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, AImI hew eVerytlnog has changed,
Since t was tweet sixteen, 0 '- t . When all tiie girls wore homespun frooks, And tprohs nice and clean ; ? With bonnets made of braided straw, . :, .That lied beneath the chin ; ; ' ' : Ths) shawls laid neatly on the' neck,' . .And fastened with pin. - ? 'y.'r ; . r.v ' . - ' .. ' -: ; recollect the time when I -' Rode lather' horse to mill, ; : ' Across the meadows, rock and field, ; And up and down the hill, And. when pur folks were out at work, "" As sure as I'm a sinner, I jumped upon a horse, bare-back, ; And carried then jheir dinner. : . ... -.- - - v ;y ., V : " Deaf me!;y6ung laOies, now-a-days. :: Would almost faint away, .".-.'.. ' To think of riding all alone, JLn wagon, chaise, or sleigh ; And as-for gving "Pa" his meals, . Or helping Ma" to bake, , Oh! saints, 'twould spoil their lily hands, -.':' Though sometimes they make cake. When winter came; -tho maiden's.heart ' - l Began to beat and flutter, . , ; Each beau would take his sweetheart out 0 Sleigh-riding in a cutter. 1 , ' . Or if the storm was bleak and cold, Tha girls and beaux together ' , r - Would meet and have most glorious fun, .And never mind the weather. I:--'. '-i5';-.-:'--"-;----,-' :- ' But now; indeed, it grieves me much " '.The. circumstance to mention, t ; However kind the young man's heart, -And honest his iutention, lie never asks the girls to, ride, '- But such a war is waged, '". ' And if he sees her once a week, V", . 'Why 'surely "they're engaged 1" ;' ?be Law of Love. '.; ; . ,It was not mere good. nature, but the ; ! adoption of tho- peace principles which mado Wm, Ladd thus gentle-hearted. :' A atory which he often told with peculiar rel iah will illustrate this moulding of his char acterthe gradual progress of his mind in adop.ting the peace principle. ; had," said he, ff a fioft field of grain growing up on atuout farm at some distance from th hamestead. ' Whenever ). rode by, I saw taf , heiglihor Pulsifer's sheep in the lot, destroying iny hopes of harvest. These aheep were of the gaunt, long-eared kind, . active as spaniels; they could spring over ' tba- highest fence, and no partition " wall co&i keep, them Out. I complained to neighbor Pulsifer about them, sent him ; frequent messages, but all without avail. - , Perhaps they would be kept out for a day or tuo, but tho legs oi his sheep were long, and ny grain rather more tempting than tie adjoining pasture. I rode by. again, "lbs sheep were still there I became angry ': aad told my men to set the dogs on : them-and if that "would not do, I would pay ; hem if ihey would shoot the sheep. . t l I rede away much agitated ; for I was not so much of a peace man then as lam now," and I felt literally full of fight. ' All at once a light flashed, upou me. I asked myself, 'would it not be well for you to try ia your own conduct the peace principle you are preaching . to others?' I thought ita3. over, and settled in my mind as to - the best course to be pursued. ,J - -: vThe ibext morning : I rode over fo see 'Kthbor Pulsifer." .. I found him chopping wood at hia door. - ' i-f y--.-l -tGood morning, .iieighbor , , No an ewer. v ."Good morning,' I repeated; rile gave '4 kind of a grunt like a hog, withbut ' looking op. - UI came' continued I, "to aeeyou about the. sheep.'' At this he threw down th axe and exclaimed, in a most ' angry manner- ."Now .rent you a pretty 'neighbor to tU your men to kill my sheep? I heard of it- rioti man like you to shoot a poor - . " . . mtn'i aheep.'' , -l'l mmno. -nftirhlinr.".sair1 Tr "hut .. . . . . wont aow let your sneep eatup aumyi J l . - . : . eraw: ao.cameto8aymat lwou d take youriheeptomy pasture and put them n wiia mine, ana m tne iau you may iaKe them back; and if any one is missing, you may take your pick out of my whole flock." Pulsifer looked eonfounded; lie did not! know how to take me. At last he stam men J out 'Nowi Squire, are you in ear ne -T"; "Certainly, I am," I answered ; "nea soon 10 Knowmore, nna to De proiil Tlh t;:trforme to feed your sheep in by our knowledge. ;;Triie, there are my Ft:-re' on grass than to feed them m, V ' a . bere on erain: ana 1 see tne fence can fceep them out." .. - After moment silence "Tlie sheep jhanl trouble youany more.'J exclaimed -fUISUar. "I VIM letter them all. But leiypu Jtnow mai wnen any jnan tams ,atiAAtinr. I ean hnot inn: nnrt l,.n than r w w w iw a w w m aaa iiiv . . . . . , ... ... Kind ana neigliDony, I can be kind tio. Tfte sheep never again trespassed ' ea by lot. "And my friends' he would continue, "remember when you talk of jurmjs your neighbors; they talk of iniur- to- you, and when nations threaten - :. ' . c - - tLotner nations win be ready too. love - .:! u- Ill v . .1 ' uvi vo, mu wmu to no ai poaco. qu oin-oDiy overcome evu wun good. There b no other way." ' I v Cr An orator out West lately electri cd tbs: ?-Mr.V President, the roaring 've.a thunders was .heard far and wide, tzlzi'i those who heard it ot the clatter- not wasted;;. But most of it falls during the ;l3Hf,lh hoofs of so msny Witd horses seasons when least is wanted, and is suf- ,-' rtl!?r:n2 across a bridge ; qvsr a creek fered to run oft to the rivers and the ocean, v the littlo fish wers seen skipping oarrying off very much of the best juices r froa Faiilaiopuddle-helrghtntng flash- of the soil along with it, when it should ' ..ri tad Hashed and every now and then retained in ponds and reservoirs to C.3 traolo canopy of heaven looked ' -rl it was lighted up with tallow can A...: til taeaa an snunoa. : t ; f A(lRICFLTURALr' Hain Features of Agriculture. "The following is from Horace Greeley's I know not that I have traversed any address to. the farmers of Indiana, and is country with more lively interest than capital: ... . '...""'' ''; ' ; beautiful, picturesque Lombard. L .The ; The three main features of agricultural dark pall of Austrian despotism enveloping advancement among the Anglo-Saxon race it did not suffice to dim its natural loveli-now-Vdaysare: 1. Deep-Plowing or Sub. ne9 and luxuriance, so greatly improved Soiling; 2. Draining; 3. Irrigation. I am quite aware that ' Draining should take t precedence in the order of time, yet 1 be- universal irrigation by imperceptible and lieve, in point of fact, Deep Plowing has unmarked degrees, and to be no.v pro led to Draining, by demonstrating its nec- ducing double harvests annually as the re essity, and not Draining to Deep Plowing. 8U'ls of some fortuitous impulse rather We suffer immensely from drought in this country. Probably the aggregate annul loss from drought alone throughout the Union decidedly exceeds, taking one year with another, the entire cost of our Feder al Government. Yet we know that the roots of most plants willMescend to mois ture, no matter how dry the surface, if the earth beneath them is porous, mellow and inviting. Hence we realize the immense importance of Deep Plowing; and hence, aler doubling our teams, and sinking our deepest Plows, to the beam, we summon to our aid the Sub-Soil .implement, and go down a depth beyond that of any single fur- row. But wo soon find that the pulverize- from point to point to fill the irrigating ca tion of the sub-soil, thus attained, has no nals and ensure a rich reward to the lius permanent effect; thai "the water that leach- bandman's labors. Let any stream from os down to it settles it into a compact, sol- heavy rains become a raging, foaming, id mass, which the roots cannot perforate; 'nilky torrent, and its waters have a value and all our sub-soiling needs to be done over again. The remedy that readily su sests itself is the freeing of the sub-soil from water by drains sunk below it, say three to six rods apart, and filled half way up with pebbles, with fiat stones forming a sort of culvert-, or still belter, laid with draining-tile or hollow brick, placed end to end, and forming a continuous channel from the highest, part of any slope or grade to the Wool; which drains it. And now the sub soil, supposing the drains well made and tho drainage-way sufficient, is readily freed from any water settling into it, and long retains the porous and perme able character communicated to it by deep blood of Lombardy; shall it be nothing, plowing.' ' . ' ; .. teach nothing, to us? ', Of courVo this does not exhaust the good If there bo a country on earth which one effects of Draining. The sub-soil, thus would suppose irrigation unsuited to, Greal loosened and freed from excessive mois- Britain is that country. Her exceedingly lure, becomes a source of food as well as moist, cool climate, coupled with her corn drink to the plants growing above it; for pact, clay sub-soil, (not universal, bui that it Is capable of feeding plants.no one, very extensive) would seem to render a who lias observed the rank vegetation growing ' out of the earth thrown up by draining or digging, can doubt. Instead in her agriculture. And yet her best far of being like a slough in wet weather and mers are now embarking rapidly and ex like a brick in dry, the sub-soil retains suf- tensively in irrigation, finding it practica ficient moisture to cheer the plants,' but hie and immensely profitable. Not here, too little to indurate itself. And t ie msan as in Lombardy, is the natural flow of the . . . , . , , .--l !.: .1 r . - temperature oi tne sou, ininorto lowerea bv the constant evanoration of the water .; , . i v . . , , confined in tUe Bub-soil, ia raisad several degrees by the sun's rays, no longer coun- teracted by the evaporating process at least, not to any such extent as before so that the plants grow more luxuriantly, mature moro. rapidly, and so are earlier out of danger from frost. And beside this, the constant passage of currents of air ,''.. . - , . through that portion of the drain not occu- Died bv water and each drain should have an opening at its head as well as al son of irrigation, and the profits thm se iU mouth is an additional source of fer- cured, would seem wild to any audience tility through the chemical combinations unfamiliar with the subject. I may state, It ;r.allra- It wahI.1 l.a lifRnirif tA-ftvor. .. w. .. state the value,, the impoi tanc'e, the profn of nraintn V t Manv 4re Accustomed to saV. This land needs no draining' me anin that ii is not habitually too wet. But draining proves as yseful.ifit is not as imperatively nocessa iry, on dry soils as on wot. On ds ii is required that the suh-soil. drv land once broken uo and nulverized: shall not. by the settling 6f moisture therein during . " wel season, oe narueneu ana rendered mpervious again; these lands need to; be , , ' i i , . rennereu porous anu peneirauio oy roots to a greater depth because of their dryness"; thev need to be shielded from the nernic ' . .r- . I irtiis oH0rta nl ftnnstnnl tvinnrt inn in rnn. , . . d n . v There is verv much land , ., - , , not worth tilling: but there is none that ?ard will justify tillage which would not rew Draining. 0 - ! .UI irrigation, we in this country know - Very little by experience; but we ure deY lands .that may be readily drained. and I Bilk AAtlArl K k A - - A MA A akClw Mm. ' I t icoun uu- gatea, owing to ineir elevation and a tie Ucient supply of water. I apprehend however, mat tnese lanas are not to I'll v yw 01 t---"-- a stranger are a superabundance '.of water ,t ..;, .1 v i . . . - ' me ury.- x ue umo t b iwiu wnen.you will here require extensive and powerful in - pumping apparatus, it only to raise water f yur heavy stocks ot cattle, and con to vy " l0. lne Pres wherein they, will be c--A. ,1 ...u.. u r.L. ..UUU8b, ui I fri-ntflfiil fluid to rftfrAsh nAQtnrna nrirt nan - . r . - - , , ; but even though this assured and ample resource were noa existent, i maintain mat - l water enough falls on your fields every ol! year to keep them fresh ' and luxuriant re - through the summer, if it were saved and as pumped into barn-yards or drawn off - irrigate the fields during the fervid heats of lummen The apparent difficulty of would vanish and the. presumed expense ire materially lesseneu on careiui con8lderaUon - - '"-" '' V"- y 11,6 ,ahor ata genius ol man. itseemsj have grown into its system of almost lnan 01 'oresight and deliberate calculation which has for so many centuries been the field ot combat where Uoth and Latin, Frank and Ilun, Gaul and German, have afn..rlo,! C,r ika r0cor,r n?rnna dnno - l lii aimosi imperueptiuiy irom tne Alps to me t .'11 f .t i . Po, and the impetuous torrents which tear the rocky sides of the snow-crowned prec ipices, are arrested and chastened in the blue lakes which lie at the foot of the mountains, smiling serenely out upon the plain. ' I hence the waters proceed with a more gentle and measured cadence to the great riverf and are drawn on and stayed which the pure element could not com mand. and are drawn off on every side L..:i i, 1 am.wI until the canals and reservoirs are Ikied, and all danger of inundation precluded Thus the waters are most valuable for ir rigation just when they are moi easily and abundantly obtainable for that purpose '.uatiii- wlifnh lmo ii-rJrrnT.,? nna fopiITo garden or field, far from being exhausted, has been rendered more nourishing there hy. and may now be drawn off to. fertilize the next field lving'an inch or so lower, and thence tto the next, and so on to ihe river, enriching and gladdening all ii touches on its way. Irrigation is the life deficiency of moisture one of the very last evils to be apprehended or guarded against nre'. "ii wum inc uma i the nvers, relied on: but groat pumps an1 I ,1 u .i . employed, raisiog water by steam or other power from rivers, brooks and ponds, to a height whence it is carried by gravitation through metallic and gulla-percha pipes to every point where it is needed. Mr. Mocht. the ex-London merchant who retired from trade with a competency to earn another by 9cientifio fanning, takes the lead in this i. ' i. , ' . e .i application, and v his estimate of the in- creased productiveness of lands by rea - however, that he fixes the exnense of con- I ... .. . veying. his manures in a liquid from his yard to every portion of his estate as equiv - alont t0 one Penny 8terlinS or two cents .h.ZiiiZ, Per cartload that is to say ProPerue3 wl,lon were :oniaineu In a 1011 ' muCK compost are now conveyeu wine sou mat requires mem anno cost ot one PY- Tbat loading, teaming, unloading and reading in the old way must have i . .. ., .... j . . cost ar more inan u. you cannotuouut; ; "r"o " " j " - 6-- - n v kind, nnd in a condition to h readilv j ; and tota,.Iy absorbed by plants, must be worm twice as mucn as it nppiiea in tue m , Mrt nnr,; k,. ii,;. inert nf w,v " "3 i""t .v. . manure has been-conveyed through and applied with many tons of water, just when ine sou 13 0SV ""rW me.pianu most I si. .1 J. . 1 a nee(y an yu can readily judge that the I ton of manure dissolved in water and ap ,. , .,' ."'. . .1 .ITTAS removed his residence to A. D. Driers' plied through irrigating pipes at the cost Hotel. Offici upstairs in the ,.etv building of a penny, must be worth at least thrice as much as the same ton applied in the crude, solid state, at a cost o( not less than thrioe that sum. But I must not dwell on s. You have the general idea, and can follow it out at your leisure into all its necessary results ' , be Effects of Deep Plowing. The -Farmer .nrl Margin" nnhluli ed at Lewiston Falls, Maine, says: "A I : i rrsTi 1 10m Mil in .Hinnn innir no mtr tiaci -inaT w-"w" day on two acres of land which he " had tnltivaf arl fnr a four vabpb anrl itiriinti Via makes verv nroductiva. : H tnld na that . . ; . . it was so wet when he commenoed upon it that he could do but litila with it: hut , , ' i - some three Or four , years ago he put in "wM".T ' . - . and . . ft . a I . , . .. . ofnearly.one foot, followine with the sub- soil plow to the depth of nearly one foot more. . Since then he has had no trouble with the wet or the. drouth.' Everything he puts upon it flourishes finely. This process will pay on much ot our land, whether the underdrainin will or not.' -- X . '. '. . . i U"Jones, wnat in the world put mat :. . .-'--?: nmpny into your neaar' . v, , iA "Well, the fact is, Joe, I was getting be short of ahfrts" ! be . ; . - 1 to ; COr The "Poor Scholar," who is a verv lazy man,, has got to spelling Tennessee, do 10 A C. JUE - SPUUT OF DEMOCRACY. I: PUBLISHED EVERTS WEDNESDAY. V. ; TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: . . - One dollar and fifty cents per annum, if paid in advance; otherwise two dollars will be requir ed. . Marketable produce will be taken in payment. " No paper will be discontinued, except at the op tion of the editor, until all arrears are paid.. All letters and communications sent by mail must be post-paid. ' , - JOB PRINTING Executed with neatness and dispatch at this Office, 'l at reasonable prices. TERMS OF ADVERTISING. 3 For 3 wks. 3 mos. 6 mas. 9 rnos. 1 year. "Tsquare. ' $ 1. $ 2. $ 3 S4 $ 5. 2 squares 2. 8. 5. 6. 7. i column, 3. " 4. . 6. t 7. 9. column, 5. 7. 10. 13. 16. fiumnT" 3. 10- 1 15. 20. So T elve liiies, or less, will be charged as one square, . THE LAW OP NEWSPAPERS. huOicribers who do not etve express notice t Tit, mtit rarv. r rtncidprixl as wishing (u con ttnue their subscription. 2- It subscribers order the discontinuance oi their periodicals, the publisher may continue to end Inem until all arrearages are pais. 3 If subscribers neelect or refuse to take their periodicals from the offices to which they are di rected, they are held responsible till they have settled the bill, and ordered them discontinued. 4. If subscribeis remove to other places without infi.rining the publishers, and the papers are sent e periodicals from the office, or removing and leav ingthfm uncalled for, is prima facie evidence of intentional fraud Holland House, Woodsficld, Ohio. rpHE large and commodious house on the souih J- tt est coiner of Main and M,iin Cross Mrerts, has been lilted up with new furniture of handsome and comfortable style, and is now open toi the ac commod.ition of guests. The subscriber invitee the patronage of the public; and those who favor htm with ilieir company may De assured ot a nos pitable reception, the best fare, and such comforts and attentions-as will nuke his house compare la- voiablv with any other?. Bills moiUrate. HORACE HOLLAND. July 6, 1833. Wm. F. BOOTH, forwarding and commission merchant CIiAIlirTOTON, OHIO, TTAVING recently purchaed a Wharf Boat XI in connection with his Warehoosb, is now ready to accommodate Mooing Families at mod erate charges. Merchants consigning their good to his care, wilt have them received at night and in wet weather on the Wharf boat, without extra charges. 'Aug. 17. Siinfish and Wheeling Daily Packet Ffitewfo. STEPHEN BAYARD LfrmW J. K. Booth, Master, ggaasassetVill leave SUKFISH every day a 6 o'clock, A. M , and WHEELING at4o'clolk P.M. - '' - All business entrusted to this boat will recei ve prompt attention, March 31. 1P5 ion. 1852. ; , . ..' . Drs. Picrson & Walki's FFEIt their professional services to the cit zus ot Woouaiiem and Jamestown, an theit vicinities. Dr. Pieuson may be found either at his office opposite J. A.&G. H. Davenport's Store, oral Driggs a Hotel. IV ooilstielJ. Df watkins's office is at his resideice, in Jamestown. . - All critical cases will receive the prompt alien lion of both Drs. Pierson & Walliins. Oct 5, 1S33. : Dr. J. Bowman, LATE t f I5ndoin Medical School, Was located in ANTIOCH, and will be pleased to attend to the afflicted in Clinical Medicine and Surgery. Or as Accouciisur. Having been raised and educated in New Kngland where Lung diseases prevail, he particularly calls the attention of the .itizeil9 10 moie C' treatment of Pneumonia, 1 Phthisis, Pnlmona'.is, &c. Antioch, Feb 2, l&a3. Dr. J. I j. J)ve, rpKNDERS his professional services to the cit -1- izene of WuTTdslield and vicinity, in the prac !. f 1a.i;;n. ,ii..rn lli,.o im ,ol doflCe one door north of the buildins lately occu- Ve "y w. . vv anon, iec a, as a store-room DRUGS & MEDICINES. I mttp a?.. i . :i u .i .i... .. j i . of the building lately occupied by Wm. C. Wal- ion. .-. .pp.y. . . a,. a.aww,, gtu fkeaV which he will sell a, wholesale or retail at reasonable -prices. WooDSriELD, June 8. J. L. DYE. Dr. T. Rose, FFERShis services to the citizens of Gravs- v'dle and vicinity as Physician, Surgeon and Obstetrician July 6. 1833. w T. SINCLAIR. JOHN MARTIN Drs. Sinclair & Martin. FFICE ap stairs in the new building, one door south of J. F. Randolph's Hotel. , . WoodsGeld, April 13, 1853.. Dr. W. T. Sinclair one deor south of J. F. Randolph's b. aechbold; , s. davbnpoet. Archbold & Davenport, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Woods field Ohio, Will practice .in Monroe and the adjoining coun ties. All business entrusted to their care will meet with prompt attention. . . : Oct. 8, 1851. Daniel II. Wire, ATTORN E Y AT LA W. .1 . Woodsjuid, Monroe Co. o. win auena to business in tDeUountiesot Monroe, i . . Wanhington, Noble, Guernsey and Belmont, Ohio JUUI1 OllJUdll, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND SOLICITOR I ,..,-., in CHANCERY. - WOODSFlEtD, MONROE COUNTY. O. ftj-Will practice in Monroe and adjoining coun- a ,ie; OtBci over the Clothing Store -entrance . one door uor,h of Steed,g Iun; Hollister, Okey & Hollister, ATTORNE YS A T L A W . . IVoodsfield, Ohio. Survevinff. I mHE underaiened. thankful far oast favors. ' M- w.onl? l,.,form h Phlic that he ?tiil contin- . .,le Dusineaa ot SIIRVEYINfl H be lound a part of his time in IVoodsfield. nH I ..: f . . . ... - Pri OI u ,une 10 wwnauip, I - DANIEL MORRIS. May 18, 1853. " Stone Ware. ! A Large quantity of Stone Ware consisting Btone Jari, . . - : ;-. f: -. Stone Jugs, and , , r .. , '.. . ,' iStoneMilk-pins, 1 . - ': Forealiat KIRKBRIDE'S. , v Muil A rraiigements, v ARRIVAL" AND DEPARTURE ot the maiU at and from Woodsfiklo ; Fairview Arrives every day (except Sun- ay) at 5 o clock P. M. Departs every day (tx ept Suuday) at 8 o'clock A. M. ; , Barnssvilli (via Calais) Arrives .everv Tuesday and Friday at 5 o'clock P. ,M. Departs every Wednesday and Saturday at 6 A. M. Marietta (Western route) Arrives everv Tuesday and Thursday ill 7 P. M. Departs every Monday and Wednesday at 5 A. M. . Marietta (Southern route) Arrives PVerv Saturday at 7 P. M. Departs ereiy Friday at 5 V ,r r .i x . I Laing s (New Castle) Arrives every Mondav I and Thursday ai 12 A. M. Departs same days at . . . . SomrisH (Claring(ou) Arrives everv Moni and Thursday at 1 P. M. Depart. in lv. . 2 P.M. St. Cr.AinsviLr,KArriveDeverv Mondav and p nuay at f. INI. Departs every Tuesday and aaiuruay aiOA.Bi. Fall Dry Goods!! GEORGE P. SMITH & CO., 54 WOOD ST., PITT3BIT GH. FFEU for sale a Large and Complete-As sortment ot American and Foreign DRY GOODS. A considerable portion of the Staple TNCORPO RATED by the Legislature ot Penn Gnods were purchased hrlnre the advance in I J- sylvania, ill a perpetual charter. prices, and will be olfered to cash or approved credit buyers as low as they can buy in any city, fc,asl or v est. ' PRINTS All the leading styles. comnrisiiiK a I Fall assortment; Dark Fancies, Blues, Oranges, Mournings, Soli 1 Colours, &.C.: Enijli-li and Ger man 4 4 Chinlzcs, &c GING II A MS Laiicas-tpr, Manchester, Domes . tic. &c, h-jrlston in high colors, and Fancy I unecKs. ... . STUFF GOODS Alpacas, Meiinos, Cohures, Paramattiis, Mohair Lustres, Fancy and Plain lyles, Do I. nines. Cashmeres, and all newest tjles of WIN 1 Kit URKSS GOODS. WOOLENS-A luree sint k of Bl.ck and Fan cy colored ClotliB, Doeskins, Black and I'ancy Uassuneres, oi most approved sly les. Coatings, lu great vanity, Domestic aud Im ported SATINETS In BUcks, colors and mixtures I and printed Also, of Western manufacture, om usual full supply. 1 weeds, Jeans, Cashinerelts, and all sorts low priced Winter fabrics : V fci!a I liN tjS A lull assortment in Siiks. Woo and German Fancy styles. hi serges, bilecias, Canilncsl Irish Ll ens. Iiol lands, Jeans, Damasks, &c. J LINSkYS Plaid, Red, Blue aud Chameleon styles. BROWN GOODS Bleached Sheetings and Shirting?, Flannels of all. kinds and colors; Dia pers. Shirting Stripes, Oznabiirgs, Drillings, &c, Sec. hl.iukets Domestic and Foreign. I A complete stock of all sorts of VARIETY GOODS. Plain and Checked Muslin and White Goods, Laces. Embroideries, Silks, Ribbons, Winter Shawls, and everything wanting in the Dry Goods line, the stack of which will be kept full by constat'.! auditions tlirnugbout the season. r?- lh-y solicit an examinaliou of their stock by any disposed to purchase. Pittsburgh, Sep. 14, I8o3 S P RING AND SUMMER C O. O DS h HE Subscriber respectfully announces to the citizens of CLARINGTON and viciriitv (hat he is now receiving and opening at his Store; A Large and Well-selected Slock of. DRY GOODS, HA TS, BONNE TS, Tl rt f m ii r r s w - -w-t 4nnvann l QUE EJVS WARE, GROCERIES, Slc, &.C..&C,, Selected expressly lor this market. All of whicl will be sold for Cash or Produce at the same pri ces charged in Wheeling. Also a large lot of WINDOW SASH and PANEL DOORS for sale. A pi, 20. 1853 R. CHASE Valuable Farm for Sale. fTUIAT well known tract of land lying about 3 J miles cast of the t.nvu of Wnodsfield, known hs the Danifl Wil-ion f,irm and recently ovn.d by r reucntK iiukiu. is fiuereu iur eaie. lie iiaci rrttiliiittc ivt.r 90fl arr., nhnul 10(1 nf tt'lii,h ni cleared. It has also two bearing orchards, and comfortable Imildiiig?. It is a very desirable prop ertv, ana win oe sou on rea"onante terms For particulars inquire of Harmon tlukill, in Centre township, or of vm. G Perry. Woods. Held. V JKFF EliSON HUKILL. Grave Stone Cutting. . )HE midersigned has removed to Sunfisl. Oecx, three-quarters of a mile above Rich- tier's mill, where he is carry ins; on the business ol GRAVE AND TOMB STONE CUTTING, in its various branches. Those entrusting their work to him will have it done in the neatest and most approved style of workmanship, and at mod erate prices. Marble Grave and Tomb Stone; Inrni-lie'l to order. V. CA WLr IELD. Probate Notice. T&TOTICE is hereby given lhat the final settle merit accounts of the Admii-.istrators nf th- estatcs of the following persons, have been filed in the rrobate Court uf Monroe county, Ohio lor settlement: Account of F Koehler and L. Shipley, Adin'rs of Samuel Landbaclc, dee'd. Account of Asa. Ueadlee, Adm'r of Alfred Dj-e, dee'd. : Account of Robert Raper, Adm'r of Mary Ra per, dee'd. ' . Account of Wm. Dor I, Adm'r of Albert Elle gar, dee'd. - Account ol Wm. Dorl, Adm'r ol J hn Ellegar. dee'd. ' . . Accaiint of Perry W Gilmore, Adm'rvof Eliar Davis, dee'd. . . . The above accounts will be f r hearing on the 21st uay ot November, 18D-J. r, - - . ELIHlT MORRIS, Oct. 19, 1853. -. Piobate Judge. A GRAHAM'S JIMERICAjX MOJVTHLY MJ1GAZLXE. . The next number closes the second volume ol Graham's Magazine for 1853, and we cannot re frain irom thanking most heartily both the Pres and our subscribers for the encouragement afford ed us to persevere in elevatiug the literary and pictorial character ol the woik. ' The volume, when closed, will embrace every variely cf Mas- azine illustration, and have furnished to our rea ders papers of ability upon alt the topics of inter est which absorb the tunes, and. also a series of articles ot a purely literary character of a hishei order than have herelore been found in the month ly Magazines. It shall be our aim to improve Graham still further in these respects, and by care- ful attention and enterprise to command the pub- The JVeto Kotwie commencing wilh the Jan uary number will claim especial attention lor the beauty of its pictorial appointments. Ample ar rangements nave Deen entered into Willi compe tent artists to secure a proper variety of the very best of all kinds of engraving steel, mezzotint, and wood to meet the expectations ol our read ers; and the literary department shall still be fur ther amplified and improved, " Single subscribers and clubs, whose subscrip tions expire with the next number, will please re new promptly, that we may be enabled to furnish them with January numbers by the regular mails wbicn will take our edition to countiy subscribers Post Masters all over the Uuiun, are respectful- lyresquested to act as Agent tor the New Volume. TERMS The terms of -Graham are Three Dollars for single subscribers, if paid in advance For Six Doltars m advance, one copy is sent three years-; We continue the following low terms for Clubs, to be sent, in the city, to one address, and in the country, to one post-office. r Copies. , - ,;. .... . Per Annunm 2 - - $ 5 5 (And one to agent, or the getter up of club,) 10 , 8 (And one to agent, or the getter up of club,) 15 11 (And one to agent.or the getter up of club,) 20 . The money for Clubs always must be sent in advance. -, Stubscnptions may be sent at our risk When the sum is large, a draft should be procured if possible the cost of which may be deducted from tne amount. Aduress, away post-paid, s GEO. R- GRAHAM, Editor, No. 50, South Third Street. Philadelnhia. OO-N. B Any persou desitous of receieing a py ol "Graham," as a sample, can be accomrrfo- copy dated by notifying the Editor by letter, (post-paid, Tar and Fish Oil, Folr aal at KIRKBRIDE'S. Insurance CompanyJ ' i W VULfCl' lXiLiL UIllUi .. .. : This company, being organized under a favi, able chartei obtained from the Legislature, is no ready to Insure Hotels, D walling Houses, Bam. Stables, Store Houses, Shops, Merchandize, c fcc, against loss by fire.' DIRECTORS, ' ISAAC WELSH, JOHN KERB, ' ' LHAKLfcs HARE, , WILLIAM STEEL, JOHN A. DAVENPOBT, JOHN F. EjdenhaRR NATHAN HOLLISTER, THEO. BENNINGHATJS, . Mnnujouaua, ' fJ"";t If.KI"?E- . J T 1 . . H V. It i III 1 I J I .lunn'. . Jo. w. iurkbridb, Sec'y. SIMFSON HOLLISTER, April 21, 18o2. General Agent. PIITTSBUltGII. PA. ESTABLISHED IN 1840. BUBO OF TRUSTEES I Hon. Janes Buchanan, late Secretary of State: Hon. William Wilkins, late Secretary of War, Hon. Moses Hampton ; Hon. Walter H. Lowrie; Hon. Charges Nay lor; Gen. J. K. Moorehead. ' . faculty: . P.DUFF, Principal, author of the "North A- merican Accountanl." Professor of the Theory 'd Practice of Double-Entry Book-Keeping, and Lecturer on Commercial Sciences. J. D. WILLIAMS, Prefessor of Mercantile anrf Ornamental Penmanship. IN. B. HATCH. Ksq., of the Pittsburgh Bar. Professor ot Mercantile Law. ' t .- -, P: HAYDEN, A. M., Professor of Mathemat ics, fcc. , This Institution occupies five spacious apart- ments, and is considered the most extensive and perfectly organized Commercial College in the United States. What is said of it by the most em inent mercantile authorities in the country, and of the Principal as a Piac'.ical Accountant, as an ex- perienced Teacher, and as an Author, as also ol colleague, Mr. Williams as a Penman, will be found m the pamphlet circular of 24 Daees. Duff's Book-Keeping, pp. 192, Royal octavo. Harpers. Price 1,50. Postage 21 cents. "The most perfect combination of instruction and Drar. lice published." Duff's Western Steamei'a Accountant Price $1, postage 9 cents. A perfect system lor keep- ing such Books and Accounts." - Merchants and steamers can always be supplied with thoroughly trained accountants.- -fjr3-ierMl lor a Circular by mail . ap6 Wilele & Brother, BOOKSELLERS and S TA TIONERS, WHEELING, VA., YlfHOLESALE and Retail Dealers in M iscella l , neous Medical, Theological, Classical. Hi. torical and School Books, Blank Books, Stationa ry, wall l'aper and Window Blinds. . An extensive and varied assortment of the above will at all times be kept on hand and constant ad ditians be made thereto. - 1 : ' Wholesale dealers, school committees, teachers and all others supplied at the lowest rates at the Kookstore, corner of Main and Union sts. fjCf-The highest price paid in cah or trade for - Sj Ra. Wall Paper ;an d Window Blinds. tVILDK Si BROTHER. " Have just received a larse stock oi the fine satined ROOM AND ENTRY PAPER. Common Paper, Bordering and Windoicl Blinds, ". . . Unsurpassed in quality and variety by any in the -ity. Purchasers have only to call and examine I the stocl to be convinced that they can be supplied with Paper at prices lower than lsewhere, at the Book and Paper Store, comer ot Main and Union Greets, Wheeling Va apzu . The Great Western Tobacco Emporium!! Logan, Carr & Co.. DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OP 'S iOCACCO, mFF & SEGARS; 81 MAIN STREET, WHEELING, TA., ARE now ready to supply dealers in the city or country, with Virginia Chewing Tobacco, im ported and domestic Segars, Snuff ol all kinds, Snuff boxes, ect. They will offer,' on Jhe best terms, at their wholesale store. No. 81 Main street, between Quincy and Monroe streets ' : i 500 boxes 5s and 8s lump chewing tobacco; 200 do ilb do -. do ..' -250 do pound, some very superior; " ' : 50 do Diadem and dew drop twist, SO gross yellow bank and amulet fine cut, 20 bbls smoking tobacco,' - . 200,000 superior segars, ' " 300,000 domestic do ? , laO boxes cbalk pipes and pipe heads, . , " 50 gross snuft boxes, 20 do segar cases, etc. etc. . Dealers aie invited to call and examine our tock. We are determined to offer inducements equal to any in the eastern market.- . ap20 J . C . II A R B O U Ii WHOLESALE k RETAIL DEALER IN Carpet, Looking Glass, ancL ' UPHOLSTERY WARE, No. 143, Main street, Wheeling, Va. 17 EICPS constantly on hand a very large and ex IV tensive assortment of TAPESTRY, VENE" 1'IAN and INGRAIN CARPETINGS, Kugs. Mats, Oil Cloths, Table and Piano Covers jcc.&tc. ALSO Gilt and Mahogany framed Looking Glasses, Portrait and Picture Frames of every des- cription on hand and made to order.' Venetian anu oiat inuiiw jnuus, 1 rauspareni inuow 1 , , , . ,v -.1. iii. I Shades and Paper together with UpboMery Ware, such as BhUS, MAI I UASStS, FIL- LOIVS, QUILTS, COUNTKRPANES.CUSH IONS.&c. Also Curtain Goods in great variety. Blinds, Trimmings, Cords, Tassels, and a constant supply of Smith & Stratton's celebrated Furniture and Coach Varnish for sale at factory price. ' All ot which will be sold at the very lowest pri ces, anc' warranted to give satisfaction. - ap20 OR thejiale of DR. S. S. FITCH'S celebra ted Instruments and medicines, viz: Patent Silver Plated Abdominal Supporters, Patent steel snrinar Shoulder Braces, silver Enhalinar Tube, t'Uimonary caisam, sectoral Jlixpectorant, rure and Medicinal Cod Liter Oil, Pulmonary Lioi- ment, Heart Corrector, Humor Corrector, Liepu- rative Syrup, Anti-Dyspeptic Mixture, Cathartic Pills, Cholera and CholicSpecibc, Vermituge.&c, The above form Dr. Fitch's treatmeut of Put- monary Consumption, Asthma; Heart Disease, Slc , wlncu has been so eminently successlul in relieving and curing those diseases. All the above remedies are prepared by Dr. F, for his practice, and warranted good. His reputation, founded on success, will recommend them to the afflicted, who will find Dr. Fitch's "Guide to the Inval- ids" valuable book. It is given away at the stare of the agents.. Those suffering from falling of the bowels or womb will find Dr. F.'a support- er light and pleasant, and fitting perfectly, and at the same time most, efficient. The shoulder brace, also, is light and efficient. The articles alone, or taken together, are unsurpassed by any article ever made. All to be had of the agent. . William Steel, Staffof d, Ohio. Jan. 12,1853. T .'.".' : . , "2' f7ACH ARI AH SMITH'S ESTATE.-The un- LX dersigned has been appointed and qualified as Administrator of the. estate ot Zachariah Smith, late of Monroe county, deceased. Those in debted to the estate will please make immediate j payment, and those having claims against said ea- late will present them duly authenticated Oct. 19, '53. MANN SMITH, . Adm. J A LARGE LOT OF PLOUGH POINTS rer.eivr! frnm . -w PIT! S BURGH and ZANESVllLE, Fire ' 1 apll and for sale at KIRKBRIDES. If tkmuandi of dure oj 'SavfuU, Canrxri, Sirolh', mt-. tier impure ditatsa of th Blood and if th Vg&f tjjAM. iu.iinnrx kjuca too wa J mouchu to la r ftr Owrm i tuk Duetuet- he an nroof of the vuriMxr mrAind. tke Medicine Kkick hoe subdued and eonquend muk JMomm theatkert it unqvettionabie evidence tJuu t B RANT'S I N DI ANGP; PURIFYING it tuck m Medicine, in erery respect ; and there Is akna4at t proot in great cure effected, that ONE BOTTLE of it Oo tains more purifying, healing Tirtoe, and medical fWi tha there is contained in Four Bottle of any ucrtnparilla, or ujr . other median that has erer been offefed fcr Tloei is undoubted proof in our pitaphleta, that br - aae of fhl0 great Indian Purifier, they -that werJDyt yet Lrr they that were Laxx and Cairruto oan now Vm .limy that were Sicz, ecEorcLoca, and otherwise dlaeaiad, hav -. been uulid ma utmn. ' -.' yi "...... - Hundreds Thousand- : ' who have naed Bkaht's Puamn, nlttafajtDtfvtmi'tmiJ-,.", tested iLL the tartapariUa and other mediciiMe rmemmr , f" mended to cure blood diaeaies, have decided that : ; - v-s ;-; '- Brant's Is the Cheapest, ' beeanaa One Bottle of It has mart medical, curativa I in it, and, in consequence, cure more ditto ia asoch. iaaf j .i i-.w.-r .1 ...i: ' IIl-e-)VHlJmui 9 ninwiu. .VUOT . , . . TIMES .more disease than one bottle of mmnapornim - "Baairr'a PumpreB" would be as cheap 'at four tloBan' ,. f.r ' : , bottle, as tareapariUa at on doUari But BRANTS fUltf. -. ; ,. . FIER i sold for only ONE DOLLAR bottle: and wr rj-.-. ."--. 3 bottle of it ha cured, and is capable ot earing, Four Tmm . ' - I , as much disease as one bottle pi tarsaparilia, therefine, 4t ... '-. . ; J- ' ;, aparilla, in consequence of its less power and let medical -Ji. '- , ' ' efficacy, should be sold at no mar than- TwnthTto Oent-. - .. '. , .'. - 1 per bottle, to be as eaatp as the Puannu at One Dollar. ;-'.,& ';;. Jlv '-- J .,: t...:One -DolIayavWozfli!' MJ) How much Cancer how much Srnm.is how trrncV V, L v, ScaoruiiA will One Dollar's worth of Brent's PURiyit.it ' ' cure Read the following statement, which is a spedinea-' ... '"' of its power. ' : ; ' - ?--r f cancotjs scmorulr 1 : ; ; : ; ' This Is tlin eaAA nf a 7vfnr 'flt-Htwho vet Hie',' Xte worn c .1 -T n..l. n TJ . Bn.i.i mm rTTI ini- IWI-Wi: ' cured of a worse case of Scrofula, by only Twelve BsoJas ot Brant's Purifier, than ever was cured by the use of Tmnuer Gallon of the bat eanavariUa that waa evef madev fcarse parilla has not tvjficient medical power to effect the core of ' ;' -. ' -such a revollingly hopeless case. ' ' -' : -v Mr. J. B. Haskin, of Rome, Oneida Co.. N. T, had &rqt ; ' , , tela four yews was confined to his bed the last ear he ' , was so much diseased and debilitated aa to be unable to ' raise his hand to his head.. He had the east medical adTics) . -had used all of the best turtapariUa to no good effect r gut worse and worse, and waa considered to be in a Dfinf -State, and could not tire twentf-four kour lorT, rhn He v commenced using BRANT'S PURIFIER lus tutsr " eaten nearhf off, from tar to tar a holt waa eaanr thro a his windpipe, under hia chin, so that he breathed tHrw . the hole his ear was so eaten around that it could beVat -nn out nf its nlace. it onlv holdina bv a small piece the " " use of one arm was destroyed by two Ulcers en P-esr under . the aim, as large as a man's hand, had nearly setaaOroagli "' his side into his body. That, he was afflicted with- Twenty such putrid, acrid, offensive Ulcer, on various parts of hia . eerson. For further and full particulars, see oar Pampklst . Doet. Thokas Williams, one of the most skilful physt. ; elans of Rome, was called to see Haakin the day beart a commenced using Brant Purifier. Doct W. examine him, and then told him that all the median in the worui. could not cwre him that his ease was . - . ;-..;!--' Worse than Hopeless r - Now hear Mr HASKJN'S statemeBf of cure. - Be aM . My wife procured one bottle sf BRANTS PlTRIFYIfXt' EXTRACT that bottlk enabled me to get of mp ben the skcokd bottle enabled me to get out of the hems the - third enabled me to walk tic mile, and when I had flnlah . ed using Nine Bottle, Skvsktkex oat of twenty Ulcers hadV healed cp, and three bottle more effected JWRFECT ' CURE and restored me to good health, ' :.'v 2 -. . i FOURTEEN WITNESSES.' '; ; The above facts are certified to by DOCT. T. WILLI C Mr. G. R. BROWN, of West Borne Hotel. Messrs. BISShXS LEONARD, Druggist, and ELEVEN other efcsefc witnesses at Rome. . . . . ... ' - ". In all Cliristinnized nnd civilized countries, has caused a : larger proportion of deaths than any Aer malady that afcf ' fiicts the human family ; and, until within a few yean, thwre- : :. baa not been any certain remedy to atop the derattatlon 0l -the destroyer. But now ; " ..i i '- BRANT'S INDIAN PULMONARY i BALSAM; Cures very many of the most strongly marked and iieve!op64 . cafes of Pulmonary Consumption bbai.. undoubted caaea of ' ulcerated and diseased LUNGS such hopeless caaea a wera never before cured byany other im-durme.'i bo uaertfMopm less were some of the afflicted persona, as to have been pro-' . nounced by physician and friends to he ACTt7AX.LT xririlfat. - .. -: Some, who had their bnrial-clothca made, have been cared and yet lire other, who it waa mid would not lira another day, are now aa well and hearty Ihcy ever were. . . -'- - It posseeras all the cleansing aud purifying Tirtuoa nearly? aa powerful and active aa tbe preparation which we call BRANT'S INDIAN PURIFYING EXTRACTi This diffora from that, because this possesses seeeral other Medication which are peculiarly adapted to, and are esssnliob- -Jy necessary, to cure . .' ' ' ' " '"' ' - . - Coughs and Ccastanptioiis, lj and all diseases of a pulmonary nature ?uch diseases aav . usually prove ao fatal under ordinary treatment, wlm laey attack the v; . .. - . . - ; ; V ' ,' ." , v. Breast, Throat, Lniigs, and eart ; v . This BALSAM heal and cures. Ulcer . the Lung and ' else where internally, aa certainly and easily as the P.. . r IKQ Extract cure and heals ulcers externally. Thia BU sam cures nine caaea of Cough and Consumption out of May after all other remediea have failed to do good. ; : n, ci i, ' Thousands of Consumptiona a ' and Chronic Ocnigh,- ahundantly prove tmfaiUng efontw-. In such diaensea, and its undoubted curative power, ana oothin. healini7 nronerties. in the folio wine com ulalnts and diseases, viz. r Spitting of Blood, Bleeding at the Lung, Pom. in toe Breast and Side. Night-Sweats. Ncrvoue Complaint, Fee pitation of the Heart, Cholera Infantum, Dysentery and gam : mer Complaints in Children and Adults, Asthma, and ALL , .. FEMALE WEAKNESSES AND COKPLAirv J No remedy-that has been offered to tbe publie baa ..rr been half as certain and effectual in correcting ALL the lost-, dental weaknesse and irregularities of the female sea; aa , BRANTS PULMONARY BALSAM. . It makes nodtfler-. ence whether the derangement be suppression, trees, OT other incidental weaKnetsn rtguuues sll, 07 ing the system, equalizing the drenlation, and soothing and allaying neuvuus llutrlAi.li.il I. See our Pamphlet for aroof. CONSTJMFTIOXI. . A Dying Woman Cured f We atate thia cure to prove the power to tone life, whew this BALSAM ia used, even alter the person ia considered hv nhvaician and friends to be in the last state of dia actually dying and, in this case, to far gone that too shroud and burial-clothe were bought For the pavsioaiar of this case, and tne respectable ana nnaououa nrooi m eu the circumstances and facta, we refer to our PAMPHLETS This cure was effected onMrs-ZlBA DYKEMAN, of Bali ton Spa, Saratoga Co., N. Y. . We can prove, beyond a doubt, awny others ata4 equally as hopeless, wid innumerable enema of Cough and Consumption CURED, which, were pro . nounced incurable by skilful physicians. , t liver complaiktJ' ; , See the cure of Dr. Hubbard, of Stamford, Ct and otherm . Dyspepsia ! ; ' !" !. ' ' See the cure of T. S. JPilcox, merchant, of Attica, Vfyomiag' Co.. N. Y and manv more, in our Pamphlets., rweri-avTr anA Rnrnmor Camnlaint J - . .r i . , i.L j ..j - w nll become ficehy, healthy, and hearty, and trow rapidly, oy the use of this BALSAM. ' "' ' .'.- the death of ber ehOd bv Cholera. Infn.ntTim, while teething, if BRANTS P VL. MO iS A tlx BALSAM De aflrmnlsterea. n anaiuii bb, wm each cases, given in larger than the ordinary doses, j .... The ahove medicines are for sale by JT. j M. Kirkbride, Woodsfield.,,, a' )-i ' THE WEEKLY5 STARf : ''Alt EXCELLENT . EAWILt" AR2 .'' "' ' : WASHINGTON NEWSPAPER. Price $1,25 per Aiinnrn. WA LLACH At HOPE,. Proprieldra or'th VVashington City Evening Stew, will h- sue the first number ol their WKEKLY STAR on the first Thursday in September. 1863. - iKtijusi-i.a ctim per single - copy. , 4 ot Clubs, five copies for $5,00: ten copies for $8,00; v twenty copies, $15,00; cash, invariably - sanee.- fi.-jwi i tie v ..oiah, wiii;.pe. pnnuq.fe double sheet, and will contain more, informatioo Iconctrrlna vhat may be going on in Washington man any omer ieu newspapers in tne country; al - so, interesting family and miscellaneous reaxtas;, &.c.,4tc. .- The proprietors aim to make it a journal' '- which shall be absolutely necessary to every who desires to know what the Government Ji'do- ;; h:g. or contemplating, in all its branches.-) It Will , be rich, racy, and rare, without forfeiting fUcbar. ; acler as a newspaper which jvill be acceptable; in every lamily circle... : , v . , ' Tha tinprecedented success v of their Daily, : Evening Stnr warrants them in saying lhat their Weekly will be the brst. most interesting, and . cheapest journal 01 me aina in me country. All orders, postage paid, accompanied bv the. money, will be promptly attended to. Fractions of a dollar can be sent ia postage stamp. '4' -- ... Auaress, .- vyal.ua fc HOPB s ' -1 i.-i-: v;r i Proprietors Qt ths Star. . V - fx : , V - ;, Washington. ctyD. C, v:8t" Postmasters throughout the country 'in authorized to act as Agents, k' --r.:" ' .' O Country editors giving the above three 1n .erthms. and calling attention to it editbriallv, wW oe eutitiea 10 twelve month's exchange with the Daily Evening Star. v : ..''V ' sept 21 Sw. ' ;v ;. Seasonable GoodsiC Under-Sleeves," " Gum Bands, . f Ftnsf : Si?irasolsstei.' ,.;'J i 1 n Mutter t ; z-' ,, i i nek laaf 4--' ' . ?' - ' . i'l : ar.i. n i ; A"