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" RULES FOR A YOUNG LADY. .
-, 1. Lei her go to bed at ten o'clock niim of b please. She mwst not grumble or ba !ishearteaxUif abe may not sleep the first tnigktarto, and thus la ruminttrog on iba pleasures from which aha haa cut bereelf off 4tl persist steadily for a few nighlt;'when she will fiad thai habit wilhprodu far more plaei - eani repose tbao that which follows a late ball, route, or assembly, she will, also, rise in the morning more refreshed with beltterpir at, and more blooming complexion. iMisr rise about sis o'clock to summer, d about aieht in winter -immedtatelv wash ktrface and hands with pure water cool or 4epid, according to the season of the year; aad if she could by any meaua be induced to "weep her room, or bustle abo.it aomo other domeatio concerns for about an hour. -ehe would beMbe-gainer, ae well-to health as ut oeauiy, oy the practice. 3. Her breakfast should be something more - substantia! than a cup of slops, whether de nointted lea or coffee, and a (bin alice of stead and butter. She-sbotud take a soft bo I- -d egg or two, little cold meat, draught ef milk, or a cup or pure chocolate, -4 She should not lounge all day by the fire, - reading novels, nor Indulge herself in think -tog of the perfidy of false swains, or 4ae des pair of a pining damsel: but bustle about ' walk or ride to the open air, rub the furniture,- er inske puddings end when she feels nun gry eat a custard or something equally light, in place of the fashionable morning treat of a slice or pound cake and a glass of cordial. & Let her dine upon mutton or beef plainly - cooked, -and not too fat but she need not turn away - occasionally from -a Wbwl or anything , 'equally good; let her only observe to partake ef it-in moderation, and to drink sparingly of -water during the repast. 6, Jo f Nee of three or foor cups of strong tea for supper she may eat a -custard, a bowl of bread and milk, -or similar articles, and in . a few hours afterward let her retire to bed. 7 At other periods; of the day which are unoccupied by business or exercise, let her read no sickly love-tales, but good humored and instruotivo. works calculated while t.'iey keep the mind unincumbered with heavy thoughts, to augment its etoie of ideas, and to guard it against the injury which will ever result from false perceptions of rriankind and . f the concerns of life. Jour, of Health, TO FARMERS AND PLANTERS, , Did jo ever reflect that our country must pay in the products of its own labor, for every thing it buys from another country? Do you not perceive,' that it is your grain and cotton i. and other products sold abroad, which pay for every gallon of French wines brought into this countrj Did you ever reflect inasmuch as other na tions,, also, have no means of purchasing out of the products of their own industry, if -tee buy nothing of them they -can buy nothing of us? . : Did you not perceive therefore, that a duty en French wines, which increasing the price, will diminish the quantity consumed, and of course the quantity bought in France, uill im pair, to the extent of that diminution, the for eign market altogether. Ought not a proposition to increase the du tY on French wines to be considered arid called a pioposition to impair or destroy the foreign market for the-gf am ctonand other products of American farmers and planters f Aad an such .a proposition have-even the tfbadew Van apology in any preterrce that it is to create a market at -home for these pro ducts! Farmers, Planters, reflect well on this mat- . tor and let your conclusion be know, for a ew set of Tariff Tinkers are assembled at Washington. - Ffttroou or-f he Paws- A great majority of or newspapers are the mom miserable -and beggarly of all earthly things. Take rhein together they have just about five or six hun dred subscribers each; of course it requires a deal of ingenuity to prolong their existence. The Editore dare not publiah an article tbat Would offend twenty of their subscribers for their periodical could net outlive such an event. The are like a man floating on an unfathom ; able ocean, with his nose one-eighth of an ' Inch above water, and fearing every moment, . that the weight of a cork will fall on the visi ble part it and sink him -irretrievably to the bottom And this irihf freedom of the press best which so much is said, Wo hear ef the editorial brotherhood boasting of their right to pursue what path (hey please, while at the same lime, the Genius of Famine ia at their elbow, -bowling to iherrH-walk es you are bidden, oryoa will die of starvation." ' The Greek philosophers were principally Occupied in attempting to diseover means, by which the world could . have been brought . into existence, without the ageney of an iclelli, gent and supreme Creator. The different changes ef matter entered largely into all their peculations, and the most elevated -powers of 1beuman intellect wore uselessly employed to demonstrate the manner, in -which organic bodies might be formed by a congregation of ttdoiav Their writings oa this mtbject abound in acute speculations, regarding what they called -the cbiaf good of man. Agee were consumer! it the discussions of the ain ques. tioQ,- whether the human -race, would teller or emote their interest, by an indifference te all corporeal pain, Or by an. indiscriminate iduU ger.co ia mere aettvnal pleasure." Beautiful as are the disquisitions through which the vis ' ioGaty theories of antiquity are communicate , ei. we 'shall fail in our efforts to extract from t!:"" crtf cfTecfurf antidote to the calamities r 13 fcom the condition of tumanity.' I ;'js Crij r ow.--Tbe 6rst weeping willow ia I ' :;i &s planted by Alexander Pope, th; I ...V - 2e received a present of figs from Tm?j, end ctserring a twig 4n the basket,' fez?'. , t9 planted it, in iiis garden,' aad' aad it syoa tc--:3 tine Ires. From bis" t'fff'-, ell. lbs weeping in willow', in Engfc&d t4 A ries rifl;ii3d.-. ' .' -- A ao Conclusion. 'Hallo, Pete" said Sam Jonsing last evening, addrestog bis old friend Pete Gumbo; 'l ssy, Pete, l'se been wantin to aeeyoufor a long time on a iery 'portent sobjeck." ' HaayouSam." 'Well, I base Pete. Defaok is, I looks upon you as a right smart nigga beg pardon for-de 'eprcssion a real science colored gon man. 1 doesn't mean dat you is smart in break-downs, Pete, orde wulgarious wocol alice 'bilities forsingin' Zip Coon and oder melodies which belong 'sclusively to planta tion niggas dose as don't mix in fashionable aiety like you and I does. 1 mean, Pete, dat you has a knowledge ofsciotific fuss principles iasn't'youl" fYes, base, I has," said 'Pete, looking as wise as an owl in daylight. ' " 'Well, Pete," continued Sam, 'I wants to know yaur-real 'pinion ob if is National Bank wat white folks talk so much about." "De great regulation 'slutioo, Sam!" "Ezackly." . ' "Wall," continued Pete, assuming a look ef great financial knowledge '-Wall, de fack is, Sam, dat die ting 'Cb a National Bank is twisted up ebery which way like a 'possum's tail round a limb. Dey once tort, Sam, dat Nick Diddle was- de only man dat bad de hang -ob hit; but he'e come out ob de horn now. For my my own part 1'se 'fleeted a sood deal ober de matter Pee tort "it ober and ober and rewolbed it in my mind and finally I has come to dis cooclushum : I believe its like a eoft shell -crab some 'folks say dat dose 'phibious 'habitants ob de water agreea wid dore constitutuns, and den agin some say dey don't. Now I perfeckly agrees wid both sides in ebery 'iickulnr. So does I, Pete. Your conclushum on dis 'porlanl subjeck ia de mos rational I has sber heard, and de question is now settled." "Den you links my view ob de question is righl. Sam V MI links it is." N- 0 Tiekayunt. The following beautiful passage, aa true as it is beautiful, is from Mr. Jame's last novel, "The Gipsy:" "Round the idea of one's mother the miod of a man clings with a found affection. It is Ihe first deep thought stamped upon our infant hearts, when yet aoft and capable of receiving Ihe moat profound impressions, and all the af ter feelings of the world are moro or lens light in comparison.. 1 do" not know that even to our old age we do not look back to that foel- ing: wilfulness may lead us tr.r Irom the sub ject of our flail love; we learn even lo pain her heart, to oppose her wiebce, to violate her commend; e may become wild, headstrong and ancrv at her counsels or opposition; but when de'h has stilled her monitary voice, and and nothing but memory remains to recapi tulate her virtuea and good deeds, affection, like a flower beaten to the ground by a past aiorni, wises up her head and smiles amongnf 1 'hertear. Round that idea, as we have said, the mind clings with fond affection; and when the earlier period of our loss forces memory to be silent, fancy takes the -place of remem brance, and twines the image of onr dead pa rent with a garland of graces, and beauties and virtue which we doubt not that f-lie pos eKsed." Anaobam. The editor of the Northhamn. ton (Mass.) W ier, has put bis wits to work and conned the following ; General William Henry Harrison, President of the United States, Died at Washington City, April the Fourth, In the j ear of Our Lord, One Thousand Eight Hundred and Forty One. Which it composed from ihe letters found in the following words, the last ever uttered by our late Chetf Magistrate. "Sir I wiehyou to understand the true principles of the Government 1 ask nothing more. Absence op Mind Amongtho many a musing anecdotes of abxencc of mind, we know of none which ie more ludicriout and carries at the eame time an air of probability than the following, related in Walpoliana: 'A clergyman at Oxford, who was very nervous and absent, going to -read prayers at St Mary's, heard a showman in Ibe High tiireet, who had an exhibition of wild beaats, repeal often often, "walk in without loss of of time. All alive! alive hoi " The sounds struck the absent man, aud ran in his head so much, that when be began to read the serAice and came to the words in the first verse, 'and doeth that which is lawful and right, he shall save his aoul alive, to cried out with a loud ertoice, -"shall save his soul alive! All aliv alrve ho," to the astonishment of the -congregation. ; ..- ... ' Titled conskuuxnce. Some years since, a young English nobleman figured away at .Washington. He had many titles, but not' much brains however, he was by no means singular in that respect. Several young ladies were in debate, going ever the list be is Lord Viscount so end so. Baron of such a country, &c. "My fair friends," exclaimed Ibe gallant Lieut. N. "one of bis titles you appear to have forgotten.". "Ah, what is that, sirt" "He ie Ban-en of inttlltttt" was the' Important to Pinters. -Judge Johnson has decided in Feliciana, ihh't the Printer's profession is a manual one, and as such, his types, press and paper are exempted from sei zure, under the provision of Art , 644 of . the code of Practice, which exempts the tools and? instruments neccesaary for tbejexereise of a trade or profession by which the debler gaina alivehood." " v - t-:ir- ' 1 .. ' Pnrcg wok MAiiTiMo. The' orice ds d , in Iowa for lying Ihe knot 'Iwhich binds two wil ing hearts," is two coons skin and Tour bush els cTeweeto'.atooiv . v ' '"'Zt-'S- '.. 'VOLUME TrCiVTK-THR EE,.. -' ' ; ! GODBY'S LADY'S BOOK --:-.i'. '. ,. 0 r- ,'-., L4DIESAMERICAN MAGAZINE' v MRS. 8. J. n AJ.E mid Un. LYDIA 11. SIGOURNET, Ei lior.. Him K. Leslie, coiilriliuior to cch number. Th present volume commences with two 8teol Enirravlngt . by A L. Dick 8unil.iy Morning, nnd th Sale of the Pet Laiuo Also, a beautiful colored Fashion Plate. Tbta U on outlay for EmhelllsliinenU unpreeodented In tliln or any oilier country, The great beauty of the plcturei will give pleasure to avery lorer of the beautiful, and It shall al-: wny bo our aiu) u procure uch iuhjecla for the engraver at will, even without llie poetical illustrnlionr, tell lliclr own tale. While thai giving attention to that which please the eye, we will show that equal attention haa been paM to cater ing for the mind, Mrs. h, U. Sigourney, who baa lately re-. turned from Europe, baa made such arrangements as will enmira us i supply of articles from the best Female writers -of England, alary Russell Mitford, Mrs. S. C. HalL and Ma ria Eugeworth, their first contributions to an Americas. Period ical, will each eentrlBUie to the Ladies' American Magazine; from :be two last we have articles on hand. The Hon Mrs. Norton will also be a contributor, While from abroad we are receiving, such assistance as will serve to make an agreeable variety, we must not forget to mention- that we are now publishing an article from an em inent writer of our own country Little things no Trifles The author of Losing and Winning," and "Sensibility." This tale wo are certain will cause as great a sensesation as id the publishing of "Losing and Winning," whieo was pub lished in half Uie papers-of our country. Let It not be forgotten that Miss Leslie contributes to the Lady's Book -only. fty-No other Magaxlne has artieles-frotn Iter peo..Q She commences In this No. another of those iraphic sketches that give so much pleasure to our readers, ;LEONILLA LYNMORE." While pay'"? proper tribute lo the great talents of the English Ladles previously meatkmed, be It remembered lhaF we have our own Hale, Sigourney, Leslie, Parsons, Embury, Hentx, .and a host of others, lo mention which we have nei ther time nor -space. GODErS LADY'S BOOK lias been favored from the first, with a list of writers that no -other llagasine can equal- It has, also, what cannot be said of any -other publication, EXCLUSIVE CONTRIBUTORS. The list of subscribers is larger than any monthly publics tion in this or perhaps any other country- THE CHEAPEST AND HANDSOMEST MAGAZINE IN THE WORLD! ROBERTS' SEMI-MONTHLY, HAGAZrNE, rOR TOWH AND CODHTS.T, 13 published by the 'subscribers; on the the 1st and 15th of every month. Each number contains 40 large pages, (2 cheets,) nnd is printed in a very -superior manner, aftor the style of Blackwood's Magazine, accompanied with au extra 'thick cover. It always contains all of the valuable mlscctlpneous matter that appears in the Boston Notion, Including the popular ro mances of Old St. Pauls, by Ainsworth, Tbi Poicbxr, by Marrvatt, and George St. Georoe Julian, by the author -of "Valentine Vox." Also, all the ENGRAVINGS that appear in that paper, together with occasionally apiece of fashions-1 tile music. At the end of the year it will comprise a volume of over one thousand pages n library In itself; and the sub scription for a year ia only $21 and when taken in Clubs of ten, only $1 01 I. e. 10 copies for fifteen dollars. pThe first number was published January 15, 1341, nnd contained part first of the popular Novels mentioned above. All Ihe back Nos. from No. 1 tan be furnished. JjPoBtroaaieri uro authorized to receive subscribers for the Magazine. 0l'ul)lihers who will give the above one or more Inser tions, will be entitled to either the Notion or Magazine for one yenr. Those papers who are now inserting our former pros pectuses, will please omit theiu and Insert Ihe above. GEORGE ROBERTS, - Publisher and Proprietor. Boston, March IS, 1841. , THE PHILADELPHIA MAMMOTH. EKLAROIMINT OF THE SATURDAY EVENING POST. A new volume of this well established and highly popular family newsuper, okzatly enlarged and improved, with entirely mew type commenced May 1st, 1841. Tlte paper is printed in beautiful type and has received -the praise of many -editors of taste, as the handsomest family newspaper Injtlie Union." Our efforts have becen directed to the combining of beauty and simplicity with utility nnd taste. The Post is print ed on stout white paper, rendering It neat nnd durable for filing. It is iAsucd at the old establlslied rale of twe dollars per annum cash, or. three oollars in not paid in advance, aud may be truly said, now that It ia enlarged, to be the LARGEST PAPER IN THE COUNTRY - at the price it is sold. ' It has all tire merits, and none of the defects of the, large papers of tlio day, for while the earliest literary mailer may be found In Its columns, a Judicious com pilation of domestic and foreign news, with the usual variety of wit aud sentiment, will render it a better family paper. The proprietors make no flourish of trumpets about the size and cheapness of the paper, or the firm basis upon which the "Old Post" tandi. It is not necessary, 1 1 lias borne the battle and tire breezo for the last Twenty one Years, and has faced and buried all kinds of opponents. . . , THE MODE OF CONDUCTING IT. Tne proprietors having for n long time deprecated the floods of foreign literature, Indiscriminately re published In this coun- '4py,bave determined, without altogether neglecting this field, to select nothing but the choicest tales and sketches, from Ihe English periodicals; and they lmve nntdo arrangements by which -they can furnish these to their subscribers in aUvnncc of every cotemporary. Tbetdltors will also keep an eye to the best American tales afloat, giving, always, the preference to the writers of their own country. We shall still continue Die plan of giving original stories from popular American writers The well known Author of -"Cruizing in the Inst War," open ed the volume with the first of a new series of thriling nauti cal tales. In addition to the old, a number of new Contributors will enrich its eohtmmi with tlioice nnd entertaining original articles. In order that the SATURDAY EVENING POST may maintain Its high position, aa the flRST FAMILY NEWSPAPER In the United States; arrangements have been made for a reg ular tuppyly of clMloe and entertaining . ;.; ORIGINAL TALES, 4ilstorieal sketches, poetry, $e. We have been publishing for months past an unbroken aeries of choice original stories which have been procured at great cost, and have been widely copied aad scad. These e shall continue. : . ,. i THE MEWS DEPARTMENT. ; While It shall be the care of the proprietors to preserve for the paper, a high literary reputation; the great desideratum fora family newspaper, -carefully selected news department, shall not be inaxie second In Interest or importance. Wh.le every thing f note, that is passing either In this country or In Europe shall be carefully collected or collated for our readers, a due regard -shall be paid to the character -of the matter. So that the paper may be with safety tni propriety Introdneed and tead to tlu) family elrde. - ' THE LADIES DEPARTMENT, will still be preserved, shall bt choice and select, and shall re ceive strict-attention. It shall be the effort of the editors t0 embrace 'in this department each -selections of tire floating lit-, -rature of the day, as may be In. an especial manner suited to the Instruction and amusement of tba female sex, and 1 com bine the fashionable) with toe truly useful and good. Such things aa may suit that important and large class of our subscribers, . , , , , , THE, TAIMERS. . .. : , WIS twiT overlooked. In order to gratify, as much possible, the laudable desire of our readers, a portion of our attention will be devoied to the collection and dlfTnsion of such news as may seem IMPORTANT TO -AGRICULTURALISTS, and the population resident without the confines of our great cities The state f the markets and the fluctuations in the prices, will he regularly , and what Is of more moment, correctly given. ' - We determined at the outset, that while the paper eontineed ttnSerour control, it should be strictly, . . , - , . '; f' NEUTEAL IN POLITICS. .,! ana tbat as news, and literary Journalists, we had nothing to do with the nutter; this determination has been strictly and rigidly adhered to, and while we spall eontinae to give' our readers, such public documents, as. may be deemed of interest vto all, and such a history of the progress of political events, , as are strictly in keeping with our duty, 'and the character of the paper, we shall studiously, and thoroughly avoid any ton. lamination of partisan politics, ' - .:.,.'.: - - r"-;:' ;v-: the terms- ' ' ' i THE. SATURDAY EVENING POST, will be furnlshedi aHheeieeedliigry low prlre of TWO DOLLARS per annum, ( Invariably In advance, "We will send atWpVIOany person : wto may with to see a specimen, by living notice, tosT r ais- ' .. IJVDICEAfEAT TO CLUBS. Al friends and neighbors often wish to club (sgetlU to lacll-, Halo remittances, we wUI send ' ' , ": , -. 3 Copies Jur 5 Dollart in adoance. .. Postpaid, .-,;, - :;:.-'-v ? Copies fur, 10 do, . - dc. . ; 2V New subscribers Received without the ' , -money - ' t ' ' We hove ne desire to extend our list but with cash subscri bers, and the pnicr is nifnciently established to enablo us to eiact compliance with tJiis gohlen rule. The Post js made worth mora than the money, and it must be paid by those who wish the paper - , - . To those who wish to subscribe, we would sny, that the safest plan is to enclose the money in a letter and direct to us. Most Tost Musters will frank their letters if. relating to nothing but the business of the office, and all post-masters who will be kind enough to do so we shall be pleased to acknow ledge ns agents. EDITORS(who may wish to exchange, will please copy, and forward a number of their paper, marked, wltn mk to this of-' flee, and their favor shall be promptly acknowledged without fraud or delay, as is but too often the case. Address GEO. R, GRAHAM s Co.- -. South West coruer of Third and Chesuut streets, Pbiladel-. Phis.;. '. A UEW VOLUME, IN SPLENDID STYLE. , , - JOT. 7, 1841.' GRAHAM'S LADY'S AND GENTLEMAN'S MAGAZINE. The great Increase In' the subscription list of this highly pop ular Magazine (the edition having more than doubled in lest, than aix months,) induces the proprietor, to commence a new , volume with the July number. It will be Issued in the most attractive style, with the first of a new series, of RICH ORIGINAL ENGRAVINGS, got up in a manner, that shall surpass any used in any other American Magazine, Jn addition to the fact, tbat wt employ the talent of the very beat American artist, in the engraving of the plates for this work, it must be remembered, the most of the subjects selected, are ORIGINAL AMERICAN PICTURES, which have never been before engraved, and are consequently the newest that can be brought before the public. . .. Highly Colored Fashions. It must bo remembered, that Ihe Fashion plates of this Mag" azine, arothe best in coloring and design that can be found in any work published, In thiscouniry or in Europe. ' They are engraved and colored for (hit Magazine, by the best artists that the country can produce, and are drawn, aways from tho latest designs from Paris and London, and consequently may always lie relied upon as the prevailing style in the United States, for the month hi which they are issued. We pay more for coloring than any other publication, and always have the best. The Contributors. In addition to the unusually fine array of original contribu tors, -which the Magazine has thus far boasted arrangements have been made with a number more, of the day, so that spice and variety may be looked for in the literary department of the new volume. - - SPORTS AND PASTIMES. This interesting feature of the Mngazine shall still be pre served as important to young sportsmen, and In fact to nil young or old, who delight In the sports of the rod and the gun, Articles in this department shall bo from acknowledged pens, and of Die very best authority. NEW TYPE AND PAPER. ' The volume will be opened with a new aud beautiful type cast expressly for the work, the mechanical execution shall be of surpassing neatness, and the printing upon the finest white -paper. - New and Popular' Music. The choicest pieces, of new and popular music for the Piano forte and Guitar shnll lie selected for its pages, and two or more pages shall appear regularly each month,. Inthiswny . subscribers in remote country towns, can always have the lat est music at low rates, almost as soon as it is published. TERMS CASH, T The terms aro $3 for a single subscription, and in no case will the price lie abated, or two copies for. $S free of post ge and discount, always in advance- No subscriber reel ved in any case without the -money. This rule is imperious ' nnd will not be departed from. . - ... ; .- i Address post-paid, GEO, Tl. GRAHAM, S. W. corner 3d and Chesnut streets, Philadelphia. Exehangse mill please Copy, and send their paper, herenffer, addressed to the Saturday Evening Tost, which will save the publisher jostaqe. Saddlery. . WE SHEAR, IENDERS his sincere thnrika to lii eii.inmnra n,a . lie for the liberal patronage he lias received, sinre he has commenced business. Ho hopes by strict attention to bu siness, to merit a continuance and increase of patronage. He StiM continues to manufacture MEN and WOMEN'S SAD DLES, on the newest fashions and of the best Materials. Also all kinds of CARRIAGE, DEARBORN, WAGON and BOAT IIAR NESS, with every urticlo in his line of business rcquir ed in the country He flatters himself that that the execution of his work will I e satisfactory to those who may employ him. He will sell on moderate terms, and take Bark Hides, Gjain and other trade nt lilieral prices, In payment for work. New Philadelphia, June 17, 1841. 22 ly. The Village Hotel, BY G F. ESPICII. riMIE Subscriber takes this opportunity ofinfbrminj " " hit friendtand ths public generally, that he has opened a house of public entertainment, by llio name bfthe'VlLLAGU HOTEL, at his former residence in ths town of New Philadelphia, wharo by ntlendiiiR jn person to the wants of hit gueett, be hopes to merit and receive a liberal share of publicpatronoge. ' ... He doetriB it unnecessary to speak of Ihe manner in which hit TABLE, BAR, dc., will be furnished.- be- -lievinffthtitthoie who may favor him Willi call, will need no further reoommendation lo induce litem to uall again. Ha will , however say, that no iiflbrt shall be wanting, on hit part, to accommodate travellers, and ' .render their slay with him agreeable. ' , , BOARDERS will be taken by the week or month, on the moat reasonable terms. - , , c F. ESPICII. , ' New Philadelphia, Nor. SO, 1840. , ' . , If aots Shoes; i ') Pair.-- RE AD it MADE & FOR SALE BY ' J MARTIN who would respeclfuly inform his friends and tire public, that he Mill carries on I the above business, in its various brnnches, one ' door East of Ji J. Burrest Grocery Store, having Just -received a new and ger.eral assortment of BOOTS ft ' SHOES &c., adapted to llie Season-Being carehjily selecled by and from several nf (he moat experienced . manufactures, in Tim City, may he roiied on to bo good,.. ' Intending alto more extensively to continue the menu factoring business, by keeping in hit employ the best ';. workman, he can obtain; and having on, hands abon : danco of Stock and findings, which ohalenge enmpac -i ison in ihit place; . He hnpej providence permitting lo. bt abb constantly to furnish asundan'choito, give gen . erai satisfaction, and Justly merits sufficient share of . public patronage.' , Determined '' to Improve' bi' busi r nest oy sii lair moans ns assures those wno may uvor with a call, iliut be will tell low for. good .pay. u articles ,f ths tarns kind, and quality, to far as he ' knows can b had in (hit part of the Country; Doer, June 17, 1841. iv."- .-' 22 If. ' " ; BR ANDREXH'S PILLS.' . THESF justly coehrnted Pilf have been before the American public over 5 years, their restorative and curative properties aae fully estimated by hundreds of thousands of both sexes, and they are still growing ia repute whsre eyur they are known. Whi rover a prej" udice exista.il is because counterfeit pills have been used. Ask any one who hat used the genuine PUIs, and a heaity recoommendation will be Uir sure result. The great principle of "PURGING", in tick nets is beginning to be appreciated. ;Ct it found much mors convenient to take an occasional dots of half a doaen. pills and be always wel than -to send for a Doctor and be bled, blistered and salivated with thecertainr? that ifyou are not kiled, you wi'l be sure to have months of miserable weakness, (and the only one rho it benefitted it your Doctor. Look vt ths diflerenea between the appearance of those two'persoos one lias been treated by your tegular practitioners sea ho v Jialeand debilitated he is, tee how the shadow) of oath throws his solitary v glance from hit emaciated countenace,' tee how be tiembioi in every ' limb; bis yes sunk, hi teeth destroyed his constitution per hapi irrevocably gone -yet, just hear how ths Doctor arrogates to himself credit... He tayt 'mo9t invet erate rjaie of liver complaint" "nothing but (hex mottnergelio remedies saved, biro.' Energetio meat ureal 1. 1. Mercury and Bleeding, ruined bit conalttu tion, Better say. So to savs life you mutt half poison with that comforter of the teeth and gums M ER CVRY potitivs make a man miserable the laid remainder of his existence, this ia called curingShocking foilyl ' Let us now took at your 'purged man' the man who has taken Brandreth's Pills (for Liver Complaint he haa the firm elastic tread of conscious strength, his countenance is clear and serene, hit eye is full snd sparkling with the feeling of hew life Jand animation; he hat been confined a few dayt to hit bed 'but he used nothing but the true Brandreth Pitts, and soon rote without any injury being sustained by hit constitution. intteaa oi oetng monuit in a weaK title he will be stronger, after be hat entirely recovered the attack because his blood and fluids have become purified, and having purged away the old snd impure fluids, the solids are thereby renovated i and he it not borne down by useless particles, but has renewed his life and bodr both . ' ' ' This principle of purging with Brandreth's Pills, removes nothing but the useless and decayed partices from the body, morbid and corrupt humors of the blood; and those humors which cause diseasetfaer im pede the function, of the liver when they settle upon that organ, and which, when they settle upon ths mus cles produce rheumatism, or, upon the nerves, pro duce gout; or upon the lungs, produce coniumption, or upon the intestines, cottiveness, or upon lining of the blood vessels, a apoplexy and paralysis, and all the train of disorders so mehncholy to "ths sufferer and all who behold hem. ' Yes, purging these humois from the body is the true cure for all these complaints, and every other form of disease; this is no mere assertion, it it a'demonstrable truth; snd each day it is a demonstable truth, and each day it is extending itself, far and wide it is be coming known, and more and more appreciated. CAUTION. Dr. B. Urandreih never appointa Drug gists, Pedlars, Dootors or Apothecarys, as hisagents therefore if yon want to be sure to have THE RE AL BRANDRETfS PILLS, never purchase at Drug Stores or of Pedlars, Doctors or Apothecaries. The Pilli they sell in my name being universally all counl terfeitt. v ... - .-. . f - . All.who sell the genuine Pills hive a'certificate of agency, signed by Dr. B. in his own handwriting.and renewed every 12 months.and have entered into bonds of $500, lo eell none other Pills than they receive from Dr. Brandreth or his duly appointed travelling a-' gents, who have invariably a power of attonney.signed by the Clerk of the County of JN. York. OBSERVE, -The certificate ia not Letter press written or Lith. ographic. It it Engraved. The said certificate being no guarantee to thepublie after 12 months from date MAKR When you want Pillt to make ture you are right, asl: to' see the certificate of agency. Thosewhn sell counterfeits, snd never had one, will tell you it is mislaid, lost. &c Price 25 cents, wilb flail directions. The following are the only authorized agents for the ule of Dr. Benjamin. BrandrethsVegetab'e Universal Pills, in the counties of Tnsarawaa and Carroll. John P, Chapin New Philadelphia. John Dixon Sandy ville. ' - . Wm. D. Jenkins Carrollton. no 65. 6m FASHIONABLE TAILORING- JOSEPH W. NEW BURGH, woTiId res pectfully inform his old friends and the public in general, that he canios on the above business in ell its variouw branches, one door Cast of J. ). Smith's Store, where he may at all times be fonnd to attend lo all work intrusted lo him. He flatters himself it will U3 done as durable, neat and fash ionable as it can be done in the country, He intends at all times to keep in his employ good competent workmen, aud his means to receive the Fashions is amply provided for. To, accommodate his friends in the coun try, he will take nearly, all kind of country produce. tf. , Dover June 17. 1&1L BOOT Sc SIIOU STOKE Situated in the building formerly occupied at a Grocery by Mr. Sttimph, Sr oppoeite the Ohio ' ': ' Exchange, : '' y ' New Philadelphia, Ohio. CONRAD GENTS OH, . TTaESPECTFULLY informs the Citizens" of JNew Philadelphia, that he carries on the above Business in all ol its various branches, and as he keeps none other than his own manufacture he can confidently recom , mend his work to all who may favor him with their custom.' . Particular attention ' will be given to the manufacture of Gentlemen's , . , 1 FINE BOOTS, " as his work will be done by one of the best Bootmen in the countrv. ALSO -Ladies' Work by Measure.' ' . ' A general assortment' of BOOTS AND SHOES (of his own make) constantly on hands- ; :.:;' :" ' ' y The Publle are reepe'otrully invited to give' :' hits a call before purchasing elsewhere. . , ; -..';...'.,'. ass - - Groceries, such as Wine, Beer and t'det, oi '. Liquor by the quart and gallon. ;V-! "! ''.' ' ;. New Philadelphia, Aug. 16,3;;;. ;- .: V2taHottTc 23jjtn6Ustwen:t,;;;; W Q'ULD" respectfully: Inform the citii ' ' -tens of Dover, ; and ths adjoining. counties, that be has comniencedlhs Tailoring '; business in the Town of Canal Dover, mer-" -' chants row Faciorv Street, two doors west. of , Montfredy McClean's Wew Store,: in Ibe room formerlyloccupied by Mrs. M. C. Glon inger as a confectionary, where Clothing will V be made in hq most fashionable & fitting man r nor; from his experience ' in the above bus- iuods, no iccia asBurvu iiihi na will uc euit) la render general satisfaction to alii "who are - pleased, to give hima call. ; '" ' 'Dover, ApriUOth 1840. tfT;