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The spirit of democracy. [volume] (Woodsfield, Ohio) 1844-1994, June 27, 1855, Image 4

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THE ;S-.P1 Jt I T ;U F; f l M .0 C.K;A G I
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l Tho'.true jrlt ttevcr pan to learned, ir
- Ifcmayb'assumed and owned andJ earned;
And like our noblest fruits improved, -
By jjeing transplanted liud removed.' 1 -
V : - s'" ButUr.
.-i ,"i !: Suferinks of a Mai." 77'
f ' V T'i V 1 i- -" " '
, ..I.-. -!."' i. . V - '-';vK- "!
OOStrOOKD INTO SKI BY MR. K. N. rEPPXR, ESQ.
aa he traveld by the way : ; '' '"
.. This man Vas hard to say
(at aloan. he-was you se) - ' "
i wish I had some .1 for company. 1
"-But their he wer al aioan: ' ,: ;
. ' & thaV is Sdfefink we oto: ; 7
- But aa he wer going from hoam :v y
; " tJetihg' kind of, loan smrT ' '" 1
Ite' syd severil times quite hard . v
" .,tflMbanifully stroaking of his baird
Until his Suferinks were so intens .
- - - He. blode his nos buy the fens
Bec04.0f his absens of pfind,'
,'JIe notJbeinffXuY waia so indind: ,,-
NSetch. WoVbutsiuinpany was niJ
rwtnoast iertinly i
Hhcerd a jrelSunrdistans of
& as he afterwards sed ' -
' it was a Dog fc thatDog: was hisn .
The same as he had left a pnsen- T
er to hoam 'atll irithe 4 noun
'Thra tnaid hih ind of mad soon? C
as the ' Animie" com,o lieing around
He swoar venjens onto him immeditly.
, o said he as he stompt onto the ground
i j , iiae mad enugh i am to fli :
So it being a litle ens of a doc
i ?V , He jest took him by the nap of the noc
- , : felt amtmgst ms tog'
.-. ery, taking out a fresh cud into his chec
-'of tobacker he Bcuirted the guse
":j.Into his fais &i!s mpast perfuse 'r
- . maid him jel sum ahood thine
i-.T:f Pereodikely wanting of drinc
iTp wet up his parchment .tung.'!
4. now mi song is moast,6ung- '
iiih'jB Xpg hecaim . (speking perlite) .
?. Much reguscd in fact he dide a ;
v4t so did the Man sum time after
' of the scarlit Felrer. i; ;.
. I$nickerbocler. . ; t ; ...'V ". . -i
'-.. i v.v.'Higblalutin; , ;V'.i;j,.
twiTherd was a yery amusing amount of
Mghfaluting"tthe recent Know Jfoth
ing Banquein this city. . One gentleman,
Mr.. Stewart,. of Alabama, said;- -
jt cpJlm was a-Pbiladelphian t birth, and
hi felt proud of it. youth: Itaet.
passed (jv&na'upwi the grasi h Tnde-
pendence Square, i He.waa also proud tof
his adopted State. Alabama was too
.young to hare had manydoeds of glory to
tc6ii4t,fvb.nt if opportunity; olfered; she
Would fihowher spirit,.. In conclusion, the
speaker called on . Pennsylvania to' help
Alabama to preserve the Union." , .
'ffls yonth' had ,been'- spenCiti rolling
Mpan. tbe.gratt'xrx. Independence Square."
" W should fear that mode of spending his
fduthl'must have'made him a little "Ter
' "Illinois , was next-called; ,Mr. . Jen-
. nings 'replied. f'- He was not. an old man,
tmt hi had already been immolated upon the
e&dt'pf&k uniry.,: i , . " "
" Being Hmnioed. upon the pilar, vf Ms
Country. meant it jappeared, that. he, had
-." to for an office, and been defeated!
-Xaaachnsettft: was the next State in
3 order. .Mr. Ely skid that he did not know
7 t1it JiftJ had right, to speak,' but' he felt
' prond that in -his. veins ran' the ..blood of
old Elder Brewster; whoianded on -1 Fly-
. moyihTtockJrom th-:May-flowef.it'l:A$tct
- an eloquent . vindication of Massachusetts
nftd her institution be said the heart ; of
the Bay State . was , right. - The - doctors
, trerV in tonsultation' oxer ."Sani, and , it
" .wis to be hoped that they would hot-cm-ascnlate
him Massachusetts, at all events,
, could htand alone, and yet" she" could not
V, stand alone. She wants her sister -- States
rThe "idea of Reeling proud that in his
1 Telni run the blood of a'J foreignerlSam"
should have' shown him the door at once.
Bit then he was a JTew-Englarider; and
f: noew-Englander ever spokff at a pnb-
v lie meeting without alluding to Plymouth
; Rock. . Evefi a' meeting to encourage the
brediiM: of fishes, 'some -Yankee .would
7 kT a Wr t(ilaay?ahct: the ' Plymouth
. Ilock-OT Tvsare glad to hear, however,
Though 'WVirc eorry tojiearnv thatMas
saeansetts both j "could stand aloner and
- yet she con!4 not stand alone, but wants
; her.6ir States to help her," rrom Mr.
EIvV cowtuif ; the Bay Statehdtwithatand'
lasr hir aattUqnor Jaw; must "be little
."how came vou fO.'!v:
t : Mr.'Mallory,tbf JHf- Y. proposed to
sketch the platform. He would make the
constitution the corner-stone of ' the fab
ric Plymouth Rock, free speech and a
free press would rurnisn tne snperstrncture.
and be .rdrTd pnt the open Bible and free
: choo&'ai alcarstOHjMta'-
Oaesr'kind of a; "platform1? ihat.The
"Coiletitation the corner tone rPlymout
RocK"--tia4 Rogk againj what are the
KnovHiroT-gijJoming fofyfitipeech
aAsTprsf? "the .eupcrstructute;, and
the topeft Bible and Free Schools as the
cap-stone." We never knew a platform
to; have' a , "cOrner-stonc," much less a cap-
. toseeforei: but the , idea of nsjrig an
; ''opiiBij&leTand- oft6 Scho6l'V for the
Uitt pnirpo'sej is ruely' apallingAVhat
"school could ver be-gathered aftd' held
toete .lnsactf an. -elevated and .Insecure
powUoa"'Mt':MalJory mast be a : new
hand af the building business
; JLjl conclusion the Reporters say that
: thjrhlC affSwr J"passed pfiT,J with " great
ijrltnnd iajvast deal of enthusiasm was
manifested.'? We are a little afraid, from
tKa-above.: that-.tlic ;-"apirit? -"was .of athat
' clMirocter. hicir is first poured in -before
it cornea out , , We know that .nearly all
politicians arsadty given to, ''h'ghfalut-
- ine:" but;' we are afraid that the -Know
- Nothiirgs; yndging ' from this f "Banquet,"
have "a little more than tlieir sbarc:. May-'
or6o,ra.d pinned, the evening by. stating
thkt therff ''vka parsitnony peculiar to
-qgiuena; sthd anyno who remained
h2 loe mast have been.conymced of
to '
the j
proftoM jnstie'e 'IjjinmiT.osi
. griHtititral;'
tf3PFABM?R8 and others,, it is. suggested,
would serve the intorest of one another, and at
the same time oblige us by contributing of their
stock of information to this department of the
Spirit. .,1. "... . . v..: I.jf 'i
A SHORT CHAPTER ON HAY.
Messrs. Editors -.That the great im
portance and value of the hay crop of our
country is knownHrf every intelligent far
mer and stock feeder is ;true; - IJoubt-
ful. EdsIJ F"But that! farmers' generally
are not fully aware of , the vast superiority
of. bright, sweet hay over the yellow, mus-
tv stulT which too frequently fills their
mows) is notoriously true. ''. That's fact.
Eds.! ,. Indeed, the mode of, making hay
that has . generally been recommended by
writers on this 'subject,; is calculated, in
my humble opinion,to lead to an errone
ous tractice Many in conseauence of
their love of iiovelty, or ;in their great
hurry to arrive at perfection, have discard
ed in' a measure the good old rule of mat
ing hay while the sun" shines, and recom-
mend a system 'of cutting the 'grass so
green and putting it up with so little cur
ing, that it must result in partially, at
least destroying the value of . the, hay.
That good hay cannot be made by cutting
the errass as trreen as it really should be
and putting it np the same day, is Ire
quentiy set forth as a conclusion deducted
from " Observation, and experience. Hay
that is stored away before it is properly
cured,' will invariably heat toTsuch a"de
gree.r as will destroy its value, in a' great
measure. Any person , that both makes
and feeds - the same; hay. with his , own
hands, will soon1 notice the difference be
tween, that . which has been" sufficiently
Cured,, and that which has'notvf He, will
occasionally find .some' that has turned to
a yellow . 0lor, ,- and has a strong jnusty
scent, and by casting his mindback.to the
time it' was made, he will invariably recol
lect that it was put up greener and heavier
than the. rest?' ?
7 To have ,they best quality 'of hay, the
grass should certainly be cut-sooncr than
is customary with most farmers'. ; lCut be
fore the seed ripens,; in all cases, else the
stalk becomes hardened,! and loses much
of its nutricient quality 5 When the grass
is in fuU bloom,"is probably the best time
to cut, as it' is done growing, and if left
standing longer the stalk becomes woody
and the - blades die and rdry up, which
diminish" their lvalue very much; and if
cut sooner, the hay is lessened in quantity
and probably" in quality.",. Therefore my
advice' is lo'cdt your grass while in full
bloom, core-it thoroughly,-put it np neat
ly, and Btore-it away plentiiuiiy, in pro-
portion W tutj blUU& j uu ui.v;uv w
and my word for it if. it comes ;btrt in
proper - quantities, it wffl Te of such a
parkling quality as will mano your uutj
hams literally shed tears of joy. v :
Martinsburg, May, 1 855. - KOKOSlNa.
; Remarks. This is good as farjas. it
goes; put. tiarmerst snouia, noi.oniy mane
liay while the sun shines, but should cut
hay while the sun shines,"' and not keep on
. ' -.i: : ' :v V-'L-l c r A '
mowing tnrougna succession ui raiuj unjo
i v : .I i i ' ,.v
rsetier iei me mreu meu tsietp ur uan
ing, than to be laying in a mess of abom
niaDlO ioauer in mis av; .m 1a wuui cyvu
omiy. Then in cnringn hate, all the hay
raked and 'cocked at night., A heavy
dew is destructive of good hay when spread
over the 'field. If, the hay cannot be
thoroughly Jdried before putting away, a
thick layer of dry straw between every
few feet of hay, will absorb mucn or tne
moisture,, and - of itself JurnisnH a -ood
odder, besides, i As a friend of the poor
brutesTve insist npon their haying good
briehtt sweet hay,- and these are some of
the wavs ixy firet iC--EDS. U.. Cultivator.
. i; .The Steel Plow. .. ...
One of the greatest improvements ever
made in agricultural implements, especi
ally for the Western States, was tne aaop
tion of , the polished steel mold board for
the Dlow.i instead !.of the: old cast and
wroneht-iron. mold -boards... .The plow
ing of rich . loam lands tised to be a sad
trial y to - the fe patience ? of the farmers or
Illinois and ilndianai":' owing ; to the soil
clogging ,on tho" mold .boards ,;- of ? their
plowst'it Bot plowing v the ; rrich prairie
lands with; the steel mold-board plow, in
stead of being one', of the .most : trying
and troublesome operations for the farmer,
is one of the easiest and most pleasant.
Stfch plows thrn overthc soil smoothly
and freelyj arid with ah ease ' to. the cattle
of about fifty- per cent.: r;.Tte i pereelveVby
a number pf our W.estern exchanges, that
there are tjuite a npmber, of claimants for
this improvement, .butwe have been given
tAm linrlivrHtand that the inventor is 11. 11.
Bach a iQlow-madeTfoihis -own,' use nearly
twenty years ago, as anjexperimenU . 1 hat
experiment has saved millions of dollars,
to farmers," jiri lessening the .expense and
trOUOie OI piOWing.tTWtytc y.i..
-."7 . Tomatoes and Potatoes.- ,.
i When-planted - among corn, tomatoes
and potatoes-f are. i superior in flavor to
tiiose.,grown elsewhere g.he cause as,
the corn,',by its "superior' attractive powers
draws jaway,.and - appropriates to jits, own
use.-the Brtrogemzed compounds contain
ed in the spil .and 'atmosphere and. thus
prevents theflniato hnd.potatd omab;:
sorbing samnehof.tho azote or mephitic
air, as is hurtfuU vi- r ?'
Azotized manures,or those from which
theTgsses are, escaping", 4are benefieial, to
grain. butLinjurious tt tomatoca and pota
ttoesv: x They do- not need it for their growth
ana cannot, uigesv it. Diaiit o, r4
are tneconsywems vi,. .jfoiaiw-" "i'iiJxi
is tun nc oils.
v The Boy and Mail. j :
X. few years ago there was in. the city
of Boston a portrait painter whose name
was Copley. He did not succeed very
well in his business, and concluded to go
to England to try his fortune there. He
had a little son. whom he took with him.
whose name was John Singleton Copley.
John was a very studious boy, and made
such rapid progress in his studies that his
father sent him to college. - There he ap
plied himself so closely to his books," and
became so distinguished a scholar, that his
instructors predicted that he would make
a very eminent man. .
fter he graduated he studied law; and
when he entered upon the practice of his
profession, his mind was richly stored with
information, and so highly disciplined by
his previous diligence, that he almost im
mediately obtained celebrity. One or two
cases of very great importance being en
trusted to him, he managed them with so
mnch wisdom and skill as to attract the
admiration of the whole British nation.!'
The King and his Cabinet, seeing what
a learned man he was, ' and the influence
he had acquired, felt it important to se
cure' his services for the government.
They therefore raised him from one post
of honor to another, till he was creuted
Lord High Chancellor of England," the
very highest post of honor to which a sub
ject can attain, so that John Singleton
Copley, is now Lord Lyndhurst, Lord
High Chancellor of England. About six
ty years ago he was a poor little boy in
Boston, his father a poor portrait painter,
hardly able to eet his daily bread. Now
he is at the head of the nobility in Eng
land, one of the most distinguished men
in talent and power in the House of Lords,
and regarded with reverence and respect
by the whole civilized world. Tnis is tne
reward of industry; the studious boy be
comes the useful and respected man.
Had John S. Copley spent his school
days in idleness, he would probably have
passed his manhood in poverty and shame.
But he studied in school when other boys j
were idle; he studied in college when other
young men wasted their time. . He ever
adopted this motto, " Ultra pergere," '(press
onward,)and how rich has been his reward.
You, my young friends, are now laying
the . foundation of your future life. You
are every day at school deciding the ques
tion whether you will be useful or respect
ed in life or whether your manhood shall
be passed in mourning over the follies of
mis-spent boyhood. ' ' ' - ; ; :
- Misdirected Industry.
The London correspondent pf the Na
tional Intelligencer says: ; . v
One of the best things produced during
the wees: is a lecture by Lord , Ashburton,
on "Common Things," which he has issued
to the schoolmasters and schoolmistresses
of Hants and Wilts. '; We" give a short
extract npon misdirected intelligence, which
we think is particularly good. ' 1 His Lord
ship says : . ' . : ' .'-
If 4 had space, I would attempt to
show- you that it is not in the Crimea
onlv, but that in' bur fields, in our towns,
at our very: thresholds, are to be found the
same fatal results of misdirected intelli
gence. ' 'I would ; take ' you on that sea
which we claim as ; our element, and show
you. the' sails ; of our, merchantmen, cut
against - all rule , of science, j to hold the
wind rather than to stand flat as a board;
would, take you out amid the high priced
stock of -our farms and show you that the
medical attendance" to-which their care is
entrnsted is as inferior to the instructed
veterinary practitioner was the surgeon
barber of Queen- Elizabeth's time to Ast
ley-Cooper or Brodie of the present? 1
would "show you. our churches built with
out roference .to . acoustics, qxa palaces
without rezard to ventilation; I would
ehow you our mechanics' institutes de
parting ' from the wise intention 'of Dr.
Birbeck, their founder, and wasting noble
aspirations after knowledge by dilettanti
lectures upon useless frivolities.; . , All this
misdirected industry in manhood is the
fruit of the ; misdirected bias imparted in
childhood." 1' Yon are answerable for that
bias;! may i your, eEForts be successful.? V
" -,: Makmg the Best of it
The Richmond Whig announces in the
following playful manner the defeats of its
party in the late State election :
"Salt RiverK We speak from experience
when we say thai there is no more pleasant
and delightful steam in the world than Salt
River. We have lived upon its banks near
ly all our days, and : nearly ; all the best
Mends we have in the world live there with
us, and we are utterly astonished at -ourselves
that we should ever have felt or ex
pressed a wish . to leave it for less inviting
regions.. ,To besure, there'are XLO'spilei1
there to gladden the hearts of worldly and
selfish natures; but we have never been ac
customed to the spiles,' and indeed ;"we
feel entirely too spiritual ever to care about
things so gross and so far beneath, the as
pirations of mortals. We jute exceedvng
ly gratified that we iwe thus happily .con
stituted 'If this election, should result in
continuing us as sojourners at this, attrac
tive' retreat,, wu , do-lid: more than;, all
preceding Selections .'lave donej.and -, wig
snail, now to-tne popular . wut r.witn pro
foundest reverence and" with the best pdV
sible temper.; $7 5,-,:,
;x lr"To each and every Know Nothing , in
the State we tender our sincere condolence
and sympathy, remarking merely that they1
deserved success, lor, they worked Hie bea
vers and did some .immensely tall bragging.
We are not advised Jhat the: Whig rparty
was in the-contest at all, though we all
gave 1 what, aid1, arid 'comfort vwe t ouldlo
our friends of the American party, and shall
cheerfully; do' so again whenever -.the . con
fllcfc;recurs between them and our ancient
-I
15?A late number of. the-Brookville
American announced the destruetion of the
editor's haL thereupon the .'CJonhetville
j Times impudentlx wonera; ijf . ther.:wcre
ianv hves lost
t .A.
THE SPIRIT OF, DEMOCRACY.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
, TERMS OP SUBSCRIPXIOK.: .
One dollar and fifty cents per annum, if paid
in advance ; otherwise two dollars will er re
quired " Marketable produce, will be taken in
payment. ' . ..
wo paper will- bo discontinued, except at the
option of the publisher, until all arrears are
paid. ..-:. '''.'.,--' .
.job rniXTisa .
Executed with neatness and dispatch at this
Office, and at reasonable prices. .
. TERMS OF ADVERTISING:
For 3 wka. 3 no. 6 mo. 9 mos.'l year.
1 square, 3 1- 8 2. $ 3 S 4. $ 5.
2 squares 2. 3. 5. 6. . 7.
column. . 4.V 6. 7. 9.
column, 6. 7. 10. 13. 16.
1 column," 8. 10. 15. 20. 25
gTwelve lines, or less,: will be charged as
one square. : . ,
JiA"All legal advertisements will be charged
by the square. ; t . S ' : i
JHE LAW. OP NEWSPAPERS. '
1. Subscribers who do not give express no
tice to the contrary, are considered as wishing
to continue their subscription. :
3. . If subscribers order the discontinuance of
their newspapers, the publisher may continue
to send them until all arrearages are paid. .
3. If subscribers neglect or refuse, to take
their papers from the offices to which they are
directed, they are held responsible till they
have settled the bill, and ordered them discon
tinued. .. a .
4. If subscribers remove to other places
without informing the publishers, and the pa
pers 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 leaving them uncalled for, is prima , facie
evidence of intentional fraud.
Business Cards. .
EDWARD ARC HBO U. w. P. RICHARDSON.
Archbold & Richardson,
Attorneys at Law,
Woodsfield, Monro Co., Ohio.
M. 110LLISTEB'
jobs s. WAT.
HOLLISTER & WAY,
Attorneys at Law,
. - ; Woodsfield, Monroe Co., Ohio.
flaf Office two doors north of Probate Office.
Daniel II. Wire,
A TT OR XE T A T LAW,
' Woodsfield, Monroe Co., Ohio.
JOEI F. RANDOLPH,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Woodsfield, Wonroe Co., Ohio.- ,
JOHN SINCLAIR,
? A t to rney at Law,
woods riEi.n, monrok co., oiiio
feS Will practice ia Monroe and adjoining
Counties. Office one door south of the office
of the Probate Judgo.
nOLLISTER. WM. OKET.
B. HOLLISTER.
' HoUister, Okey & illollister,
.. . Attorneys at Law,
Woodsfield, Monroe Co., Ohio;
Dr. J. H. Pierson :
rFFERS his professional sorvices to
J the citizens of Woodspibijj and
vicinity. Holias removed his office
to the room formerly occupied by Dr.
3. Smith.
V , ; may 16 '55.
AVINQ rotnmed to WooDSFiED,tf-
fers his professional services to
the citizens of the town and vicinity.
ggOffiice in the room formerly oc
cupied by. Dr. W. T. .bmclanv feblii oo.
- Dr. W.1X Dowell,
ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN AND
DENTAL SURGEON,
i . '-' Jlntioch, Monroe Co., Ohio.
Clocks I .-Watches!; ..
R E. Duncan has removed
his SHOP from Ferry to Main St;
South side, 3 doors west of J. R. Smith's, where
he is prepared to do all kinds' of .work, in his
line. WATCHES AND CLOCKS repaired and
warranted to keep good time. .
Clarington, Kov. 23x J53 tf . : n .
JOHN B. NOLL, -
REAL EST ATE AG E N T
, WOOUSFIELl, OIIIO, .
HAS. now for sale several valuable farms
containing from 80 to 320 acres, improved
and unimproved, y Also town lots and mill
property.-1 Persons wishing -to bay or sell will
find it to their advantage to give him a call.
.. Feb. 28,1855. - v . -U ' -
Outline Ulaps !
THE sGbscriber'iias a set of Pclton's Outline
Maps, rlate edition,) with' Key, and a copy
of Baldwin's Pronouncing Gazetteer, for sale
CHEAP. - ., . , GILES BROOKS. ;
AntiocKApril, 1855 pd . , -
CLASSICAL INSTITUTE, ,
For Youna: Ladies and Gentlemen,
' BARNESVILLE, BELMONT CO., OHIO.; ,
THE FOURTH SESSION of this Institution
will commence on MONDAY, April 2nd,
1855t and continue 14 weeks. . .
Young Gentlemen wishing to learn CivilEn-
cr'meerine and Surveying, will nave a favorable
opportunity during tne spring ana cummer
Sessions, as the proprietors have proqured all
the instruments necessary for field practioe. V
. Snecial attention will be civen to those wish
ing to qualify themselves as Teachers. V .. .
: Tuition fees are moderate, ana eveiy care
will be taken to" afford pupils the means of ao
km
quiring a thorough Classical ahd Mathematical are recommended.", & t -a.q . -a 1
education:";; ; ,t - f: :W.M.ORR,.Woosteri O., October 2d, 1852,
' For" further particulars inquire of t rt ", aaidi You ask my opinioii ef the. German Bit-
JVIliM 1. .
' I SAMUEL DAVENPORT.
Barnesville; Feb 2S, 1855. i u .. . '! :
; TO "FARMERS!
Clover and Mothy Seed Sowers.
rnHE foregoing Valuable fanniag utensils, pat
eKted June ti. 1854. by Davis; is now
U-d-for Bale to the farmers of Monroe conn
y vno are reque
examine the '-same,
Vnr sal hv Jno.
i. hW.WAodBfirtltfe'Lkten & Kiornan; Sunfish;
G. H, Huffman." New1 Castle; TfitfieU & Son,
Antioolr AW. ealiart;; BealUville.
RILEY. SMITH'SadvSTATE Th Bubscriber
was, on-the -31st day ofMay; 1855f by the
Probate Court of Monroe coonty,Ohio, appoint-i
ed Administrato ttt Es.tW of Wey Smith,
iate of said county, deceased and. has-, given.
bond and received letters as uch. c
, Juac 6.1865; I " JOSEPH MOOSR
J-.'U ts -?dvi fi-:
- Patent M d i c i n es j;
Garter's Spanish Mixture.
The Great Purifier of the Blood!
NOT A PARTICLE OP MERCURY IN IT. .
LET THE AFFLICTED READ AND
PONDER! '
An infallible Remedy for Scrofula, King's Evil,
Rheumatism, Obstinate Cutaneous Eruptions,
Pimples or Pustules on the Face, Blotches,
Boils, Ague and lever, Chronic Sore Eyes,
Ring Worm or Tetter, Scald nead, Enlarge
ment and Pain of the Bones and Joints, Stub
born ulcers, Syphilitic disorders, Lumbago,
ispinai complaints, and all diseases arising
from an injudicious use of Mercury, Impru
dence in Life, or Impurity in Blood. ;
This groat alterative medicine and Puri
fier of the Blood is now used by thousands of
grateful patients from all parts of the United
States, who testify daily to the remarkable
cures performed by the greatest of air medi
cines, CARTER'S SPANISH MIXTURE. Neural
gia, Rheumatism, Scrofula,' Eruptions on tlie
Skin, Liver Disease, Fevers, Ulcers, Old Sore's,
Affections of the Kidneys, Diseases of the
Throat, Female Complaints, pains and aching
of the Bones and Joints, are speedily put to
flight by using this great and inestimable rem
edv. For all diseases of the BloocL nothing has
yet been found to compare with it. It cleanses
the system of all impurities, acts gently and
efficiently on the Liver and Kidneys, strength
ens the Digestion, gives tone to . the stomach,
makes the skin clear and healthy, and restores
the Constitution, enfeebled by disease or bro
ken down by the excesses of youth, to its pris
tine vigor and strength. '
For the ladies it is incomparablv better than
all the cosmetics ever used. A few doses of
Carter's Spanish Mixture will remove all sal
lowncss of complexion, bring the roses mant
ling to the cheek, give elasticity to the step,
and improve the general health in a remarka
ble degree beyond all the medicines ever heard
Of. ,-.,-;...-. .' :- i . f
. The large number of certificates which we
have received from persons from all parts of
the United States, is. the best evidence that
there is no humbug about it. . The press, hotel
keepers, magistrates, physicians, and public
men, well known to the community, all add
their testimony to the wonderful ejects of this
Grk at Blood Purifier.. :
Call on the Agest and geVa Circular and
Almanac, and read the wonderful cures this
truly greatest of all medicines has performed.
None genuine - unless signed BEiSNliTT &
BEERS, Proprietors, 2fo.- 3. Pearl street, Rich
mond, Va., to whom all orders for supplies and
agencies must be addressed. And for sale by
JncM. Kirkbnde, Woodsfield;, W. H. Mallo-
ry,; burnish and Jamestown; A. b.' MarsiUiot,
New Castle; T. C. Penn, Antioch; and by deal
ers in medicine everywhere. j '. s:
Nov. 22, 1854-ly - - -
Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia,
Jaundice, Chronic or Nervous
Debility, Disease of the Kidneys, .
. .and all DUeases arising from. -' .
A DISORDERED STOMACH OR LIVER!
Such as Constipation, Inward Piles, Fullness of
Blood to the Head, Acidity of the Stomach,
Nausea, Heart-burn, Disgust for Food, Full
ness or Weight in the Stomach, Sour Eructa
tions, Sinking or Flattering at the Pit of the
Stomach, Swimming of the Head, Hurried
and Difficult Breathing, Fluttering at the
Heart, Choking or Suffocating Sensations,
when in a lying posture, Dimness of t Vision,
Dots or .Webs before . the sight, Fever and
Dull Pain in the Head, Deficiency of Perspi
ration, Yellowness of the Skin and Eyos, Pain
in the Side, Back, Chest, Limbs, &c, Sudden
Flushes of neat, JBurning in the Flesh, Con
stant Imaginings of Evil, and'great Depress
ion of Spirits, ' ' -"'
CAN BE EFFECTUALLY CURED BY " :
, ; Dr.Uoofiand's ;v. -
Celebrated German Bitters,
Prepared by Dr. C. M. JACKSON,
v- . ' No. 120, Arch Street, Philadelphia.
Their power over the above diseases is not
excelled, if equalled, by any other preparation
in the United States, as the cures attest, iu ma
ny cases after skillful physicians had called. ;
These Bitters are worthy the attention of in
valids. : Possessing great virtues in, the recti
fication ' of diseases of the Liver and lesser
Glands, exercising the most searching powers
in weakness and affections of the digestive or
gans, thev are withal safe, certain and pleasant.
;.,..'.; READ AND BE CONVINCED ! . . -!
More Ohio Testimony ik favor of Dr." Hoop
las d'b Celebrated Oermax Bitters, prepared
by Dr. C. M. " JACKSON, Philadelphia. From
the mass of testimony received, the " proof is
conclusive that this medicine has no equal for
diseases of the Liver, Stomach, Nerves, Kidneys,
&c. Read and be convinced r iS '"'"' "
i . E. B. Perkins, Marietta, Ohio, Feb. 22, '51,
said : ., " Your Bitters dro" highly prized by those
who have used them- In a case of Liver Com-;
plaint, of long standing,' which had resisted the
skill of Several physicans was entirely cured
by the use of Five Bottles." ' .
C. L. , Drake, Freedom, Portage Co., Ohio,
April 23, 1852, said, "The German Bitters you
sent mo last have not yet .come to hand. ; I
have, been out of the article for some, time, to
the great detriment of . invalids. It is a medi
cine much thought of and sought after in this
community." . : ' ' ' - "
B. M. HuTCHiKSOir, M. D., Bedford, Cuyahoga
county, Ohio?, Aug. 26, 1852, said :; "The Bitters
you shipped me in. May last are all. gone. I
think it is a good medicine, and I am recom
mending it to my patients and friends (which
I do for no other patent medicine.) vYou will
please forward a large supply. ",.-4 ..-it,: .
S. French, Wooster, Ohio, iNov. do, '52, said:
- I have used some three or four bottles of Hoof-
- J land's German Bitters for Dyspepsia, and have
t derived great nenent irom tneir use... i ceueve
j them to e K001 ftU diseases for which they
ters. I have used them for Dyspepsia, or Indi
cestion. and take pleasure in statins; that I
think they are the , very best remedy extant for
the above oomplaints-My decidedly xn
vance of all the proprietary medicine of the day.'
1 Mr... Orr; is a distinguished .j lawyet; of
! These Bitters are entirely vegetable. , Thy
never vrostrate th system, Jmt invigorate it,-
'For sale by dealers, in medioine everywhere.
"I JnoM.Kirkbride, WoodBfield; .W. H; Mallo-
- 1 Sunfish and Jamestown; ;A.
Marsunot,
fTlBE undersigned has -for sale a, large lot f
Jj first xate BRlCKt'wl:ii?h ho vrishes to diapose
of. Those in want of Brick, will please to give
hinv a tsalL, V 4 VWRJBOW.-, r
; Woodfiseld, Sept.6i,i iS-r-ax toifc fc'w
I .'...i . , i. .1 .' ll '! H."i '"l" J l " n'l.
TEA s KETTLES,nOV KNS AND SKIL
LETS; : and" k: vanetf pf Odd Lids;
! - -t?A.ii v j aft if ittKBRtriFc!.
KlfiKBRlDE'S
vi fin mi
"Agricultural,
The initial R in the list of premiums.
stands for Ohio Farmer, an excellent agricultis
ral paper published in Cleveland, and is valued
in the premium at $2. C stands for Ohio Cul
tivator, a semi-monthly agricultural paper pub
lished at Columbus and valued in the list at $1
Premiums and Regulalions;
For the Fourth 2n?iuid : Exhibition of the
Monroe' County Agricultural Society, to
be held in Woodsfield, on Thursday and
Friday, the 2d and ith dags of October,
1855. i-: : '
REGULATIONS. .
- Persons, wishing to compete must become
members of the Society, by paying one dollar
annually to the Treasurer, which must be done
before their articles are entered on the books
of the Society.." '" " ' , ? ,
-All articles offered for -premiums must be
owned 'by the persons offering them, or by
members of their families children over 21
years of age are not entitled to compete with
out becoming members themselves.
; .No person. will be allowed-to -serve on any
committee before which he has an article or
articles for exhibition.
' When there is no competition, no premiums
will be awarded unless the article presented'be
deemed deserving and meritorious,
Premiums may be awarded on any articles
not enumerated in the Premium List
No animal can obtain a premium unless it is
owned in Monroe county; and no article can
receive anv unless it is the growth or manu
facture of the county, with the exceptions spe
cified in. the list. - V .
me various -awarding committees are re
quested to be present ' in due time, and to re
port themselves on their arrival to the Secretary,
Judges on animals will . have ; regard to the
symmetry, early maturity and size; and will
make proper allowances for age, feeding, and
the general character and condition of the an
imals. They are especially, requested not to
give encouragement to pver-Iod anuaals, the
object being to have superior animals for breed
ing.- Judges are requested to examine the pro--geny,
when possible, of all animals 'exhibited,
as breeders, and make due allowances, for ex
cellencies and imperfections in these, in giving
their awards to the sire or dam. No person.
except an officer or member of the Board, will
be allowed to interfere with the judges' during
their exhibition.. ?; ff-
. Further orders as to the exhibition will be
published in due time. ' ': ..' .."
List o f P r. e m i u "in a V.
; . . . . ON FIELD CROPS. - V v
Best crop of wheat not less than 3 acres $2 & F
2d best do . . ,;1.&;C
Best crop of corn ilbt less than 3 acres " v 2 & F
2d best ' -r-f ' do '- -- :-1 &'C
Best crop of. oats not less than 3 acres $1 & C
2d beat -.,v- - : ;t..-dOn ,5 ';', rn .''C
Best crop of potatoes not less than.J acre .1 & F
2d besf ' do ' ! ' .. C
Best acre of timothy hay; to bo weighed
' in October or November -"i:v s; rl & F
2d best . ; . - c-. : . . ,-, ' - .- ..C
Best i acre of tobacco, as to texture and
quality, to be weighed after handed 2 Sf F
2d best - dov-- l&C
Best acre of clover seed & F
2d best u-a lo;- -i;!s.,n 1 & CJ
Best acre of timothy seed .. , ",.,--. ,-, 2 & F
2d best - - . do V l&C
Awarding committee Jeptha DuvalL Henry
Ford, Joel Yost, ri : , ? .: ' .. ' -r --'-:
'Applicants for premiums on Crops; must have
their ground and produce .accurately measured
by one or more disinterested persons, whose
statements must be verified by affidavit, and
must furnish explicit written statements of 1st,
the kind of soil; 2d, the kind and quantity of
manure, and manner of application; ,3d,. the
manner and time of preparing the ground,' and
planting or sowing; 4th,- tne quantity of seed
used; 5th, mode of culture: and thno of har
vesting; 6th, the amount of time of both. man
ahd beast employed in applying manure, pre
paring the ground, planting or sowing, cultiva-l
ting 'and r gathering 'the crop? 7t"K,' and nett
amount of the crop, the whole ;of whicn must
be measured or "weighed, by the usual standr
ards; btn, it practicable tney must. produce , a-.
sample of the crop to the committee, and have
it exhibited at the Fair. '- - , . . .
The premiums will "be awarded 'wlth : refer-
enoe to profitableness. - as well as amount of
crop hence quality as. well aa quantity will be
considered.'" . " : - r 7 .
The object wlikh tlie Society wish cpnstantly
to keep in view in awarding premiums on crops,
is not merely that it may.be known 'that large
crops are raised -in the. county; but that the
method of cultivatingsuch crops may be -made
public that the farmers of the county gener
ally, may- avail themselves of any knowledge
that may be usoful to them.
' .Competitors for .premiums on Corn, and Clo
ver and Timothy seeds, may report to the com
mittee at any time previous to the first Mon
day in December, and on Tobaccovpreviou3 to
the first Wednesday xn March 185.6; fvfj -
i:h iC---.'.y.' CATTLE n.' rr'r? .:
Best bull over 2 years old. ... t .: ., f 3 & F
2d best' "-v" do' ':' n r1': 'j . 2&C
Best bull under 2 years old - v' V'l &
2d best , do-- ; ' -.y.: .'-'-' ;. ..,?.' 1 & C
Best bull calf, under 1 year old .- .-i i F
2d best ... . ,. do, . . , -., , '.C
Best yoke of oxen ' " 7 -'' 2 & F
2d best ; - do ' ' h '? - v' " 1 & C
Best steer- ': - : " - .--,, . - l&C
2d best - dor; "-' .'' f-. i- .; C
Best heifer, hetween.l and. 3 years pld l? 1&,F.
2d best .- ;':' do .-. ' ' ,
Best milk cow .'. ' . . .' ' " ' 2&.F
2d best i 5SiiS.t? j v
i A statement to be furnished in writing, obn-
taming, 1st, the age and breed of the cow, and
time of calving; 2d, - the - quahtity?'of milk in
weight, and the butter made tnerefrom, during
a period f ten days, (the butter made on the
trial to be exhibited with the cow at the r air;;
.3CU The quantity and kind of feed given the
cow, during and preceding the experiment. '"
The statements to lie verified by the compet.
itorV and another person conversant with the
facts, certifying thereto, over their signatures:
Awardmg committee- Alexander Lantj, John
Okey, John Reed. , . -. ., . 7:'i- C
- : HORSES.!, : .
i'!'aas A:-SiaUi6hs:"i '
Best bfooded stallionra- V- os$3,&"p
2d best
do
Diploma and -i -:-F
Best stallion for draught 3 & F
2d best do: t ; .TTr7' l&C
Best staUion for aU purposes X k 3 &
2d best da do " " l&C
Best 2vear old blooded stallion ; ..'." -1 & F
Best 3 year old stallion for all purposes 2 & C
2d best 7 do ' ' " ' " do . "F.
Best 2 year old blooded horse iolt
l&F
2d best r do ao
Williamson;
Class BX-Getdings arid Colls..;
' Best geldihjr for draught" ' ' $2 & F
2d best do ;i 1
Best gejding for all purposes.. J.,2 &T
. 2d ,best ! k do -y ' 1 ; , ' V" '
Best pair of match horses
2d best ,
do"
. . . j.M T.
1-ik in
Best pair r
Bestiaadl
2d best I1
match mares '
jl&F
le horse ' ' "
T. . t & F
1 24 w
do" ' '
Best 3 year old gelding v y I kV
2d best, i 4 pdo. 4fYr"ii"vr ' c":
Best 1 year bd librae colt J t ? Ui) l&C;
2d best,-'..... . ddi-,:,..i-i-.---...n
Awarding committee-fSame asforegoing.
; ,f " Class 'C Mares cW dolts.'
Best blooded mare for all purposes.
2d best f .ido - ' 4;- '
-' . 2 & F '
l&C
,3 1&C:;
V2& F
, - "1 & c
i & f;
Best mare for draught
za. best v . ,do ,...',;-,,,,. ,.. - r
Best mare for all purposes
2d best . -do-Best
3 year old mare .' T -2d,best
-do-f,;-.. -,i,jr
Best 2 year old mare qolt . r
2d best ''' " do ' . ,.","' ;'
Best 1 year old mare colt "
2d best -v do -J'i -'. ::
Boat spring colt.; T .-' . .-. ,-.'.
za. Dest . . -ao . .-. ,- ; . ..: ..r
Awarding committee-Eliiah Lilom.Cliftil
Talbott, Demos Slusher. - ; -
swine. - - 3-vr; :.
Best boar, over 1 year old , f.-y r.; v.-1 &' F.
2d best -..do,. - ...' ( . -c
Best sow, over 1 year old ' . .' -" ' l & p
2dbest do
Best boar, over 3 and under 12 months old' '? -
iia Dest.; v ' do -e.v:..--'.' .jt.! tnr-, y-auiKj c -Best
sowr over 3 and under 12 months old n. F
2d best t ' .do . - - ,' '. , , . .. Q.' '
Best hog of any age " ; ' ', ' " 'r' 'J::p -Best
barrow wer 1 year old' " : VJ'& p- '
Awarding committee Geowa Cline. John H-V
Bridgeman, Wm H. Dement. sU s u :.S,y
bHEEp. . j ..
FIXE. WOOL.
HEAV WOOL.. , .. ;
Best buck"! ' l& F
2d best : l--ij:b'.'8. , '? p"' '
.Best ewe - i V:.--3a,P
2d best . : V" ;C
Best buck lamb F
2d best - .- - c'
Best ewe lamb4 - - p!
2d.best: tsc7
Best Fr. Sheet Si &F
Best buck . ;1 & F
2d best . v, .1 & C
Best ewe F
2d best ' C
Best buck lamV; 14 F
2d best -;- C
Best ewe lamb ' .r F
OA husf . ' . .. . r
Awarding 'committee Jacob' N. Mifriin ;
Charles McGonagle, Charles Algeo." "a " r. ' .
' ' PLOWED MATCH r! 'f? :''
To the team of horses that will TilowV-nf";3
an acre, in the best and most workmanlike'
manner- r-j'.; -.- Lva
2d best performance '-. 2 & C-
3d best v .. . , . . ..,1 & C
To the team of oxen that will plow of ' i"
- au avre, m ine onsi ana' most work- -..
manlike manner -' .f!. ji.-v,- &pl'
2d best performance .".,,.'2.&3C.. .
3d best , . . - . a.&cr
Best plowing and snbsoiling'" " 2 & F
..Awarding committee-i-Wm. YoVn&iRichard
Rice,. Arthur Smith.; ? ' i ; i?-rWiutrZA:r&
.... . . FARMING IMPLEMENTS. i V f - .
Best plow ' , - "i" , . .,-.' ' r -'r ''
jjesi sud-sou pxow - ;.' 7 ' F
Best com plow f.vT ' : 'J:
JL
c-
iJest narrow ; --.,-,-;- "a'., -o.'-a"-
Best com cultivator 1
tsesi sxraw cutter - , ' r
Best grain cradle ':ZC - TWh&- v V
The society wish td encourage ffie ihtrodao-3 '
tion and use of .the best farm implement in
the country, hence the above named- impl
ments need not be manufactured in the county.
o u. v. vvrigni, joon. -
ston Lesley, Thomas GrifiithP i"
MECHANIC ART3. i AM?' .frtfcll-'M, .
Best 2 horsercarriage.j-- .rf-? ;.-''
o. wl 4v -rj: --., I- ! sr.fe:v-:-n
jj'v uvi.a laiiu wauu w .'. ,
Best single or double harness q ,
iiest.saaaie :-r. fr-tp ftjjj.
Best lot sole leather ,, .VV- ii--, j
Best lot -dressed calf skins 7 777, V,
Best speciirieh'of edge tools" t'' 7 ' ' '
Best Specimen of shoemaker's work '
Best specimen of cooper's work ;i - s
Best specimen pf-: tailor's work M h
l&C
'l&C
,i c -"
i & c '
.1 & cl
Best specimen of .cabinet work over $10 -3 & F-
, under -flt.. V
Best specimen of hatter's work V " i '7il&- j
Best specimen of copper and tinner's wirk-'F-Best
set of hairst;" t ti;?rrv -j-pl
Best broom,;". ':,..' :7 't 7,7 l7'thGs
Best barrel of flour from 5 bushels wheat l&F -2d.best
Diploma; . "
The above article must be manufactured (ri ; ':
the county, and within the year. Thxom-
mittee are. requested to make a lengthy, rapdrt
describing the articles upon which they award
premiums and 'noticing the number of com- -petitprs
for the -different premiumsV ' ' '" -; .
-Aw,arding COmmittee-SamuerNoil, William I
Litten; B. Mbreton. - "..--.i--:,,,,-
-.' t DAIRY : PRODUCITS.'&ot t r . " ' 'i
1 B6st'loaf of bread under 1 day old' - '77
.1 2d best ;A dO' 7$ 'DiplbmaJ1 J:
sampie oi iresn Dutter, lbs. or over''-- F"''
2d best . ,dov' I--, -iTr i-t.' i -: v?..-rwf .fv
3d best "
,do.
,i -Iiplomaf :i-rts'h:i.
Best Sample of cheese, 16 lbs! or ove'r. T "c-
Best Variety of, table apples1 "v-a ' i' -
2d best :i; do. .-,Diplomai -h&-Besfvariety
of winter appleB -vii A j.C
2d best ' 1 "do . . Diploma. : '
Best i bushel of apples5 '.' ' fD'SO.
Best J' do peaches X 00
Best i .-.do :r .- pears, s H ? r, f." tK' .-i'"
uest specimen of, grapes f . i, r
Best Dusnei oi sweet potatoes
Largest-pumpkin
Awarding
-V5
Wnu Qkey; Mrs. .Vanhorn," Miss Melissa; Dilloi
Awarding, oommittee on Frnits-A. GEwinir., .
Mrs. N.- Hollister, Miss Catharine
Awarding committee On Preserves.1 Jellies.
Dr. Covert, Mrs. Jane Botfenfield, Miss Hiia- .
beth Kerr. . . " .fi's&JJri ?VT Jsits tnii
5BED;CLQTHES, Acnr ;
Best Coverlets 'i 'r j,.z -
2d best " -r: "Diploma:" - " vT
Best bed quilt - -ft; 'J ,4 ' woM'tJg ..
2d best .a --5.-..? f Diploma. " ;HJ-)g; -
Best 10 yards of flannel . hs-4.z&djii&&jm:
2d..best f-f,- --.-.. ,., .Diploma. vsSv;,o,T-
Best table clolh i i ? v.'--i tf ,
2d,best--iV--iig'..-.-fefi- DiplomaT-'"'irvhcsJ, .
Best, specimen of ornamental needle woric.';i0il
2d best ' " .;. : Diploma. 'ns
Best pound of sewing thread '"V- 7? 0 $0 .'
Best pair of- woolen stockings c '.''vli (jf .Bft
2d best;l,Mv -fln;tia:Dinloma;-?i ;
Best pair 6f; mittensi if -
2d best - Diplomat C - r'.
Bestpairtif gloves 'V .--, & --
2d best: rr;4 cnDipl
; ; The. aboye articles must be mado.withm thdi v ; ', 77:7
, Awarding committee John Davenport, Mrs, f "' ',
Wm.; - Myers,' Mrs JaooVBare.' 7 a 7-3 .J'tit. j
Awarding oommittee otfTailcy Reekie Wbrlc
and Embroidery-r-James -WI' Ann8tioiig5 Mnuitl
rpier view, miss Bittennai..j. :
t ;-The committees to judge f the . nfenumpf.
ated'articlea Will' award premiums their dis .
cretionj oh any' and every .Qrdpp Animal, Im- f
piemen Inveation, Article Imprbvemnt, &tf.I
that they jmay consider deserving - imd that l-v9 : '
jiot embraced.in thealjovet.;, ijj,
i Everything which is not embraced Injtfc--
stated lists or prnss will be entered nnier
ticed as those which ? re named,' and prenliumi -;
.uuwv - .... . ..w MUHUUT UU
wiU,,he awarded. thei aa .above; iRtatedi ,2
1 AWARDING COMMITTEES., 7 n1 ;
; On f!owersUra.fc;F,.'BuM
Randolph, Miss Agnes, Woodmas.,.;:-.;,;,,.:
: vn t puitry teorge u. jjavenport. Jojm Vl f .
Bainelt, 'Jno.T D. OCbnhor;
l diVegetatiesasVl
r5enn:ngha-us,.Mrs. J0hnADav6npqrt:1'f ' ";-'
; dn ferdsandBird fJagesi-bi. eo!!Va&T
; On tmenamerated articles-ohii5taBlaJrpdl ' ' 1' ' I
VuVSt Secretary;-W HV..
;' Jso. M. Kirkbribb, Assist ant Becreta'rv;
-- '. . , - v- s.;..
.r
i
7i
.
i
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'A.
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