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The States and Union. [volume] (Ashland, Ohio) 1868-1872, February 22, 1871, Image 4

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BREVITIES.
Boom of the Prussian regiments are
6 hay Jewish Chaplains. '
The German author and poet," Dr.'
Lebencht Dreves, died recently. ,
Count Bismarck, haa been decora
ted with the first rank ot the Order ol
the Iron Cross.
Seventeen hundred and sixty two
students are studying at tho JJniversi
tjr of Leipsic.
The three hundred and one church
es of Athens, Greece, have just receiv
ed another additions , ,
The Prussian military system which
has achieved such triumphs ia!1 ranee
has just been introduced lii Greece.
. Germans in Seine exact a contribu
tion of twenty-five francs from each
inhabitant. - "'
The French have yroposed the pro
longation of the armistice. Favre is
xpected at Versailles. T
-
The nomination of Rufsell Hast
ings, for Marshal of the Northern Dis
trict of Ohio, has been sent into the
Senate by the President
Impeacber AshleyVand the Congo
Congressman Elliott have been venti
tatiagM the WashingtoivJobbies.
Colonel Chickering. the piano man
is dead.. It is slated that he had eighty
thousand dollars insurance on his liie.
; n '
Bret" Hart, the" hnmoriet, .U about
to start s magazine - in Chicago, and
will be the editor thereof.
Tfcf Tycoon of Japan is about to
tenet mi embassy to congratulate King
William on his victories over the 'bar
barians tf France." "
Tb French papers are filled with
stories of the cruelty of the German
SoldSeS? which is ' greatly inflaming
the peasantry in theeountry,
TneTbealth of Bistiop Clark, is so
feeble, that his physician' forbids any
pulpit or platform services during the
winter. 'S-
Father Hyacinthe'wfUas that the
disasters which have-allen upon the
Frenchi-are the resulfcjf the moral cor
ruption, of the nation-.
m i -
The carrier pigeogj. at : the siege of
Paris fulfilled the prophasy ; "For a
birdf 4he air shalL-carry the voice,
and Jhat which hath7 wings shall tell
the matter.'
TjeT3nptist Magazinenalces the
following table : Jfiws, 8,000,000.
Christians, 353,000,000, Mohamme
dans 120,000,000, Hindoos. 120,000,
000Buddhists, 483,000000, Parsees
1,000,000, Miscellaneous, 66,000,000.
Hiram Powers has made six copies
Ot his Greek Slave fThey are vnlusd
at $5,000 to $10,00& apiece, though
Powers, it is said, -did not receive lor
any-of them much over S1,UUJ.
Th New York Citizen pays of the
revryarbf the BlacltCrook" in INew
YorsTtbat the costaieaire new and
and Miss Pauline Markham
haa adnnt-orl n rwt limft that, pi VPS r&iX
scope to her famous ana peerless les.
Robert Colycr, of jCJhic-ago, in a ser
mon once said ot the "inventer ot'ihe
locomotive, "I wouldj-atber takonvv
chances as Robert StephQison, with
that locomotive on nry baek, knockiug
for admission at theate of St. Peter
in Paradise, than ibo-dcvoutest saint
who can car:y on Jiis3nca ton's load
-f vows and penances.'" -
The twenty-fifth anniversary of the
-election of Pion3 IX (he Papal digni
ty was celebrated on tho 4th of Jaik
uary at Rome. Thijyveat was cele-.
brated with a great deal of pomp, as
it.is the only time such a festival was
celebrated since the existence of the
Catholic Church. The Buen Seno of
Rome says that only one Pope of Rome
has been longer in office than Pious
IX, and that was St. Peter. . . . . t
Some interesting fissil remains have
been discovered in a cave in Chester
County Penn., whicn excite much in
terest among the savants. - The bones
are those of animals of the post plio
cene period, including sloths, tapirs,
and some rnminants as large as cows
A mastodon was also found, which
excited the curiou3 wonder of the
learned men who inspected it. their
wenderment having been aroused bv
the fact that the entrance to the cave is
too small for the admittance of an an
imal of this bulk through the aperture,
A Senator from one of the moun
tain districts of Tennessee, on Lis arri
val at Nashville, pot np at a first class
hotel, when the following occurred on
taking his seat at the table. &enntrr
to servant "What is your victuals ?
Servant "What will yeu have, sir,
tea or coffee ?" Senator" Tea"
- Servant 'What kind of tea?' Sena
tor -'Store tea; do you suppose I came
here to drink sassafrax?' The darkey
wutea.
. i
Professor Fowler, recently visited
the Charlestown State Prison in the
interest of phrenology, and asked to
see some of the prisoner. The War
den sent for a clear eyed, smiling fel
low, with a well siinpcd head, and
soon Fowler had his hands on him.
"Well, Mr. Haynes," he said, with
his what I don't know 7r ain'i
worth knowing sir, 'yoirVe'got I Ms
fellow here once, you won't catch him
again." "Perhaps he will learn wis
dom by long experience.' Tho War
den responded by saying, the pi i?o
ner wai then serving his seventh Ur.n.
:'-;. ...
Custis Lee was inaugurated as Pre,
ident of Washington and Lee College
it Lexhigton, on the 6th insr, with
appropriate ceremonies. General Lee
graduated at West Point af the head
of the class, and is a ripe scholar, a
hard student, and possessed of every
qualification for the position to which
be has been elevated. Jefferson Davis
on wlioje personal staff he served dur-'
'mg most of the war, regarded him. a?
next to his : father his best general.
Since the war he bar filled, with ster
nal ability, Stonewall Jackson's old
chair in the Virginia Military Insti
tute. He fs only tbirtr-six year? old.
very handsome nnd singularly like
bis father, not only in personal appear
auce, but also in mental and moral
characteristics. ,
The following anecdote is told of
one of our -most careful and sedate
druggists a gentleman of tho old
school, who lor fifty years has occu
pied the same corner, and in all his
dealings, medicinally, is a very scru
pulous man. Not long since a person
of particularly liberal practice, and
withal a close man, came into the
-Gpod Samaritau" with a recipe that
he wished to put up, and the man of
drugs proceeded at once to attend to
it. While engaged in weighing out
the pound, the customer with a smile
intended to be "childlike and bland,'!
said to him : "Now, doctor, be sure
and give me good measure." - The
doctor paused, holding the scale at
rest, while he looked over his frpect.i-
cles at the man before him. "Sir,"
said he solemnly, "if I were to give
you the merest grain more than this
recipe calls for, you would be in hell
in five minutes." The buyer didn't
insist.
Death of Alice Cary.
Miss Alice Cary, the poetess, was
buried yesterday from the church of
the Stranger, in New York. At the
age of tifiy-oue, this distinguished
literary woman disappears from on
existence, in which, in spite of a fee
ble physical onMiuzntion, she has won
an enduring fame by a refined and bu
sy pen. Never in her life possessing
an overflowing vitality, she has long
been a sufferer from career, nnd for
the Int two years, from paralysis.
No word has reached U3 ol late, that
her sickness had assumed n fatal as
pect, nnd her death on Sunday morn
ing must have been unexpected. She
has gone, leaving manv lines which
will not perish and no line that any
true and gentle nature could wish to
blot,
; Alice Cary was born in this county
in 1820, a few miles North ol Cinciu
nati, where she and her sister Pheobe.
also unmarried, continued to live un
til they removed to New York twenty
one years ago. For the last twenty
five years Alice Cary has been a wri
ter for -the press and magazines, her
field beinjr poetry and fiction. The
delicate, flavor of her poetry attract
ed attention at the ouUet of her ca
reer. Almost every pdem she has
ever published Iia3 tliis merit, a totfeh
of power in illuminating a word or
turning a descriptive passage that is
entirely her owu. Her first complete
poetical triumph in the popular sense
was in 'Ljra, first published in the
Home Journal wtth a Hatterins notice
by N ' P. Wilis, ; who admiringly
pointed "out that it was-n woman's
echo of Milton's "Lj-cidas." Miss
Gary's novels are quiet pictures, beau
tiful in seutiment und transparent as
crystal in moral tone, but not striking
an incident or arrangement, nor m
dicative of breadth in the delineations
of men and women. ' Uu-t her poems
have-Jk quality that is due to her geni
us that no mind except her own
could precisely impart. Prior to
1860 several ot Miss Cary's stories
appeared in this journal in a serial
form, having been written expressly
for the Commercial; and many of her
original poems hrst appeared in our
columns. Tho stories were widely
read and enjoyed, and -the ptems were
universally copied. -" ; "
In J 850 Alice and Phoebe removed
to New York, where they have resid
ed ever since, snrrounSed by a com
fort and c jraparutive elegance of their
own c-eation, and by friends of influ
ence, who were attracted by their cul
tivaied minds nnd genial manners.
Alica hi always been an - industrious
worker, and her productions were
much sought after -by the most esten
sive publishers of . the .- metropolis.
She labored faithfu ly and intensely,
for. n was not enough for her to have
a happy thought jbr a felicitous theme.
Every word must have a polish, aud
every verse a perfume like ibat of a
wild flower. No creature'; that ever
i: 5 i l . . - i i
uveu iiiveu nuiure more euinesuy ami
dutifully thau Alice Cary, and lew of
the world's crreatcst singers -' have in
terpreted it in Aiore picturesque and
telling lines. In play of the lmagina
tion Alice Cary is unrivaled among
our poetesses. Iter imagination soar
ed, even like Shakspeare's, into weav
ing new meanings, for words.' She
led the calm, retired life of a maiden
lady, and it is not strange that her
writings are graceful rather than stir
ring. Her poems are symmetrical,
finished, dainty, sweet, very clear in
meaning, ana lainy now in mus ic-
her rank as an American poetess
must remain a matter of opinion,
but we shall remember her as first
among those of her sex and her era.
Her several published volumes of po
etry will go down to posterity, and
she will. always fill a niche that the
spark of divine fire alone can -render
sacred from oblivion.
We have frequently alluded to the
charming weekly reception' held by
the Cary Sisters at (heir borne in New
i one. ua inese occasions they en
tertained many of the most solid and
11 M . 1 .
onuiant oi the literary men aud wo
men of their wide, acquaintance. In
personal appearance Alice Cary was a
tall, sedate looking brunette, with
large eloquent dark eyes. Though
life had4br her one of the heaviest of
burden j in ill-health, olten entailing
acute pain, her writings are not me'au
euoly or despairing. An apple tret
in blossom or a maple touched by au
tumnal dyes would fill her mind with
a thousand images, an she fixed them
with verse.
Alice Carv .spent her last weary
summer in New England, and there
she wrote the following beautiful
lines. While they serve to roroiud
us of how much genius must hence
torth be hidden iuXhc grave, they dis
close with a plaint iveness and a path
os most touching that in Alice Cary's
nature there was such a wealth ot
beautiful thought that' her anguish
was often forgotten even when death
was gathering its deeper shadows
around:
AN INVALIDS FLEA.
O Summer .' oiy beautiful, beautiiul! Sum
mer
I look in thy face, and I long so to live ;
Bill, ah I hast thou room for an idle new
comer, With all thing! to take aud nothing to
"ffive?-
With all things to take of thy dear loving
kindness, .
The wine of thy sunshine, the dew of thy
air;
And with nothing to give but the deafness
and blindness
Beffot in the depths of an utter despair?
As if the gay harvester meant hut to screen
. her,
The black spider sits in her low room
and weaves: . -A
losson of truet to the tender-eyed gleaner
That bear j in her brown, arms th gold
of the sheaves. ' ' -
The blue-bird that trills her tow lay In the
. butfhw5,.-' : " ,
ProVokes from the robin a merrier gfee ;
The rose pays the sub for his khw with her
blushes, T - - ' !
And all things pay tithe to thee all
things hut me ! .
. i . - - -
At even, the fireflies trim with their glim
- niers -, ,
The wild weedy skirts ol the nel l and
the wrfod;
At morning, those dear little yellow wing
ed swimmers.
The butterflies, hasten to make their
place good.
The violet, always so white and so saintly,
the cardinal, warming the frost with
her blaze:
The ant, keeping house at her annd-henrth
so quaintly;
Reproaches my iJ!e and indolent ways.
When o'er the high East the red morning
is breaking, '
And driving the amher of starlight be
hind. The land of enchantment I leave, on awak
ing .
Is not so enchanted as that which I find.
And when the low West by the sunset is
nattered,
And locust and catydid - sing np their
best.
Peace comes to my thoughts, that were used
to be Buttered,
Like doves when an Eagle's wings dark
ens their nest.
The green little grasnhoppcr, weak as we
doom lier.
Chirps, day in and out, for the sweet
right to live: ' "
And canst thou, O Summer ! make room
. lor a dreamer,
With all things to take, and nothing to
give?
Room only to wrap her hot cheeks 'in thy
shadows, ... "
And on thy daisy-fringed pillows to lie.
And dream of the gutc-s oi the glorious
meadows, -Wlierc
never a rose of the roses shall die!
It was doubtless Miss Cary's early
determination to strive for the highest
poetical and literary success, and with
good health she would have been a
writer ot wonaeriui energy, sieauy
grawth, and now iu the golden prime
of her powers. Her dream gradually
laded, not from the lack ot success or
lecognition for .her- more ambitious
elfarls, but because she had not the
strength to endure the strain. The
statement has been printed that she
was educated at College Hill. This
is incorrect. She received no educa
tion ex.-ept such as could be obtained
in a little country echool-hoi.se, but
Lshe was very studious aud read'all the
books within reach, xl is remember
ed among her former neighbors that
she was a veiy pretty girl, and when : t
the age oi eighteen her earnest poem
was printed in the Universalist j aper
in this city, the Star of the West, the
admiration felt for her by ber young
acquaintances was not unmixed with
reverence, for yetting into prii-t in
those days was no 6light - distinction.
The neighbors ot the Cary family had
often noticed an unusual vein of sen
timent in its members, and in Pheobe
and Alice the veiu assumed a poetical
flow. Their first joint volume of po
ctry was issued from a Philadelphia
house in 1850. Iu 1851 Alice wrote
the first series of tho "Clovcixo k
Papers," eeveral editions of which
were sold in America and Great Brit
ain. The first novel written by Alice
"Hagar, a Story of To-day," was
brought out in the Cincinnati Com
mercial in 185'', and n second series
of 'Cloveinook Papers" ill the follow
ing year. Red field fe Co., of New
York, published a volume called "Ly
ra, and other poems," iu 1853. The
"Clovernook Children," a juvenile,
appeared in 1854, The novel "Marri
ed, Not Mated" dates irom 1856.
She continued to write poems, stories
and Magazine articles up- teethe- pr s
ent year, revealing no lulling olf iu
beauty and lorce in spite of the sink
iug currents of life. About ten 3-ears
ago she wrote to a friend in,the West:
I am ashamed of my work. The
great bulk of what I have written is
poor stuff. .Some of it nutyLe indi
cates ability to do better that is
about all. I tb.iuk I am more simple
and direct less diffuse and encum
bered with ornament than iu iormer
years all probably because I have
lived longer and thought more." . Ten
years ago the noble ambition ditd;
the poetess was still fired to show the
world some day her gift at its very best.
It has been decreed that . she might
not; yet Alice Cary goes to her
grj.ve to-day with the pei'lect respect,
the profound admiration and the last
ing affection of her countrymen aud
country women. Her applause might
have been more demonstrative, not
more sincere and lasting. C'in. Com.
fT iinnarts tnnn nml rim.. il...
. . --a" v kiiv uicrun
J-and gives renewed vitality to the whole
myiu. ,i , peculiarly adopted to the fol
lowing affections : Painful Menstrual dis
charges, Suppression of the Menses, Profile
mniMruaiiuu, jueueorruaa or hues Ul
cerated Uterus. &c. '
....Vr- J- Kimy of Cincinnati, anthor ol
Woman: Jler DiseauceS and their
ireaiment, says "1 lie most important
means to nroduce limit ! i.
. .-ii;iuiIt-B 1H
. "ir.-iigiuru nun invigorate the reproduc
tive organ. This medicine appears to ex
ert a specific influence upon the Uterus. It
is a valuable nranf in nil . .
...,SUutuu, g,
the l eiiiii'.c Reproductive Orcans.
. .nant or " orcester, Mass., says
' I use it in utv nmntiro Ifr ;n i
. I -. .u u umriT
every case prevent three-fourths of the suf-
iciuix in nmi-ii many lemaicsare liable.
I T T -r j- , . - .
ij. lounjr, oi fxiston, Alas., sa)-b
I fullv concur with rtr rv. .,-. ;n
- . . ...... . .u uia ii.-
comcnuation.
Ir. Willnrd C. George, formerly Profes
sor m the Worcester Medical College, and
President of the Eclectic Medical Societv.
.uasaatuust-uii, nay "x regard it as oue of
the heat mnriiranfMs fn Pom. u
"1V VSVIUJIFiUIJllB
that can be found."
Dr. K Smith, Pre.-ideut of tlieKew-Yorlc
A urwint!iYi ef Tb.l.nln Ul " -
.V-v- Vi . uvHuaans, Bars
io Female, if in delicate' health, should
omit the use of this valuable Cordial.
Price. SI. Vm ai-r Jwiftloa rn nirr
vour DrufririNl. will tint i
orders by mail to John I. Park. Whole
sale A sent. Cinoinutti. Oh
the KEW-ENGLAN D BOTANm! TR
POT, BOSTON. MASS. No. 3.
(Jail at the States and Union office
for your . Sale Bills, Posters, Horse
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MeImbo!c!'&
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llclmbolirs
V
TO PHYSICIANS:
. 2Tct Xomt, Angust 15th, 1908.
' Allorr me ta call yonr attention to sir
PREPARATION OF COMPOUNn EXTRACT
BUCHU. The component parts atr. BUQHtJ,
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Hons of Phtfahatios. Buchx, In aeno.
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uipiris Ktctl.audaeuuill proportion of spirit. It
U more palatable than an y npvr in nee.
iluclin as proarcd liy BnigciBls, is ot a dark
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Muic la Hie color of ingredient?. TLo Bnchu
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In this, yon lmvo tho knowledu if tb ingre
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Chsmlct and DrarJst of 19 years expcrlenco.
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Firm bf Powers nnd W'clphlman, Mannfaetnr'n
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' adclphia.
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FARMERS' ! W I YE 8 .
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Strong Yincgar I
In One Day f
From Cider, Sorghum, Sl.olasscs, Sn
gar, Wine, or the juice of any fruit.
Directions Simple and Easy. Cost
not one-half that of the old process
of allowing Cider to sour in barrels.
Any one can make it. Full Direc
tions sent upon receipt of Fifty Cents.
Address, W. II. BISHOP,
St. Louis, Mo, .
A FARM OF OXE HUNDRED ACRES
FOR JTOTHIlfQ ! !
A compilution with full and acurate ex
planations of the HOMESTEAD LAWS
enabling and- instructing any person how
to secure one hundred, acres of rich farm
ing land for nothing, sir months before
levving home, and in the rich'-st ana msi
productive portion of the Great West. If
you contemplate emigration senu riity
Cents for this work. -You will never re
gret it ! ... il. E. MAi SAKD,
E. lOU13. Me.
MANNING'S "
A 35 Tl DOTE FOR JXTIvSIPEKANCE.
IS AX INFALLIBLE CUKE FOB this
fearful vice. ' Its use will at once remove
the taste or detire for stimulants, and will
soon create an actual dislike for tbem. Jt
can be administered in tea, coffee, or even
water, without exciting suspision, as it is
free from taste or smell. Jf you hare a
Aw&tnrf, brother or friend, addicted to ihi
terrible habit, it it your duty to cure him.
Sent fre by mail oh receipt of the mon
ey. Trice Two iJollars per dox.
ht. IjOUIS. JUO.
ACKSOWLEIXiEn SCPERIOKITV OF KO-
b.vck's Bitters. These far-famed Bitters
are by all admitted to be, . in their purity
as a stimulant, their efficacy as medicine
and strengthening properties as a tooic
superior to any other known eomponnd
The Government acknowledges this in issu
ing them to tUv army, and fathers acknowl
edge this in using them in their families.-' 1
Koback's Bitters are known throughout
the civilized world, and as they, are grow
ing in public estimation continually, they
will soon be the one great universal remedy,
supplanting all similar preparations every
where; A WONDERFUL MICROSCOPE.
Rev. Daniel Wise, D. D. editor of
the New York Sunday School Adro
cate, - thus speaks of the celebrated
Craig Microscope :.
. "Its simplicity, cheapness and great
magnifying power struck me with sur
prise. Then I examining a fly's eye
by its aid, and-was struck with won
der at tho skill and power of the Crea
tor which is displayed in in "its struct-
tieA Whfsn f SUV a fztfltfvnw t Sn: sin
advertisement that th Craig Micro-
OMinp mnirnini'ii iirit . iiiiiiiii ft iiiuiiit?
ters, and could be bought for 2,50.
I thought it was one of the humbugs
of tho hour, for I had paid 820 for
microscope not long before. But now
I find il is to he a really valuable in
strument which I should like to see
introduced into the families of our
readers in place of the manifold use
less toys which please for an hour and
is then destroyed, lhis microscope
would both amuse and instract them
and I advise every bov and : girl who
wishes to know the wonders which lie
in little things to save his money until
he has $2.75 which will pay for the
microscope and the postage when sent
by mail."
Asa holiday gift this microscope is
unsurpassed, being ornamental -instructive,
amusing and . cheap, and
never looses its interest. Agents and
dealers supplied on reasonable terms.
A sample yill be mailed, post paid,
to any address for $2,75, by F. II.
Ross, 313 Locust St., St. Louis, Mo.
Read the advertisement in another
column. (3m49)
The CrAio Microscope. This
Microscope is simplified and adapted
to popular as well as scientific use.
A new optical wonder J This is tho
only instrument of high power which
requires no focal adjustment, and
therefore can be readily, used in every
one, even by children. Costing only
Two Dollars ' and Seventy-five Cents,
by mail," postpaid,- it;; is within the
reach of all. in the "community, and;
shonld be on the table of every Pc-.
titioner. Read advertisement in this
paper, " " wmrj
STATES UNION OFFICE.
- r-y i -I'tT '. .. .. t -l
- :. i-JH .-r'l.li'.ti '.!'.: lo
l ! .. .- - :
We keep on bond good apply of
BILL-BEAW.
1 1
ROAD RECEIPTS,
MORTOAOES.
LETTER-nEADS,
CARDS,
POSTERS, AXD
ii - . ..
PROGRAMMES.
PRINTED OX SHORT NOTICE.
Job Printing
DONE IX ANY OF TUB '
COLOR DESIRED
BR NO ON YOUR WORK
Tes: to vesi; Stoves!
'.JliJ ' t.3 r'.A T.
50 PER GENT -SAVED
n ,
OPEARS ANTI-DUST GAS-BURNER OR SMOKE rONSUMERr0P
OTHE first quality. Also Sperrs Anti-dust 5as Burning COJK STO VE
the best in the world, FOR SALE BY . !. ; - . . ;
Willis, Kauff man & Co
Don't forget that we hive the largest
IVR ot.l TIP.ATTXOSTflVF.S ever
to suit. the-tunes ...Good Cook Stove trimmed out fa.r..Twej)ty-fi,v .Dollars,
Parlor Stoves all price's.. We have also a larre'stoek oTTea. Trays,, pressed
arid Japanned Tin-Ware Furnishing Goods of all kinds as lowas thA" : lowest.
Give us a call bpfore purchasing. Don't forget the place, two Doors iEast of
First National Bank, Ashland Ohio,
ASHLAND FURNITURE ROOMS.
il. iM. 1I1CKOK, Agent.
Msnufacturcrs and dcnlcm in
all kinds of Furiiiltile, Gilt ai;d
Itoacwood Mouidings. 2VIet;iIic ca
ses and Canki'tK. C"tiff:n nnd
Ileaif e always ready. Ware
room in Bushnell's blocK, sec
llltfl' ond storv.
S. B. FRE; MAN, k
jusf ordered a number
of fine 1-OWLIXG PIECES, RIFLES,
&c , which he will sell cheap, for cash.
All sorts of repairing done l.v him at
the Engine room. Call on hiui ami
ncourage his enterprise.
Chapped hands, face, rough skin,
pimples, .ringworm. salt-rh uui, and
other cutaneous affections, cured, and
the skin made solt and smooth, by
using the Juniper Tar Soap made by
Caswell,, Huzzaed & Co., JSTew
York Sold by nil Druggists..- .
nol41y - ."
ERRORS OF YOUTH.
A gentleman who suffered for years from
Nervous Debility, Premature Decay, and
all the effects of youthful indiseretion, will,
for tl e sake of suffering humanity, send
frer (o all who need it, the -receipt aud di
rf tions for making the simple remedy by
nich he was cured. Sufferers wishing 'o
profit by the advertiser's experience, can do
bo by addressing in-perfect confidence.
... JOHN U. OG DEN,.
nolG :.' No 42 Cedar street. New York.
THE GEEAT BOOD PUKIFIEK
AD SYSTEM KENEWEK
One bottle will cure a torpid condition of
the liver.
Two bottles are warranted to cure a nurs
ing tore raoutb.
One bottle will clear the system of biles.
Two bottles are warranted to cure the
worst canker in the stomach.
I 1 1 rft' tct five Intttles are arc warranted to
euro the worst kind ot erysipelas.
; . - X'KJXjn.lS U S3
One to two bottles are warranted to
cure all humor in the eyes. ' .
Two bottles are warranted to cure running
oi the ears and blotches among the hair.
Four to six bottt:es are warranted to cur
..n nn Vlinrt!lin lllpATfl. '
One bottle wi'l .cure wajy eruptions of
tile BKlll. V ia jr n iciiu " " j
annoyed with pimples on the lace used two
bottles, and boowb n most beautillur com
pii-iuu an thg-rcuul ,
Two or three bottles are warrant !
euro the worst kind of ringworm. . : -Two
or three bottles are warranted tod to
the most desperate cases of rheuniatini.
Three or four bottles are warranted to
cure salt rheum. '
Five to eight bottles are warranted to
cure the worst scrofnla.
One to three bottles are warranted: to cure
. i . . f lviipmin. T know fiom
the experience of thousands that it has been
-caused by canker in the stomach.
. DOCTOR.
THE GREAT CAUSE
HUM AH MISEEY. -
OP
Just Published, in a Sealed En-
v "dfc . I
AW on' the Nature. Tatment and
j
mm.
Radical Cure of Seminal eaKness,or ""'V"o?r - Vj . . . .iT.
Srmatorrhaa induced by Self-Abuse In- PESE, is ,mw confidently presented t. th
voWrntary Emiesions, Impotency, Nervous public as incomparably the
BEST SEWLNGtNAOTINE I EXIS,
Fits: Mental and Physicial Incapacity, Ac. XEiSClil
BY KOB. J. CULVEKWELL. M. D., . . '
Author of the "Green Books," &c. The Machine in question la Simple, Com-
The world-renowned author, in this ad- pact, Durable and Beautiful,. It ia quiet.
Durable Lecture, clcarlv proves from his Jight-runniug, ard capable of performing a
own experience that the awful consequences range and variety of work never before t
of Self-Abuse mav be effectually removed temptedj upon a single macbihe, using
without medicine." and without dangerous either Silk, Swist", Linen or Cotton Threads
surgical operations bougies, instruments, and sewing with equal facility they vxmr
rings, or cordials, pointing1 out a mode of mKESV and coarsest material, and an thiag
cur at once certain and effectual, by which.-.-'between the two extremes, la the most
every sufferer, no matter what his condition beautiful sad substantial manaer. Its at
may be. mav cure himself cheaply. private tachmentsor Hemming, BraidiajJjCPTOUir
ly, and radically. Thhi lecture will pror Tnoklng, Qnlltreg Felling; Trtamnw
a boon to thousands and thousands. - I Binding etc., are nrrel and practical aM
Sent under seal, in a plain envelope, to have been invented and adjust especially
any address, im receipt f 'si cents, tw i-for this Machine, ,
nostaee stamiM. hy addressingthe publishers drealars descnWng an lmtratc er
Vlso. DK. CULVEBWELL'S 'Marriage "Manufacmring Machines, as also the traly
Guide," price 25 cents, i ; i - wonderful and only prajcal BnTTOHBoM
, Address the Publiidiers, . . , Maciuke ever yet devised, scnt .poatag
CHAS. J. C. KLINE & CO.' free.on application to r
127 Bower, New York, L. JEFF.8PBEGLE.
rwl Office Bos 4.WC. " AS"". ABhlaad.0.
' ' -'. 'i i' !. I,
' -'-'"i '
stock: of PARLOR STOVES COOK-'
Iirniinrht in thU market iJ
.. i - t-.- . .-.
WILLIS, KAUFFMAN & CO.
CARRIAGE
MANUFACTORY
TN ASHLAND.
At the old carriage snop ormeriy ocsnpied
by Ames & Leach.
We would respectfully inform ' the citi
zens of .Ashland aad adjoining counties
that t'i well known firru.ef . . .. . .
H.-J. TRAVER & CO.,
of. Wadsworth, Oliio, have, estalJirliinl a
branch shop in Ashland, where wr fliall
keep on hand, and maketo order all kinds
of ,
Carriages, Buggies, Sleighs,
of the latest 'style and improvement. All
nnr work is . . ...
AVARR ANTED,
As we use nothing hut - the best materia
and employ none but lust class mechanics.
We feel safe in saying, that for durability
and finish, our work stands second to nun
made in the state, . All of which w wit)
offer at as low a price, as the same qualilr
of work and times will admit of.
We" also give notice that we do
- ' REPAIRING, J'
pertaining to any part of the Carriage busi .'
ness, on short notice, and at reasonaMt
rates. V e hope by fair and honorabe deal
ing to merit your patronage, and reqnra
you to call and examine our work in at
atarrnn nf nmnli!iin nttd w lliinlc Tnn VI.
be-well paid for so doinu. '
JL .1. TKA VEB & T. lXiDH
rnE SINGEK
KEW -
FAMILY, SEWING MACHINI
' The superior merits f the' "SINGEB
Maciiine over all others, for either Familj
established and so generally admitted, that
an enumeration of their relative excellea
cics is no longer necessary. Our
nett, family machine.
,,.:.' V
Xvl.tnli loi Kaon avai i vrrt tmm in tiMnin
tt&TV&gZ 5??.

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