
a great speech. His manner of delivery
is animated, though not passionate. He
never attempts any display of flowing or
atory, nor seeks to adorn his speeches
with rhetorical images." - Yet his speak
ing is not only interesting, but fascinating.-
lie enchains the listener with his
close reasoning," and astonishes him' With
the depth of his learning and the power"
of his logic. He is truly a great man.
He has measured lines with the greatest
of his compeers in the Senate, -and has
never came off second best. - He is a foe
man worthy of any man's steeL In per
son he is about five feet eight inches, and
rather heavy built. He is in the prime,
of life, being but little over forty years
of age. He is a very close and labori
ous student, and in all the. relations of
life, his character is above reproach. He
has been in active political life ever since
he was twenty-one years old. It is said, .
indeed, that this is one of the principal
reasons which induced him to decline a
position in the Cabinet.
sr jomr c. saxi.
ay, do not waep 1-
iaa from my . boy'iood'e
yoara ---'
I alway loved a pretty woman'a aye.
But like my toasta, I much prefer it dry,
And not, like concert benchei,ill in "teara-t
A handsome woman don't look very bad
(Unleea ahe yawns) when she is calmly. sleep
ing, But, O ye goda ! to aee a lady weeping
It ia quite enough to drive a lover mad I .
8is ha are delicious ; and I love them beat
When breathed beneath the tryating tree,
to prove . .
The sacred (error of a youthful love
They gently leave a gentle maidan'a breast
But when, with streaming teara, a woman cries,
feel like aaying " Deareat, damn four eyei.'"
Mrs. Partington Distanced. The
following from the Springfield Republi
can should be a. caution to Mrs. Ruth
Partington to look to her laurels. Hear
Mrs. Cubbidge on organs and organists :
" Uear me I" exclamed Mrs. Cub
bidge, as she returned from church last
Sunday ; " Dear me,- this is an age of
conventions. W hen 1 was a girl, orgms
were in their infancy. "A forerunner
used to turn the crank, and a little mon
key take the pennies. ' But now an or
ganiser provides over the estimate, while
me aeacons taxes up a cconBiaiuiion.
Uh 1 you should-hear the fellow perform
one of his closing voluptuaries when he
pulls out all the stopples, and plays on
the pedler .base, so .loud as to jar the con
flagration as they pass-out to their res-.
pective places of abdoement." . ?.
-tl' -. - , V
Snooks' mother and old Mistres
Stubbs, were talking about little babies.
. " Why,'' said Mistress Snooks, "when
I was a baby, they put me under a quart
jot, and then put the lid on, "
t Ahd did you live? " was the astonish
ed enquiry of Mistress Stubbs. . .
They tell me I did, ' was the very
astonishing reply of Mi. tress Snooks.
. - f Well, did you ever ?" and Mistress
Stubbs fell to knitting like all possess
ed. - Sharp' Shooting. A man (?) who
had been beating his wife,'' one day had
his daguerreotype taken, and the fol
lowing colloquy ensued: . -
M Come hith er, my Jans, aee, my picture ia
here, . .
Do yoa like it, my lova I don't it strike you V "
, " 1 cant aj it doss just at preaent my dear.
nut I dare aay it will jt'e aalike you 1" . n.-
7jG3b"What is the difference between
an attempted nomicide, andthe butcher
ing of swine? .'Hold your, breath for
the answer f . One is assault with intent
to kill, and the other is a kill with in
tent to salt. - -'- ? --
. - ... .
How blast the Farmer's simple life
Far from the noise of the City' atrife.
The u English Cyclopaedia" gives the
following modes of determining the ages
of animals:- LIS ; I VI r- ; 1'.
. .. V Amongst domestic animals the age
may bo judged of by the presence, ab
sence, or. change of certain organs in the
body. , :! J: i !'. 1 ' ?
. The age of the horse is known princi
pally by the appearance of the incision
teeth known as tney are technically can
ed, the nippers.
In cattle with horns, the age is indi
cated ' more . readily by the growth of
these instruments, than by the detrition
and succession of the teeth.
The deer kind, which shed their horns
annually, and in- which, with the- single
exception of the reindeer, they are con
fined to the male sex, have them at first
in the form of simple prickets-without
any branches or antlers ; but each suc
ceeding year of .their lives adds one or
more branches, according to the species,
up to a certain fixed period,-beyond
which the age of the animal can only be
guessed at from the size of the horns and
the thickness of the burr or knob at their
roots, which connects them with the
The horns of oxen, sheep, goats and
antelopes which are hollow and perma
nent, are of a very different form, and
grown up in a different manner from
those ot the deer kind. Ahese. as is
well known, consist of a hollow sheath
of a horn, -which covers a bony core or
process of the skull, and grows from the
root, where it receives each year an ad
ditional knob or ring, the number of
which is a sure indication of the animal's
age. The growth of the horns in these
animals is by no means uniform through
the whole year ; but the increase, at
least in temperate climates, takes place
in spring, after which there is no further
addition till the following season. -In
the cow kind the horns appear to grow
uniformly during the first three years of
the animals lite: consequently, up to
that age they are perfectly smooth and
without wrinkles, but afterwards,' each
succeeding year adds a ring to the root
of the horn, so that the age is determin
ed by allowing three years for the point
or smooth part of the horn, and one for
each of the rings.. . . . , -.
In sheep and goats the smooth or top
part counts for one year, as the horns of
these animals show their, hrst knob or
ring in the second year of their- age : in
the antelope's they probably follow the i
same rule, though we. have very, little
knowledge ot their growth and .develop
ment in these animals.
'There are very few instances in which
the age of animals belonging to ' other
classes can. be determined by ,any . gen
eral rules.
In birds it lhav 4e soruetimoii donfv bv
observing the form and wear of the bilk
and some pretend to distinguish the age
of fishes by the r appearance of -their
scales, but their methods are founded on
mere hypothesis and entitled to no confi
dence. -r-?r . ,
T - - !irT''1 C' 5 -rn ; i
- a m m w " iff ; . i J.
Mr.- Editoe. I notice in your valu
able paper some remarks on " breaking
horses " from the Patent Office Report
In" this operation. Ma'am Glass receipt
for cooking a sturgeon, .will apply, viz:
r- J) irst -catch the sturgeon, .-in order
to break a colt well, first get a colt of
good blood ; and then he will need very
little- breaking.- -
A colt of good blood is always a colt
of. good courage ; and the best way of
ascertaining such an one, is to try nis
courage-:.; -See.if any-tbing will frighten
him see if he delights in loud noises, such
as the sound of 'a drom-the sound of a
cannon the noise of a bridge, &c. i
A good colt will generally precede nis
dam in traveling. If he lags behind, or
is easily frightened at sights and sounds,
get rid of him at once. He will not be
worth the raising. . If you have a colt
from good stock, treat him with kind
ness, never irritate him. Feed him with
salt, crusts of bread, pieces of carrots,
&c, from the hand; Feed him well
give him a warm stable, and good bed in
winter. Halter and lead him about
when he is a year old. Bridle him at
two years, and occasionally put a saddle
on his b.-ysk, and always keep him in.
hand, and under kind control. - Keep up
this practice till three-years old then
you may put harness on him, and lead
round in it. lake care that he never
gets a chance to break from you or run
away. In the spring, summer' and fall,
give him a good pasture to exercise in,
where he can run and consolidate his
limbs. . At four you may harness him in
a sled, and afterward in a light wagon,
always remaining by his head. Do not
blind him let him see every thing that
is going on around him. A harrow is a
good thing to tame him down. .
. If you want him to work with another
horse, you inay now harness him with a.
horse tbat is pertectly gentle- and kind,
and sure, in' all situations. At five years
old, he will be fit to ,'put' to -any.-light
work,- saddle and harness.'-Bnt then he
should not be overloaded or strained, at
this or any other age.-. At 8 years old,
the horse is matured.' ' '- ' .'.
.' His' bones, 'muscles. and cords, are
fully developed and consolidated. , . ..
- "v. '.," ;N. C: BENTON.
TffAXmS TOB .rArlTffrTRS. I
Do not sow your grain or cultivate your
crop in any particular manner, because
your father did so.-" He may have fol
lowed in the foot steps' of your 'grand
father,, and agriculture was not so well
understood .then as it is now.- '
" Prove' air things and hold fast to
what is good, reject it and try some
other plan. Nothing of importance was
ever gained without some risk. -. Experi
ence id the mother of science.' ' One acre
well cultivated will produce more then
two scratched at, with , far less .trouble.
What is worth Coing at all isworth do
ing well.
Never . sow your . grain until your
ground is well prepared just because
you neighbor has commenced sowing hia.
Prepare your land well and the battle is
half won.
! .Never plough in wet weather if you
an help it. '
ft.l-- ' i r "? AN ACT "
T regulate ihe fees of Justices OT the Peace and
; - 1 1, . . CouMables.- y v
' She 1. BtltmumcUd v Cat Gtnrt jUttmkJf
tie suum tf Ohio, That all Justices of the Peace of
this blate shall. Tor services rendered, as hereinaf
ter specified, be entitled to the followinn foes, to
wit; For summous, each person named a 'the
wriwUfleeu eerrta: for order of arrest: canias.
i writ of attachment,, writ ol replevin or. mittimus.
iweuiy-nv centaeaen; lor every sunbana, far one
krjereou, hit ten ecu Is ; Tor each person in addition,
i five ce ata? for Veo ir for Jury; twentv-flve centa:
rucissuing execulion.xwfitr.llve cents: for war
rant in arimioal Case4,ecrr nersoa- named in the
writ,-wenty five, cents ; tor every search war
rant, twenty-live cents? fur -writ ef restitution
iwenty-nve centst Tor taxing and certifying atu
davit, tweniy-riva centa : ibr order on jailor for
prisoner or prisoners, twenty-rive cents for enter-:
ing a discontinuance tnr satisfaction ,;ten cents:'
ror entering Ihtov handcar undertaking tor either
party, Iweuly-five centa for, tlktug-papers neces
sary to be preserved bylustice, five cents each :, for
each Yeooglilrsrice of bait in civrl -cases, twety
tivee oeote for hilt ot aacaptioaa end -eopy;-ten
ceuta for each one hundred words ; for certyfying
the same, twenty-five centa ; for transcript from
docket, ten cents per one hundred words ; for cer
tifying the. same, tireutv-live xeutrit fox appoint
ing guardian for minor.topToeeeutesurt, ten cents;
for appointing special constable or appraisers,
twenty five centa each ; ror taking recognizance
of a witness, twenty-five cents ; for each addition
al witness, ten cents: for each recognisance of
bail in criminal cases, twenty-five cents : for every
continuance or adjournment by either party, ten
cents: ror entering a rule of reference, or copy
thereof, ten cents .-tor swearing wttse es or ar
bitratora, five cents each ; for entering judgement,
twenty five tents: for acknowlegment of a deed
or other instmmeutol writing, with a certificate
thereon, twenty five cents ; for setting in cases or
forcible detain or. seventy five cents . for- aryiug a
jury - ease, seventy - five centa: ror transferring
judgment on docket, ten cents ; for taking depo
sition, ten cents per one handred words ; for cer
tifying the same, twenty-five cents: for taking
and certifying proof of any account or claim
against the estate of testators or intestates, fifteen
ceuts ; . for each proceas required ky law, not here
in named, twenty-five cents: for every writing or
record, not being provided for, ten centa per hun
dred words.
Sec. 2. That all constables in this State, duly
selected and qualified, shall, for services rendered
as herein specified, be entitled to receive the fol
lowing fees, to wit: For service and return of
capias, order of arrest, warrant attachment, gar
ninhee, writ of replevin, or mittimus, twenty -five
cents each; foreach person named in the writ, ser
vice and return of summons, fifteen cents: for each
person nan cd in the writ, aervice and return of
subpsna, fifteen centa for one person ; for service
on each additional person named in suSpccna, ten
cents: for service of execution on goods or
body, twenty-five cents: for all money made on
execution, four per cent ; for every day's attend
ance before Justices of the Peace, uiry trial, seventy-five
cents; for every day's attendance before
Justiceaof the Peace, on criminal trial, seventy
five cents; for every day'a attendance before Jus
tice of the Peace in forcible, deiiner, without jury,
fifty cents; for summoning jury seventy-five
cents; for mileage, ten cents fur the first mile, and
five cents per mile foreach add tional mile: for as
sistanlsiu criminal cases, one dollar per day each:
for transporting and sustaining prisoners, allow
ance made by the magistrate, and paid on his cer
tificate ; for serving all other writs or notices not
herein named, twenty-five cents, and mileage as
in other cases : for copies or all writs, notices, or
ders or affidavits served, fees the same as allowed
for issuing the same ; ror summoning and awearing
appraiseia in cases of replevin and attachment,
one dollar in each case ; advertising property for
sale on executions twenty-five cents: for takins
bond in replevin and all other cassca, fifty ceuts;
for every day's attendance on the grand jury one
Sec. 3. Sections seven and eight of " an act to
regulate the fees of officers in civil and criminal
cases," passed March 5 1831, and all acts and parts
of acta conflicting wilh thia act, bs and. they are
hereby repealed.
eec. 4.- ibis act shall take effect-and-be .In force
from and alter the first day of June. A. I). 1854.
- ........ . r V L.KULOND, :
f . Speaker of the House of Representatives.
i President of the Senate. ' '
April 23, 1SS4. .
25 - :- AN ACT ' '
To amend an act passed February 6tb, 185i. to fix
and provide Tor holding the courts or com
mon pleas in the sixth judicial district of Ohio,
and to rcpoal so much as fixes'lhe limes of hold
ing the corrts in Ashlaud county.
Sac 1. Be it enmclmi v tke Oenerml JlMmemHn ttf
tkt Stmt Ohio. That the terms of Die court or
common pleas eball be boldeu in -Ashland county.
as follows ; On the first Monday of March, the
third Monday of August, and the first Monday of
J$ec 2. That so much of the act to which this is
an amendment, as reada thus : In the county or
Ashland, on the first Monday or March, the third
Monday ot October, and the first Monday of No
vember, be and the same is hereby repealed. - -
Sec. 3. 1 his act shall take enent and ho in force
from and after the first day of April, A . II. 1854
. - - P. C . LKBLON D,
... Speaker of the House of Kepresentativea.
;.. . ,. ; , JiMKSWVtKS, 5
Preside nt of the Senate.
. March S3. 1854.
301 " : - - AH ACT , ' ' ; '.V
To provide for the distribution of Curwen's. Re
vised Statutes of Ohio.
Pec. 1. Be Unacted bf the General Jtseemilf of
the State of Ohio, That-Hue Secretary of Ktate be,
and be ia hereby authorised aud directed to distrib
ute, in the same manner as the general laws are
nowby law distributed, the three volumes of Cur
wen's Revised Statutes of Ohio in the following
manner: -
One copy to the county auditor, one copy to the
county treasurer, one copy to the county recorder,
one copy to the sheriff, one copy to the prosecuting
attorney, one c8py to the probate judge, and one
copy to the clerk ot the common please, ot each
county of thia State. -
One copy to each of the Jodgea of the Supreme
court, and to each judee nf me aeveral courts of
common pelaa in thia State.
One copy to each snale of this Union, with
whom thisState ia accustomed to exchauge copies
of their laws.
One copy toeach of tne State offices at Colum
bus, and one copy to each of the Benevolent In
atitutiona. And the remaining copies to be preserved in the
State Library Tor public use. The copies herein
ordered to be distributed to officers, shall be pre
served by them, and delivered by them to their
successors in office.
Speaker of the House of Representatives."
President of the Senate.. 4
April 3, 1854. '
Supplementary to "an act to regnlatethe elco
tion, contest of election; and the resigna
tion of Justices of the Peace," passed March
11, 1852.
: Sec. 1. Be it enacted by the General Assem
bly of the State qf Ohio, That in all oases
where the corporate limits of any- city, or in
corporated village, are now, or hereafter may
become co-extensive with the limits ol any
township in which auch city or incorporated
village is, or ahall be aitoated,aad in all cases
which the township has been or may become
merged in any city or incorporated village, th e
corporate existence of such towuship, shall
nevertheless continue tor the purpose of elect
ing therein, justices of peace for such township .
bee. z. In all such cases, justices ot the
peace, to the number now allowed, or which
may be hereafter allowed to such townahip,
may be elected by the qualified voters thereof,
at the times, and in the manner now or here
after to be prescribed for tho election of Jus
tices of the Peace in other townships, except
that in townships wherein the office ot town
ship truateee has been abolished, ail the rights
powere, and dutiea, in connection-with auch
election, devolving - upon township trustees,
in other townships, shall be devolved upon,
and be performed by the city council of auch
city, and the trustees oi auch incorporated vil
lage aforesaid.
: - .. Speaker ol the House of ftep"a. '
..-.. v. ,i ........... JAMES MYERS,
". President of the Senate. .."
April. 1, 1834. -i
18 AN' ACT .- . !-""
Providing 'for' 'the election . of Coroners and
Sheritfs, and fixing their terms of office. ''
i Sen. 1. Be it entcted by the General Assembly
of the State qf Ohio, tha there shall be elect
ed on the second Tuesday of October, bienni
ally, oe tne qualified voters in each organized
county in thia 8taterone Sheriff and one fcoro
ner for such county, who shall hold their offices
for two yea-ra from the first Monday of Novem
ber, next succeeding their election, and -until
their successors shall be elected and qualified.
occ. z- t nat the term ot office ol alt .Sher
iffs and Coroners, elected in the seve a', coun
ties of this State, on the second Tuesday of Oc
tober, in the year eighteen hundred and fifty
two, shall expire on the first Monday of Novem
ber, in theyear eighteen hundred and fifty-four;
and the term of office of all Sheriffs and Coro
ners elected on the second Tussday ofOctober,
in the year eighteen hundred and fifty three
ahall expire on the first Monday of November,
in the' year eighteen hundred and fifty-fise, Or
so aoon thereafter aa their reapective ancces
soraase etected and qnaiified. .-j.i.s
' - ' - F. C LEBLOND, "
... . . ... : Speaker of the House of Rrp'a. '
, ' ,-'".' JAMES M VERS, '--
President of the Senate.'
.; Paased March 8, 1854.. . .
Sccketabt or State's OrrfcE,!
Columbus, March l,iS64
I, William Trev.'tt, Secrntaay of State of the
State of Ohio, hereby certily that the foregoing
laws are correctly copied from . the ' original
rolls on file in this office.
. -. -:''j J -j t .: -. Secretary of Stale.
- . j-
- I, Isaac Gates, Auditor of Ashland .county,
certify that the foreeoinir lawa are enrrectlv
copied from the authorized publication of the
same Dy tne secretary ot the State of Ohio.
. - ISAAC GATES, Auditor,
- v- AuDirom'i OrricE.
Ashland, June 14, 54.
iriimnrrV &,c
..--r as J ill a W V
WesU-4I .lKm-iVjanca'i 3ts.iJ- :
TNVITE the attention Of the People in- thia1
f ri : . - . .
.uugrcuiuimi Jiairici, to tneir . ra mensc
Stock of Hardware just received, consisting of,
every article in. the Trade used by the. most ex
travagant as well aa the most economical purch
aser, whether Building Hardware; Mechanics
Tools, House-keepers articles, or Farming Ira
pHmeqts. In any of the above goods, we have
a larger Stock than any ena Store in. Mansfield
or Wooster,-and as it has long since been ac
knowledged by rrery body, that we aell better
gobdi for the tame money, than either Mansfield
or Wsosttr ! t WeaVi,:that-'Duyers
will consult their own interest, by making an
examination of our- Stock, before purchasing
elsewhere. Alt goods sold by na, if not found
aa repreaent ed can ba returned.
. i !.:.. JOHNS a ALLEN,
' -Adjoining tho: Bank,. '
May 3, 1864. " - ' . . nW)t"
. 30 doz. Sheep Shears, tho only good ones in
50 Silver -Steel and Cast Steel Scythes,
warranted. -50
doz. Assorted kinds, Scythe Snatha.
.. 40 do Hay and atraw Forks, best cast steel.
60 do Tuttle'a Caat Steel Hoes.
5 do Sockct'aCaat Steel Hoes, the beat ever
20 doz. No. I. Hiy Rakes.
20 do No. 1. Scythe Mines.
20 do No. l.Scylh Stones, 6 to 9 inches long.
100 doz. Door Locks from 25 eta. to $1, each.
1C0 do Door Latches from 10 els. to 25 cts.
100 do Loose Joint, narrow, wrot & cast Butts.
1000 Gro. Gimlet Point Screws.
300 Gals. Linseed Oil.
100 Kegs Pure White Lead. :
100 Boies assorted sizes Glass.
600 Lbs. Putty in Bladdera.
5000 Lights Sash, all sizes.
Doors. Paint, Brushes, Sash Fasteners. Butch
er's Files (in any quantity J Spears, Saws, all
kinds Shoemaker's Stock aud Tools, all kinds
saddler's stock and l oots. -
ALSO, " '
200 Kegs assorted Nails, warranted..
100 Tons Sweeds and Pittsburgh Iron, trar.
. ; ranted.
100 Bundles Russia Nail Rod.
50 Pair Seat and Carriage Springs, at Pitts
burgh prices that is so !
. 1 doz. Boring Machines, less than $ 1 1 each
. The above ooda with a large variety ot
every thing else, must be sold, and persons
warning Hardware can buy ol us, cheaper and
better goods than any where else.
" Adjoining the Bank.
May 3, 1S54 : , nSOtf
Table Cutlery.
E can and will sell Knives and Forks 20
percent, cheaper than any Hardware
Store in Mansfield or. Wooster ever did, will
or can, if you doabt it, come and buy some,
that mucb lower think of this !
" May 3, 54.-5tf " ' . Adjoining the Bank.
Firnieris; 'ead'TliisI !
joins & ALiiE 'V ,
Deaxlers tin Hardware, Iron & Nallit,
Atljoiuiiij; Ills Bauk,
WILL Jyi ll ttt ihoFim .Straw that yon
can raise and deliver to them daring the
present year, and pay yon the CASH tor it.
Short Flax thould be pulled from the ground
that, that is long may be cradled none want
ed in Straw before September. Instructions
regarding the culture and rotting ol Flax ean
be had gratis during the Suniwer, by calling on
us.' ; JOHNS & ALLEN,
Adjoining the Bank.
March 1 1854 j40., tC. . .
SMITH, I30VX3 eSa Co.,
-TTTlLBpsT'the highest biarltetpricefor lOO,
v V 4ZOa pounds of good clean Flax, deliv
ered at the Hardware Store of their agents in Ash
land. "" . . JOHNS & ALLEN,
' ' : Adjoiniugthe Bank.
Ashland, Jan. tP, 1854. o95 tf.
B ik rntalll'a Patent Cam Planter,min
ufactured by McBright dz Co.. Cleveland. O.
A supply for this county will be found at the agen
- Dec. 8S, 38t(l adjoining the Bank.
"rlffeth Ic Carvers, Concave Steel Culti-
vator Teeth for sale vv noieoaie and Ketat
the agency of
uec. as, aatf
adjoining the Bank.
Franklin Fire Insurance Company,
Saratoga, New York. Capital 5OU,0OU. In
sure property on terms aa liberal as any other
first class responsible company. . Applications re
ceived by our Agent.
Dec. 38, 3Stf T.JOHNS.
Office in Johns ec Allen's Hardware Store, ad
joining the Bank. - -
New Hardvpre Store ! !
Foreign and Domestic Ilarlware!
INVITES the attention of the Hardware buy
ing community, to li ia immense and unri
valled Stock now arriving and consist of ev
ery article kept in a Hardware Store. Farming
and Mechanics Tools, House furnishing goods,
building materials, together with' the largest
and best selected Stock of Iron and Naila ever
brought to this place. Swedes, Nail, Hoop,
Sheet, Rod and Bar Iron of extra qualities.
Sash, Glass, Doors, Putty, a large and varied a -sortment
of Locks and Latches, Butls and
Screws all' aizes and discriptions, ' Sadlery
Hardware and Findings, Tools, Sec.
I'oach makers and Trlnimcrs,
will find it to their advantage to buy their
Stock of me. In their line, Oil and Enamelled
Top Leather, Cloths, Laces Darr.ark,Moss, &c,
Springs and Axles, Mailable Top and Prop
Irons, &c, Carriage and Tire Bolts, 11 to 6
inches long, Brass Bands all sizes, Oil Cloth. .
White Lead, Dry and in Oil, Paints, Varnish
es, Turpentine and Oil, Paint, Varnish, and
Dust Brushes. '.'.,'.'
Pump, Tubing, ( Chain Double Galvanized)
best article in town, wheels and fixtures com
plete. Roger's-St"el cultivator Teeth, Wings
and Plow and Hammer Moulds, Shovels, Hoes,
Forks, Rakes, Sythes, Snaths. . White's Doa
ble Steel Axes, Broad Axeaand Adzes, Sheep
and Cow Bells, Log and Trace Chains, Mill
Saws,:an extra article, X Cut Sawa, the only
good ouea in town. Butchers Files and Rasps
and Chisels-. ,. '. .' ,' . I ,. '..
v Sheep Shears, :
Ten different Brands, pricea from 37' to $1,50
per pair. If you want a good article I have
them and the best in town, and they are going
fast- Also wool twine and cord. .
r.,, v ;Ai,so,- J '
Block Tin, Lear), Lead Pipe, Zinc, Sad Irons,
Tiners Wire, Gun Barrels made of Lake Su
perior Iron, Lox, Brass Castings and Trimings
cheaper than' elsewhere., r.
It yoa want-a good pair give sn a-eaN, I ac
knowledge! have the only good ones in town.
A few of those nice Carpenters Slick's Framing
Chisels, extra Cast Steel Augurs, ' :;'
-' Bench and. molding Plains, Bittsf '
warranted, Brunswick Tea and Table Spoons,
Table and Pocket Cutlery,
- Brass,' Pillar and Chamber Candle Sti'cfcs and
Snuffers, and Tonga, Waffle Irons, Brass Ket
tles, Steelyard a, Molasses Gatea, Pugh'a Augur
Bitta, Hunt's Hatchetls, Bracea and Bitts, prices
range from 40 cts. to (12 ; Exclsior Sand Paper,
Spirit Levels,-Saw Handles.' ,
The half is not enumerated in this Ustj Lot
those in want of any articles in the Hardware
Line, will do well id call before purchasing)
my Stock being entirely new, and aelected with
great care lor thia knarjtet, enablea me to sell
better and cheaper than they do elsewhere.
. . . vr. d. BOICE.
aWKellogg's Building one . door above P.
& J. Rissor's Store.
-Ashland, May 17, 1854. ;', ' 62tl "
THE undersigned will stop for short time
Ashland, for the purpoae ol taking Por
traits, in giving; leaaona ia Drawing and on the
Gnitar. Rooms over Fay'a Store.
i - - J.W.MoABEE.
Aahland, Nov. 30, 1853. ' 28-tf.
' Sartjyonr'Ashes !
A SHES wanted bv tha subscriber, at hia
I a -Asnery in Ashland, for which tho inches
j market price will be paid in goods. w -T
' ' " T. C. BUSHNELL.
October 2$, 1853.
frrHE subscriber sgslr? apftedrs' before fiu,
'JL',,"rag you fair notice.ot the errivah of a
large. atock pf i :i :UfJt
1 1 - CTFCTrcri5-rrz&. g.
Than he has ever offered Xbe fair Pons and
daughters of old .Wayue and surrounding Coun
ties.. Owing t" our being in the Kasiern Mar
kets when most kinds of Goods experienced a.
material '" ib.,i jiri,w.i . .:
We were: enabled to buyoer goods at sqch'
w fnces tnat we- asiji any competition., in
the wayof Cheap Goods for Cash ; out stock is
comprised of everything in the Cry Goods' and
notion line j' slsov n assortment if ' ' -
-for Men nhd Boye. 'Alao,1 the leading articles
of GROCERIES such Ccfftef tiugari Tea,
Tobacco, 4 c. In all Ibese department we can
show you Goods. As for prices we can beat the
World; and in saying this we do not wish to be
considered aa bragging, but telling yon plain
matter of. facU - Look at Soma of . ur prices
we can show you
Brown Muslin for. .......... .8j cts. per yd.
Bleached do good ......... .8 - ,
Kentucky Jeans ...... .......SO cts. - - i
Heavy Tick. . ... ........... 10 , n; .'-
Cotton Glovea and Stockings.. 06 ' per pair.
Good Lawns ....6 per yd.
Delaines.. .................. 10 cts. tt upward.
7-4 Table Diafr. ........... IS i1 " ' j
Fast .Colored Calico. ....... .06 ' .
Silk Lace Veils. 37, ' "
Cotton Batting.. 10 " '
Good Black Silk....... 50 " '
... . Tea ...31 s " -:
" Coffee ..........121
per lb.
Tobacco chewing . . . . lei
Iii all departments of our stock you will find
the above statement of prices corresponding.
All we ask is a took before you buy. The price
of ourGoods is a sure thing for your money. In
Ladies' Dress Goods we are all fized. Lawns,
Herges, Plain Black, Striped, Barred and
Changeable Silfcs at all prices. -. Our stoat of
nice ( . .....
: : SII.K BONNETS. . , ;
"Tafces -em. all. down." Can aell new, style
Gimp Bonnets for 2o cents. Every body that
comet to Wooster, comes to our store and sees
the show of prices and styles. We wont
chargn you anything to look. Country Mer
chants supplied with their whole stocAs at low
prices and lair terms, at our store at the 'Old
Stand East of the American Hotel. '
Mav 3d, 1S54. : noOtf
IS kept in full blast, by the constant arrival
ol" Staple and Fancy Goods, from the east
ern Manufactories, embracing a beautiful
such as rich Brocades, Plaids and Fancy Uress
Silks, Plain and Rich, High Lustred Black
Silks, Plain Mode Cojored Merinos, Cashmere
Delaines, Cobm-ps and Paramatas, Silk and
Woolen Piaida Elegantly Ilich Printed De
Isines, Black, and- Colored Alpacas, French,
English and American ,
Drcsa Trimmings, of every style andvariett
Shawls of every description; Bonnet and Cap
Ribbons; TuffitU, Satin and Velvet Ribbons; ,
'Plain and Embroidered Lineii Cambric Hand,
kerchiefs; Ladies- ana Gentlemen's Gloves,
Cravats, Scarfs, Under Garments, &c. ..
Also Broad Cloths, all colors and prices;
Sattinetts and Catsimcres. Tweeda and Drill
ings; VeWihgJTj;8aiasi"Iiirr5iI.arseill s, &c.
In short, every attjclejn the Gentleman'a De
partment. .
Soeh as Linen and Cottun SKeetinirs and Shirt
ings, Table Damasks. NapkinS,'ToWcs,'Tow-.
el nigs, Crashes, TJi-ipers, Sc., ate, which we
are prepared to seil at as low prices as can be
found in this or any market est of New York;
An examination of my Slock by the pniilic is
respectfully solicited, ,.- .. .
. -.. . ; . J-K. SQUIRE. '
. ,t t."' ....
N. B. I would call the attention of my
friends and customers to the fact, that I have
removed from the Empire Store to the Old
Fortress nearly opposite. Don't mistake the
place; - '- -' '
Ashland, March 29, , - . t 4a tf
IR. GOODFRLLOW has opened in the
new room, two doora eaat of Messrs. Ris
ser &t Kisser's Store, on Main street, a .
Watch and Jewelry Estatlishmeiit,
"where be will offer every article usually kept
in auch establishments, -al vary low rates.
. Among his stock may be found Uold and
Sil-ver It sttclles, of every description, va
riety and quality. . Pina, Ladies' Gold Broach
es, Urape, fc.naiu.eiea, Cluster, Knot, Cult and J
bcarl fins..
Gold Ringa, Ltickets, Pencils, Gold Chains,.
Bag ley' Gold fens and Holders, large a -sortment.
- .
SB Is V E IS SiOS&. .
Table and Tea Spoons of pure silver, Ger
man Silver and plated Spoons, Butter Knives,
Saltand Sugar Shovels, Silvei Forks, &c, &c.
Pocltot Cutlery, -
of every description, from the best American
and English establishments. - Also Needls,
Port Monies, Dressing and Pocket Combs, and
Pocket Books, Violin and Guitar Strings.
Goggles, Iy e Shades, Compasses
and Aeordeons. Eight Day and Twenty-four
Hour Brass Clocks, in the most splendid Pa
pier Machea, Rose Wood and Mahogan case'.
Cleaned and repaired, and -work warranted.
Old Gold and Silver bought at the ' highest
price. 1 invite the public to examine my Stock
before purchasing eisewnerc
I. R
Ashland. Dec 21
n31 tf.
Am. 133 $ 135 Wood t ; Pittsburgh,
HAVE just received their extensive Spring
' Stock, consisting of upwards of thirty
five hundred cases ol BOOTS, SHOES, HATS,
CAPS AND BONNETS, all of the lateat
styles, and fashions, among whici .are:
LADIES. AND MISSES' Jlrons? Kossuths,
Purple Porodies, Cinderella Slippers, Sontags
and Urekas, Buskins and Gaiters, Aibom.and
Paris Ties. ' ' ' " '"" "' " ;
MSN AND BOYS' Enameled Nullifier; Kid
Glove Button Boots, Drab Congress Tie, Ox
ford and Union Ties, Calf and Kip- Boots,
Coarse and Fine Brogans.; .
Jrf- -LKrT? HATH, lghorn and Straw
Hats, Fur' and-Wool Hats, Cloth and Olsxed
Caps, Plush and Velvet Caps, Children's Shoes.
Infant's colored Boots. '
LADIES BONNETS. Fancy French Lnce,
Snake iskin Plait, Ebd Fancy Belgrades, 'Gos
samet Lace, and Leghorn Straw, Floronce with
Capes.' . .'!.-.i-.-i-..
Together with a variety Ot Fancy-Goods,
we. I adapted to the approaching season. Our
Stock having been purchased direct from the
Manufacturers, principally lor cash, with great
care-in the selection of quality -'and sixes,
adapted to .the. Western, trade, we are enabled
to offer superior' inducements this Spring;
and are determined nor to fee-untietrsotd by
any regular house, either in New .York, 'Phila
delphia, or Baltimore. Merchants visiting
ar city -will please call sad' examine !
Ihemselves.. -. j . ., ?. ., . , f,
Pa'rficuTar attention given to orders., .
-3ra46. - .' H-.'CHILDS &fcO.,
In force Jans 1854; with reference to
prior laws, in one large Octavo Voluem.
Floa Tss Jcssa or tsi Sartisi Cooit.
The undersigned have examined Swans Re
vised Statutes of Ohio, for 1854. . This volume
contains a compilation of the Statutes of Ohio
ia force oh the Erst of January,' 1S54. The de
sign and arrangement of the Book are- good,
and carried out with great care and accuracy)
and-we think the work of great utility, and re
flects much credit upon the Compiler and Pub
lisher. - ' ' ' .' .
' '" TOHN A'. CORWIN, .
,,t. w. babxley.;wm.:b.caldwell.
The undersigned having examined -Swan's
Statutes, concur in the above opin'on. ,
, - D. O. MORTON",
Diatl Atty. U, S. Court, Diet, of Ohio.
. GEO. W. McCOOK, '
' ' . Atty. Gen. of State of Ohio.
".It will be'found an indispensable hand-book
toovcry Justice of the Peace and Constable, aa
we I as every Lawyer er- public officer. The
book will be sent free of charge to any one on
receipt of $5. - .--t : . r
v rAddreas - i.-.h B'. C- TICKNOR U CO., .
' t Law Booksellers, Mansfield, Ohio.
March 82nd, 1864. 44U
&w.-v'i'v St
E. G. F.OLSOM, A B.. Principal, Teacher of Practl.
- cal aad Ornamental Penmanship. .-
E. P. GOOMIGH Superintendent,, Prof. of the
Theoro and PrSc ice of Hook-Kvepiiij and Lec
turer on Mercantile Customs, General Laws of
Trade. Aconnts. 4c. -. .
W. H. HOLlSTEn, Assistant in Book Keeping De
partment. GKO. WILEV". THOS. H. HAY ami D. B. PBEMLA
of the Cleveland Bar. Lecturers on Mercantile
Law. . ; - a .
itmr. E. H.- KEVIN and J. C. VAUGHN, 'Eeq.,.
. Lsuturers on.Kolitieal Ecoiny." . - '
R. F. HUM1STON. Lecturer on the HUtoy ofCorr.
merce aud the Art of Computation. -
A. C. Brownwell. Andrew Ffecse;
. , John B '.-.Waring,!-! . John Sherman,
T. C. Severance 1). P. Eels,
- Harmon I,rnapin,: ""-T. F. Hay; '"
Truman P. Handy, John L. Severanse.
S. JU. Alalher, . . G. W. SafioiU.
TURNS. ' . . - . .
Fur the Mercantile Course Time uulinif teu.$40 00
The same- Course for i edies .-'i . - . ';''.-.'. 1 35 00
Twenty Lessons in Practical. Penmanahip.'-; ;.
simply.. :. CO
For full Coursein Flourishing. Ac. .95 CO
The Principsl of the Institution, guided by the
wants and experiences of the Mercantile communi
ty as hrecently secured some of the ablest men in
the State as Instructors and l.ectuEcrs.in the vav
rious departments of the College -
The e iot ol tha i-'cienee of Accounts, has had
an experience of eight or nine years' ,n Commer
cial Affaire, alternating his time, partly as Teach
er, in the Mercantile. .Colleges or Ciucinati, Pitts
buigh and Cleveland, and partly as an actual Book
keeper in the best .Business House in the-Country
These rare qualifications, yet so desirable and. so
Feldom round in our Mercantile 8chools, will en-,
able this. College: to impart a -more thorough
knowledge of the real mimutia of Practical and
Theoretical Book-Kerpiug than can be had proba
bly in any similar institutions in the U.Staiea.
The subject or commercial calculations win
have more prominence iu this than in most lnsiitu-I
tions of the kind, si ue a separate, chair is to'oe de
voted te it besides the usual .instruction givai.- by
the the Prof, of Accounts. . The modus operand
of Teaching Is entirely new and original putaued
by -uo Mercantile School found iu no text bt-ok,
and may be justry andjircperly Btyled " telegraplih:
'in its nature, since it will abirdge the labors' of
the Accountant, more-tlian one haif-: ;
Penmanship in addition to ihe usual methods
pursued, will be taught new and unrivalled Sys
tem of Chirytumorapy. developed. by the Princi
pal in his extensive experience as Instructor in the
Pubic fcboolo-iof. thia city and elsewhere.- This
system will produce the popular Commercial Hand
oftlieday. In about half the time usually -devoted
to. that purpose.'... . ... V v ;:
i . .; POHTAGK COUKTYi.": i ; -. .
CHA RI.ES PECK. Jr., Profcssof of the F cience of
;' 'Aceouutst- ' ' ' 1 ' - ' ' '"i'1"
-.'1 y : .: . r TERMS. , r.
For Full Course, Time unlimited........ .$25 00
v'Tb(r Branch fs Intended tb' afford trie Same advan
tages for Commercial; Education as at. the snttin
College, Cleveland. - - . ,
The Institution is nnder the energetic Superin
tendence ef Charles Peoiii Jr.j a Tar practical aud
akillfiii Accountant. i
' li f The .oorse can be completed -in frorn e'rghf
to twelve weeks. ,.N
Jy Inslrudion being'giveh individually ,"Stu.
den' a can enter ataay time."' w-.-.i .. ;
JLr" .Diplomas awarqVu to graduates. . . -.
' The Principal will render assistance to those
who desire employ menu after the'y have graduated.-.
.- JL3 Kor further particular see circulars um is.
sued ana tne regular catalogues.
Senifor thrm by
Cleveland, March SO. 1854..
45tf' ' . '
PERSONS desirous 6f becbming' 'l10,:onEn
and accomplished accountants, will Cad it
greally to their ad yaaga. to iva 11 n-Jbe un
dersigned, before engaging elsewhere,as he is
prepared to demonstrate,' fully, that hia accom
modations fo'fuffeits, the comprehensiveness
ol the coorseiol'lnetrrjciion.aad facilities fof
procuring situations for those desirous of ob
taining - tbem are- unsurpassed ', t-as-i t "is 'be
lieved, "uasqaafed,!-by 'aayi similar institu
Uoaialhe liuited States.
In addition to the regular course of. instruc
tion, there will be a i' .
oa topics of great importance, in. a commer
cial point ot view, delivered by Hon. Bellamy
Storer, E. D. Mansfield, Esq. Rev. Samuel
W. Fisher, Henry C. LurJ, Esq., Prof,. Chas:
W. Wright, and other eminent Lecturers and
Business men. These lectures being a new and
important feature not'introduced in any of the
other Mercantile' Colleges.
Notwithstanding -the-great expense atten
dant upon securing the services of able Lec
turers and Assistants, the Terms . for Tuition
wilt remain aa heretofore, viz : . t.
For a full course of instruction in D E '
Book-Keeping, Writing Commercial "
Calculation, Lectures, &c. $40 00
Writing (only) per month. ............ 6 0Q-
At a meeting of the Graduating Class of Bacon's
the Mercantile collere, neiu in me ueciure noum
of College edifice. Flidav. Uth March. 11853. J. S
Baker was appointed xbairntan. and. -Weston Ar
nold, Secretary. On motion; a committee of five.
composed of H. J, Bowman, J. -is; Baker, x.. J.
Piirvth. T.'O. Sinter ajul Geo. Kichol. .was ap
nninted to renort resolutions expressive ef the
high opinion eutertaiued by the class; of the raer-ils-of
this institution,- and' of-the character and.
uualiUcalious of the Principal and his Assistants.
Whereupon, the committee reported the follow
ing preamble and resolutions, which 'were unani
mously adopted; .-,..
Wsrsus, We,1 the1 -members-' bt- the Graduat
ing Class o B. S. Bacon, Mercantile College, being
ahout to senaral. desire la eive expression -to our
feelings of respect for ouresteemed instructor, aud
his corps ot able assistants, mereiorc,
admitted. That the thanks of the class are due
to our said instructors for the uniform k inducts of
lh.lr il.nnrlin.nt Invmnl ll while in this lllStitU
tion at the same lime the thoroughness of their1
instruetiona has entitled them to-our highest re
spect and confidence.- '- .".
Reeolved, That we recommend to thia Instititu
tiou to all who may desire to acquire a commer
cial education, as affording the greatest facilities
lor such acquisition. - - . .
Reeolved, That we as a class, afflr r-ur names
to these proceedings, and that a t-opy of tliem be
delivered tH.S. bacon, aud that they be published
in the city papers. . '
H. A. Bowman, S. Black, Wm. W. Snyder,
Isaac Baughman, J. S. Baker, ' ' Franklin Elliott,
P. W. Carroll, E. J. Foisyth, " A. Paddock, .
George Nicfaol, G. H.Hughes, Weston Arnold,
James Tnonipseir.H. D. rlyger, "Diniei Bowen,
P-W.'r".ltohinson, George HaTVie', s: Field.
Bacon's JaaacaHTinE fotuos. " The examina-,
tion of the' student's In Book-Keepins exhibited a
degree ol proficiency on their part" highly credit-
able-to tasmaatvee and Mr. bacon, tneir instruc
tor. The most difficult problems in Double Eniry
were as rapidly solved as the most simple, giving
ample proof to the audience tbat - the information
imparted during the session Would be of practical
benefit." Cixciunali Enquirer of Martk J2(, 1853.
The various complex questions proposed by the
Principal and other gentlemen present, were an
awered with great prcrhptitufle'arid- conciseness,
which reflects great credit upon the course at study
nnrsnrrl jtthitt Institution." Cim- Eailn- Gazette.
"Mr. Bacon is unrivalled as a teacher. A di
ninm, frnm ihi Col leire 1 n Cincinnati, is required
wi') rnm no ttt obtaining sltnations In the best
Mcrcautils: Houses ini larg;ciiee,' CatHiesras
Mr Bacon has constructed the fcpper portion of
Ms building expressly for the purposes of bis col
lege, aud without any dooht,. it is lb mssst -complete
arrangement of the kind in tho, U. States.
Cincinnati Gazette, JSTov. 8. 1853.
"This whole Institution Is undoubtedly the most
elegsnt and finished establishmeat, for the pur-'
posea.in the world." Enovircr t.i .i: .-':-.
Feb. 22, 1854.' n40. If. ... ... .. ..... , ,
Or Great Western Hair Restorative-
T V promotes 'he growth, softens, makes per-
X' manent. and restwca the- natural 'color of
the hair. It gives health to tire skin and to the
glands which form lthe hair t removes all
Scurf, Dandruff, Eruptions end Feverish Heat
from, the scalp. It fastens bail,- prevent bald
ness, XtA evecj causeaajfwil growtu where, the
hair has fallen off. . It contains no coloring mat
ter, but effects its wonderful changes in the
condition of tho hair,", by giving health to
the skin of the head,' and glands which form
the hair. ,
Price SO ets.' per bottle." A liberaf deduc
tion made to wholesale purchasers. Address J.
HIGH WARDEN, Ashland, Ashland county,'
Ohio.-- -' .' .-: "-; : -
. January, I lib, 1853. ' - ''"'' -t4tf '
ALAXSON WALKER announcea to- th public
that he is now .prepared to make coffins on
the shortest notice, at prices much less .than they
are made at any other shop in Ashland. He can ba
round at Kriehbaom'a old shop, 3d St., Ashland.
May7th,: 1854. J2tf.
f5 A TTL-X
si eiV T
hAff saW'HVeSr 4r mi murm
kef, Matthiaa Shoeuia- f 4e;Mti
AwanJa-iTrowlr, "EliJfi1 -
a.cobtSbemaker, .
ttdardian,orkbr ort be
h. lEiizaheth TCrebi, and I ' . "
KT"T others:' aA.aT4 ainU MT
jllj"llnWessws,t,r4;fhs.tBgr .
4Aaa iraH, lN4sen HmJJj ,Me-Tatilsr, An
n rftnil ciStm TatW rvAns'
,irvleV, Henrjcy, .,
,.l!w Petition w as filed against
ee'dtnytnf Vthf, k 'f 1854r
, fuf.UiJMStis. Ju;
will take notice,
them on the liftectitfi JZy'tif Hav5.
inlreCtlrairH;eHi(rrrnS;Mi fAwhfsd4oan--
tyyOhto), by Jceh VbewavsjWaGsawdiaaifiW and
.on behaljpt! Susan Sbncl)l,tker.fliit.Uias Shoe
maker Amanda Jane Shoemaker, Mary Elixa- -
Wh SfloTinfakVrwrrlanrerfiTVng- .
the aaid Jacob Shoemaker as such GissrJe
mands Partition Ol -tfre-follvwinr Real Estate,
to wit f Vwerf4kir5eVsSdf e south.
westenrtoT of-sec'fm asv la to a isuftap aven-ty-three,
.of Range. sj?r'efniaad atyJed a fol-.
lows, to wit; on the BorTlT ihe by Ihe lands
of William BsuRTimaft cViWr?;.fbf'V1,ooii.
pary linevf said quarter iwit-f trTr'vs.,Bd
owned by. Aialtliia. Jtreba s.. sv ilts stiase, .
aod on. the wesl.c tlflt, boundarj Jjri-ojLsaid,.
quarter section. Alsojifty seres oTlfn' on tiie
south'side' "of the Soiilh" wsA'qxrartef'c'T sfection"
number- four, - township tweirty-Uirsev' jlatrR er.
-sixteen.. Also a iot wo parcel ,io, land t)L--
ate in Troy township, being ,ig Iraet J(umir
two of the nineteenth Range of to'w'nsliips, in
the Cohn-ccticut- WesteVi,Rfeerve',''and'-' is
known ssthe north part of lot aumbex.ntty of
Durand'a survey of'saxl tract, and , bounded a
folldws f -east, west nd ponft by the fies of
said lot, and south by al ne-psraleJ1tor saicfaorth
line, and so far distant therefrom a Jo give the
quantity of sjxty.-six acroaand eighty-fre rodr.
Also a tract uf land lying ia the township of
Sullivan,'' in' said' Aihland' Cd'snty.-'snif fceftig
thirty-ne acre, --and ;twewtye eae'an
dredtiia ef.aq.acre, ia tbesoutbnwuU'4iartaLlot
number nine.ty-cight according .to the' survey
of said township, bounded south 'and wesfby
the lines of said lot. or survey, nostb by lend -.
conveyed to, Georgo RicA;et,-aad east,by land
conveyed la rXaver ZaBhnJeyy:ssviog.siitde
serving the.highways, all the above naeatsesiecl
land, situaiA and beiog in-the -County, ofAab
land od Staletf thio..- And tha auk) nexa
ter..) ot the said Court application will hemadet
by ches said Jaoeb Shoemaker, tea Gsisrdiaaaaat
aforesaid, for an order that partiioa paaa.jbe
mat's oaaiU premises. , n
i 'iiZSnvtoH mcoomrs. '
lay 17, a4.fiwo. . ( , . .r ., ., fljf.'.sA UpS.
Margaret Brant,) rfHE said Jorin"Bra'n't ia
vs. v (.JL., hereby notified, that
John Brant. ) Margare' Tirant on the four
teenth, dayo-i April: A: D., L954rfl!ed IpsirPeli
tion in the Couit of Common Pleas,' setting
forth among other thing-, ftrat sne w ViirV4ed
to said John Bra, -o the 37ih- tlsyf Fostraa
ry A. P., IS 15, and that she is a resident.oLAah
land County, and has been, for about, seventeen
years now 'last past; ' And also ' seltlTg forth
that in about two veal's nfter '4beir .tnaerikfa.
said 'fkn,Hrrt" hstaanss sa bnsjilMajLalaiiek
ard, and that since that time he has wholly
neglected sad rertisevd: fa ipravide'&or tirs said
.tastily. The Bill further churgrj rthat. about
the month of March, r83Ti the- said' Defendsnt
left hi house and home, . and never ,'re-tw-ned,
and baa been willfully absent lor suits
ttran three years, and that Plairitiffhss no itnowl-
-edge f hisl wUflreabouts ; -aod.tUa BiUurthsr
charges tnat tne uetenaant lias oeen guilty or
Adultery, various trmes; and Tvith different per
sons, named and, mentioned, irr said -rllll.
The object and prayer or said Bill is that the '
marriage contract -exisiiag eweemaaiii.rir
tiea may be dissolved, set asid 3,-aad beldTor
naught; and that the Plaintiff may he Vestnfed
to ail Jjer rightsayd priailegns vkch,:hsj'had '
prior to her marriage , and also toiler maidea
Bame. "The saidaohn'"Bra'hl the'refo-re ati
fied that unless heappeararj plead, liner"
or demur to said Petition on or be lore' the first
day of the next ternvof the -Court of Common .
Pies of said coiinly. tho a the, aarne term of A
said "Court the ' said" Bill Vilf'be' taken ffs" true,
and th matterr,. aadhuigs-therel otfasti aa '
confirmed, and a decree asked thereon accord'
ingly.'' -". --t.- .
ta ., FULTON &cCQMBiPlfr'a Ay'1.
Apnl 22,1854. 6w49 " ' , rt
. , i ; . , hi n i i j i .git t.i sur
esase Kote.Tiiemas Phelps, (s i ' ;Asli tstsssl
Lidia Pbclps. his wife, Jesses V Coal, lAeas
aaosmaKSTi, ciisaoiua Mnecv-i'M .a. . &-
maker hia wife, Nancy. J. I .
Hot and otlier, )efl.: . J f JT '.'i
it T
JESSE Rote, Thomas Phelps, XJdia,. Phelps, his
wife, Jessee Sboema.ier, 'Elisabeth Kheinaker
his wire, and.Ra.ncy J. .Koto, Mary Kote. John Kola
Peter Hole. Lewis Rote. Jacob Bote. Hulbert Hot
And Margaret Hold minor helra of Pstfr; Jifcte. de-
ceaseu, aua neiisai taw oi jeremian Kote, aeceaa- -d,-will
take notice; that ra ; ;Petitiem,i Waa: iftled
against tbem on the 19th day May A. r- of, I8S4.
in the Cb5iksOfficir tfaeCnaxt of fianot Picas
of Ashland cduuty, Ohio. by. the Plaiulin John
Leinatd-Htauaing in auaatanee, that on th erst
day of March in the year eighteen tundredand fifty
-three,- Piaiutiff ehteradV into vritver. ooattact
wilh Jeremiah Rote, fhy whichPlaintin' agrees tu
sell to said Jeremiah Rot, the followrne described
tract of land situate in the .Township of Sullivan, '
County of Ashland aml'Ktate of -Ohio, and bounded
as folluwsto wt iicing the north part of-lot
number eighty; mf bounaot sooth By land oTed
byFrederick Hauseman,.wst -hy. lane) -own ett, by
Simeou Long, north by lot na'mbfsixty-6he,6l1 in
consideration for which. JJicaaid Jeremiah Kote
agreed witl PlaintifT to build for hi in a good and
comfortable -dwelling House; and t; kP and -maintain
Plaintiff and 'wile in all things during
thejr natural Hve;rtbat Ptaisuiff deeded byasjeod.
warantee deed, the above described land, to .said
Jeremiah Ketej that said It ore, 'entered into pesaes- .
sion of said premises, and shortly alter died, and
that Xbe lerat Tenressnlativea of said Jesamiah .
Rote, hav refused to carry out the said-agree-msut
made ana entered ht: between Plaint in"
and said Kote as aforesaid. The object and prayer -of
said Petition is that said contract and deed may
be set aside, and that Plaintiff have judgment for
the recovery of said land and the said Jessee Rote,
Thomas Phelps, Lidia Phelps his wife, Jesses SLoe
tnaker, and Elizabeth ' Shoemaker hia wife i
hereby notiriedlnat'uolea they appear, Answer,
or demur to the safd Petition by the 13th day of
July next, the mattem and. things set Xorts-in-aid
Petition will he taken as true, and judgment render
ed thareon accordingly. ' - ,j u-,.jw
KlKSY & P0RTER, Plfo Atty'e.
!:. May 84E18&l.::,v.--t i : iiwii'.:
Christian Counfrvrhan.'S" '
a o
i j-.- tt '.-'- r- Yj.T . 'A t.i)
Dayiif Countryman Ro- y .Iu ParU.tloB.s
sannaCrjnhtryman, Ja- j ' -
cobCofintryman,et.sl f'.: u '.I 1;. "N.-rsi
man, and Lydia hi wife, Peter' Couiriry
man, and Mary .'hia wife,-: John.. .Cooetf y man ,
Abraham Gardner and Mary Ma wile, George
CountrymanVJosepTTCouritryman, Isaac Coun
tryman, Alexander Countrjman, heira t law
of Peter Countryman; deceased, and Roaanna
Countryman, the widow -of enia.fster-Coeattry-,man,
will taire notice that a petition wna filed
K against' them un the first' d.ij'Dr'MKJ, A". D.
1S54, ra the Court ! Commi.n fleas ul.,sn
land county, Ohio, by Christian Coootryaian ,
and is now pending, wherein the sa-ni-Fnris-tian
Coun try bmib-demand partition of the fol- -(owing
Re Estate, to svitf-The.north-west
quarter of section number twenty," in township
number twenty two, oi Range, wember SAeea,
situate and being in the. township of , Peryyi, in
the county bf Asiiiand and State efOhib- And
that at; the next fenn ef said- 7ourt, ppica
tion will he made by the said Christian Coun
tryman for- nn errder,' that-partition' miy''' be
made of said-prrmsr-
May 3d,, 184.
:Ticfri ?itJ
1 ?tw0
Eisabelh Pattoo, PfT.l., ,!.;.
r. : ' In AHaiid Coairrioik.
Abe Pattoo, Deft. J- - - Plctra.
AB Elf fATfhfi Wl svotise that the an,
,dcrigned,onhe,2d . 4ay-.tM.iy.a- .
1854, fiedin the , CtA-'ffice, f the Court al
common pieits of shftihdcTirrnty O., her peti
Sio. pray mi for DivnrcdBa:. AA inony 'sfihn the
defeodantjAbe' PcUtj,.stinBoctJiTAf.H6ea
ffor praying for said diyprcej. auwtiyiiilab
sense fbr mttf e than v three years. " Snrf. gros
neg"ct of duty for a lite period VjrmbTe'rlian
three years also babituat."taiirteBass for
more than three years. That aaid petition-it)
now pending in said court, and that aaid Plain
tiff wiKirppry-? A lK5nexlreg,ifciterni ofaaid
.eartfbs the aerieF prayed ftr Srr'saieV-patitioB,
aa4for oth,r.aid piopereiiaf. ..... .r,-!"
Vj Kellooo B AttisopjhVr Att'a.
May 10, 1854.
,iaar4hinJ 8 site MHetat- Estssae. .
-T WILL . ofl"er -for. ale? st phhe' sisssrjr, at
X the df or of the Court-House in Wooster,
'Wayne C6un.jr Ohio, 'on ' the" 4tlT, (twenty
fourth) day of Juoevl85r betweelr "the hours
of teq , o'lock, ,A,.f.,,and.foar o'clock, P.
M. of aaid day, the' fo'fowing described proper
ty, to witl the nndrVided halt of a rltrtof the
south-east f)uarterVof Section number twenty
six, (26) in Township number twenty-one,
(21) oi Range nosnber fifteen, (5) containing
one fqo're'pjcroVlMefc tate a
dwelling house, and, Being tbeasmorem.iiee
of which Sarah.Tyler,ol Ashland County, died
seized, aad being aiuiatesaoh- Tewnahip of
Mohecaa,.aAaiilaad Csay,''Ohio;T!ri of .-4
Sale one third Cash ia hand.'one tnlM tfiane.
etr," and one third in.twp years 1oib. tlia .day . .
or sale with, interest iron ,taa coABimauM o
Sale. .. !--' . !l!-wi-'v l !S) -
...j,, x, s. ,a,..JOHr MTER9, -: "
,a Guardian of Martin Milier. -,
McSweiwet & Joitra, ffy' for Guardian ,
May 34, 1894. 4wJ

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