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The Ashland union. (Ashland, Ashland County, Ohio) 1854-1868, July 19, 1854, Image 4

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sSA 'J' ! - '' ' : ! '
.1. . .-. BY JOHSfl. 8AXK.
Its.'l ?" :- i . V . r
i , Tk daughter ait ia the parlor, ..
,H csi And Toek in ber eay chmir;
x (.;-"a 0iJki jewel ara in her hIr; .
oa.'. ; Eke wink, and gigglea, end simpers,
1 a ia. s i ,imperl anj giggle, and winks,
"i"jlCli"81 h talk, but little," ;
44 ml f Tie ) more lhn ahe tbinki.
isita.i '.r tier ftther goea clad ia rnsset,
Waii " nnc "ll eed' " tht '
?m jj"' it&ta coata are eut at the elbow,
ndu.i Cc1 i.: He wearee. anoat ahocking bad hat
. oeii r Ba hoarding aad ving hia hillings,
..aij. While ahe, on her beaux and poodlca,
dtii '.o la throwing them all away.
I faalT' bed in the morning,
l H !.'-, .Till nearly. ike hour ol noon;
-a. i- . 'Tkeaeoiae down anapping and snarling
Because she was called too aoon.
a ' ,
-xaas- ,
Her flair ia atill in the papers,
Ber-cheeks still dabbled with paint,
- Remaiai or the last night' blnihe,
Before be inteuded to Taint.
She doate npon men onibaTcn,
,L" And men with the flawing hair,"
She's lee.een over moustaches,
.:''' --They give) each a foreign air. '
dVj,' he Ulke pfTtaiian music,
; t,al v, f"" ',e With the raonn,
a: a t iI-'Aadlheugh beta moose ho-.Id meet hor.
.i.u.e b She ainka away ia a-woon.
jid;i' i- s , -t -
'JJ ( fj'tjer feet a'reao Very little,
"-da A . -Her bead are ao very whits
act 4 k Her jewel are ao very heavy,
: .-- And Her head so very light j .
If Her color U made ofcosmetic. .
Oi , at -. .
-V "c TJtoogh thia ahe never does own ;
, Her body's made mostly of cotton ,
"it w ger hemrt i made' wholly of ti ne.
ia '
iiri . " ' '' '
ATr. , ,-Sbe lalla ia lore with a fellow
tee" 1" Wbewell with a foreign air;
k '' b"' H i marriee her for her money; s .
,5, 'Bhe marrie him for hi hair.:
,!,w irt ee ef the ery best matches -b.
mJ ' Both are well mated in life : ' '
jjjhe'a got a fool for a husband,
.t,iBe got a foei fat a wife.
r j z
" The plan that was on foot has
began to ride.
JZST" That's what I
a ramase
- jwasi," as the printer said when the ram
" batted him against a stone walL
,-. Batheii Personal. A New York
editor, finding a cabage seed in a letter
received from a brother qmll. wants to
Vnow if his correspondent has a habit of
.scratching his head while writing.
.STwo men were conversing about
-me lH-numor of their wives. . " Ah,"
said one. with a sorrowful escrossion.
.-t'mine is a Tarter!" "Well," replied
-the other, "mine is worse than all this;
--she is the cream of tarter."
1JC3T" Charles - Banister, being repre
manded for swearing, replied, he did not
)mow there was much harm in it. A
jerson present said : , -.
i,!!"?1 do yoa not know the com-
.anandanent, ' Swear not at all.' "
Why I do not swear at all," replied
'4. X only swear at those who offend
vsei.!.:v. !. ' .
lierf u-a - .-. ':
JZS vroa inienaea au women to De
beautiful, as much as he did the morn-
.ing glories and roses; and what he in-
'euded they should become, they would,
f they would obey his laws, and cut in-
fdolenoe and corset strings, and indulge
in freedom and fresh air. ' ' For a girl to
expect to be. handsome, with the action
jot per Jungs dependant on the expan-
.ire nature of a cent's worth of tape, is
'as absurd as to look for tulips in a snow
bank, or a full grown oak in a flower-
-poti'l'- ,- '
i ?
JtdSTCoNFiaiEKCR Meeting. We re
.xnember being at Conference meeting
axice in Yankee Land, when one of the
beacons came round askiog the people, if
the; wanted Salvation. Near me sat a
Irateher's boy of nineteen years of age,
about as amendable to. Salvation as a
lambda-1 his hand -would have been to
mercy ;. , ..... . ...
yoa want- salvation ? " said the
a, looking into his face. '
want Sal Skifiner, and the
,oi,4"won'a. let me take her out till
. jaWeting's over. : r.t ;
Then was the time wc roared.
r'JiicpQTE.OP Pet eh Cartweight.
-While bo was preaching, years ago, Gen.
'Jjrtksni entered the church, when apas
or 'seafed in the pulpit gave his" broth
er Cartwright ". a nudge, whispered that
the old. hero had just come in as much
8;ty Advise, "now be particular in what
joaaay.'? ,7But Peter, to the astonish
ment of every one, louder than ever, ez
claimed : " Who cares for General Jack
oni . ;ITe11 go to hell as soon as .any
body; if he dozen't repent."
. When the Bermon- a iome-made one
4was en -ed, a friend asked the Gene
ral -what he thought of that rough old
fellow,, and received for answer: "Sir,
give me .twenty thousand ' of such men,
and III 'whip the world, including thf
devUl; . .
:,.JCS" A Slight Mu take. We hear
an amusing story told as occuring on
the last arrival of the Mexico at Gal
veston. : It appears that among the list
bf passengers on the manifest, the name
of. the "Earl of Durham" was legibly
recorded. The news soon spread and
was promptly communicated to the Eng
lish. Consul, who in the generosity of his
nature, at once engaged two rooms for
his ; distinguished countryman at the
Tjemont, and then proceeded with a
carriage,to the steamer, to convey him
ia his quarters, when " one gran' mis
take" -was discovered. The Earl of
Durham on board "the Mexico proved to
pe. AAarge Durham iJuii from Jventuclcv
Tlxe-Consul was doing well at last ac
' A wicked offender about beiner
hawg,- the. attendant clergyman, under
ue impression tnat ne was a repentant
tinner, thus addressed him
s An. a-lew moments you will be in
another and a-better world; I envy you
toot place.'
i?Doyou?" said the fellow eagerly,
aow'll yon swap situations f
Thai minister, however, would rather
box; and so said
""Cast .such thoughts from you, and
pat your trust above. Why should yoa
elitig so-eagerly to the things of earth,
when life has been to yoa but a career
o wretchedness and crime ? Know you
not that the world is all a fleeting show r "
Yes'Teplied he," but if you have
pa objections, I'd rather aee the show a
? ; ,: - ; . :
We have published a number of sketch
es of the Czar, but none so good as the
following by Hon. George M. Dallas,
late Vice President of the United States,
and formerly Minister to JJssia : .'
No admitted merit eo length of ser
vice dh elevation of rank can avert the
blow with which he is ever ready to strike
the culpable or disloyal. Tobmaintain
the discipline of his troops, he is in the
habit of suddenly visiting their stations,
without warning when, wo to the officer
or private then detected in fault ! He
has been known, on the instant of discov
ermg remissness or inattention, to tear
off, with his own hands, the epaulettes
and decorative badges of a veteran and
favorite officer. There revels in his tem
perament what may be called a dash of ro
mance, which, set off by a form of great
elegance and muscular strength, gives to
nis actions grace, vivacity and interest.
When representing the imperial chief,
his details of grandeur and magnificence
may be truly orientally gorgeous his
audiences, banquets and festivals as lm
posing and dramatic as those in the Ara
bian lights 3et often from them he
breaks abruptly away travels through
his kingdom, uEkUown and unobserved
gaining, perhaps, admission to the palace
of some neighboring sovereign, under a
fictitious name, or, as medicant by the
wayside,clainis the charity of his Empress
or, it may be, as an awkward captain
of a steamer, affects to run down some
lubbering captain of a small craft on the
Baltic and while 'supposed to be thus
roaming over the Empire, alarms his min
istcrs by suddenly presenting himself
amongst them.
A iew'years ago, an American frigate
alike celebrated for the beauty of her
proportions, the solidity of her form, and
quickness of sailing entered the harbor
of Croustadt. Her arrival was at once
communicated to Nicholas, and, before
her anchor was fairly down, one of his
richly ornamented steamers was odserved
approaching across the wide bay. The
steamer stopped at about one hundred
yards distant from the frigate, and a daz
zling group of officers was seen to enter
a barge, the course of which was imme
diately directed towards theship. Acting
as coxswain to this targe, and seating
himself at the stern, appeared a conspic
uous figure, with a small white cap, en
circled by a red band and attired in a sin
gle breasted bark green frock coat, the
attire corresponding with the individual's
subordinate capacity, and presenting a
singular contrast to the epaulctts and
other finery of those under whese orders
he seemed stationed. Always prepared
to receive such visitors, our naval com
mander met them at the gangway and
gave them a cordial welcome.
Among them was the vice-chancellor
of the empire, the minister of marine, and
a number of admirals and general officers
who went 'aft' in the cabin of the commo
dore ; whilst their coxswain, as if con
scious that he must look out for himself
walked 'forward' and mingled carelessly
with the common sailors. As he exam
ined the battery and scrutinized the bul
warks, asking now and then some ques
tions, the hardy tars, trained to discern
the air and tone of real authority, in
stinctively touched their tarpaulin hats,
and winking knowingly to each other,
whispered their conviction, that it was
the' old boy himself! The suspicion
circulated with rapidity throughout the
frigate, but no one deemed it decorous,
by the slighest word or look, to intimate
its existence to him who thought himself,
as he wished to be, absolutely unrecog
nised. After inspecting this proud spec
imen of our naval architecture and arm
ament, the splendid cavalcade re entered
their barge.
And now arrived the moment when
the commodore was to decide whether
he should give the ordinary salute of
twenty-one guns or twice that number,
constitiiting an imperial salute. The
suspected coxswain was then observed,
alone, and leaning on the wheel of the
steamer, as the man of war's heavy cannon
thundei J from her ports. He remained
silent and stationary until at the sound
of the twenty-second gun he starts with
urpnse gatnered his officers around
lm and alter he had explained to them
that the 'cute Yankee' had seenthrouirh
his disguise, he issued his orders for the
resumption of his true character, signals
were immediatly noticed to be exchanged
with the surrounding forts, and ten or
twelve Bussian ships in the harbor. The
star-spangled banner was then hoisted
at the mast head of the steamer, grace
fully playing across the bows of the Amer
ican ship, while every other armed ves-
1 commenced firing answering salutes.
When these ceased, the flag of the Union
slowly descended, and Nicholas pro
claimed his real presence by hoisting in
its stead, the standard of his house the
dark double headed eagle, on a yellow
ground whose appearance as if by mag
ic, awoke the cannon both on the shore
and bay, producing a deafning roar of
2000 guns t
lhe selfconudence which leads to
these eccentric movements characterizes
the deportment of the sovereign every
where and at all times. Our fancies are
apt to imagine him always moving in
state, and hedging himself around with
guards and attendants, with all the
show and pomp of the appurtenances of
tyranny, buch is not the case. Why,
the elected citizen, the King of France,
with powers expressly defined and re
otricted, feels safe only within his palace
walls or surrounded by his soldiers, while
Nicholas, the unrestricted and irrespon
sible despot, maintains in all his inter
course with his peoplej the freedom and
carlessness of unimportant privacy. He
is seen at all hours in a small, single
horse sleigh in an open carauge on
horse back or on foot, unaccompanied
and - undistinguished except by those
familiar with his general personal ap
pearance or physiognomy strangers,
unaw are of his presence pass him with
out respect.
Bailef. A correspondent of the Trib
une, writing from Notingham, England,
says : " I have seen Bailey, the author
of " Festus." His father is proprietor
of the Notingham Mercury, and the ed
itorial department rests with him. He
is a thick set sort of a man ; of a stature
below the middle size : complection dark
and in yeara about eight and thirty.
His physiognomy would be clownish in
expression, if his eyes did not redeem his
other features. ' : lie spoke of " Festus, ;
and of its fame in America, of which he
seemed very proud In England it has
only reached its third edition, while eight
or .nine have been published ia the U. S.
The following by Mary Ann Howitt
may' not prove uninteresting ,to those
whom an order of Providencenas placed
in the -category of th" gentler sex. Both
the philosophy and spirit of it strike us
as excellent;
. " The longer I live the less grows my
sympathy with women who- are always
wishing themselves men. - I cannot but
believe that all in life that is truly no
ble, truly good, truly desirable, God be
stows upon us women in as unsparing
measure as upon men. He only desires
us, in his great benevolence, to stretch
forth our hands and to gather for our
selves the rich joys of intellect, of na
ture, of study, of action, of love, and of
usefulness, which he has poured forth
around us.
"And all this we may do without loos
ing one jot or one title of our womanly
spirit, but rather attain solely to these
good, these blessed gilts,through a prayer
ful and earnest development of those
gems of peculiar purity, of tenderest
delicacy and refinement, within which
our heavenly father has so specially en
dowed the woman. ljet beauty and
grace, spiritual and eternal, be the gar
ments of our souls. .Let love be the very
essence of our being, love of G od, of
man, and of the meanest created thing.
Love that is strong to endure, strong to
renounce, and strong to achieve. Let
us emulate, if you will, strength of de
termination which we admire in men
their earnestness and fixedness' of pur
pose, their unwearying energy, their large
ness of vision : but let us never sigh af
ter their so called privileges. ; which,
when they are sifted with a thoughtful
mind, are found . to be the mere husks
and chaff of the rich grain belonging to
humanity, and not alone to men.
The assumption of masculine airs, or
of masculine attire, or of the absence of
tenderness and womanhood, in' a mis
taken struggle' after strength, can never
sit more gracefully upon us than do men's
old hats, and great coats and boots, upon
the garden-asses of the English gardens.
Let such of us as have devoted ourselves
to the study of an art the interpreter
to mankind at large of Uod s beauty, es
pecially remember this ; that the highest
ideal in life, as well as in art, haa ever
been the blending of the beautiful and
tile tender with, the Btrong and the in
tellectual." ' .
. . . r , 1
Somebody has said that a Parisian
grisctte, with a little tulle and ribbon,
will conquer the world, while an English
woman, with her shawls, damasks, and
diamonds, looks only like an animated
clotheshorse. There is some exaggeration
in this statement, but more wit, and still
more truth." The women of France un
questionably have a better taste in dress
then those of Great Britain or America.
In both our mother country and this there
is too much of what may be called "snob
ism in female " attire. The ladies An
glo Saxondom seem to fancy that the more
they spend on dress the prettier they
look. . Accordingly one sees little wo
men covered all over with lace, or
buried in the middle of stiff brocade,
or almost lost to sight under a puffing
velvet cloak, with capea that extend
on either side like gigantic wings.
Or one beholds tall women, if such is
the fashion, tricked out in tight sleeves,
and striped silks, the costliness of the
material being regarded by the wearer
as sufficient compensation for the in
congruity of the styles. A French ser
vant girl has better taste. She knows
it is not so much the richness of "the ma
terial as the way it is made up, and the
manner in which it is worn, that gives
the desired elegance. A neat fit, a grace
ful bearing, and a proper harmony be
tween the complexion and the colors, has
more to do with brightening female, at
tractions than even American ladies seen
particularly to comprehend. Many a
wife looks prettier, if she would but
know it, in her neat morning frock of
calico, .than in the incongruous pile of
finery which she dignifies with the title
of full dress. Many an unmarried fe
male first wins the heart of her future
husband in some simple unpretending at
tire, which if consulted about she would
pronounce too cheap except for ordinary
wear, but which, by its accidental suit
ability to her figure, face and carriage,
idolizeher youth wonderfully. If the
sex. would study taste in dress more and
care less for expense, they would have no
reason to regret it. At present the ex
travagance of American females is pro
verbial. We wish we could say as much
of their elegance in the same line. Pkil.
(Courtship is usually a mere school of
deception. Jane- prefers that John
should know as few of her faults as pos
sible before marriage no'niatter how
many afterwards. She dresses and puts
on unaccustomed smiles to receive him.
Thus the Jane he loves and weds proves
to be two different persons the former
was angelic, the latter 'is altogether hu
man. . The life of the "sweetheart is a
brilliant surface ; that of the - wife, a
substance, dark, and full: of imperfections-
the lover is no more candid than
the mistress !
What is the natural result ? Bitter
disappointment. Even where a good un
derstanding exists before marriage, and
the bride and the bridegroom have been
wise enough to give each other a fair in
sight into their characters, they are apt
to expect too much. They forget that
there arc certain counterpoises as to the
fruit and flowers in the paradise they are
entering. For briers they are no way
prepared It would seem they should
learn from those around them, since
every youth and maiden must have more
or less experience with the married But
every man fully believes himself to be
an otject of peculiar favor of : woman.
His case is exception, his ambition aims
at what was never reached by married
mortals, and if he be no philosopher, the
failure will taste of gall. -"I-compared
notes with one of my
friends who expects everything in the
universe," says Emerson, " and is dis
appointed when anything is less than the
best ; and I found that I began at the
other extreme, expected nothing, and al
ways full of thanks for moderate goods."
Would that all "young persons could
learn to enter the sacred ground of wed
lock with this philosophic spirit ! But
they will not, nor never will. Hope is
too sweet for them. They will not stoop
till they stumble. Lofty expectation
hovers over the precipice of disappoint
ment, towards which so many of. our
married friends have been lured, until
too late to -save themselves from tumb
ling down. n ..
( i' J r t-l
r .1
' For1 tho. Ashland. JJnio a.J .. . ,
;JL'1: "' " BOTANY'.'
Every scienoe has its own particular
admirers. Some - individuals are pas
sionately fond of Mathematics, some of
Philosophy, some of Geology$ and so on
through the whole catalogue but no
scienoe, we believe,' has more generally
received the admiration of the gentler
sex, than Botany. Nor is at all surpri
sing,' that this study should be a favorite
one with the ladies. It introduces ui,
as it were, into a new world, replete wit
loveliness and beauty. It opens to us
hidden treasures hitherto undiscovered.
It acquaints tis with the"inostJ'pleasing
works of Nature, and teaches us the
structure and uses of all those delicate
organ's, which together constitute the
nlant. It is true that Botanv in not
, , . . , , i
charactenzed. for the accuracy amlcer -
tainty of mathematical demonstration,!
J . .
nor van it uoast yi uie important truxus
of Philosophy or of Chemistry; but it
does present some of the most curious,
pleasing and fascinating truths, anywhere
to be found. We are too apt to look
upon the plant or the flower, as a simple,
worthless thing, without regarding its
wonderful construction,-and the. curious
and admirable arrangement of all its
parts. " '' " : ' ". .''., -;
When we bear in lnind that the vege
table itself, by its own inherent powers,
transforms the elements about it the
earth, the air and' the water into its
own ' tissue, to serve the great end for
which it was created ; in generating the
elements of its inorganic substances and
fitting them for the nutrition and sup
port of the Animal Kingdom : in ab
sorbing carbonic acid gas from the. at-'
mosphere, decomposing the gas, emiting
the oxygen of which it is in part com
posed, and retaining the carbon for its
own growth ; when we learn the remark
able process by which the work is done ;
when we see,; in our- mind's eye, the
moisture . absorbed by the minute spon
gioles, passing through delicate tubes in
in the tiny radicles, the candex, the stem,
the branches and the leaves, and in these
latter 'undergoing a change similar to
that produced in the blood by respira
tion ; and still further, this changed fluid
through other tubes, permeating every
part of the vegetable, and imparting life
and nutriment to every tissue. 1 say
when we contemplate all these things,
we may well exclaim, the undevovt Bot
anist is made ; ' for here is a work as far
exceeding human power, as the creation
of a world or the annihilation of the uni
verse. - .j
Again, as we examine . the1 symmetri
cal forming and-surpassing beauty of ev
ery part ; the corolld, with its delicate
and lovely tint ; the beautiful stamens,
with -their golden crown ; the little an
ther, charged with its precious dust; the
still more beaQiful pristil, surmounted
by its stigma,' gaping, . as it were, to re
ceive the pollen, to effect in it that change
which is requisite for the perpetuation, of
its species. - When we see all these things,
together with the cuvious construction of
the leaves, the stalk and the root, if
there is within as the slightest taste for
the beautiful, we cannot fail to be moved
with wonder and admiration. - .
The study of Botany, then, is not a
useless and unprofitable one. , In its pur
suit, the humblest flower becomes not
only a pleasing and attractive object,
but a silent orator, declaring with great
er emphasis than words can do it, the
skill and power of its Creator.
Still farther. By an extensive col
lection of many species and a Careful
analysis of their rarts, we gam a more
adequate conception Of the boundless va
riety and surpassing elegance- of the
works of Nature, and .the beauties which
are unfolded not unfrequently create a
thirst for further investigations inther
fields of science, for a deeper insight in
to the wonders of creation, a more exten
sive knowledge of the mysteries of na
ture, and direct the truly philosophic
mind from nature up to nature's God.
It is poetically said, " there is a lan
guage in flowers ." With what delight
do we listen to t' e rustling- of the forest
trees, when moved by the gentle breeze
of the summer's gale 1 With what pleas
ure do we inhale the varied and sweet
scented odors of the flowers of the gar
den and fields, and with what a pure feel
ing of admiration does the eye dwell up
on' their brilliant, s6ft', clear and varie
gated, tints I In truth, there is a lan
guage in them, that conveys to the re
fined and cultivated mind, a joy as un-
contaminated as the source is pure and
inexhaustible.- The names, history and
habits of these delightful whisperers, is
a study of the highest and most pleasing
description. - --' - ' -
Let the Ladies, then, untiringly pros
ecute their favorite study. This is the
day, and this the hour for the work.
The whole face of nature now smiles up
on you; thriving vegetationin a thousand
forms, meets . you at every, step ; 4he
bursting buds unfold their beauties all
around; the expanding flower, in all its
bewitching loveliness,' peers out amid the
verdant foliage in every grove and thick
et. You surely can scarcely resirt such
pleasing invitations to so delightful a
task; they are' more potent than any
words my pen can form. Go, then, ye
fair dames, into the fields, and allow
these influences to produce their full
effect. : BASILIUS.
Polk, Ohio, July, 1854.
To Clean Wall Paper. Take a
piece of fine thin flannel, make a bag of
it, put in abont two quarts of bran, and
attach it to a pole ; rub the paper- with
it, shaking it occasionally to keep the
surface .fresh and .clean. To remove
grease spots, rub them with chalk, and
then press several layers of brown paper
with a ho, iron. ,.. t .. ; -. -
Importer!) Manafactarers, Com.
mission iriere bants, amd. Dealer in
" ' - rvEar Vakiett op
English, German, French and American
fTHIS House having the largest and most va-
- J riou atock in tho United State, are fur-
'hif Hardware Merchant, Contractors,
Tinner etc., with everything they want on a
good or better terms, than they can bay in New
tore, Host on, or eisewnere. They invite in
vestigation. JAMES M. ALLEN,
Fredericktown, Ohio,
. 6mo-n3 Traveling Agent.
Curled Hair Mattresses and Bedding.
OUR Mattresses and curled hair having taken
Diplomas and Medals by competition in the
principal Stalesin the Union and also eeviAc; been
awarded the Prize Medal at tbe World1 Pair -in
London as tbe very bet article manufactured, are
confidently offered to- the community a a great
desideratim for pure sweet sleep.
Tbe Diecess br which our hair is manufactured
entirely precludes tbe possibility of moth or other
insect annoyances engendering inercui as prove
by theeererest test of analization and by testimo
nials from the first chemists of the aee, from which
we extract as follows : .
Experiment baa demonstrated that the puriying
agent made use of in manufacturing your patent
curled bair is especially destructive of animal
life, that it has the faculty of bleaching and clean
ing the fibre, and that it is the most powerful dis
infecting body at present known to science.
.... H. LETHEBY, M. D.
. . Professor of Chmistry and Toicology in the
Medical College of the London Hospital.
I cheerfully state tbat the article submitted to
your process most be pure and sweet and will be
found of great value and from proof exhibited to
me I am confident that tbe process employed ex
ceed all other methods of preparation. '
- W. BEACH, M. D.,
. ' Kew York.
We also keep constantly on hand a full supply
of Pillows and Holsters, ander Mattresses and
Bedding of all descriptions and a large assortment
of Wall Paper and Window Shades, upuolstry
goods, curtains, lounges, &c, dec.
Orders respectfully solicited and promptly at
tendedto.. ' ' -" - -
. '-i WISDOM & Co. :
43 Pultes Block Bank st.
Cleveland, Ohio.
Juue4,lR54. n2tf
THE subscriber again appear before you,
giving yoa fair notice ot the arrival of a
larger atock of . -
Than be has ever offered 1 1 the lair Son and
daughter of old Wayne and aurrounding Coun
ties. Owing to our being iu the Eastern Mar
ket when moat kind of Good experienced &
material .....
We were enabled to bay oar good -at such
Low Price, that we defy-any-competition in
the wayof Cheap Goods for" Cash ; oin stock is
comprised of everything in the' Dry Goods and
notion line ; also, an assortment of
for Men and Boy. Also, the leading. article
of GROCERIES, tuch aa Coffee, Sugar, Tea,
Tobacco, X-c. . la all tha deportments we can
bow yon Goods. A for price we can beat the
World; ana to saying this we do not wish to be
considered aa bragging, but telling you plain
matter ot tact. Look at some ot t ur prices
we can show yoa
Brown Muslin for. .6 cts. per yd.
Bleached do good .....6 . -
Kentucky Jeans...... ..20 cts.
Heavy Tick 10 "
Cotton Glove and Mocking. Ob per pair.
Good Lawn
.6 " per yd.
..10 cts. & upward.
..18 "
7-4 Table Diaper
Fast Colored Calico ....06
Silk Lace Veils 33t
Cotton Batting.... 10 -
Uood Black Silk... ou
" Tea... 31 '
" Coffee 13
" per lb.
Tobacco- chewing . . . . 1H
In all departments of our stock yoa will find
the above statement of prices corresponding.
All we as is a look before you buy. The prioe
of our Goods is a sure thing for your money. In
Ladies' Drest Good we are all fized. Lawns,
Herges, Plain Black, Striped, Barred and
Changeable Sil&s at all prices. Our stoci of
"Takes 'em all down." Can sell new style
Gimp Bonnet for 25 cents. Every body that
come to Wookter, come to our (tore and sees
the ahow of prices' and style. We wont
charge yoa anything to loo. Country Mer
chants supplied with their whole stocks at low
pricea and lair terms, at onr atore at the Old
itand East of the American Hotel.
May 3d, 1854. - ndOtf
Books for the Million.
THE subscriber having purchased the entire
stock ol Book and Stationery, belonging
to W. H. H. Pottei, lormer proprietor ot the
Ashland Book Store, respectfully announce
that he will continue the business at the old
stand, and will alway have on hand
Standard Miscellaneous works, .
Book, Pamphlets, Magazines, School Books,
Maps, Sic., fee. Also Pocket Cutlery, Port Mo
nies, Memorandums, Pass Books, Blank Books,
Plain and fancy Carda, Porte Folios, Writing
Material, Cap Letter, Bath Note, Drawing,
Tissue and Fancy Paper," Bristol Board, Plain
and Fancy Note Letter and Envelopes, A r
nold'a black, red and carmine Writing Fluid,
Faber', Brookman 8c Langdoo's, and other
celebrated Lead Pencil, round and square,
Slate and Slate Pencil, Gold Pen and Ca
ses. ' ;-'
In a word, ere rythinir usually kept in a first
elaa Book Store. Price a low a any tdwn
in the country. . . . ' . "
Aa he baa engaged in ine ouainess wiw urn
intention of "making a living" at it, he is de
termined to become an efficient caterer for
public, if. money and. unwearied attention to
tbe business will accomplish tbe end. Per
sons wishing books but seldom called for, can
have them promptly erderea irom Jbastern
House at reasonable rates. All the latest
publication will .be found upon hi shelves.
He hopes to leceive a liberal ahare ol the pub
lic patronage. H. W. IMHOFF.
Ashland, April o, ISO. ion -
In force Jan. 1854, with reference to
prior laws, in one large Octavo Voluem.
The undersigned have examined Swan's Re
vised Statutes of Ohio, for 1854. - Thi volume
containa a compilation" of the Statute of Ohio
in force on the first of January, 1S54. The de
ign 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
flect moon credit upon the Compiler and Pub
lisher. "'.",
The undersigned having examined Swan'
Statute, concur ia the above opinion.
Dist. Atty. U. S. Court, Diet, of Ohio.
.... . GEO. W, McCOOK, ,
Atty. Gen. of State of Ohio. '
It will be found an indispensable hand-book
toevory Justice of the Peace and Constable, aa
well aa every Lawyer or publip officer. 'The
book will be aent free of charge to any one on
receipt off5
Addreas B. C.TICKNOR fc CO.,
Law Booksellers, Mansfield, Ohio.
March 82nd, 1854. 44t
ALANSON WALKER annoance to tbe public
that be i now prepared to make coffins on
tbe shortest notice, at price much less than they
axe'madefat any other shop in Ashland. - He can be
found at Krieebbaum's old shop, 3d St., Ashland.
My7b, IBM. -32tf. -
,C.i'ij,'! -- V. -. l -
INVITE the attention of the People in this
Congressional District, to their immense
Stock of Hardware just received, consisting of
B.r. .rti.l. in V. M.. I I .1 .
j " j iiixirvscu ujmv must qi.
travaganl aa well as the most economical purch
aser, whether Uuilding Hardware, Mechanics
Tools, House keepers artiales, or Farming Im
pliincot. In any of the above goods, we have
a larger Stock than any ene Store in Mansfield
or Wooster, and aa it has long- since been ac
knowledged by every body, that we sell better
goods for the same money, than either Mansfield
or Wooster can do ; all we ksk is, that Buyer
will consult their own interest, by making an
examination of our Stock, before purchasing
elsewhere. All goods sold by ns, if not found
aa represent ed can be returned.
, ';, . ... JOHNS V ALLEN,
, Adjoining the Bank.
May 3, 1S54. " n&Otf
20 doa. Sheep Sheara, the only good ones in
town. . :
60 ," Silver Steel and Cast Steel Scythes,
i" ' warranted.
50 doz. Assorted kinds, Scythe Snaths.
40 do Hay and straw Forks, best cast steel.
60 do Turtle's Cast Steel Hoes.
6' do Socket' Cast Steel Hoes, the best ever
made. : .-.
; 20 dox. No. 1. H-y Rake, r- ; ..: -s ; i
20 do No. 1. Scythe Rifles;
20 do No. l.Scylh Stone, 6 to 9 iechedong.
100 doz. Door Lock from 25 cts. to $1, each.
K0 do -Door Latchej from .10 cts. to 25 cts.
1011 do Loose Joint, narrow-,wrot ft cast Butts.
1000 Gro. Gimlet Point Screws,
300 Gals. Linseed Oil.
100 Kegs Pure White Lead, -
100 Boxes assorted sizes Glass.
500 Lbs. Putty in Bladder.
5096 Lights Sasb, all sues. -
Door, Paint, Brushes, Sash Fasteners, Butch
er's Files (in any quantity,) Spears, Saw, all
kinds Shoemaker' Stock and Tools, all kinds
Saddler's Stock and Tools. a
ALSO, , . ... - j i :
200 Krgs assorted Nails, warranted. , .
100 Tons Sweeds and Pittsburgh Iron, trur.
ranted. . ..... .
100 Bundle Russia Nail Rod. ; ' '
50. Pair. Seat and Carriage Springs, at Pitts-
u a. burgh prices that is so ! ' .
. doz. Boring Machine, lees than $11 each.
The above lOodi with a large variety of
every thing else, must be sold, amd persons
wanting Hardware can buy of us, cheaper- and
better goods than any where else. - ......
Adjoining the Bank.
May S, 1854. .''".' n50tf :
- Table Cutlery. : :
WE can and will sell Knives and Forks 20
per cent, cheaper than any Hardware
Store in Mansfield or Wooster ever did, will
or can, if you doubt it, come and buy some,
that much lower think of this!
May 3, '54.-6tf " -' Adjoining the Bank.
Farmers, Read This IV
Dealers ia Hardware, Iron Sc Nails,
. ' ' Adjoining the Batik.''
WILL bay all of the Flax Straw that you
can raise and deliver to them during the
present year, and -pay you the CASH lor it.
Short Flax nhould be palled from the ground
that, that is long may be cradled none want
ed in Straw before September. Instructions
regarding the culture and rotting of Flux can
be had gratia during tbe Summer, by calling on
ns. , JOHNS & ALLEN,
Adjoining' the Bank..
March I, 1854. n40. tf. . '
SMITH, BOV33 s Co.,
WILLpay the highest marketprice for XOO,
fa-cncrii uopnds of good clean Flax, deliv
ered at.tbe Hardware Store of their agents in Ash
land.. . JUHSS ft ALLf.il, '
Adjoining the KauK.:
Ashland, Jan. 18,' 1854. n35 tf. . :
Just Received. .
Ci Kegs Rifle and Blasting Powder, for sale
tU on Commission at mil I prices, by .
June 14, 1S54. Adjoining the Bank.
Barnhill's Paten) Corn Planter, man
ufactured by McBright & Co., Cleveland. O.
A supply for this county will be found at the agen
cy of J.H?' ALI.ES.
I uec. aa, 3Stij aajoining uie jeu.
Grif f eth ec Carvers Concave Steel Culti
vator Teeth for sale Wholesale and Ketail at
the agency of - JOHNS & ALLEN.
il-uec. an, 3dtij aojoining toe isana.-
Franklin Fire Insurance Company,
Saratoga, Kew York. Capital fSOU.UUO. In
sure property on -terms as liberal as any other
nrsiciass responsiDie company. AppiicauuiwiB
ceived by our Aeent. -.
Pec.28, 32tf T.JOHNS.
Office in Johns & Allen's Hardware Store, ad
joining the Bank.
New Hardware Store!!
Foreign and Domestic Har Iware!
INVITES the attention of the Hardware buy
ing community, to hi 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 Nails ever
brought to this place. ' Swedes, Nail, Hoop,
Sheet, Rod and Bar Iron' of extra qualities,
Sash, Glass, Doors, Putty, a large and varied as
sortment of Locks and Latches, Butts and
Screw all size .and discriptions, Sadlery
Hardware and Findings, Tools, &c.
Coach ITIaKers) and Trimmers
will find it to their advantage to buy their
Stock of me. In their line, Oil and Enamelled
Top Leather, Cloths, Laces Damark,Moss, &o.,
Springe and Axles, Mailable Top and Prop
Irons, fee, Carriage pnd Tire Bolts, I, to 6
inches long, Brass Bands all aizes, Oil Cloth.
White Lead, Dry and in Oil, Paints, Varnish
es. Turpentine and Oil, Paint, Varnish and
Dust Brushes. - -
Pump, Tubing, (Chain Donhle.finlyni.pdj4
best article in town, wneeia ana nature com
plete. Roger's Sf el cultivator Teeth, Wings
and Plow and Hammer Moulds, Shovels, Hoes,
Forks, Rakos, Sythes, Snatbs. White's Dou
ble Steel Axes, Broad Azea and Adxea, Sheep
and Cow Bella, Log and Trace Chains,. Mill
Saws, an extra article, X Cut Sawa, the only
good oue in town. Butchers File and Rasps
and Chisels. , ' ,
' Sheep Shears,
Ten different Brand, price from 37 to t-1,50
per pair. If yon want a good article I have
them and the beat in town, and they are going
fast. Also woo! Jwine and cord.-
!' . " ALSO,
Block Tin, Lead, Lead Pipe, Zinc, Sad Iron,
Tiner Wire, Gun Barrel made of Lake Su
perior Iron, Lox, Brass Castings and Trimtng
cheaper than elsewhere. , '
If yon want a good pair give me a call, I ac
knowledge I have the only good one in town.
A few of thoaenice Carpenter Slick' Framing
Chisel, extra Cast Steel Augur,
Bench andl molding Plains, Bitts,
warranted, Brunswick Tea and Table Spoon,
Table and Pocket Cutlery,
Bra, Pillar and Chamber Candle Stic and
Snuffers, and Tongs, Waffle Irons, Brass Ket
tle, Steelyard, Molasses Gates, Pugh' Augnr
Bitta, Hunt's Hatctietls, Brace and Bitts, prices
range from 40 cts. to $12 ; Eiclsior Sand Paper,
Spirit Level, Saw Handlea.
The half is not enumerated in thi list, lot
those in want of any articles in the Hardware
Line, will do well 10 call before purchasing;
mv Stock being entirely new, and aelected with
great care for this market, enablea me to aell
better and pheaper than they do elsewhere. .
iTKel)ogg' Building one door above P.
& J. Risser'a Store.
Ashland, May if, 1854. ' 52tf
; ' C, A, HUMES,
' ' - Manufacturer of Boots and Shoes ;
db rpHREE door below the Time Prlnt
S I A ing Office, Ashland. O hio. Custom
1 Work don to-order on the shortest notice
wWand most reasonable terms.
December 14th. 13. 30
-vi' ,n. . i.i, in
toaltbnal. j
iri n-iwvgfii'wii nnrr.
" ' ' FACULTY. ' " '" ...
E, G. FOLSOM, A B.. Principal, Teacher of Practi
cal and Ornamental Penmanship. '
E. P. GOODNUGH Superintendent. Prof.or the
Theoro and Prac ice of Book-Kveping. and Lec
turer on Mercantile Customs, General Laws or
Trade. Aconnts. 4c. ' .
W. H. HOLlSTEa, Assistant in Book Keeping Do
jjartment, ;
of the Cleveland Bar, Lecturers on Mercantile
' Law.
Kav. K. H. KEVIW and J. C. VAUGHN; Ks.,
-Lecturers on:Political Ecomjr.. - .-
R. F. HUMISTON, Lecturer on tbe Histoy of Com
merce and ths Art of Computation. . -
A. C. Brown well.
Andrew Preeee,.'.'
John B Waring,
T. a Severance -'
Harmon L, Tnapin,
Truman P. Handy,
S. H Mather, .
jonn enermaa..
V. P. Eels,
T; F. Hay,
Jobn L. Severance.
G.. W. Safrod. '
. : .. TjBRMS. -. ' .,- - -
Fur the Mercantile Course, Tine unlimited. ta 00
The same Course for Ladies ....... ...... ... 35 00
Twenty Lessons in Practical Penmanship '
simply.. .....r...'..v.......;..'i.' 5 00
For full Course in Flourishing, &c, 25 00
The Principal of the Institution, gnided by the
wants and experiences of the Mercantile communi
ty as hrecently secured sums of the ablest men in
the State as Instructors and Lecturers ia tbe va
rious departments of the College , i
The Prof of the Fcienee of Accounts,' has had
an experience of eight or nine yeara an Commer
cial Affairs, alternating bis time, partly a Teach
er, in the Mercantile Colleges of Cinxinati, Pitts
burgh and Cleveland, and partly as an actual Book
keeper in the beet Business House in tbe Country
These rare qualifications, yet -so desirable and so
seldom found iu our Mercantile Sobools, will en
able this College , to impart a more thorough
knowledge of the real su'nvtia. of Practical aad
Theoretical Boob-Keeping than can be had proba
bly in any similar institutions in the U. States.
The subject of Oommercial Calculations will
have more prominence hi this than in most Institu
tions of the kind, sire a separate chair is to ne de
voted to it besides the usual instruction given ay
the tbe Prnf. of Accouuts. Tbe modus operand
of Teaching is entirely new and original pursued
by uo Mercantile School found in no text book,
and may be justly and properly styled "telegraphic
"in its nature, since it will abridge the labors of
the Accountant, more than one half.
Penmanship In addition to the usual methods
pursued, will be taught new and unrivalled Sys
tem of Cbirythmography, developed by the Princi
pal in his extensive experience as Instructor in the
Pubic Schools of this, city and elsewhere. This
system will produce the popular Commercial Hand
oftheday, in about half the time usually devoted
to that purpose. ; st j
PORTAGE COUNTY. ' : .:! .,
CHARLES PECK, Jr., Professor of the Science of
Accounts. - - ,
For Full Course; Time unlimited (35 00
- Tbe Branch is intended to afford the same advan
tages for Commercial Education as at the main
College, Cleveland.
The-Institution is under the energetic Superin
tendence of Charles Peck, Jr., a rare practical and
skillful Accountaut.
IL- The course can be completed in from eight
to twelve weeks.
JEy Instruction being given individually, Sta
dents can enter at any time, - j '
TPr Diplc mas awarded to graduates.
iTr'The Principal will renderassistancetotbose
who degire employment after tbey have graduated.
TTj" For further particulars see circulars just is
sued and the regular catalogues. Send for them by
Cleveland, March 29.
45 tf
PERSONS desirous of becoming thorough
and accomplished accountants, will find it
greatly to their advantage to call on the un
dersigned, before engaging elsewhere, as he is
prepared to demonstrate, fully, that hia accom
modations forstudents, the comprehensiveness
ol the course of instruction, and facilities lor
procuring situation for those desirous of ob
taining them, are unsurpassed, (aa it ia be
lieved, nnequaled,, by any similar institu
tion in the United State. ' - :
In addition to the regular course of instruc
tion, there will be a . . . . j
on topica of great importance in a, commer
cial point of view, delivered by Hon. Bellamy
Storer, E. D. Mansfield, Esq., Rev, Samuel
W. Fisher, Henry C. Lord, Esq., Prof. Chas.
W. Wright, and othr eminent Lecturera and
Business men. These lecture being a new and
important feature not introduced in any of the
other Mercantile Colleges. " ; A
Notwithstanding tbe great expense atten
dant upon securing the service of able Lec
turera and Assistants, the Term for -Tuition
will remain a heretofore, via : .
For a full conrse of instruction in D E ..
Book-Keeping, Writing, Commercial
-'Calculation, Lectures, &c. ......... $4000
Writing (only) per month.. ...... .. 0 00
At a meeting of the Graduating Class of Bacon's
the Mercantile College, held in the Lecture Boom
of CoHege edifice, Friday, lltb March, 1,1853, J. S.
Baker was appointed chairman, and A eston Ar
nold, Secretary. On motion; a committee of five,
compesed of H. J. Bowman, J. S. -Baker, E. J.
Forsyth, T. O. Sawyer and Geo. Kichol, was ap
pointed to report resolutions expressive of the
high opinion entertained by the class, of the mer
its of this Institution, and of tbe character and
qualifications or the Principal and his Assistants.
Whereupon, the committee reported tbe follow
ing preamble and reaoJalions,. which .were nnanl
mously adopted: " ' '
Whebca. We, the member of the Graduat
ing Class of R. S. Bacon, Mercantile College, being
about to separate, desire to give expression to onr
feelings of respect for our esteemed Instructor, and
his corps of able asaistants. Therefore,
Retelved, Tbat the-thanks of the class are due
to our said instructors for the uniform kindness of
their deportment toward us while in this Institu
tion at the same time tbe thoroughness of their
instructions bas entitled them to our highest re
spect and confidence.
Rejoined, That we recommend to this Institita
tion to all who may desire to acquire a commer
cial education, aa affording the greatest facilities
for such acquisition. .
Retelved, That we as a class, affix: nur names
to these proceedings, and that a copy of tbem be
delivered to R.S. Bacon, aad that they be published
in the city papera
tl. A. Bowman, h. BlaCK, wm. v. anyaer,
Isaac Baughman, J. S. Baker, . Franklin Elliott,
Georee Kichol. G. H. Hughes. . Weston Arnold,.
j . a ui,ii r auuuc
James Thompson, H. D. Kyger, Daniel Bowen, .
W.T.Robinson, George Harvie, S. Field.
Bacon's MxacaaTiLB College. "Tbe examina
tion or the student's in Book-Keeping exhibited a
degree or proficiency on their part highly credit
able to themselves and Mr. Bacon, their Instruc
tor. Tbe most difficult problems in Double Entry
were as rapidly solved as the most simple, giving
ample proof to the audience that the information
imparted during the session would be or practical
benefit." Cietui Enquirer of March 9a, 1853.
The various complex questions proposed by the
Principal and other gentlemen present, were an
swered with great promptitude and conciseness,
which reflects great credit upon the course of study
pursued at this Institution." Cia. Daily 0atette.
" Mr. Bacon is unrivalled as a teacher. A di
ploma from tbi College in Cincinnati is required
as a Sin aa sea in obtaining situation in the best
Mercantile Houses in large cities." Qkillicathe
Ancient Metropolis May 8th, 1853.
Mr Bacon has constructed the kpper portion or
Ms building expressly ror the purposes or his col
lege, and without any doubt, it Uihe most com
plete arrangement of the kind in the 17. States."
Cincinnati Gazette, JVee. 8, 1853.
This whole Institution is undoubtedly the most
elegant and finished establishment, for the pur
poses in the world." Enquirer.
Feb. S3, 1854. n40. tf.
School Notice.
THE School Examiners of Ashland County, O.
-will hold their next Public Examinations, as
' I Ashland, on tbe third Saturday of May. At.
Savannah, on the second Saturday of July. At
Hayesville, on the second Saturday of September.
At Ashland, on the first Saturday of October. Al
so, at the same place, on the third Saturday of
Each applicant for a Certificate will be required
to furnish evidence of a good moral character.
Examinations to commence at 19 o'clock, A. M,
By order of the Board,
G. W. HILL, See'y. '
Ashland, May 10th, 1854. 51tf .
Livery Stafcle.
AMOS LEWIS wishes It destlnctly
understood that he haa not quit the
avery buesiness. and tbat be ha just made a trite
an edition to his Stable in the the articles of Bug:
gies and 8:40 horses. '
Hi Stable ia now kept immediately back of
theSampael House. Customers can alway find
ome person to attend to them either at the Sta
ble or the Sampsel Houae. Passengers carried from,
Ashland in any direction j at moderate rat, -1 ' -
May 17, 185,4, ' W1
ft rail',
;-G00D- medicines:
.!&!''? : br-"'!.'
Stabler' Diarrhoea Cordial. '
pleasant MixMre. corn pee need -
-L 1
neat with tha rulas of. Pharmacr. of tasruaa.
tic agents, long known and celebrated for their
peculiar efficacy in caring DIABKHOIAi Tsimt'
lax affections of the system; In. its., avetieai, If
iLL4TI Itoifi ibd DroduBU a healthv conaitlaat
orth LIVKK. tbusremevHi lk csuse alkaMSa
Stabler' Anodyne Cherrv EiMetsrut
Is confidently recommended to invalidaas cm.
arABSBD by any known preparation, for the care
or Cr Homrtrmete; and ether form. eFCwsi.H
TION in an early stage, and lor the of the
patient even io advanced stages oftbet fatal 'dis
aese. . n - 5..--. , (.f,
It combines, in ascientinc tuauner, remedies of
tons estessoed value. -witt, ether er - uere mtat
discovery; and besides it.,ar and iuli
tiea, acts thro' the skin, gentlf and with great f-
ucacy, i uii 01 idis class 01 diseases.-'
'Ktl O'iO
- The valuable Medicines above named havaracaa-
tiy been Introduces, with the approval of a
ttrot MiJC4iel Prrftiiir ia the ity" mf Balti
more and evev where. un In nraetie ban sham.
ded moat' admirably in ' curing the diseases" for
wuicn iney ara prescnoea. -raey- ara onTa te
the country practitioner of Medicines which he
can in alLreepscts depend noon, aa nrenared is)
agreement, wrta the experience of-some of tb
most learned ,M irihh. PLvsicUo andstrictlr
as especially aervinc his convenience- .wke tid-
not so'readily a the City Physician, have his own
pre icriptions compounded by a practical Pa arm a
ceutist.a, . '. ? ,,, , ,,,.
See the descriptive Pamphlets, to be hac gratis ef
alt who have tbe- Medicine for' saMf atoatainfng
ecommendations from uociore Hitni. B41.Y
mt, Annin. PiTKs. Hahdt, Lots, tke." '
so Doctor S.-R. Minis aya, "Ido not hesitsseste
recommend your , Durrkm Ctrdxol aad Jluedfmo
Cherry Bxpecterakl," ae. - ""-' '
Doet. Joa Addiso says- -It' give m arue'k
pleasure to add my testimony to Mat oC ether.'
favor of tbe extrasrdinmrf -eMemey of y onr . liimr
no hesitation in recommending it.AS. mcxi valaa-
hla. mrlir.in af.r.
hma Cerdial. dec: aud of the CinabnaL. " 1 haver
' Doct. K & Prrxk says nefcasvJsedc1.n Diefr-
Cardial in bis practice "with t he-ksppiesaxaf -feet,
.and thinks it one of, the most coiaenieat
and amcieaixombloaitoas ve offered t ear pre
fession."' " :- - -- -'
, Doct. L. D, Hajtdv writes, 'fl have adaaiaiaajsr
ed joar Anodyne V.xftct trant in several cases f
Bronchia.. flection, with- the- meet- ji rnnti t,
and from a knowledge or tfts dmirsaienecas,
I can, with, the greatest confidence, recommend
it," ore.
Doct. W. 8. Cove writes -id us that h ha ad
ministered the . vrtni to ilia wife; vb"bas
had the Brewckitie -for fnrtein ftarr.' and that
she is. fast recovering front ker long, standing, aa.
lady. It bas in a lew weeks done Tier-more good
Uiau all tin-. remedies she haa heretofore usee -der
able medical counsel. .,, ,4
'SiiTrra of tbe best- Aref BccitBikV ana VmSic
acsoTisT i tie City -of Baltimoce. ''We men aaais'
ed tbepreparation known as Statler't- .Aneiynt
Ckemt Expectorant and STeeler'e XHarrkem - Cnr
ldi, r medicines of fiaui Jiuaat 4vnt V-
jLctent lur inn rcuci ana cure qi me aiseases IOT
Which tbey are recommended ; they bear. the evi
dence of' skill and care In'their preparatioir andV
style of putting spv and we.take plead. ,uxi-.iau is
commending them."
Twimtt Kcvrs of the most respectable IfsacM
IKTs, residents of MBTi.ann ViaoaBaandJfoa-rB
Giio lima, who have "sold and also need iaee
medicine themselves, say, ' From onr own experi
ence and that of our customers, we do confidently
recommend uaemrro sono runiico; we have never
known any remedy -used forth diseases fof wblca
they are prescribed," to be so efficient, and to five
sucb entire satisfaction te all."- . .r'-x--v
-Theabove notices ofrecommendatfon fremDem
Of high Standing, and MERCHANTS or the first
respectability. should be sUBcient' to satisfy, ail,
that these medicines are worthy ef trial bv the af
flcted, and that tbey are of a different stamp aad
class from the, -Quackery" and "Cur All"
much imposed -upon the-pubticv '
- For Sale by Druggists, Apotbecarieaaad eeaa
try Store-keepers generally. v
A Revolution is Certain, Victory I Oirr
DR. A. L.. ADAMS ,
NEW THEORY OFC1SEASE is awakenlnr' tkr
inquiry-in the minds of all who. read it; flow
it si that American have been so long and a
lavish ly immured in darkness and ignorance on 1
subject of disease.
is offered to tke amicud of the BUtes and Terri'
tones lor ine enure curv ui w,n a. uui pisi am
stage. Bilious Fever, Ague and Fever, - Otreafe
Lung Fever. Dropsical Affections,- Consnmptioa,
Below Complaints Diarrhea, Dysentery, Rheuma
tism, Bleeding Piles Blind Piles, Scrofula. Salt
Rheum, Dyspepsia.Oeneral Debility, Kervoasne,
Costiveness, Indigestion, Obstructed Menstrva.
tion, dec. . ...
Dr. A. L; Adams'. Liver Balsam has -teooT tke
wrec and test for the last fifteen years, and" fea
proved to the most akeotical. beyon a abado H ot a,
doubt, tbat it is r , (
The only Rclialile MedicineEvetpiscottiriJ
vbeing purely all vegetable.) forth permanent curs
of the above diseases,. The most skeptical have be
come its most sanguine votaries, and pronounced
tbe Liver Balsam to be the
Only Reliable Uarbiuger of Hilthttth
ArrncTtD, ,iveaTWHrM0-j ;,.Y
Testimonials come np from , .every . track it ha
made, swollen with expressions of gratitude,' ro
th relief received by iu u. And in aubm itting
this, the Liver Balsam isrecomiueneed to all these
sufferingundertbe . . 3
and at once procure one bottle of Dr. A- L. Adam'
Liver Balsam- f ;iT. ' -iL!-
The readers is referred to the Medical Tract
found by maaingapplrcation to the Agent where the
Balsam fa sold, giving a full epitome of th cause
auat cure or alKdiseaaee; contuing, aliOfertia
cetes from those whj have tested Its unparalleled
ascendency over th diseased to which wa are H
subject. Sold by R, H, CHUBB, de Co., Ashland
John MoCvorey, West Wiodeor; SMrge Ar-BigleW
Mansfield; J. "P. Stamet. Kowsburg; J. - H.
Baamgatdedtk Co., Wooster .. jj.il(. i
G, E. Scott, General AgenJtSo. 7 Kaadolph
Direct ueiiagu, uuku.,..
. February 1, 1854. n87 Jj.-.A j i r. '.
Jaundice, IayepepeleijClt resile or rTeri
tsui Debility lieee of IheKidney,
And all diseases arising from a disordered Liver or
Stomach, such as Constipation,: Inward Files,
' Fullness or Blood to -the Heart. Acidity of th
Stomach, Masses, Heart Burn, Disgust ler Fee,
Fullness or Weight in the Stomach, Sour Eracta
tioaa,; Sinking or Fluttering at tb pit of the
Stomach. Swimming of th Head, Hurried and
, - Difficult Breathing, Flattering tn Heart,Cbete
ing or Suffocating Sensation when in a lying
posture. Dimness of Vision, Dots or Web before
th Sight. Fever and Pull pain in tb Head. De
ficiency of Prespiration, Yellownesaof the .Skin
: and Eyes. Pain in the Side, Back, Chest, Limbs,
dec. Sudden Flushes -of Heat, Burning in the
: Flesh, constant Imaginings or Evil, nd Great
, Depression of Spirits, caabeeffectaally cured by
using. ' '
Dr. Hopflaad's Celebrated German Bitters
man Medicine Store, ISO Arch St, Philadelphia
Their power over the above diseases is not excelled,
if equalled, by any other preparation in tb V. State
as the cure attest. In many cases after, kiliful
nhvailr.lanfe haal.failed.
These Bitter, are worthy the attention of invelida.
Possessing great virtues in tbs reetificatioa of dis
eases ofthe Liver and lesser glanda, exercising the
most searching powers in weakness and affection
or the digestive organs, they are withal sal, car.
tain and pleasant. , - , ' . . '-
- B.: Bv Pianas, MarleUa, Ohio, Feb. IS, 185s. said
"Your Bitters are highly prised by those who have,
used them. In a case of Liver complaint, of lone
standing, which bad resisted the skill of severaf
rnyHCllu-i, ire-" caiaaacij vaia-DU uj aaiv vn vi Vu,
bottles." C. L. Daasc, Freedom, Portage co.,0.,
April S3, 1839, aaid: "Tbe German Bitters you sent
m last have not yet come to hand. I have been euc
ofthe article for some time, to the great detriment
of Invalida. It is a medicine much thought ef and,
ought after in thia commanity.". . . ' - -
B. M. HoToniasoi, is. D,, Bedford. Cuyahoga eo.,
O. August 9S, 1853, aaid : "The Bitters you ship
ped me in May last are all gone 1 think it a,
good medicine, and I am recommending it to my
patients and friends, (which I do for no other pat-,
ent medicine.) Yoa' will please forvrard a large
supply."- .
S. Faaacai. Wooster, Cs, No. 30, 1859. said l
lhave used some three or four bottles of Hoofl.
end's German Bitters tor Dyspepsia, and derived)
great bene fit from their use. I believe them to
be good for all diseases for which they are recomri
mended." . ,
, Wm. Oaa. Wooster, O., October t, 1859, aaid i
"You ask me my oplnjon, of the German Bit
ten. I have used them for Dyspepsia and Indi
gestion, and take pleasure in stating tbat I think .
they arc the very best remedy extant for the sberve'
complaint Uey are decidedly in advance ed nil,
the proprietary medicines of the day."
Mr. Oaa is a distinguished lawyer of Wooster,
These Bitters are entirely vegetable. They never
prostrate the ay stem, but invigorate it.- . : -;, I
For Sale by R. H. CHUBB at CO., Ashland, and,
by Druggist and dealer in medicine everywhere.!
Ashland Feb.. . a37 ly. . , '
A FRESH supply of Wright's Indian Ve-
l etabte Pills , a standard Engl ish Medieine,
for the revention and enre of-disease, to aid
and improve 'digestion and purify the blood
Fqr sale at the nevv Drug Store ia Aahlaad,.
'.,.. '''.' ;
: .. - ROLL A H. CHUBB fcCO.' i
v.. -Fits! Ft!! Fit!SA-.!-.;nr..:t
T KWIS t FLETCHERS' Vegeuble Cow
I I pound for the care ot Epilipsy or Fiti a
recently discovered - invaluable Medicine, '
purely vegeUbl, lor the care of thi dread
fuldieaea Jus; received Bd for ealy by o
- ' " .' R. H CHUBB et Col "
"Drnggikte, Asbland, j .
' ii t -iTrT ia!

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