Newspaper Page Text
1 MARRJAGB OF SIR JOHST SMITH.
v-: ?.,rt't i . .- i BY ' THE AUTHOR OF "MARTHA HOPKINS." Not a sigh was heard, nor a funeral note, j.. As the tnau to the britlai we hurried; . ' .- Not a woman diachaiged her 'are well groan, ' , Oit the apol where the fellow was married. . : '- .. We married them just about eight at night, '' Our face pater turning. By the struggling moonbeam's misty light, V And the gas-lamps steady burning. t : v " -, : " ; . . Ifb useleis watch-chain covered his vest, ; i Not over-dresed we found him; .. Bathe tooled like m geotlero.ia wearing his best, V With a, view to his friends around him . sew and shrrt were the things we said, - And we spoke not a wo.d of soitow. But we silently gazed on the man that was wed, And we bitterly thought on the morrow. " We tfpaghtat we silently stool about, 1 Wlh spite. and anger dying, . .. . ; How the merest stranger has cut us put. With only half us tryiug. , p$Myr we'll talk of the fellow that's gone, And oft. for the past npbiaid him; - : But little hell reck if we let h-m Vve on In the house, where his wife conveyed him. But our heavy task at length was dooe, . V When tha clock stuck the hour for retiring; And we beard the spiteful squib and pun ' J TliCgkls were silently firing. ',' jpiowly and sadly we turned lo go , We had struggled, and we were human; We abed not a tear, and we spnle not our woe, v But we left him alone with h;s woman. ' ' 1 AGRICULTURAL. S . : r? T tA. Z - i trom: M'e Ohio Farmer. .. ; .-Ky.y ' Lime. ; . ft ,lost of our farmers are in the habit of fising time," but from the misappropriation of It, or manner of application, or state of the lime, dp.not realize one-half the benefit $?X 9Ughit"o from its use. -One part of a fafrft hiay need it; the other ,not '.Experi ments should be made by every farmer on tlifierent fields, to ascertain its effects. General rules may be given such as that Ijlras Should beused liberally where the soil is $9urt clay or peat, and sparingly iised on sandy gravelly or thin soils, un less, they contain a considerable amount 6f sufphurio. acitl, indicated by iron in the sod. or stone." - .v-:;-.:-..- .-'.. 1 ?T i'el(I -composed of catswamps ml gravelly knobs, as is often the case, and treat the Whole alike would be as in appropriate as to givejthe same food to ourj'.children and horses. Put lime" on the swamps, and leached ashes on the Tha condition of the lime, and the man tierOf applying it, are also of great impor fancfl in calculating the results - to be de lived from . it In its natural state it is Usually .r tarhqji afcthat is, it consists of parts carbon, and 43 J of carbonic ac id, to 100 parts of 4he mineral. V ,";' The attraction of these parts for each Other is'irhat gives hardness to limestone. Burn it and the acid escapes, when it is ailed quick lime. Let it remain exposed to the atmosphere; and it will absorb wateM slacks, falls into an apparent dry powder, ipd fs then called the hydrate of lime.i In taut lotto jt is used for., agricultural pur poses. 'The acid must be expelled before Rean be used to advantage for agricultural purposes. It should . be used as soon as it slacks, as-its .strength will soon escape. The beat way to apply it is to sow it on a field pf clover that is about to be plo wed g 'Aotingapon the clover it produces the gases which give life and vigor to the soil If it Is required to give body to the wheat kernel, sow-it with the' wheaU and harrow both in together. It should never be com ined w.th manUr9; Unle3S it is to be plow d inf immediately, as it sets free the am jwtfbt which is ithVsourceif fertility, and ft is wasted in the air. ' : l Particularly: . necessary is lime on peal muck or Ug swamps I This kind of land on tains: ruinous matter, which acts as an . -i--. a . - ...... tyiaicepl&i oT preserving; principle to the vegetable matter. To aid nature :in di gesting this vegetable matter, lime is an important agent.;1;' It 'combines with the retm, and forma soap, and the fiber then decays as fast as. any other vegetable mat If lime cannot be had, deep sub soi plowing' will answer for, a few years near-tyk'l-well;asit-brings''up the native lime tWhicli Vnature-'has throughout the whole earth. When ex hausted on the surface, it must be supplied 7 from abroad, or brought from below, where . vegetation has not yet reached it. ;r, But soils also require other preparations "of lime.'' If sulphurio acid be absent, it wtniz sulphate of lime, or plaster. Then - put on a bushel of plaster to the acre. ' If it has become exhausted by raising stock on it, it needs phosphate of lime, to furnish material for bones. Save all the old bones .that can be procured, reduce them to powder, and give your land at least three bushels to 4he acre, One cow lakes as much phosphate of lime from the . - soil, in a year, as is supplied by eighty-two pounds of boa e dust- A farmer, then, to keep his cows and land in good order roust spread eighty -two pounds of bone dust to every cow, on his pastures The want of this is the reason why milk men living near cities, have to thicken their milk with chalk- it lacks phosphate of lime. .In every twenty gallons of good milk there is . an ounce of phosphate of lime, and if cows "are kept in stables where they oannot get itror on. land where it has become exhaust- ' ed, ie milk is but water filtered through cow. Children ' raised on it lack the ma - terial for bones,' which is the cause of the fiany race "of young ones in our cities.; Id. ,V, ;tJlEBCE. i A Lucky Dream. A correspondent of the United Stales Gazette sires the following curious account of the manner in which the mode of making round shot was originally discovered. We believe.it will be new to many of our read- ers: Miy lather was a pIumDer iff tti is City, and lor ft lonz time COUlU think Of noth- innnt hn , m.ta rr.,.nA ),t T7.mt .0 . . . I shot was the burthen of the night as well as of the day. One night he was awakened bv a blow in the back from my mother, who arnlaiiYtarl I liaun ll"inil fmt malii - . . . . 1 vAviauiicu y ft 11 a u a v v as wu saw t evr uiunv round shot.,' I dreamed, 1 was going into shop to buy the child (myself) a, hat, whep.on hearing a noise proceed from an inner room, I was informed that they were making round shot; on going in, I looked up, and saw a man pouring melted.lead through a sieve at the top of the building, which fell into a tub of water on the floor, and on taking some of the shot into my hand. I. found that they were perfectly round! My father exclaimed in perfect ecstacy, 'you have found it.' Immediate ly he set the melting potto work, and on pouring some of the lead from the top of the stairs he found the shot much rounder than any which he had before made.' At daylight he poured some from the top of the leading tower in the city, succeeding much better; and on on pouring some from the shr ft of the mine he found that he had obtained 'round shot.' " , Cumons Historical Fact. During the troubles in the reipn ot Charles I, a coun try cut came to London in search ot a place as. a servant maid; but not Bucceed ing, she hired herself to carry out beer from a warehouse, and was one of those called tub women. The brewer observing a good looking girl in this low occupation, took her into uis lamiiy as a servant, ana alter a short time married her. lie died while she was yet a young woman, and left her the bulk of his fortune. The business of the brewer dropped, and Mr. Hide was recom mended to the youns woman as a'skillful awyer to arrange her husband's affairs tide, who was afterwards Earl of Claren on, finding the widow's fortune consider able, married her.' By this marriage there was no other isuse than a daughter, who was afterwads the wife of James tho II nd mother of Mary and Ann, Querns of, En "laud. TlJE SFIltlT OF DEMOCRACY. PUBLISHED EVEUr WEDNESDAY, TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION! One dollar and fifty cents per annum, if paid iu advance; otherwise two dollars wilt be requir- . ' Alarkelanle produce will ne taken in payment. INo paper will be discontinued, except at the op tion ot the editor, uutll an arrears are paid. All tetters and communications sent by mail inui-t be post-paid. . i " JOB PRINTING Executed .vith neatness and dispatch at this Office, ma at reasnnaoie prices. , TERMS OF ADVERTISING: v- 3 wks. 3 mos. j6 inos.19 mos. I year i$ 1. $ 2. IS3 ".$ 4. ' $ 5. - -2. 8. 5. 6V 7. . 8. 4. 6. 7. 9. 6. 7. io. "TaT 16. 8. 10. 15. "20. 25. 1 square. squares. column. l column. t column. .' Twelve lines, or less will be- charged as one square. TUB LAW OP NBWBPAPEKS. 1. Subscribers who do not give express noticr o the contrary, are considered as wishing to con tinue their subscription. - 2. If subscribers order the discontinuance of thefr periodicals, the publisher my continue to send them until all arrearages are paid. 3 ' IF subscribers neglect or refuse to take their periodicals from the offices to which they are di rected, they are held responsible till they have settled tbe bill, and ordered them discontinued. 4. if aubscribeis remove to other places without informing the publishers, and the papers are sent to the former direction, they are held responsible. 5 The courts have decided that refutunv to take periodicals from the office, or removing and leav Wglhem uncalled for, is prima facie evidence ol intentional fraud. ..... ' .. .""..- D H iriRK. - .. -W. P. RICHARD80IT. Wire &.. Richardscn,' 'ATTORNEYS A T LA W, z- Woodfeld. Monroe Co., Ohio. ARCUBOLD. V ' 1 : .v S. DAVENPORT. Archbold & Davenport, , ; .. ATTORNETS AT LAW, . v ' . Woodsfield, Ohio Will practice in- Monroe and the adjoining coun ties. All business entrusted to their care will meet with prompt attention. , Oct. 8, 1851, . John Sinclair, :j; ATTORNEY AT LAW AND SOLICITOR IN .CHANCERY. WOODSFIELD, MONROE COUNTY, O. cj- Will practice in Monroe aod adjoiuiiig coun ties. Olnce over the Clothing Store entrance one door north of Steed'a Inn. . .- Hollister, Okey & HoIIister, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. , Woodtfield, Ohio. ' Drs. Pierson & Walkins ; FFER their proiessonal services to the citi zens of Woodsfield and Jamestown, and their vicinities. . -- - Dr. Pi en son mav. be found either at his office. opposite J.. A. & G. H. Davenport's Store, or at Driggs' Hotel. Woodsfield. Dr. Watkihs s office is at bis resuler.ee, in Jamestown. . ." ... - -- ... . .All critical cases will receive the prompt atten tion of both Dra. Fietson & Watkms. . Oct. 6, 1853. - . Dr. J Bowman, LATE of Bowdoin Medical . School, haa located in ANTIOCH, and will be pleased to attend to the afflicted in Clinical Medicine ana, Surgery,- Or as Accotjchxdr. Having been raised and educated In New England where Lung diseases orerail. he particularly calls the attention of tbe citizens to his mode o' treatment of Pneumonia, Phthisis, Pulmonalis, &c. r . : . . - ; ; Auiiocb. Feb 2, 1863. , .: i J)r. I". Koso, FFERS bis services to tbe citizens of Grays, vjlle and viciiuiy as Physician, Surgeon and Obstetrician July 6, 1SS3 W. T. SINCLAIR. . U 3 JOHN MARTIN. Drs. Sinclair & Martin. , , FFICE up stairs in the new building, one door south of J. F. Randolph' Hotel. ' Woodsfield, April 18, 1853. ; . . - i Dr. W. T. Sinclair H AS removed his residence to A. D. Driggs Hotel. . Office 4p stairs in the new building one door south of J. F. Randolph's. ' ' -Dec. 1, 1852. . ; ------ f : : " THESucTibeasiustrpel of the building lately occupied by Wm. C Wal ton, dee'd, a large supply of , Drugs," Medicines, Paints; ; OLS. DYESTUFFS. ScCi 5 i' Suitable for this market, which he will sell at wholesale or retail at reasonable prices. ' -. WooDSriEtD,' June 8. -: r- -- J. L DYE. Mail Arrangements, A RRIVAL AND DEPARTURE ot the malls XA. at and from WpoDSFiBLD Fairvirw Arrives every day (except Sun day) at b o clock P. M. Departs every day (et cent Sunday) at 8 u clock A.M. K a R NKKVt r.f.ic rvm flMlaitiJ -Arrives ftvffrv Tuesday and Friday at 5 o'clock P. M. Departs every W ednesday and Saturday at 6 A. M. Maribtta (Western route) A rn ves every Tuesduv and Thursday at 7 P. M. - Denarta everv M jnd ' ttlld wd..edw at fi a. m. Marietta (Southern route) Arrives every Saturday at 7 M. Departs every tnuay at o n 1 x La inq's (New Castle) Arrives every Monday and Thursday at 12 A. M. . , Departs same days at 1 r fit. . ' Sonfisr (Clarinetan) Arrives every Monday and Thursday at 1 P. M. Departs same days at 2 P. M. , : St. CtAinsviLi. isArrives every Monday and Friday at 6 P. M. Departs every Tuesday. and Saturday at 5 A.M. Dr.' J- L. Dye, TENDERS his professional services to the cit izens of Woodslield and vicinity, in the prac tice of Medicine and Stirsrerv. Olnce and resi dence one door north of the building lately occu pied by w. C. Walton, dec d, as a store-room ' New Siiop. B. E. Dungan has remov ed his SHOP from Forrv to Main street, South side, 3 doors Wen of J. It. Smith's, where he is prepared to do all kinds of work in 1U line. WATCHES AND CLOCKS repaired and war ranted to kep good time. Claringtcn, JNov. 23 lt!5:J. . HollaiMl Mouse Woodsfield, Ohio. THE large and commodious house on the south , west corner of Main and Main Cross streets, has been fitted up with rew fiii liture of handsome and comfortable style, and is now open for the ac commodation of gut-sts The subscriber invites the patronage of the public; and those who favor him with their company may be assured of a hos pitable reception, the best fare, and such comforts and attentions as will make Ills house compare la votably with any oilier?. Bil's moderate. July 6, 1853. . Wm, F. BOOTH, FORWARDING AND COMMISSION MERCHANT, CLARIKGTON,. OHIO , HAVING recently purchased a Wharf Boat, in connection with his Warghudsk, is now teady to accommodate Muting Families at mod erate charges. Merchants consigning their goods to his care, will have them leceived at night and in wet weather on the Wha.i ooat, without extra ihssei. . - Aug. 17. Sun fish and Wheeling Daily Packet ilx STEPHEN BAYARD, 45sh3 J. K. Booth, Master, aSSsgWill leave SUNKISH every day at 6 o'clock, A. M .aud WHEELING at4o'cl(Hk. P. M. All business entrusted to this boat will rece.ve prompt attention. March 31, ipsa. . Surveying. rniiE undersigned, thankful for past favors, X would inform the public thai be tilt conliu ues the business ot SUKViLYlfS u- He may be lound a pait of his time in Woodsfield, and a part of his time in Malaga township. DANIEL MOHRIS. May 18, 1853. Grave Stone Cutting. THE undersigned has removed, to Sunfisii Creek, three -quarters of a mile above Kich uerV mill, where he is carrying on the business ol GRAVE AND TOMB STONE CUT 1 ING, 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. fcJ-Marble Grave and Tombstones lumi bed to order. .P. CAWLK1ELD :Monroe Mutual Fire Insurance Company WOODSFIELD, OHIO. This company, being organized under a favU able chartei obtained from the Legislature, is now ready to Insure Hotels, Dwelling Houses, firns Stables, Store Houses, Shops, Merchandize, ire SiC, against loss by fare. . 1MKECTOKS. ISAAC WELSH, JOHN KERR, ' CHARLES HARE, WILLIAM STEEL, JOHN A. DAVENPORT, JOHN F. BIDENHARIi, NATHAN HOLLISTER, THEO. BENN1NGH ATJS, ! 1 JNO. M. KIRKBRIDE. ' - JOHN A. DAVENPORT, Pres't. N. Hoi.i.i8TER, Treas. Jieo. M- Kirkbride, Sec'y. SIMPSON HOLLISTER, April 21, 1852. . General Agent. SPRING AND S UMMER "H iHE Subscriber respectfully announces to the JL citizens of CLARINGTON and vicinity that he ia how receiving and opening at his Store A Large and Well-selected Slock of DRY GOODS, HATS, BONNETS, BOOTS' JIJSD SHOES, HARDWARE, QUEEJTSWARE, GROCERIES, . &C-,&C.,&C, Selected expressly tor this market. All of whicli will be sold for (Jash or Produce at the same pri ces charged 4ii W heeling. Also a large lot of WINDOW HASH and PANEL DOORS for sale. : ; A pi. 20, 1853. R. CHASE, 'Valuable Farm for Sale. rPHAT welt known tract of land lying about J - miles east of the town of Woodsfield, known as the Daniel Wilson farm and recently owned by Frederick Hukill. is oflered tor sale. The tiact contains over 200 acres, about 100 ot which at cleared. : It has also two bearing orchards, and comfortable buildings. It is a very desirable prop ertv, and wiil be sold on reasonable terms For particulars inquire of Harmon Hukill, in Centre township, or ot wm. i. .ferry, woods field. JEFFERSON HUKILL. gency at tii. ..I. nr no s a rrTrir3 .i..hr. ted Instruments and medicines, viz: Patent Silver Plated Abdominal Supporters, Patent steel spring Shoulder Braces, silver Enlialing Tube Pulmonary Balsam, Pectoral Expectorant, Pure and Medicinal Cod Liver Oil, Pulmonary Lim ment. Heart Corrector, Humor Corrector, Liepu rative Syrup, Anti-Dyspeptic Mixture, Cathartic Pills, Cholera and Cholic bpecibc, Vermituge, &c , The above form Dr. Fitch's' treatment of Pu monarv Consumption, Asthma, Heart Disease &c , which has been so eminently successful in reli;ving and curin)! thoM diseea' All the above remedies are prepared hy vt. If , lor his pracuce and warranted good. .His reputation, lounded on success, will recommend them to the afflicted who will find Dr. Fitch's "Guide to the Inval ids" a valuable book; It ia given away at tbe store 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. he 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, Stp-fford, Ohio, Jari. 12,1853. I A TTACHMENT. At my instance an attach XL. ment wa this .day issued by 1 nomas neat, Pf Ith county, Ohio, lor the sum of 9210(1, and against the goods, chattels, rights, -credits, moneys, and effects; of .Thomas Dilien, a non-resident debtor. Dated this 18th day of November, 1853 ov 20 . i 1 ; : 1 -A. B. COVERT, jTar and Fish' Oil, " ' For sale at KIRKBRIDE'S. s if t PUTTS BURGH, PA. ES TAB LIS HE D IN 1840. INCORPORATED by the Legislature ol 1'enn sylvauia, with a perpetual charter. BOARD or TRUST KBS : Hon. Janes Buchanan, late Secretary of State: Hon. William Wilkins, late Secretary of War; Hon. Moses Hampton ; Hon. Walter H.Lowrie; Hon. Chares Naylor; . ' Gen. J. K. Moorehead. faculty : P. DUFF, Principal, author of the North A- mericaii Accountant. Frolescor of the Theory and Practice of Double-Entry Book-Keeping, and Lecturer on Commercial sciences. J. D. WILLIAMS, Prefessar of Mercantile anri Ornamental Penmanship.'- N. B. HATCH, Esq., of the Pittsburgh Bar, frotessor ot Mercantile Law. P HAYDEN, A. M-, Professor of Mathemat ics, fee. , This Institution occupies five spacious apart ments, and is considered the most extensive and perfectly organized Commercial College in tbe United States. What is said of it by the most em inent mercantile authorities in the country, and of the Principal as a Piactical Accountant, as an ex perienced Teacher, and as an Author, as also ol hi colleague, Mr. Williams as a Penman, will be found in the pamphlet circular of 24 pages. JJutl s Book-Keeping, pp. 132, Koyal octavo. Harpers. Price $1,50. Postage 21 ceuts. '-The most perfect combination of instruction and prac tice published. Duff s Western Steamer a Accountant Price I, postage 9 cents. 'A perfect system lor keep g such Books and Accounts." Merchants and steamers can always be supplied with thoroughly trained accountants. flO-Send for a Circular by mail ape W ilde & Brdther, BOOKSELLERS and STATIONERS, WHEELING, VA., T7"IIOLESAI.E and Relnil Dealers in Misrella- 1T neons Medical, Theological, Classical, His torical and School Bonks, Blank Books, Stationa ry, Wall Paper and Window Blinds. An extensive and varied assortment of the above will at all times be kept on baud and constant ad ilions be made thereto. Wholesale dealers, school committees, teachers nd all others supplied at the lowest rales at the Bookstore, corner of Main and Union sts. (iCJ-The highest puce paid in cash or trade for ood Kags. Ml Paper and Window Blinds. WILT) IS & BUOTI1EII. Have just received a large stock ol the fine satined KOOM AKD ENTRY PAPER, Common Paper, Bordering and Window Blinds, Unsurpassed in quality and variety by any in the ltv. rurchasers have only to call and examine the stock to be convinced that they can be supplied with .Paper at prices lower than elsewhere, at the Bonk and Paper store, corner of Maiu and Union treets, Wheeling, Va. ap20 rjli - . rrf . m , -rp . . . xc vx mi. rr coc iwunu Manful tuim i Logan, Carr & Co. DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF XOBACCO, SxNUFF & SEGARS, 81 WAIN STREET, WHEELING, VA . , A RE now ready to supply dealers in the city or IX. country, with Virginia Chewing Tobacco, im polled and domestic Segars, Snuff of all kinds, suult boxes, ect. They will offer, on tbe best terms, at tlieii wholesale' store No. el Mam street, between Qmncy and Monroe streets 500 boxes 5s and 8s lump chewing tobacco; 2U0 do lb do do 250 ! ' pound, some very superior; 50 do Diadem and dew drop twist, 30 gross yellow bank and amulet fine cut, 20 bbls smoking ttibacco, 200,000 superior segars, 300,000 domestic do a 150 boxes chalk pipes and pipe heads, 50 gross snuft boxes, 20 do segar cases, etc. etc. Dealers aie iuvited to call and examine oi stcck. We are determined to offer inducement; equal to any in the eastern market. ' . ap20 J. C II ARBOUR, WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALER IN Carpet, Looking Glass, and UFEOLSI2KY WARE, No. 143, Main street, Wheeling, Ya.- TT EEPS constantly on hand a very large and ex XX. tensive assortment ot TAPESTRY. VENE 11A1N and liNUKAlW UAKfETlINUS, Ku .i Mats, Oil Cloths, Table and Piano Covers jcc.&c ALSO Gilt and Mahogany framed Looking Glasses, Portrait and Picture Frames of every des cription on hand and made to order. Venetian and Slat Window Blinds, Transparent Window Shades and Paper together nilh Utiholsterv Ware, such as HEDS, MATTR ASSES, PIL LOWS, QUILTS, COUNTERPANES. CUSR lONS.&c. Also Curtain Goods in great variety. Blinds, Trimmings, Cords, Tassels, and a constant supply of Smith & Stratum's celebrated Furniture and Coacb Varnish for sale at factory price: All ot which will be sold at the very lowest pri es, am warranted to give satisfaction. ap20 Fall Iry Goods!! GEORGE P. SMITH & CO., 54 WOOD ST., PITTSBURGH, FFER for sale a Large and Complete As sortment of American and Foreign DRY GOODS. A considei.'iile portion of the Staple tiooda were purchased before the , advance in prices, and will be offered to cash or approved credit buyers as low as they can buy in any city. East or West. - - . . ' PRINTS All the leading styles, comprising a Full assortment; Dark Fancies, Blues, Oianges, Mournings, Soli.l Colours, Sic; English and Ger man 4-4 Chintzes. &c. GIN G H A MS Lancar ter, Manchester, Domes tic. Slc , Earlston in high colors, and Faucy Uhecka. v . STUFF GOODS Alpacas, Merinos, Cohnrgs, Paramattas, Mohair Lustres, Fancy and Plain tyles, De-Laines, Cashmeres, and all newest tyles of WINTER DRESS GOODS. WOOLENS A large stock of Black and Fan cy colored Cloths, Doeskins, Black and Fancy lassimeres, ot most approved styles. Coatings, in great varioty, Domestic and Im ported. SATINETS In Blacks, colors and mixtures and printed. Also, of Western manufacture, our usual full supply. Tweeds, Jeans, Cashmeretts, and. all sorts low priced Winter fabrics. - V lus 1 lis US A full assortment in Silks, Woo and German Fancy styles. . . Serges, Silecias, Cambrics, Irish Li. ens. Hoi lands, Jeans, Damasks, See. LINSEVS Plaid, Red, Blue and Chameleon styles. BROWN GOODS-Bleached Sheetings and Shirtings, 1' lannels of all kinds and colors; Dia pers, blurting btripes, Oznaburg&, Drillings, &c; Blo. Blankets Upmestic and p oreign. 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 Hue. the stock of which will be kept full by constant auditions throughout tbe season. . fjCf Thny solicit an examination of their stock by any disposed to purchase.- . j . Pittsburgh, Sep. 14, 1853 - ' -irfc.ISSOLUTION Tho partnership hereto- JjLF fore existing between .TROLL & WOL- LENWEBER is this day dissolved. The books and notes are jn my hands for collection ' Those knowing themselves indebted will call and make payment immediately, . F. TROLLS Oct. 10. 1853. v-4-i'--: , ' A LARGE LOT, OF PLOUGH POINTS ' i- received from PITTSBURGH and ZANESVILLE, apll T and for tale at KIRKBRIDE'S. 6 Pozen Christian Hymn i Books. "latest .iuauum, tor sale at' n-.-s .r.i ,4 4 i KIRKBRIDE'S I The Only Lady's Book in America. Godey's Lady's B iok for 1851, ; ;v, . 24TTI YEA It. ' ' One hundred pages of reading each month, by the best American authors. . A new and thrilling story, certainly the most intensely intei eating one ever written, entitled THE TRIALS OF A NEEDLE-WOMAN, By T. S. Arthur, will be commenced in the Jan uary No. THE ONLY COLORED FASHIONS Upon which any reliance can be placed, received direct from PARIS, and adapted to the taste of American L.nlies by our own "Fashion Editor," with full directions DRESS MAKING Our monthly description of Dress Making, with plans to cut by. None but the Iafest fashions are given. The directions are so plain, that every lady can be her own dress ma ker. EMBROIDERY. An infinite variety in every No. DRESS PATTERNS. Infants and childrens dresses, with descriptions how to make them. Allkiudsuf CROCHET and NETTING work. New patterns for CLOAKS, MANTELETS, TALMAS, COLLARS. CHEMISETTES and UNDEKSLEEVES with full direcfions. Ev erv new patteru of any portion of a lady's dress. appears first in the Lady's Book, as we receive consignments from PARIS every two weeks THE JNUKSERY. This subject is treated upon frequently. GOD ICY S INVALUABLE RECEIPTS UP' ON EVEKY SUBJECT, indispensable to every family, woi'th more than the whole cost of the Book. MUSIC. Three dollars worth is given every year DRAWING This art can be taught to any child by a series of drawings in every No. for 1834. - MODEL COTTAGES Cottage plans and cottase furniture will be continued as usual. SPLENDID STEEL LINE AND MEZZO TINT ENGRAVINGS in every No. They are always to be lound in liUUfc.Y GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK contains precisely that for which you would have to take at least three other magazines to get the same amount of information TERMS : 1 copy, one year, if3,00; 2 eopics, one year, &5.00; 5 copies, one year, and an extra opy to tbe person sending the Club, $10,00; (3 copies, one year, and an extra copy to tbe person sending the Club, $15,00; II copies, one year, and an extra copy to the person sending the Club, sao.oo. Godey s Lady a Book, and Arthur s Home Mag' azine the two publications will be sent one year on reoe-pt of 3,50. Lt. A. CiUUKY, 112 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. PKOSPECT.US. OHIO CULTIVAT0E Vo'umelO, for 1354. The Tenth Volume ol this popular Journal will commence on the 1st of January. 1851. We make i our annual appeal to the Farmer, the Mechanic, and the Domestic Circle, to lend us a generous assistance in supporting the industrial Classes with a cheap and reliable paper, DEVOTED TO "AGRICULTURE, DOMESTIC AND RURAL AFFAIRS, UIHdllliiigniail llliirv vaiunuic 1111119 11,1 uici'wni, ,he siojt, and the tuesidc, and seeking the ele vation of Labor in all its .legitimate Interests; oppos-ing quackeiy and humbug in nil their forms, and filling tbe noble station of a tine HOME PAPER OF T E WEST. The Editms have long been familiar with the peculiar condition of. Western Agriculture, and bv extensive travel and nhserva'iou keep them selves ihf nined of the wants and progiess of the country at large, The Ohio Cultivator is published on the Ut end 15ih of every month 16 large octavo pages. with title p?ge and index at the end or tbe year, making a volume of 380 pages suitable for oiiiuiog. T:nM3 Single subscriptions fl a year. Four! copies for S3. Nine copies for $6; " nie price (bb-?,j ce its each) tor any larger numoer. All subscriptions to' be paid in advance, and to commence witb Ihe year Persons sending Clubs, may have them directed toditleieutonicesil they choose; and those having sent a smaller number, may afterwards inciease to nine, or more, at the Club rates. I o any person sending us a Club ot Nine subscribers and $6, we will send, post paid, a complete Volume for any previous year, in paper cover. Address, BiTEHAM & HARRIS, Columbus, Ohio. TIL K GLOBE: THE OFFICIAL PAPER OF CONGRESS AND NEWSPAPER FOB THE PEOPLE It will be seen by the annexed extract from a letter of General Washington to David. Stewart, dated New Yoik, 17th March, 1790, that the idea of such a paper as I propose to make the Globe originated in the mind ot the r ather ot his Uoun try. He said It is to be lamented that the editors of lV dif ferent Gazettes iu the Union do not more general ly and mote co. recily (instead ot stuffing their papers with scurrility and nonsensical decl .uia tion, which lew would read it they were soprised of the contents) publish the debates in Congress on all great national questions. The principles upon which- the difference of opinion a- ises, as well as the decisions, would then come lully be fore the public, and afford the best data for its judgment." Sparks' Writings of Washington, vol. 10, . 84 Tee Daily Globe ; . . . . AND , .-'; The Congressional Globe. In surrendering my interest in the - organ of a great political party, I cherished the purpose ol continuing the Congressional Globe, and, if pos siblr, in time, to perfect it into a full history of the action of Congress, giving the debates accu rately and fully with the proceeding' all stamp ed vi ith the verity of an official record. Fron the passage in the letter of General Washington, which I have quoted, it will he perceived that he thought this office might be combined with that of a icgular newspaper; and it is certain that the avidity ot the public lor news ol the less impor taut kind greatly contributes to give wings to the weightier matter which may be called Congres sional news. Having succeeded in my purpose of perfecting the reports of tbe debates in Congress and giving them the official stamp, f now propose to send them abroad, in connection with the news of the day, in such haste as shall outstrip full and accu rate intelligence sent from the seat of Government in any otner lorm wnaiever. . it win eveu anuci- pate the scraps of news forwarded to cities within two hundred and fifty miles of Washington by telegraph. Before the events thus 'ransmitted are published in the morning papeis, (for instance, ot the city ol ievv xora.jiue uiooe coniainiug mem will have reached the post olnce ot that c.ty by the Express Mail of Ihe previous night.. - The pro cess by which this will be effected I now lay be fore tbe public. 1 will have a corps of sixteen Keporters in Uon- grejs; each iu succession will take notes, during five minutes, then retire, prepare them for the Press, put them slip by slip in the bands of com positors, and thus, while a debate is going on in Congress, it will be put in type, and in a few min utes after it is ended it Will be in print. I shall by this means be enabled to send by the Express Mailot o o clocK p. m. tor -me nasi, west, and North, and by that of 9 o'clock p. m: for Ihe South, all the proceedings of Congress up to the ordinary hour of adjournment Thus the accu rate debates of Congress will reach the cities two hundred and fifty miles from the Capitol before their daily morning papers are in circulation. Tbe miscellaneous news 1 shall be careful to gather from remote sections of the country by telegraph. . I will obtain from the Executive De partments, through official sources, the masters of moment transacted in them, and, through agents employed for the purpose, all the city news of consequence in sufficient time to be put into the Globe and mailed in the Express Mail trains.'' In this way' t hope to Create a new era iu' tbe dis semination of news from Washington.' Hitherto no newspaper has attempted to give authentic.ac counts of things done at Washington before the public mind at a distance had -received its first impressions ' from - irresponsible telegraphic. ; dis patches, or by letter-writers biased by peculiar viewa - - , '-. ' ' Washington has now become so great a center of political interest during all the year the pro ceeding of the Executive Departments and the information collected by them even during there cees of.Congress is of so much importance to the interests of every section pf the couptry that I shall continue the publication ot the daily paper permanently. With a view to become: the vehicle of the earliest and most correct inlet igence. : It is part ol my plan to reduce the price ot.ltie daily paper to half 'hat f similar daily papers; and thua I hope to extend its circulation so as to invite advertisements. I jwill publish advertise ments of the Government.' To subscribers in the cities I hope to submit such terms as wiH induce them to advertise their business in every village throughout the Union, where the Globe is sent daily under the franks of members of Congress, all of whom lake it, and some of them a large number of copies..- .' . . . . 1 he installation of a new Administration and a new Congress portends much change in the course of public affairs as the result of the next ses.iou Many vast interests which were brought up in the last Congress were laid over by the Democratic majority to await the action of a Democratic Ex ecutive. The new moJeliug of the tariff; the new land system; the question of giving bomesterds, and making every man a fieeholder who may choose to become one; the approximation of the Atlantic and Pacific oceans by a national railroid across the territory of the Union; reform in the Army, Navy, and civil offices all these great questions, with a thousand minor ones, deeply af fecting multitudes of men and every State in the Union, will, now being matured by public opin ion, come up tor the Government a decision Ihese new, issues, cooperating with old ones, coming up to be disposed of by new actors on the scenes at Washington, will be apt to modify great ly, if not alter essentially, tbe party organisations ol the country. -. To these elements of interest another is likely to be introduced by the interposition oi the agita tions of Europe. After nearly forty years of peace in Europe there is an evident restlessness that now seems fraught with tendencies threatening war; and it war comes, in all likelihood there will follow such universal change that the United States can scarcely hope to escape its vortex. In deed, fiom late events it is apparent that our Gov ernment is already drawn into European difncul ties. These circumstances are calculated to draw the public mind towards the next Congress witL much expectation, . , , . The Daily Globe will be printed on hne pa per. double royal size, with small type, (brevier and nonpareil,) at bve dollars a year, The Congressional Globe will also be print ed on a double royal sheet, in book form, royal quarto size, each number containing sixteen pfges. Die Con g r esscon al Globe proper will be made up of the pioceedinga of Congress and the run ning debates as given by the Itepotters. Th speeches which members may choose to write ou themselves will, together with the messages of the President ot the United Stales, the reports of the hxeculire Departments, and the laws passed by Congress, be added in an Appendix, rormejly I received subscriptions for the Congressional Globe and Appendix separately. , But this has not been found satisfactory, inasmuch as it gave an incom nlete view of the transactions in Congress; and therelore I have concluded not to sell tbem apart considering that neighbors can have the advantage of both by clubbing in case individuals shall find it too onerous to be at tbe charge of both.. 1 o facilitate the circulation of the Congression al Globe and cheapen it to subscribers. Congress passed last year a joint resolution making it free ol postage. 1 annex it, as the law may nut be ac cessible to postmasters generally Joint Resolution providing lor the distribution ot the Laws of Congress and the debates thereon. With a view to the cheap circulation nf the laws of Congress and tbe debates contributing to ihe true interpretation thereof, and to make tree the communication between the representative and constituent bodies : Be it resolved by Ihe Senate and Hou. e of Rip. resenta ' Ives of the United Stales of America in Congress assembled. That from and after the pre? e it session of Congress, the Congressional Globe and Appendix, which contains the laws and the debalea thereon, shall pass free through the mails so long as the same shall be published by order of Congress: Provided, That nothing herein shall be construed to authorize the circulation of the Daily Globe free of postage. Approved, August 6, 1852. As I sell the Daily Globe at half ihe price of similar publications, so the Congressional Globe and Appendix is sold for half the cost of 80 much composition, piess-work, and paper. This 1 can atturd to do. inasmuch as the subscriD- tjon of Congress almost covers the cost of comoo sition , and this enables me to sell for little more than the cost ot presi-woric and paper. It .re quires the sale of about 9,000 copies to reimbirrse expenses. It o'JU only were sold, the cost of each copy would be about SF1U4! The debates in the English- fariiament cost about eleven times as much as I charge subscribers for the debates in Congress, equal in quantity, and as well reported and printed. -. - The next session of Congress wiil be a long one, and it is believed the Congressional Globe- tor will reach 4.000 roval quarto pages, as the lac oiig session made 3.S42; and the long one before that made 3,901 royal quaito pages four' Lrge volumes each sessiou- If subscribers will be care ful to file all the numbers receive. by them,-1 n ill supply any that may miscarry in the mails. This work increases in value as it grows old. . be brat seventeen volumes will now command three times, and some of the subsequent ones twice, their oiig- inal subscription price The subscription price for the . Congressional Globe (including tbe Appendix and tbe laws) six dollats. - Complete Indexes will "be made out and for warded to subscribers soon alter the sessiou ended. - - - Subscribers -for the Daily should have the money here by the 5th. and for the Congressional Globe by the 15 h of December The money must accompany an order for either the Daily or the Congressional Globe. Bank notes cjrren where a subscriber resides will be received at par, - . JOHN C. RIVES ' Washington, October 12, 1853. - . GRAHAM'S, AMERICAN MOJVTHLY MAGAZINE. The next number closes the second Volume- of Graham's Magazine for 1833, .and we cannot re. fiain trom thanking most heartily both the P-res and our subscribers for the encouragemeut afford ed us to persevere in elevating, the literary and pictorial character of the woi1(. The volume, when closed, will embrace every variety of. Mag azine illustration, and have furnished to our rea ders papers of ability upon all the topics of inter est which absorb the times, and also a aeries of articles of a purely literary character of a higher order than have herefore been found in the month ly Magazines. It shall be out aim, to - improve Graham still further in these respects, and by care ful attention and enterprise to command the pub lic approbation and support. - . ... .-, V .' The JVew Volume commencing with the Jan uary number will claim especial attention tor the beauty of its pictorial appointments. : Ample ar rangements have been entered into with 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 of our read-. ers; and tl:e literary department shall still be fnr- iher amplilied and improved. . "f? 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 which will take our edition to country subscribers. Post Masters all over tbe TJuion, are respectful ly resquested to act as Agents for the New Volume. TERMS. The terms of -Graham are Three Dollars for single subscribers, if paid in advance. For Sis Dollars in 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, t one post-office.' .-Copies.'- Per Annunm 2 . , ' .-V.4 5 5 (And one to agent; or (he 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. ' Subscriptions 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 the amount. ' Address, always post-paid, GEO. R GRAHAM. Editor. .J. No. 50, South Third Street, Philadelphia. .( 'fjqr-N. B Any person desiious of receieing a conv of "Graham," as a sample, can be accommo dated by notifying the Editor by letter, (post-paid.) A d ministrator's :. Sale.. ; ; N Friday, the 23rd day of, December, Best, between the hours of 10 o'clock A.' M. and 4 o'clock F M., on the ptemiaes hereinafter de scribed, in. Monroe county, yhio, tbe undersigned as the administrator of Moses Winland, deceased, will sell at public auction, the following described tracts of land situate in said county, to wit: The northeast quarter of trA) south west quarter ol aection 29, in township 4. of range 4, containing 39 and 76 hundredths acrs. Abo six acres of land eff the north east corner of the north west Quarter of tbe south west quarter of the same sec tion. t Subject to the dower estate ot Frances Wiuland, widow terms made -konwn on the dayofaale: . CITIZEN BE ALL, , ;,? n v Admr of Moses Winland, dee'd. November 23, 1853. v .mt mI rV f- Dr. Gnysott's Improved Extract t& Yellow I )ock &!Sarsai S NOW PUT UP IN THE LARGEST SIZ- X ed bottles, and is acknowledged to be he beat ' SARS APARILLA. made, ai is certified 4y: tb : Wo.uftrful Cures it has performed, the original copies ot which, are ia the p ssewioA of the pro- r.etor. iiemember, this is the only TRUE ana ORIGINAL article., - ;. , --'i;.. ,.- The medicine, when used according Id direc tions, ' " V ILL CURE, WITHOUT FAIL Scrofula or Kings Evil. Cancers, Tumors, Erop- lions of the skin, Eryesipelas, Chroiuo sore- eyes. Ringworm or Tetters, Scald head, ; r- ". Rheumatism, Pains iu the bones' or'''V : ! '- 'joints, old sores and Ulcer J, . tT I , . ; " ,:. swelling f the. glands, , . 7.f ' . ; Syph.lis, Dyspep- . . . r., . -'JKt . . . sia, Salt . ' . , ' Rheum,' Disease '' ' ' - . .' of Kidneys, loss of ap-rf S . petite, disease arising from - .-i.... ,' -tho use-nf mercury, pain in the MV'- .side and ahouldeix. general debility," 1 y Dropsy, Lumbago, J iundice and CoftiveW f - . ries,. -' -..) Let all those who wk,h to puige the blood fron . the iinpiirilies contracted , from the Iree induj-; gence of the nppetito dunng the winter and ft prepare the system fo meet summer epidemics, e- sort now to 'Luysott'S Kxtract ot YeiI.w.Dock - and S-rsapar.lla," which is proyiug itself an anti dote for many of the most malignant diseases that flesh is heir to, and ill never be disappointed; for in tiiifiemedy tn public r utti has never wavered t.ever" can -waver; for. It ia founded on experi ence, just as their want of faith in other and sputi ous compounds is also founded on experience--r .' They fly from mineral nostrums to seek" nope, life, and vigor from this pitielu vegetable remethn therefore,-- however .broken down -in health Hud - spirits, how ever loaihiOtnc to himself and others, -let no one despair of recovery. Let the' patieut ' only understand that his hope' of physical resto ration lies rinfy in Gnysott's Extract of Yelinw " Dock and Sirsaparilla, and peisuade uuar.fof c his life's sake, to try it, and we have no hesitar ' tion in predicting his speedy restoration to health'. Blindness curedt'y the use ft Jn Gutflot-t'stEx tract oj l eJiinjo Uock .ia Sarsaparif'9. a:tii Faib vibv. Butler Oi. , Pa. . June 14, ISM ': Mr. John D , Park Dear. Sir.- I wish Jo state . that our excellent medicine, 'Dr. Guysofta Extract ttf Yellow Dock and S-irsaparilla,' lias - completely cured my sou," aged seven years; f an aggravated case ot sore eyes.. FromIv tV Aeptem.er, four inonth, he was confined, to a dark room, under the care of a skillful physician. who consulted able couust-l. lie continued WotaO lor two months, when he became entirely, blind. His eyes were so highly inflamed,, aud. so very ! sensitive that, when covered with seven folds' of dark silk, he would scream with pain caused by ' the tight ot a caudle.: He had wo . appetite bad ... taken so much powerful and offensive nielicins that 1 could neither coax nor force him to .take more He wad reduced to a mere skeleton i and I despaired of ever returning bis sight or lietth;-!' About that time, I saw your invaluable medi cine advertised as a remedy for sore eyes, cauatdj by scrofula, and your agent in this place, John Scott, Esq . recommended it to me highly.4 I purchased-a bottle and gave it to my soflr."'. ! cou'.d aee but little alteration in bin foe twm'mr ' three weeks. - He then began to improve rapidly, and before he had taken another bottle his eyes-,, were completely cured. '' : ' ' - ,"' ' ' r . (Signed) WM C. CAWfTJELt- I do hereby certify that I am acquaiitted. wkla Wm. O. dmpbell, and have seeu hisson whe' he wns in the condition lepresented by hunan(t have seen him since, and kuuw that he'is How lis good health. - - j I v- u ! r (Signed) . ? -. -. . C . Xi JOHN- SCQTTrV ? : Erysipelas cured by the use of 'Dr." Vuysotl',$ :r Extract of Yellow Dork and Sarsaparittd. ' Sonrr Tuwmhip. ViDitasDo Co., ) - - " A; i Indir.ua. July 4th, lJ53s, w jlt J. D Park Dear Sic Uis with great pleas ure. I write you about the very happy effects of your "Dr. Guysott's Extract of Yellow Dock anil Sarsaparilla," upon my daughter; who harbeen suffering under that drewlful disease Eryipeiaj with which she was attacked iu. 1848, and be wa attended by some of our most skillful physicians for over eight months persevernigly, without muf beneficial effect whatever. She became reduced t6a perfect skeleton. - She had nlcra iron ker: shoulders to her knees, which continually Us charged offensive matter. Her pbysiciana pro nounced her case hopeless, and beyond the reach of medicine. My neighbors and myself thought her dissolution near at -hand One of -my naigiW hort insisted on my trying "Dr. Gnysott's Ex tract of Yellow Dork and Sarsapartlla' as a last retort, for as all of our Physicians had given her up, there could be no detriment in it. consent ed to-do so, more from restless desire .a dp something for my daughter while life lasted, fbam from an) hope of getting reliel. So I commenced using the modicine according to directions; 'anil to my great astonishment she cemmenced improv ing, and before ahe had used three bottlea ahe was able to sit upright in bed. Before she had .used eight bottles she was able to walk out. ' She uaed in all twelve bottleaof Dr. Guysolt'a Extract of Yellow Dock and Sarsaparilla," which restored her to perfect health, in. December ,:I852.heia now entirely free from any vestige of the- eon), plaint. . y ' : J Yours truly,' -r'r D. L. UARTtlf."1 . s Price. 01 per bottle. Six bottles for ts-?i ; Sold by . , JOHN 1) PARK. -N. E. coiner Fourth and Walnut streets. Cm- cinnali, Ohio, to whom all orders muat be address- ed. For sale by J..A. & G. If. Uayenpoxt, Woodsfield; II. E KblzebtieJ'MaTagA Miles &- Son, Somerton; Buell,- Marietta - Cotton 'Oct. 5. 1863. - - ' FOR the instant relief and rapid cure of Aid ma. Consumption Coughs. Colds. Hsdrie- ness. Croup, and all disordtrs of the Iog l-ACH. ... .. . . - . , . A SLIGHT OLD THE MOTHER OF --, - t'unsufliiiufl, r- 1 ; -i Let not thoee complain of "belof bitten fcy reptile they have cherished tv manrity m (heir ,' very bosoms,, when they might have creshed it in the egg. Now. if we call a slirht cold the. and pleurisy, inflammation of the lungs, asthsoa,. -and consumption the venomous reptihv tbeiaK ' I pr will h. An mnn I !i n nrparrlu ISm w..v..w.Mftw.u. - n iifnn in inn in ukar kn k aii-i,, aam i. . no small matter. At the first attack; tiseV"- i laiat 9 .uaisaiu. w . jr iiu. Liicuw. It la fllir rn r n nrl vi ,m I K nnl. Mmttwffw ,... . can dace oerfect confidence in ' It' commences - at the root of the disease, and thoraugbly; eradi cateait. i !.'' - .V'4.'.,:H...f-.4. r-t- r' In consumptive systems, "procraatiMtloa is tbs thief of time" in an awful sense, as it ahortessk : existence end hurries tbe pabent from liseXUt, inpusanos are ayjng wno raignr. nave .o saved by' the timely use of Wiatafa BaUaaa of -Wild Cherrv . A' few- weeks. -h few dava.-mav make a fatal difference in the progtess f cpsv aumptive symptom. V- t,- , a i - v Sold Jbj.f -;..;h D. pARK,CincioDU, Q.. North-east corner of Kouth and Walnutatreeta. entrance on Walnut atreet to whom alt orders, mdst be addressed. : '-' : i n rt .at. : rTT 1- cv. 11. si-. !! vamnnn . Woodsfield; li. IS. nV0Tzeou6, Malaga; Pollock; Carter & Co:; Saafiiht' M. - f. ' Miles & : Son, ' Somet tonj ? Cotton -' & RupII. Marietta. ' 'i ; , Oct. 5, 185S. .ativKfj;! LT ttt vtr: