OCR Interpretation

The spirit of democracy. [volume] (Woodsfield, Ohio) 1844-1994, December 28, 1853, Image 4

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038115/1853-12-28/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

t Iffj ifl,f JLVLV,U JJ X U i.yjJJ-. ; f-. ;
. : ; ', -""i rt.--.!
Ohio, tato Asricultural Convention.
... . -ri Hw nisiuucrar vu uuujr
ColtfmbQ-i,' on thtr 8th inst., and adjourned
oJhe9th:" "C.v---.". -".'''".'' .'
PU. 1 f il U l r All .
. v, MHo-loUoymg nameu ge.iuemei were i burning, may p& said Jo be owing to the
elected members, of tha Board lor the en-labsorDiion of oxvzen lv carbotf. the quan-
qifrgtwoyears: ' jf " : .
;. James u. yox, oi ,iuusRingum; , ..Aporlionlo the quantity . of- oxygen united
K.W.lUasoftAV.E, of Crawford; ',t
.'WoaSiTLLivANTVotFranklin; .-
- Buckley Steedman, of Cuyahoga;
, v;T3.'K.'GREENE.:of Hamilton. -
: I
'The pewlyr' elected officers of the State
Board Are as follows: ' - - '
Preaident-Tl. V. MtrsoaAvE
Reeofdiug Secretary James L. Cox.
aToiuiuuvn , uvr.
BnniiaA a o .annnian rMiiiiiiiiiKiiu i.i
iocthe Board of Airriculture to memoral
iza ilia Legislature to establish a school
of aoblie'd . scienoe and aariculmre, and
VUK Viaw to. the establishment, and. per
manent maintenance of such schools in
att lhel States,4 the Legislature be requested
td In struct; 6or Senators and Representa
tiVe'sln'CdngresVtatkge the donation of
200,00a acre, of itie pupuo aomain. . - -
f t he following resolutions wereauopmu
Resolved; Whit the State Board of Ag
r(cultura be. jrequested to take into oonsid
ration the propriety of, dividing and sub
dividinr the aertonltural. stocH-growing
and mechanical interests of the State, as
the mav deem Bxoedient, and select com-
peWnt persons in various parts of the State
. tn maUtv Kvn'nrimenta on the same, and re-
" torrllhem with such other information as or
lh miVh Ohio, tn nlilftin. J I
fffnlncul 'T.liot IK StntA Hoard of Act:
rieuitura D recommenaea to oner prrm.-
;uma, foe therbest speoimens -or, ana me
'-- " T T 1 ' ' . J ! ' ; I lnv no I
' hedges. ."J-;;
AMovfcvtWf A tfc atii9 -ww - I
r iiiaw fm in ina rnra nnarn in n j' i itiiiiiiiiu av
- 1 n a. TJ - J A it1 till a T A
- usvu. uo p.ww aww.h w- Q
, otter nremiuma Jor sneeo oreu ui vm-. ,
. - For the best superfine wooled Bucks
uui tcaa tuau vr tr- two. va .wvii
ikAft liaa K a' Ql lha. F arinl
ess than IDS; oi wooi; - ; ,
- For the best five;auperfine wooled
Ewaa, having not less than lbs. wool;
3;Wot the best fine wooled uuck, not
leas than Tibs! wool:";
: ;4. xFntha best five Ewes, having not
ltfai ihan;31 lbs. wool
s t The wool to be well washed on the sheep
toad the'' Seeces to be exhibited, "with; the
sheen certified to be of one year s growth
: ' A resolution waa adopted.. reoorame"nd
inir tha Board to- offer suitable premiums,
for the best specimens of the-mineral pro-
' ducts ot this atate.
Exhibit of . (h finances and assets of the
V Society forHhe year ibi.
Plate on hand, ,: 1395,00
TtHAa hMnAr tf n thA KfiArfl. ' 1 4UU.UU
n..K An t,.nl . - . : : W'r 5434.00
.. PrortUsbry note,:: ' -; - ::. ' 300,00
., 2t.i- a - - . r ; ' a z.nn net
. isimaieu.rBceipis now wiaic, .iv,
'. f..v4'jfi -mSCEIPTS AT DAYTON,
:;; AfGates for tiekets and badges,' 14,000.00
. SaUof lumber' 1 5 " 5054,14
-.-r; Davton subscriptioru -, i-.. . 3000,00
1. SjAm. ntnilans iif afilKniT - mfl(ah
.- iiiciiLa nnuiu B..v - ...
- : KxDense8 orjstate rair. exciu-
' ,. ' Jive' of premiums, . ; 1 5,359,85
Fmoei a! rpnpinfn nvflr flxnflnil
riMmt '.ii&t4.- ? 1 ' v ";.-v $oyJ4,x
Mr. Mather, tha Corresponding Secreta- -sait g oz. saltpetre, 2 pearl ashes, 4 gal
fft pfbeeeded W. read his Annual lleport. jon9 Q( water, ; dissolved well; skimming
wbicli occupied considerable time, fembra- 0fftie 8kum arising on the surface. Pack
cig review of the general transactions the hams compactly in a tight vessel or
ot tlie society 10 r ine past year 'ii w
liateneti lb with deep interest by the Con
ventioni'Thi;Report is too.Voluminou
to admit of suoh an abstract as would be
aatiiBfactory;;- U will aa usual form a ppn
tion of the ofiieial reports of the Society,
to be printed bythe Legislature
. mr - . al
To Statesman remarks, the; doings of
tha Airrculttiral-Conventionf evince a still
growing and? pfaise worthy .public interest
on behalf of thB welfare aft d wants of the
nroaucine Classes oi our aiaie. ,ine res-
olationai reports and speeches, haveprac -
tiotd reference io nearly all the manifold
;V; topica i related tti jbe soil, minerals, inanu-
factures aaU Tiye StocH ot our State, i ney regaril to the cause, cure, &c, of the lame-evincedi-also;
deere of intelligence a-1 unraOB -
;ranCoa classes engaged, or immediate
ly mtaresUar tu. JhQ ; various pursmts o
"Ohio labor, whioh gives strong promise of
: tho permanent and substantial progress ol
. icy. - i i
our dims wr-u vomiuK geuorauu.
jntife occasion furnished a most gratifying
filostration of lha value of the best' mental
uttureforthe practicarpursuits and du-
tiea Of society. - Viewed in this aspect, it
ahowed indeed the absolute necessity, of
eenring the highest moral development as
the best means of attaining the highest ma-
tenal needs of human ity. . . r . -
rnonity, there are none more elevating man
tii troth so clearly demonstratea on any
SUCQ OCOasionilhaf Ihe best Culture- Of
Jtean ana intellect estaousnes tne strongest
, . . ,i . . .ii", . i .
- ""7,77" . . . . , D
ibrtiSoatibn of society against physical, ad
rssnony in the Use ;of Fuel.
no aoes-noi iove wiue neariu im
large, lone log, blazing away in. the far-
' uightrifwi could aflbrd itfwe would never
-adopting ulher means ofwarmtnga room;
but this luxury fs confined lo a new coun-
? ;:.v; "Amori .all the ennobling lessons that chip of 'pine' wood stir the eggs well in the mHE large and commodious house on the
may be learned by these anniiar cqnier- howl, rnelt the hutte'r in a Dan. without let- J- west comer of Main and Main Cro
- . nr. ik thinlcAra nnd workers of com. L- i... -j .i.i :. .u . has been fitted up with new furniture of hand
rZ7n VC'lr. nrl" -i"ri'.i. unS " Bel uu " and comfortable .tvle.an.1 is now open for
, . uy, inu, wiiiv iiiuai ui us, nns pasaeu away
i j -. i . r t ,
wiin tne eooa oia times we reaa ot. vve
hate a stove most cordially. ,-We must ad -
tr,xi0yertbeles8, that a properly construct- been teaching school near Carawan's res
ad stove affords the most economical means idence, in Hyde county,- was put on his
f, warming a' room a hot . air furnace, trial in the Court House of Beaufort coun-
perhaps, excepted., liranting, then,' that
we tnust use stoves, what is the most eco-
riomical method of beating them? "Many
eS our citizen f are using coal; preferring
it on the: score of cheapness to wood- A
pord of beech wood (worth $4) contains
as much heat as a ton of bituminous coal
(worth ,85; -that is to say, iV contains as
- uiucn oar oon; ine economy or using coal,
j. l - , . ... tii - ; - .
.tian.U not that it is intrinsically mqxe eoo -
in Ami AoY ,h a n baaiI' 1,nl k.A,nnn it '
yuiwvw.tunu vuuui uui UQltBUOC. uig.lv a
: tetter state for evolving all the heat it oon-
tina''..Wood always - contains more or
less water, that being con verted into steam
' fibsorls a large quantity of heat, which is
a dead loss to the heating power, of fuel.
-To: avoid this loss as' much as possible,
:Wood should never be used till it is season
, ed, and as dry as it can be made. In Paris,
where wood ia enormously high, it is fre-
.' quently dred by artincial means, so as to
avoid the loss we have spoken of. ' ' '
.yippiner practical oujecuon 10 me eco-
U9e of "PF "whei? d7 u
burns away so rapidly, that much of the
heat passes up the- chimney and U lost
To fa- comm0n VsbutVP th
drali." I hJS, 3 WO., Will SHOW, IS XO USO a
homely phrase", pimping out of tho frying
pan into I tho fire.' The heat evolved by
. . . . i -
tity of heat generated being in exact pro-
Willi caroon. v lieu uny auusmuuo vun-
-if" I ' ' 1 1 M . U
laming carpon ia uunii m me r( iu gs i
which is given off is always carbonic acid,
containing six pounds of carbon united
with sixteen pounds ot oxygen, out when
a highly combustible substance, such as
dry .wood, .is thrown into a heated stove,
and only a small quantity of air admitted,
acid being formed, as would be
inn case were a suiiicieiir quantity ui u
. . rt - : . . .
admitted, carbonic oxide is given off, oon
taimns only eight pounds of oxygen uni-
ted with six pounds of carbon. In tins
way it is seen, on half the heal of the wood
is entirely lost. Coal is liable to the same
loss. though as it 13 not SO inflamable. the
Ina U Bfllfm fiYnpripno.fid tn anv rreal
xt t vVith'- this fact before them, we
ho none of our rea4er 3 win be gu,ity of
the folly of throwing a large quantity of
finely split dry wood into a hot stove, and
then shut up the draft, lo prevent its burn
ine away too rapidly; .for under such oir
umsianoea half the wood is wasted. We
beleive good, dry, hard wood is cheaper
fin Kiliiininniio nnal. at nrespnl rtrices ill
this cjty Muoh more 8ttention, and know
ledge of the laws of combustion, however,
.1 I : 1 I. I U ,1,.,
c-i 1:. - i 1 i
.;.v k0 mt0 lhe sloye ftt- once always
allowin a free access of air. If the draft is
w ....
nerin the flue, and ftot by shutting up the
U- ill
Method of Caring Prize Hams.
The hams of Maryland and Virginia
have long enjoyed a wide celebrity. At
lagl exl)llhion of the Maryland State
A . uUurRj Soe5etv; foUT premium8 were
-"a0a i, ma vv ;. ;nfrmri hv
awarded for hams. We are informed by
those who had the oppotunily of examin
ing them, that they were of first rate qual
ity. The following are recipes by which
the horns were cured, says the American
banner: ; -.
-lot T V. TJnmtTlnrt T?,rint Tn
rv inn IK. of nnrk. Iak 8 11. oforound
alum salt, 2 oz. sahpetre, 2 lbs. brown su
.j. . , o --
gar, 1 oz. potash, and four gallons of wa
ter mix. the above, and nour the brine
over the meat after it has lain in the tub
for one or two days. Let the hams remain
8ix weeks in the brine, and dry several
days oeiore smoKing. i nave generally
had the meat rubbed with fine salt when it
is packed down. 'The meat should be per
fectly cool before packing. '
a a n i ..
2 J. J.Green s liecipe. lo every lOOU
lbs, of pork take-half a bushel and half a
peck, ol salt, 3,lbs. of sallpetre.j lbs. ol
sugar, and 2 quarts of molasses ' Mix.
Rub the bacon with it . well;, keepon for
three weeks in all; at the end of nine days
take out tlie hams and put those which
are at the top at the bottom.' - v
3d. R. ISrook s liecipe. One bnshel ol
fine salt, half a bushel of ground alum
salt, one and a half lbs. to the 1000 lbs. oi
nork. left to lie in Dickie four weeks, huna
,.n .n.1 mtrwl nhh hir-knrv until the rinrll
becomes a dark brown.
4th. C. D. Slingluf s Recipe. To 100
I o .i i
Iks - of frreen hams take 8 lbs. cround alum
oask rubbinii the Heshy oarls with nne
salt.- In a day or. two pour the - above
pickle over the mrat, taking care to keep
it covered1 with pickle; In four to six
weeks, according to the size and weight
of the' hams, (that is to say the longer pe
riod for-heavv hams.) hnne up. to smoKe.
ntx. - smokinrwith irreen hickorv wood.
r kave DUt nn hams for the last twelve or
fifteen years by the above recipe with uni
rorm success, eaual at all times to the sam-
nia now Dresented .
1 . ' ' '" -
1 '.'o....., rArroBnn(lpnt nf thn Dol
jaf rsrewspa per gives some information in
I ;. As to the "cause, I am not prepared to
8ay, further than I believe it is generally
....cori hv hrnisfi. anrain or hurt of some
description. But I can vouch for the effi-
i ... ... . i . . .
cacy o( lhe following preparation, it having
been iong in our neighborhood with
unfa;nn success: - ' A
Takefour eggs, one-third of a pound of
5utter. fresh from the churn, three-fourths
n( n .m nrsfonf,- ftn(rn Poual ouan-
tlty of oil of spike. ; In making the salve,
bfeftk the intoa bowl or earthen ves-
sej Cohtainine nearlv a quart, then with a
r5n ,u m.,.a fhnronahW
asily, add
me otjier inffrerlient9, and after stirring the
wr.ol'ntA mor trio-ether it will be read v
1 - o -
for use. A heated iron should be held
near the diseased part whenever the salve
is applied
Shocking Tragedy.
The Washington.fN. C..Y Whig of 30th
L.nrn:o, '"fftu: with the details of a hnrrihln
air' Paitlculars of whicb'.,n bPef'
are 8s lollows. ..
: On Wednesday of last week, Rev. G.
i iir n i i -.i j .
I " vyai uimu, tuaijjcu witu uaving, uu iuo
loin oi ovemoer, oi iasi year, muraerea
1 a young man named Lassiler,'. who had
ty, before. his Honor, Judge Kaily. ,; ibe
trial had been removed from Hyde upon
the affidavit of Carawan, that he could not
obtain justice in that county. '.. The case
occupied the Court until , 6 o'clock on
Thursday evening last, when it was put
I to the Jury. . At 8 o clock on Wednesday
morning, the Jury came into Court with a
,1 ..iu . r .,. , ' , , H
I veruici oi guiuy, ana on oeing poiiea,
each Juror separately made the same re-
I hIm ' 1 1 li e. TllAA KaA lfiaAk....J U T...
yiy. xuv .uugo Miciiuisbuaieu IUO jurj
and ordered a recess of the Court for one
hoar Just -as flie croved commenced to
I leave, a report of a pistol was beard, fol-
lowed immediately by another. Carawan
had two self-cocking, single barrel pistols.
With one he aimed at Mr." Warren, one
- 1 of the counsel for prosecution. The ball
struck just above' his heart and glanced,
making but a slight wound. With the
I other he shot a hole through his own head.
j As we are going to press, he lies a corpse
u ie prisonera oox. - ' . .:- . vj
,v . r - -, : --.. Jtl ...
-v.-f 'TERMS , of subscription: ;r
' One dollar and fifty cento per annual, 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.. , . .. .. '. . .... .
M.WBKIltoil ivitK naafnaao aswi ftiarici
ma at reasonable prices.
For 3 wks. S mo. 6 mos. 19 mos. I year.
1 square, $ 1. $ 2. - $ 3. $ 4. $ 5.
2 squares 2. sT 5: . 6 7.
1 column, 3. 4. 6. 7. 9-
column, d. 7. 10. 13. 16.
1 column," 6. 10. 15. 20. 25.
4 column.
Twelve lines, or less, will be charged as
one square.
1. Subscribers who do not give express notice
tu the contrary, am considered as wishiner to con-
tinue their subscription.
2. If subscribers order the discontinuance oi
eir periodicals the publisher may continue to
s , f ,llhscril)P neir,ec? or reflT9e to take ,,ieir
periodicals from the offices to which they are di
reeled, they are held responsible tin tney nave
settled the bill, and ordered them discontinued.
4. If subscribcis 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 refusing to take
periodicals from the office, or removing and leav
ing them uncalled for, is prima facie evidence of
intentional fraud.
. Wire
& Richardson,
. : . Woodsfield, Monroes Co., Ohio
John Sinclair,
W w practice in Monroe and adjoining coun
ties.- Olhce over the (Jloiiung otore entrance
one door north of Steed s Inn.
: Hallister, Okcy & Hollister,
Woodsfteld, Ohio.
, Dr. B F. McMahoW
TKNDERS his professional services to the citi
zens of WOODSF1ELD and vicinity. Office
"P la"8 ove, the T.easurer s omce-emraruie one
door north of Steed's Hotel.
Dec. 14. 1653.
Drs. Picrson & atki::s
, FFER their professional "services to the citi
zens of Woodheld and Jamestowii. and
their vicinities. -
Dr. Pikrson may be found either at his office,
opposite J. A.&G. H. Davenport's Store, or at
Driggs's Hotel, Woodsheld.
Dr. WatkinS's office is at his residence, in
All critical cases will receive the prompt atten-
lu.n of both Drs. Tierson & Walkins 1
Oct 5, 1853. -
Dr. J. Bowman,
T ATE -f Boivdoin Medical School,
JJ has located in ANTIOCH, and will
be pleased to attend to the afflicted in
Clinical Medicine and Surgery,
Or-as Accooch XCR. Having been raised and
educated In New England where Lung diseases
prevail, he jxirfieMary calls the attention of the
citizens to his mode or treatment of Pneumonia,
I Phthisis, Pulmonalis, &c.
A ntioch, Feb 2, 1853.-
V Dr. T. Rose,
.FFEUS his services to the citizens of Grays-
ville and vicinity as Physician, burgeon and
Obstetrician. ' '
July 6, 1853. -
Drs. Sinclair & -jViartin. .
FFICE up stairs in the new building, one
door south of J. V. Randolph s Hotel.
Woodaueld, April 13,TCo3.
Dr. W. T. Sinclair
TTAS removed his residence to A. D. Dr
XL Hotel. Office up stairs in the new building
one. door south of J. i . Kandolpti s..
Dec. 1, 1852.
Dr. J- Ij. Dye,
TENDERS his professional services to the cit
izens of Wnodstield and vicinity, in the prac
tice of Medicine and Surjery.: Office and resi.
dence one door north of the' building lately occu
pied by W. C. Walton, dec d, as a store-room
THE Subsciiber has just opened one door north
of the buildme lately occupied by Wm. v. Wal
ton, dee'd, a large supply of - ' " '
Drusrs, Medicines, Paints,
Suitable for this market, which he will sell all
wholesale or retail at reasonable prices.
WooDSviEr.D. June 8. J- L. DYE,
oliand Mouse,
Woodsfielcl, Ohio.
the ac-
commodation of guests.
The subset ihcr invites
the Datronaee of the public; and those who favt
him with their company may be assured of a ho
I . , i .u-u f . . . .1 - u ... r
pitable reception, the best fare, aud such comforts
and attentions as will make his house compare fa
vorably with any others. Bills moderate.
July 6,1853. .
New Shop.
B. E.J)unffan haS remov
ed his SHOP from Ferry to Main street,
South side, 3 doors West of J.' U. Smith's, where
he is prepared to do all kinds of work in his line.
WATCHES AND CLOCKS repaired and war
ranted to keep good time.
Claringtcn, Nov. 23, 1853. ' .
Win, F. BOOTH,
TTAVING recently purchased a Wharf Boat,
J.J. in connection with his Warehouse, is now
ready to accommodate Moving Families at mod
erate charges. : Merchants consigning their goods
to his care, will have them received at night and
in wet weather on the Wharf boat, without extra
charges. . - - " . Aug- 17.
Snnfish and Wheeling Daily Packet
J, K. Booth, Master:
Will leave SUN FISH every day at
6 o'clock, A. M , and WHEELING at 4 o'clock,
P. M.
All business entrusted to this boat will receive
prompt attention.
March 31,1852,
A TTACHMENT At my instance' an attach-
A. jl. uiviit aa aaai uiajr sooucwi vj m uuiuss Cell .
a justice of the peace of Perry township, Monroe
county; Ohio, for the sum of $2111, and against
l m a., r tUia ialial tw TKam.. Kl I
the Eoods. chattels, riehls. credits, manevs. -and!
effects, of Erasmus Trago, a tfon-resident debtor
Dated this 26th day Of November, 1853. ' '
Dec. 7. c '' . ' . . -:Ky::. , ;-
' L-HnMuatrated RecorcL tfj 1
Agriculture Mechanics, Science and Use-
Jul' Knowledge. '
Eveiy Number contains 32 Largo Pages of Let
ter-frees, Deautilally printed on Fine Paper,
Forming, at the end of each half year, a SPLEN-
Vlli VULlMEor 'Vxdo Hundred Pages, Il
lustrated with over two hcrdred el
egant engravings, the entire
cost being only HALF A
Farmers, Mechanics, Inventors. Manufacturers,
and people of every profession, will find in the
fEOM.E'8 Journal, a repertory of valuable
knowledge peculiarly suited to their respective
wants; ; -
Terms To Subscribers, fiftu cents a volume
Subscriptions may be sent by mail in coin, post
unite oiaiiijjB, or dims, ai me risK oi tnepuousner.
The name of the Post Office, County, and State
wnere tne paper is desired to be sent, should be
plainly written. Address,
No. 86 Nassau-Street, New York City.
JCJTvo volumes are published annually. Back
numbers and volumes always on hand for sale
Single copies 10 cents each, to be had at nearly
an me uooic and Periodical Stores in the country
Specimen copies sent on application
Inventors and others desirinsr to obtain Letters
raient lor inventions, are requested to communi
cate directly with the editor oi the People's Jour
nal, by whom all the necessary documents are pre
pared, with the utmost fidelity and dispatch. Pa
tent dusiiipss ol every description promptly atten
iled to. Persons wish ine for information relative
to Patents or Inventions, may at all times consult
the undersigned, without charge, either personal
ly at ins olhce, or by letter. To those living at a
distance, ne would state, that all the business ne
cessary to secure a Pateut can be arranged by let
ler, just as well as though the parties were perso
nally piesent. All consultations and business
strictly confidential. Patents promptly secured
in ii,iiguii(j, f rarce, and otliei foreign countries,
Editor of the People's Journal, Patent Agent, iic.
Jo. So Nassau-street.jNew York City.
Mail Arrangements
XX at and from WooD?FtKi.o:
Fairview Arrives every day lesceotSun
clay; at o o ciock r. m. JJoparts every day (ex
. r. , v . r. , . . . - -
tepi ouimyai o o CIOCK A. XVI.
OARXiariLLi (via Calais)-Arrives every
Tuesday and Friday at 5 o'clock P. M. Departs
every Wednesday and Saturday at o A. M. -
marietta (western route) Arrives every
Tuesday and Thursday at 7 P. M. Departs every
luonaay auu Wednesday at o a.m.
marietta (Bouttiern route) Arrives every
Saturday at 7 V. M. ' Departs every Friday at
A. M. . ..
Laing's (New Castle) Arrives every Monday
and Thursday at 12 A. M. Departs same days at
1 r M. . . r
Scnfish (Clarington) Arrives every Monday
and Thursday at I P. M. Departs same days at
St. Ci-Air sviLt-B--Arrives everv Monday and
v riday at o V . M. Departs every Tuesday and
Saturday US A.M.
THE undersigned, thankful for past favors
would inform the public that he still contin
ues the business of SURVEYING. Me may
oe tound a pail ot Ins time in IVoodsheld, an
a part of his time in Malaga township
May 18, 1953.
Grave Stone Cutting.
rjJIIE undersigned has removed to Sunfi
H Creek, three-quarters of a mile above Rich
ner a mill, where he is carrying nn the business
in its various branches. ' Those entrusting their
work to him will have it done in the neatest an
most approved style of workmanship, and at mod
erate prices. J-Marble Grave and Tomb Ston
furnished to order. P. CAWLFIELD.
Monroe Mutual
Insurance Company
This company, being organized ut,der a favu
able chartei obtained from the Legislature, As no
ready to Insure Hotels, Dwelling Houses, Barns
Stables, Store Houses, Shops, Merchandize, Sc
sc., against loss hy nre.
N. Hollister, Treas.'
Jno. AL Kirkbride, Sec'y.
April 21; 1852. - General Agent.
HE Subscriber respectfully announces to the
citizens of CLARINGTON and vicinity,
that he is now receiving and opening at his Store,
A Large and Well-selected Slock of
&c ,&c.,&c, -
Selected expressly for this market. All of whicl
will be sold for Cash or Produce at the same pri
ces charged in w heeling.
Also a large lot of WINDOW SASH and
PANEL DOORS for sale.
Apl. 20, 1S53. .7 . ' R. CHASE.
Valuable Farm for Sale.
fTiHAT well known tract of land lying about 3
JL miles east of the town of Woodsfield, known
as the Daniel Wilson farm and recently owned by
Frederick Hukill. is oflered for sale. The tract
contains over 200 acres, about 100 of which ate
cleared. . It has also two bearing orchards, and
comfortable building. It is a very desirable prop
erty, ana win oe sold on reasonable terms.
For particulars inquire of Harmon' Hukill, in
Centre township, or of Wm. G. Perry. Woods.
nn iia f nn s s futh's ,.i.i,rj.
4A ' " " " ............
ted Instruments and medicines, viz: Patent
Silver Plated Abdominal Supporters, Patent steel
spring Shoulder Braces, silver Enhafing Tube,
Pulmonary Balsam, Pectoral Expectorant, Pure
and Medicinal Cod Liver Oil, Pulmonary Lini
ment, Heart Corrector, Humor Corrector, Depu-
rative Syrup, Anti-Dyspeptic Mixture, Cathartic
Pills, Cholera and Cholic Specific, Vermifuge, &c.
The above form Dr. Fitch's treatment of Pul
monary Consumption, Asthma, Heart Disease,
&c , which lias been so eminently auccesslul 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" a 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. s 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; Stafford, Ohio:?
Jan. 12, 1853. , " 1
A .TTACHMENT. At mv instance' an attach
XL ment was this day issued by Thomas Neal, a
justice of the peace for Perry township, Monroe
county, unio, tor the sum of $21 P0, and against
I j . ----- ' r -
8Pa'iCbattels, nghta. credit, n.oqeys. and
InVA.u- lo k"!"" rif0' non-'eB,de.nt dtbtor.
? uvemoer, iooj
nov 20
Tar;and Fish Oil, ?
,- ri i For sale at KIRKBRIDE'll
NCORPORATED by the Legislature ol Penn
sylvania, with a perpetual charter. -
Hon. James Buchanan, late Secretary of State;
Hon. William Wilkins, lale Secretary of War;
Hon. Moses Hampton; f '
Hon. Walter H.Lowrie;
Hon. Charjes Naylor;
Gen. J. K. Moorehead. !
P. DUFF, Principal, author of the "North A-
merir.au Accountant.'! Professor of the Theory
and Jfractice ol Double-Entry Book-Keeping, aud
Lecturer on Commercial sciences.
J. D. WILLIAMS, Prefessar of Mercantile and
Ornamental Penmanship. .' "
ri. B. HATCH, Esq., of the Pittsbureh Bar.
rotessor oi Mercantile Law.
P. HAYDEN, A. M., Professor of Mathemat
ics, Sic.
This Institution occupies five' spacious apart
ments, and is considered the most extensive and
erfectly 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 Practical Accountant, as an ex
perienced Teacher, and as an Author, as also ol
s colleague, Mr. Williams as a Penman, will be
found in the pamphlet circular of 21 pages.
Dun s Book-Keeping, pp. 192, Koyal octavo,
Harpers. . Price $1,50. Postage 21 cents. "The
most perfect combination of instruction and prar.
lice published."
Duff s' Western Steamer Accountant Price
$Y, postaee 9 cents. "A perfect system lor keep-
ng such Books and Accounts." ' - -
Merchants and steamers can always be supplied
with thoroughly trained accountants.
QQ-aend lor a Circular by mail : ;. I ap6
Wilde &. Brother,
WHOLESALE and Retail Dealers in Miscella
neous Medical, Theological, Classical, His
torical and School Hooks. Blank Books, Stationa
ry, Wall Paper and Window Blinds.
An extensive and varied assortment of the above
will at all times be kept on hand and constant ad
ditions be made thereto. : V ' V 1 .
Wholesale dealers, school committees, teachers
and all others supplied at the lowest rates at the
Bookstore, corner of Main and Union. sts.. .:
Qd-The highest price paid in cabh or trade for
good Rags. ; :. : ,it-. : .v. -.1 ,
Wall Paper and Window Blinds.
Have just received a large stock xf the fine satined
common raper, aoraenng ana wmaow
Bhnds, ' ' '
Unsurpassed in quality and variety. by. any in the
c ity. Purchasers 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
Book and Paper Store, Corner ol Main and Union
streets. Wheeling, Va. , ... ,: ap20
The Great Western. Tobacco Emporium! !
Logan, Carr &;Co..; 1
- 81 MAIN STREET,' - ' ';
W II E E L I N G ; V A ,
ARE now ready to supply dealers in the city or
country, witli Virginia Chewing Tobacco, im
ported and domestic, Segars,- Snuff of all kinds,
Si'iiuff boxes, ect, . - - -
- They will offer, on the best terms,' at their
wholesale store No.. 81 Main street, between
Quincy and Monroe streets '"
v 500 boxes 5s and 8s Tump chewing tobacco;
200 do ilb- du-. " do
250 ; do ' pound, some very superior;
7 50 .do . Diadem. and dew drop twist,
' 30 gross yellow bank and amulet fine cut,
20 bbls smoking tobacco, .. . . . ;
200,000 superior segars, ' ,
300,000 domestic do ; '
150 boxes chalk pipes and pipe heads,
; - 50 gross snufl boxes, ' ,
20 do segar ciscs, etc. etc. ' , '
Dealers aie invited lo call and examine our
stock. We are determined to offer inducements
equal to any inlhe eastern market. .' ' ;ap20
: J. C.11 ARBOUR. '
Carpet, Looking Glass," and
No. 143, Main street, Wheeling, Va.
KEEPS constantly on hand a very large and ex
tensive assortment of TAPESTRY, VENE
Mats, Oil Cloths, Table and Piano Covers &.C.&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 with Upholstery
Ware, such as BEDS, MATTR ASSES, PIL
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
f-Mournings, Solid Colours, &c; English and Ger
man 4-4 unintzes, kc ; . , , ry ., . , .
GINGHAMS Lancaeter, Manchester, Domes
tic. &c, Earlston in high colors, and Fancy
Cheeks. ' ' ' J ,' ' -. : ' "., '
STUFF GOODS-f Alpacas, Merinos, Cobiirgs,
Paramattas, Mohair 'Lustres, Fancy, and Plain
tyles, De-Laines, Cashmeres, and all newest
WOOLENS A large slock of Black and Fan
cy colored Cloths, Doeskin?, Black and Fancy
Cassimeres, of most approved styles.
. Coatings, in great variety, Domestic and Im
ported. -! ;' V -.'.;.':.--.-, ':.:''.
SATINETS In Blacks, colors and mixtures
and printed ; Also, of Western manufacture our
usual full supply. ":-'' f-s-'f ' " '' '
Tweed-, Jeans, CashmerelU, and all sorts low
priced Winter fabrics i-'; i : .
VESTINGS A full assortment iu Silks,-Woo
and German Fancy sty les. - - -
Serges, Silecias, Cambrics, Irish Li: ens, Hol
lands, Jeans, Damasks, &c. ' '' .. ,'...'
LI NSEVS Plaid, Red, Blue and Chameleon
styles. ' v ' - "'-: ,-
BROWN GOODS Bleached Sheetings and
Shirtings, 'Flannels of all kinds and colors; Dia
pers, Shirting Stripes, Oznaburgi, Drillings, &.C.,
Sec. ' Blankets Domestic and Foreign." '
A complete stock of all sorts of'-.' ". ';
Plain and Checked Muslin and White Goods,'
Laces, Embroideries, Silks, Ribbons Winter
Shawls, &v, and everything wanting'iii the. Dry
Goods line, the stock of which will be kept full
by constant additions throughout the season, v
fjCj-Thoy solicit an examination of their stock
by any disposed to purchase. ,. , , , ; .
Pittsburgh. Sep. 14, 1853 .r " .
DISSOLUTION.--The partnership hereto,
fore existing botween TROLL ft WOL
LENWEBER is this day dissolved. The books
and notes are in my hands for collection 'Those
knowing themselves indebted will call and make
payment immediately'; ' ;F. TROLL
Oct. 10, 1853. ' '":y:- ;. - '
- received from -
apll ' v and for sale at KIRKBRIDE'S. .:
C Dozen; Chrisitian Uymh" Books,
? Latest Edition, for sale at
" n i ! Jyi-'t t ' t "i;Jtt- d,,,y pp?1 h" hat of tunilat d Jy fr
.' Uoder Lady. s Book fof 18M, n thu 1 bpe 10 en,J iu eircnita m u
fyj ,.4V' ',' V' ' J JnVjW advertlsemenu," IjrUt faKfe aJirere--;
,', KiTit X.AU r l-uiv mentsfth Government. .To aulMcf.b" it
One hundred Dazes of reading each month, bv
the best American authors. . ' .'
A new and thrilling story, certainly the most I
Intensely interesting one ever written; entitled .
By T. S. Arthur, will fce commenced in the Jao-1
uary No. . ... - , "...
inc. UINL.X uul'jhcij r ncjniuix o 1
Upon which any reliance can be placed, received I
direct from PARIS, and adapted to the taste of I
American Ladies by our own "t asnioik .o,iipr,"
with full directions. .:... I
DRESS MAKING. Our monfhly description
of Dress Making, with plans to cut byJ 7 None but I
the latest fashions are given.' The directions are
so plain, that every lady can be her own dress ma
: EMBROIDERY. An infinite variety id every
DRESS PATTERNS. Infants and childrens I
dresses, with descriptions how to make them.-
All kinds of CROCHET and NETTING work.
New patterns for CLOAKS, MANTELETS,
UND ERSLEEVES with full -directions. Ev- I
ery new pattern of any portion of a lady's dress, I
appears nrst in tne L.ady s,Book, as we receiv I
consignments from PARIS every two weeks. I
THE BURbtKY. I hts subject w treated
upon frequently. ' i v ' - . I
ON EVERY SUBJECT indispensable to every
family,' woith more than the, whole cost of the
Book. ......
MUSIC Three dollars worth
year. " ,
is given every I
URAWlNG-r-Tliis art can be taught to any
child by a seties of drawings in every No., for
1834: " ' -' ' '' .,
' MODEL COTTAGES Cottage plana and
cottage furniture will be continued a usual.
TINT ENGRAVINGS in every No. They are
always to be tound in tiOUKlf.
GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK contains precisely
that for which you would -have to .take at least
uirec umrr lung-imca iu get mo saiuv amuuui oi i
information. .'-. --f. . -
TERMS: 1 ropy, one year, $3,00; 2 copies, I
one year, $5,00: 5 v-opies, one year, and an extra 1
copy to the-person sending the Club, $10,00; 8
copies, one year, and an extra copy to the person
sending the Club, $15,00; 11 copies, one year,
hiiu an eir cupy iu mc person seiiunig me wiuu,
$20,00. . . ; . I
viouey s Lauy s cook, ana ariuur s nome Mag
azine the two publications will be sent one year
on reoe:pt ol d,50.-! " fc y-.- -.'..
' L. A. GODEY,
ii ... .112 Chestnut Street', Philadelphia.
tt - . m
''".' : ' VO UHie: lU lOf loD4.
The Tenth Volume of this popular Journal will
commence 011 the lst-of January, 8&4.i We make
our annua) appeal, to (he Farmer the Mechanic,
I and the Domestic Circle, lo lend us a generous
I assistance 111 supporting the 'ndustrial Classes with
I a cheap and reliable paper.
-L , I RimA affairs 'v'
Containing ai alt times valuable hints for the Farm,
J the Shop, and the. Fireside, and seeking the ele-
vation of Labor in all its legitimate interests;
opposing quackety aud humliug in all their forms,
and tilling the noble station nf a true
.-The Editois have long been familiar with the
peculiar cotioition of Western Agriculture, and
by extensive travel and observation keep them
selves informed of the wants and progress of the
country at large,
The Ohio Cultivator is published on the
11 and loili. of every inotttb 16 large octavo
pages, with title page and index at the end of tho
year, making a volume pf 330 page suitable for
binding. ; .
Tf.rms Single subscriptions SI a year. Four
copies for CJ. , Nine copies -for S6i and same
price (66 cents each)-for any larger number.
All subscriptions to be paid in advance, and to
commence wilb the year' Persons sending Clubs,
may have them directed to different offices if they
choose; and tho.e. having sent a smaller number,
may afterwards iuciease lo nine, or more, at tbe
Club rates.' ' To any person sending us a Club ot
Nine subscribers and 8.6, we will send, past paid,
a complete Volume for any previous year, in paper
a.VruVi, a ddtq -
" .' . Columbus,' Ohio,
Til K G LOBE: '
It will be seen . by the annexed extract from a
letter rif General Washington to David Stewart,
dated New York. 17th March, 1790, that the idea
of such a paper as I propose to make the Globe
originated in the mind xi the Father of his Coun
try.- lie said: .-. '-'- V;
. 1t is to be lamented that the editors of t'le dif
ferent Gazettes iu the Union do not more general.
ly and more correctly, (instead of stuffing their
papers 'with scurrility and nonsensical declama
tion, which few would read il they were apprised
of the contents) publish the debates in Congress
on ail great national questions. The principles
upon winch the dinerence or opinion arises, as
well as the decisions,, would then come fully be
tore thv public, and atlnrd the best data for it:
judgreeof." Sparka's Writings of Washington,
vol. IU,'. 04 v
,t; -i The" Daily sGlobb :--:'-'
. . . .!-. -AND '(. A ;
.' The Congressional Globe.
' In surleuderihg my interest io the organ of a
great political party, 1. cherished the purpose of
continuing the Congressional Ulobe. and, it pos-
siblf, in time, to perfect it into a full' history of
the action. of Congress,; giving the debates accu-
rately and fully with the proceedings all stamo -
oil iih i)r vvrifv 'nr nu official rrnrA Crnm
the passage in the letter of General Washington,
which I have quoted, it will be percetVed that he
thoueht this otfice misrht be combined wilb that
of a regular newspaper; and it is certain that- the
avidity of the public lor newa ot the less impor-.J
weightier matter which, may be called Congres -
sionafnews.- '.':.- -!;y
Havinar .autceeded iu mv nurnoee of DerfiiCtinsr
the reports of Jhe debates in Cougress aud giving
them the nffiH.l iMrnn. I nan nrnnonn in
them abroad, in conneetiori wllh the news of the
day, irr such liaste as shall outstrip full and accu-
rate intelligence sent from the seat ol Government
in any oilier iui
nate-the srrana
.1 r ..:u - . i . :n ...
two: hundred and fiftv miles of Washinirtbn hv
telegraph. Br fore the events thus transmitted are
mihlishi.il in ih mntnincr n,nri tin imianr. nf
Lthecity of New York.) the Globe containing them
f. ,. . . , ., re r .. ... .
wn,i nave . reacnea ijie posi ouice oi mai c.iy oy
(hff P.vnn -Mailnf the mevinna niahl'-ThA nrn.
cess by which this will be- effected I now lay be-
fore the public: .. . 3 ..v'..,4 i,.-.-, w v..
I will have a corps of sixteen Reporters, in Con
grefs;.each in succession will take, notes during
five minutes, then -retire,-prepare them for the
Press, put them slip by slip in tbe hands of com
positor", and thus, while a debate is going oh in
Congresp, it will be. put' in type, and in a few mini
utes after it is ended it will be in print. I .shall
by this means be enabled to send by the Express
Mail ot 5 o'clock p.'m: for the East, West, and
North.fand by that'ofS o'clock p.v mi for the
South, all the proceedings of Congress up to the
ordinary, hour of adjourument.- Thus the accu,
rate debates of Congress will reach the' cities twp
hundred and fifty miles from the Capitol before
their daiiy morning papers are in circulation. .' ;
..The miscellaneous news I shall be careful-to
gather . from remote sections of lha country by
telegraph. I will obtain from the, Executive De
partments, through official 'sources, the matters
of moment transacted ia them, and, through agents
employed for the purpose, al) the city news of
consequence in sufficient time lo be put into the
Globe and mailed in the Express Mail traius. In
this way I hope to create a new era in the dis
semination of news from Washington. "Hitherto
na newspaper has attempted to -give authentic ac
counts of things done at, Washington before the
public mind at a distance hd received its 'first
impreeeions' from irresponsible telegraphic dis
patches, or by letter-writers biased by peculiar
views . - '. . .'';:-iw.yt.'f
- Washington hasnow became sp great a center
of political interest during all the year tbe pro
ceedings of the Executive" Departments and the
information collected by them even during the Te
cess of Congress is of so much importance to the
interests of every, section of the eouotry that I
shall continue Jhe publication ot the daly paper
permanently, with a view to become- tbe vehicle
of the earliest and most correct inlellijeac?. " .
citidi I bope .to sobinit sucb Km a Will S.
them to' advertise their busines m vwv v.. .'.
throughout lb Uatoo, where the Globar ir ae
daily under v the franks of members of Conrreaa. -
ll of wbom take it, ana some of them a larsa : '....'
number of oopte."- to ifiw.'.f v vr o'i; , . ,
The insUllation bf -a new Administration and a '
new uongress porteoas muco coance in we COUrM
of public affairs as tha Tetult of ihaJowt saaaloi. -"-.'
Many vast interests which were brought up in tha - -:
last Congress were laid over by the Daraocratia
majority to await the axHon of a Democratic
eculive. The new modelinir of tha tariff; tbahair
land system; the question of giving? homesteads. '
and making every man a freeholder wbp ms
choose to become one; the approximation of tLe
Atlantic ana racinc oceans by a national raihroao
across the territory' of : the Union reform, in th '
Army, fSavy.and. civil officeaalL these arraat
questions, with a thousand minor ones. deeDlv af- " 1
fectine multitudes of men and. everv gtate In the -
Union, will, now being matured by public opin-r '
ion, come up for the Government's decision :
These new issaes, cooperating with old one.
coming up to be disposed of by new actors on the '
scenes at Washington, will be pt lo modify'great-
ly, if not alter essentially, tne pariy.orjranlzauona v . .
ot the country, ; . v: .,j i-e, ; iiV: : ;;? r-t V
... To these elements of interest another is likalv'
to be introduced by the interposition ol tbe agil. '
tions of Europe. . After nearly forty year of peace :
in Europe there ie an evident treedesaneee that -,
now seems fraught with : tendenciea threateaito - .
war; nd if war comes, mall likelihood .there wUr
follow auch universal change that the United
States can scarcely hope to escape ns vortex." in-
deed, from lale events it is apparent that our Gov
ernment is already drawn into European difficult I
ties. These circumstances are calculated to draw '
the public mind towards the next Congress vritB '
much expectation. ,. - ? - " -" -.-.
The Daily Globe will M printed oo fine pa
per, double royal size, with small type, (brevier
and nonpareil.) at five dollars a year. ";r 4-
1 ne U0WGBE88L0WAL u lobt win also be print-
ed on a double royal sheet, in book form, rroy at
quarto size, eacn numoer containing sixteen pagesi
The Congressional Globe DTOoer will be mad
up of the pioceedines of Congress and the'iron.
nine - debates as given by the Repoiterr .Tha-
speeches which members may choose to write 6
themselves Will, together with die message ofihev
President of lha United States, the reports of toe,
ii,xecuiive departments, ana tne law passed by-
Congress, be added in an Appendix. Formed J
received subscriptions for the CongieMtoeal GloW
and Appendix separately. But this baa abtbiMa "
piete- view oi the transactions 'in Congress; and
therefore I have concluded not to sell tbem apart. .-'
of both by clubbing In case individuals sball bod -
In l.-iT,f n Ia ..... A. .
al Globe and cheaDen rt to 'aulaerHera. CarnT2 '
of postage. -I annex it, as the law may aer l)a. acS '"ly
cessible to postmasters eenerallvi . .: s
Joint Resolution providing for tha distribution of :
ine liwi oi vonrress ana ine aeoaiea inareoo." -
With a view to the cheap circulation nf the Uwi
of Congiesa and the debates" contributing to lh
true interpretation thereot, and to make free (he - V
communication between the representative and
cofstituent bodies . r ;. -' j.-vl
he tt resolved by the. Senate and House of Pi. -
rcsentatives of the United Slates of America 'UL.: .",
Congress assembled, I hat from and after the pre. .''
and Appendix, which xohtains- th law au4?he ' -debates
thereon, shall pass ire through the mail
Congress; Provided, 4 hat nothing herein shall -
be construed to authorize the circulation of '"HuL.
juaiiy tioie tree oi postage. . . - .-. tu
. , . . - avr. - . . . '
Al I Sell the UilLT UUSS at-KUHlnria. - i
of similar publications, so the ConcjiicasioNAU . . . .
Gi.nBB aud Appr w di x is sold for half the coat of
so much composition, ptees-work, and paper .- '
1 nis 1 can anora to no, inasmuch. the subscript . -
tmn . f1 ...... ... almnafr .K. . t -
sition, and this enables me to sell for little more ' :
man ine cosi oi pre-worn ami ; paper, r'-ivra ' '
. : .i. - . i . r i . rw nre ; . . . . .;
eapeuses.. 11 uuu only were sola, ine cost Or facIL
... e AA i , . . ' . ' j. . - '.
English Parliament coaf about eleven timee-'aa -..
iiuuu as t ninrifo auuscriuera for , ine aeoawe- tfV ..' -Congress,
equal in quantity, and as well reported -
and printed. -.- - - , f .i. -s:,
1 he next session of Congress will be a long-one. '
lt i teieved the Congressional Glob. for. U
w, TCBCn .0 foyal quarto pages,. a the.
ong session made 3,84 J; and. the loegjiiie' before,
that made, 3,901 royal quaito pagesfour .large,
volumes each session. If subscribers will be' care?,
ful to file al! the numbers received by them, ! -V-iff '
supply any that may miscarry in- the mails .Thi
work increases in value as it grows old -. vTlieiaa
seventeen volumes will now command three times
and some of the subsequent ones ftr'ce, their orig
inal subscription price.' '?.'.jiitt -Mt ar..-f
r" The subicriptioa price' for tbe . CoogFesatcnat '
Globe including the Appendix and the jaw) is '
sixdollais.i '. ,v f ., i , . .-r
Complete indexes will be 'made out ' andfoK
warded to subscribers soon after- the' aessidii i
ended.;-'-' vvr'ts.: .' s- , ?-;- J
. Subscribers , for the -Daily should have their "
money here by the 6th and for the Congressional
Globe by the 15 h of December" The moaeir
must accompany an order lor either the 'Daily or
I the Congressional Globe. Bank oolea current
I wnere a subscriber resides will be received at par?
' Washington, October , 1853. r.'-:
. . " . 1 1 . II.'.1 I. I I 1 n liMj
'- .GRAHAM'S t . ,.
- The next number closes the second volume of
Graham's Maeazine for 1853. ah4 ' we cannot r.
frain from thanking moat heartily .oth tbe Pres
: and our subscribers for the encouragement afford
ed us to persevere in elevating the literary enf
pictorial cnaracter or tne work, the volumef
. cloeai ' w" embrace every variety r Mag
,zln" wpairanoii, ana nave turnuiied to out re
1 ders. papers of ability upon all the topics of rater,
I est which absorb the times, aud also a aeriee of
1 purely inerary cnaracier oi a higher
oraer ln" erore been lound in tn'1noatb
V Magaainea. . It ah all be or. aim- lo rCRDruvei
I ranam sun runner in mese respects, and by care-
1UC,U,U, "HU rpri iu couiiunq toe pur
I lie approbation and support.
! '---The JVew Koiwe commencing with tbe Jan
j oarjr number will clalmespecial atteotHm far the
beauty ot Its pictorial appointments. Ample ar
rangemenls have been entered into with eonope-'
I 'ent artists lo secure s proper variety offneViM-e1
I ow '-B" Kinas e -engraving sieei. mezzotint
and wood to meet the.expectatiqns of our reaK
1 cr". " '"""7 oepanmeni snait auu oe mr
Ilhpr mnllhrf Anil imnrnvafl 'Tt -' :- 'r. t
Hone expire with tlie neat number,- iB pleeserfa
uu promptly, that we may. be enabled to. turakK
tliein with January numbers by the.resrular maile
which W,H take our edTtrqn to counriy subscribersJ
I V IVxf lit ribli, rTminn. rfu-..'
I "'w,wttc""
1 ly resqueeted to act as Agents for theNew Yataaaai
JUJMS..-r 1 to SV:MAlfu Thfs
I sonars iur single (uusciiurrv, n jaia in aaranc.
For Six Dollars in adtanee, one copy ia sent three '
years'-' We continue the following tow terms for5 , '
Clubs, to-be sent, in the-cityi to ooa4dreer, asd;
in thecountrytone poat-office, . - - .-. x,4 ' f
- 5' (And one to agent, or theTgefter iipoieiuV.Jl ,
' 8 (And one to agenf,orthegetter ttpof-ckib,) 1&
1 1 ( And one lo agent, or the getter up of club,) SO
1'he money for Clubs always mol be- sent in
advance. . Subucriplions may be sent at our isk. '
Wheathe eom is Wge. a draff should beprcCbred ,
if possible tlie coat of which may be Leducted
from the amount. - Address, always post-pf'1. -;
, J GEO. H GRAHAM, Editor,
No. 60, South Third Street, Phfiadelfc.iav
09 N. B Any "person desirous of recalamj si.
copy of "Graham," as a sample, can b accomnio-.
dated by notifying the Editor by letter , (post-paid.),
: undersigned has heen appointed and qualified 44
Administrator of the Estate of Jeremiah. Gatcb
ell, lateef Monroe county, deceased. Those if.'
debted to the Estate, will please make immediate
payment, and those having claims against said
EsUte. will preaeot them; duly aatbentieatade
Dated this 7th day of December. A. D. 186 , .
. Dec'. 71851.;; ' :'f; 1 Admioitrator. " .
dersicned has been appointed and qualified
aa Administrator oi the estate ot William PteketMf
late of Monroe county,, deceased, , t Those ;ia
debted to the estate will please make immediate
payment, and ..those having claims agint said ea-r
late' will present them duly authenticated. Dated
this 28lh day of November,' A; iStt. v-;.t ;
, THOMAS J.KC-r2T3, .t
'. nov 80Vf . ' '.'!;-. ALi.: -U.
... - ...-r

xml | txt