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BOOK AND JOB OFFICE.
Tiie undersigned take this occasion to remind their friends
and tlac public generally, that in connection with the office
of the Daily Intelligencer, they have a Job Office expressly
fif ted up for 1 lie execution of all kinds or
PI,Al* A*DOUIVAJIKNTAL, PRINTING.
Their materials being wwlir new, and embracing the la
teat styles of Job ?yj?e, and tneu large and well selected
stock if paper, cards, inks, ?5.c.. being purchased at the
owest Cash ptices, and the Job Office being a distinct de
partment, ca lefully and efficiently managed, they canguaraif
Ve to their customers entiie satisfaction, as regards the
Mcntneu, Accuracy and Promptness,
with which their work will b? done.
They aie piepared to execute
Libelr, Concert Bills,
Hill Heads, Ball Tickets,
Kills Ladino, Steamboat Bills,
Hamk Checks, Auction Bill*,
Okukk Books, Drat Ticret*,
Deeds, Freight Books,
Notes, Kailroad Blanks,
Receipts, Hotel Keoisters,
Briefs, Election Ticrrts,
And every other description of letter-pre&a Printing. Also
all kinds of work in
I'OIiOBN AND BBONZE8.
CC5"AU orders from a distance promptly attended to.
SWEAKINGEN & TAYLOR.
CITY DIRECTORY. "
ilrrchnnu' nnd ITIechanic*' Bank.
Incorporated 1835. Capital $540,000.
Northeast Corner of Main and Monroe streets.
JOHN W. GILL, President; Sobieski Brady, Cashier.
IVsrtk Wextern Bank of Virginia.
Incorporated 1819. Capital ?740,000.
Southwest Corner of Miin and Monroe streets.
JOHN C. CAMPBELL, President; Dan'l. Lamb, Cashier.
.lIanufRcturer?, and Farmers* Bank
Main strtet, between Monroe and Quincy.
w??rporatkd March, ISoI. Capital Stock $300,000.
THOS. SWEENEY, Pres't. Jou? List, Cashier.
Wheeling ^nTlngs' Institution.
No. 19?, Main st.
1 NC Po BO HATED lSM. capital ?JG,000.
M.NELSON, President; William McCor, Treasurer.
Maringa' Rank of Wheeling.
Corner or Main and Fourth stiects. Centre Wheeling.
Incorporated 1851. Capital 316,000.
THOS. If. LIST, President; Wm. Rankin, Treasurer.
Discount day, Friday
odue Room, No. 114, MainsL, over Robb's Chair Factory.
Ouzo Lodoe. No. 101, incela the first .Monday night ol
Wuiklinu Union Chapter, No. 19, meets the second
Monday Jiifibt of every month.
Wheelino Lodge, No. 123, meets ou the third Monday
night of every month.
Wheeling Encampment of K. T., meets on the fourth
Monday night of every month.
Lodge Room, No. 123, Market street, near the Post Office.
Viroinics Lodge, No. 3, meets every Thursday evening.
Franklin Lodge, No. 13, meets every Monday evening.
Wm. Tell Lodge, No. 33, meets every Wednesday eve.
Wbkkli.no Lodge, No. 59, meetsevery Saturday evening.
Pasola Lodge, No. 82, meetsevery Friday evening.
Aikax'k Encampmknt, No. 1, meets 1st and 3dTuesday
of each month.
Wheeling Cum torn lXoune<
Kubii-hed in 1S31. K. B. SWEAA1NGEN, Surveyor ami
Collector of Customs, Ofllce No. 49, Union street.
Inipoitations to this port are made by way of New Oilcans,
New York, Philadelphia and Baltimore.
CITY OFFICEBH FOB 1854.
MORGAN NELSON, Mayor.
JAMES S. W HE ATE, Clerk.
K. W. Harding, Treasurer.
J. L. S a boston, Sergeant.
.Sergeant?? Deputies*?1st ward?Isaac M. Pearl. 2d ward
?Abm. W. Clemens. 3d ward?John Bowers. 4th waril
?Henry P. Chapline. Oth ward?James S. Campbell.
John Mooke, Superintendent Water Works.
jaioi E. Bier, Wharf Master.
Jacob A kick. Street Commissioner.
Jamk* M. Ewiko, Assessor and Collector of Watei
Jnsiir a C. Wilkt, Lumber and Coal Measurer, and Gua.
gur of Wines and Liquors.
Danikl Mcrrat, Market Master.
Thomas Campbell, Collector of Assessments.
Wx. J. Stoddart, City Surveyor.
James F. Mklvin, Flour Inspector.
.HCJIBERH OF COUNCIL.
Fir*t Ward.?John McLure, Jr.; John Hughes; S. J).
Wood row; Isaac Cott#.
Skcobo Ward.?John Bishop; Geo. E. Wickham.
Third Ward.?S. Brady; J. J. Yai nail; John M. Math*
ews; Daniel Lamb.
Pot RTH Ward.?Dr. James Tanner; E.C. JefTers; A. K.
Hallowell; 1). V. Thaip; David Hammond.
FirTii Ward.?George Forbes; John W. Gill; Lorenzo
It. Wait; Jacob Hornbrook; Henry Echols.
O.N Ordinance.-3Iessrs. Nelson, the Mayor, (Chair
man,) Lamb, Yarnall and tlie Cterk.
Ob Fixamceb.?Messrs. Bradj; Gill and Lamb.
Ob Arc of nts.?Messrs. WickJjam; Hornbrook and
Ob Street* anbAlletw.?Messrs. Forbes; Bishop; Mc.
Luie; Hammond aud Mathews.
On Water Works.?Messr Tanner; Echols; Hughes;
.Matthews; Wickham and the Superintendent or Water
On Markkt Ugi sc.?Messrs. WicJchain; JefTers; and
On Coal Barks.?Messrs. Gill; Brady; Lamb and the>
Superintcndant of Water Works.
On Landings.?Messrs. Hallowell; Cottsand Yarnall.
Ob Firk Dkpaktmknt.?Messrs. Bishop; Hugl?es; Mat
thews; Tharp and WaiL
On Petitions.?Messrs. Tanner; Gilland Woodrow.
On Rail Roads.?Messrs. Bradj; Bishop; Forbes; Gill,
Lamb; Tanner and Woodrow.
On Elections ?Messrs. Limb; Hornbrook and Tharp.
On Salaries.?Messrs. Yarnall; Cotts; Echols, Tharp
On Assessments.?Messrs. Hornbrook; Bishop; II ugh?s|
JefTers and Matthews.
On Gradm.-Messrs. Forbes; Cotts; JefTers; Wickham
Ok Real Estate.?Messrs. GiU; Bishop; Brady; Hallo
well and Woodrow.
On Pi-blic Cemkterv.?Messrs. Wickham, McLure,
I offers; Matthews and Wait.
Ok Light.?Messrs. Cotts; Bishop; Tanuer; Wait and
1st Ward?F. A. Brentlinoer. 2d Ward?Geo. Rod
iiiox, 3d Ward?Sam'l Smith. 4th Ward?David Ham
mokd. 6th Ward?Autx. Taylor.
1st Ward?David Maclane. 2d W.?James McConnell.
3d W.?Geo. Dulty. 6U* W. - John L. New by. 6th W.~
II. M. Jamison.
COMMISSIONERS OF PUBLIC SCHOOLS,
lat Ward ?H. W- Phillips. 2d Ward.?Wm. S. Wick
ham 3d Ward.?Dr. W. J. Bates. 4th Ward.?John Gil.
< hrisC Sr. 6th Ward.?Josiah Powell.
TRUSTEES OF PUBLIC SCHOOLS.
1st Ward.?Wm. George, Johu Moore.
2d 44 Thos. Johnston, P. B. Taylor.
3<1 ?? Jacob Senseney, Jacob Singleton.
4th " I>- V. Tharp, P. Scatterday.
6th *' Matthew B. Reed, James Wilsou.
1st Ward?Joseph Greer: 2d Ward.?P. B. Taylor: 3d
Ward.?Geo. Trisler: 4th.?Harvey Hall: 6th.?Geo. W.
MOOrC' FIRE WARDENS.
1st Ward ?Joseph Groer; 2d Ward.?Joseph Forsyth:
3d Ward.?Geo. Trisler: 4th Ward.?John Claytor: 6th
Ward.?A. S. Glenn.
Curator of City Hall ? Joel Trisler.
Overseer of Chain Gang.?Geo Bulger.
Sexton of l*ublic Grave Yarda.?Elias H. Burt.
WKIEELVKG OAS COMPANY.
President?John W. Gill. Secretary- Jas. 8. Wheate.
Treasurer?Josiah F. Ui?degraff. Engineer and Inspector?
Kami. H. Goldthorp.
Rt. MaTTHKWB, KpiieapaUan, corner Monroe and Byrou
streets. Rev. William Armstrobo, Rector; Morning ser
vice 10J, evening 7|.|
ST Jouh'b, Bpi'copalean, Main street, between First and
Second, Centre Wheeling; Rev. Jas. D. McCabk. Pastor;
Morning service 10J, evening':! o'clock. Service aud lec
ture Friday evenings at 7* o'clock. Scats free.
First Prksbtteriak, Rev. R. H, Wted, Pastor, Fourth
street, between Monroe and Quincy; Service Morning and
Secokd PRESBTTERtAN, Rev. Cyrus Dickson, Pastor,
Webster Street, between Main and Market; Centre Wheel
ing; Service rooming and evening.
Third Prebbytkriak, Iter. Mr. Fault, Pastor; First
Ward Hose Hall, Main street, above Washington, North
Wheeling; Service morning and afternoon.
Focrth Street MKTnoni*T Episcopal. Rev. S? B. Date.
ton, Pastor, Fourth Street, between Monroe and Quincey,
Service rooming and evening.
NORTH Strkkt Mkthodist Episcopal, Rer. IVm. IVil
#??, Pastor, corner Market aud North stS., North Wheel
nf; Service morning and evenings.
ChaFLIKCST. , Mkthodi?t Rns.-op*!,* Itrv. K. O. Nich
olson, Pastori Chapline street, between First and Second,
Centre Wheeling; Service morning and evening.
Germ in Mktiiodist Episcopal, Rer. Mr. BroadleeX,
? astor. Chapline street, between Webster and Third, Cen
Ht Jameb* Catiikdral, Roman Catholic, Rt. Rev. Bishop
H. V. Whelan, Fifth Street, corner of Hampden, service
morning and aRernoon.
Associate Rkformkd, Rev. J. 7. McClure, Pastor, corner
Market and Jefferson streets; service morning and afier
HAmrr, Re?. J. WiKTea, Pastor, Clay street, between
Fifthand Sixth, service morning and evening.
Firbt Indkprbdent ConorkoATlOKaL, Ukitarian, Rev
7. W. Webster, Pastor, Market street, between Webster
Third, Centre Wheeling, service morning and evening.
Evanoblical Protectant, Rex. J. Kroegar, Pastor.
Clay street, above Sixth, East Wheeling.
Zion'b Evangelical Lutheran, Rev. F. Zimmerman,
Pastor, corner Market and Monroe streets, service 10,0
o'clock A.M. ,
New Jerusalem, ?Swedenborgian,? No. 46 Union street,
over the Hope Hose honse.
Jkwhh St AGounr, No. 66, Monroestn-et.
Di'i.tpLo, First Hose company Hall. Market street.
CIT ? DIKECTOllY.
So. -U. Moltsoi: ST.ITT.
WellsviUe-arrives daily (Sunday excepted,) .t 10 p.m..
'^TilVonsvflIV-?anires Tuesday and Friday. ?' >?? ?? "<
departs Mine ?l.y. Mine Wednesday >nd Friday i
Parke rsburg?arrives Monday, ??? d si?lura?r.
^I^SSEES^SSSSlSL. "rive. Thursday a.
?MiJSEZiTuesday a. C. p. .n.
Mparts Wed^UyalOj.^ tt, o,clock on TuM.
Bethany and eat I. Mrij ic?.
.lay, Thursday and Saturday.
KaTK* of roSTAOK.
The new Host Office law, raased Marcb3d, 1851, toes
(he tales of Postage ss followsi notexceeding
?W^^ulcsVr^rVrtu'omKe orTeMl ^P^l1*^"^ 6,
^K^ry h.Cu.? oVlMs'/adSuinal, to be charged extra.
^llrop'letters1! cent;6advertised letters. 1 cent additional
lo any other charges.
On Circular*, ?TC
Unsealed circulars per one??%1CM\ 1 cent.
For any distance noteraedineW miles, ? Scents.
" ' ?? 2300 miles, ? Scents.
" 4, ?? 3GOO miles, ? I00"}?'
.. exceeding 3500 miles. ? (Scents.
This ieludes n'lXr
tines, books and cV*r* -ltinC 0?hCr than the address?also
on which the.e is no wriU?? o"?rwM An prlnled
??&??? SUff?STp.brfJSoS not.exceed.g60 m. fc
?' " .. .? 1000 in. ldc.
" ' ,. ?? 2000 in. 20c.
?? i4 ?? 4000IU. 2fic.
?? ? 4000 m. 30c.
EES" ?; ::
otllcVoM'UbUcationl'i^nd not the' county line, is to be the
starting point. TOsTAGE.
Ca.ana, Ac.-l-etteis to andI Iron.X^o
per^ounceTo'er W. .idles. 10 cents. Prepay
office iu lhe Unltei if! Great llritain and Ireland, 24 cents
ted. j and any oflto in Great lima r ulld(.r, aml *
per ball ounce, 43 cents. wi : one ,,oubled alter tbe
cents il over one.ounce, "j? nevvapapar. the
first ounce. 1,,iei>ald. On newspapers lo
SSS IIritain, 4 cents eacb
to be prepaid. ?Letters lo the following coun
A^exand^r*, via Marseilles ^S.^vert.
1S&. and .\ustr:an States ??????
Baden. Naples, via .Marseilles.
K^ESidlM* U Konaffi ' u,ca
Dardanelles, tlie. u? Kussia.
France. Scutari, via Marseilles.
GermanStates. Smyrna, do do
Hanover. Tuscany, via Mai bellies.
Holland. Venetian States.
Hong K??*' . Wallacliia.
Ionian Islands. Wurteinburg
Lubec. i lKC ietters can be sent to Germany bj
By the ll?*?s L ?c. lelie United States post
Wifeo tt^y may be sent wholly unpaid.
,s!."f rA?i?ca Ae-Ulte.s from the United
StatM uJ^t^foliowT^Mi^d^tw^trics and^placea must be
ceived. the foreign J^'siVs ^Wof 26 cents to be
vancc, leaving J)'e r 0 newspapers lroin the United
^?ce""sd.n^r? p.?paide,"^n those received four
cents to be collected^ ,?lay . "
2S2l ? N. Granada,lquique,
Bogota, .. Lanchayequc,
cilT*a,e ? ' Feru. ^"ftet, ' llolivia,
Copiapo, ? ChUii Quito, ? Ecuador,
CoquinitMj? ^ Ecuador. St. Jago, ? Chili,
Guay-qail, Valparaiso, and "
Huaco, yj* K.W. Coast of S.America.
Huaqchaco, ? reiu,
note. Of Toll SU"
For foot passengers over both bridges, | J1*?
or u> Island and back, > J?' 16
?? man and horse, " * lo 25
-*? 1 horse caiiiage or wagou,
;? j horse dray, *^3
1 ?!: i holsecarr'iage or wagon," ; ^ 30
"*?? 2 horse dray, * 40
a" 2 horse cart, * * ^
?? 3 horse wagon, >10 CO
! ?? 1 horse wagon, " 60 SO
| ??5 horse wagon, ? ... l00
year, S3.00. DROVES.
For catUe iw r head, - ? . ' . S '
?'boises per head, ? , o
?'hogs per head. ' 1
? ? sheep '*rA'c,,KSlDKNTS ON THE ISLAND.
With the pievilege "? "te^
For a single foot passenger, per month. ' g3>00
..&?,. (exclusive of servants) notexwediug^
" K'Kidges. single foot passenger per year.^.OO
(CB"Funeral processions exempt from toll.
WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS,
POWELL'S FOKT, .SHENANDOAH COUNTY, VA.
ri^HE pioprietois ol these Springt aie piepaied to ic
JL ceive and accommodate visiters. This delightful Wa
tering place is situated eight miles east or Woodstock, be
tween the Fort and Mansanutten .Mountains. The new
Building (one hundied leetin length,) commenced last sea
son, has been completed, and is ready for the icceptiou of
HOAHDEh'S; and a number or Cottages. ,or the use of
Families, have been erected convenient to the boarding
These SPRINGS consist of White, Bluk and Black
Stlpiil-r, Ciiai.yBEiTTE, Limestone and Slate, all having
Lhcir fountains within a cirtumference or thirty yaids!?
the work of Natuie's own labratory. They send forth a
sufficient quantity of puie water to supply many thousands
or j?ersons daily. They are situated in a flat, or rather ba
sin, the ground gradually lising to the south and cast until
it reaclcs the western base of the -Mansanutten, from
which is presented to the eye of the beholder one of the
moat enchanting landscape views in the country. To the
south, south east, and east, there ate a number of mounds,
lising up at distances of from 25 to 10U yards, and from
25 to 100 fcet above the level bottom iu front and to the
north-west of the Springs. Many or these elevations can
be approached from the east or iear, by a gentle ascent.
The Fort Mountain, with its pictuicsque scenery, its jut
ting spurs, its deep ravines, and its lofty peaks, presents a
panorama, which, for bold outline and pleasing variety, is
is imsurpassed by any mountain scenery in Virginia. In
deed, the scenery piesented to view rrom the summits of
the Mansanutten and Foit Mountains, embracing the Page
and Warren and Shenandoah Valleys, must be sect! to be
In addition to the Springs proper, there arc a number of
others in the vicinity, the principal of which are: 1. The
celebrated Mountain Spring, 160 yards distant; 2. The
Cold Spring, a shoit distance from this; 3- Immediately
above is a Clialybeate, sending rorth a limpid stream; l
To the south from the Springs, about three quarters or a
mile, gushing rrom the mountain side, is the Sweet Chaly
beate .spring. The new Spring recently opened amid the
beautiful group oi willows that shade the Sulphur Springs,
and which is believed to possess peculiar medicinal quali
ties, completes the list.
Visiters coming Horn the North or East, can enter the
picturesque valley through the narrow passage formed by
the proxiniiiyo he mountains, about tweive miles to the
north cast fromt be Springs. The rugged grandeur or this
natural defile, the locks towering to the very clouds,
strikes the traveller with awe and admiration.
On arriving at the Springs, the invalid has at onoe with
drawn rrom the cares and perplexities, toils and monotony
or the busy world, and may recuperatc his exhausted ener
gies by quaffing the pure waters that incessantly flow
around him, and partaking or the rich viands that are daily
prepared tor the nourishment or his trail body
We will state, tor the benefit or those who may not be
aware or the fact, that we own a large farm attached to
the Springs, wheie persons can hava their horses pastured
or stabled as they may prefer
The Bab will be furnished with the choicest Liquojs,
Cigars, Tobacco, Ac.
An attentive ostler will be in attendance, and servants
to the difierent departments or the house; and everything
shall be done that can contribute to the comfort of the
Poisons visiting the Spaings from the North, can leave
Baltimore in the morning, and arrive here the next morn
ing by the way or Winchester and Woodstock. Persons
from the South, will leave Staunton in the morning, arrive
at Woodstock to dinner, and the Springs to tea.
For the amusement ot those who may wish to partici.
pate in such exercises, a Ten Pin Alley has been erected.
A llath House, with everything requisite ror K&thing,
has been erected for the accommodatiou or visiters.
From Washington City, 1). C SO miles.
" Winchester,... 30 44
44 Straaburg 13 "
44 Woodstock, 8 44
?? Edinburg, 12 44
" Mount Jackson, 19 "
" New Market 24 "
44 Harrisonburg 46 44
44 I,uray 16 "
44 Front Koyal 18 "
44 Washington, Rappahannock, 36 44
44 Milford, 4 ??
44 Kentonville 0 44
44 Alexandria 90 "
44 Manassa's Gap Hailroad, about 14 44
IE3*A Daily Line will run from Woodstock to the
Springs and return. NOAH J. BURNER,
aug24. ISREAL B. BURNER
The Oil of Grape Vine.
THIS Oil is the result of twenty years' investigation by a
French Physician, and is now extensively used In
Frar.ce. both Tor the purpose of keeping the hair glossy, and
restoring it in bald places.
This Oil is particularly recommended, as it will render
the Hair soft, glossy, and pliable, besides making it about
two shades darker.
?Prepared only by Dr. Fontain, Parts, 2octs per. bottle.
For sale by J. B. VOWKLL, 24 Union sf.
Ii\ QUART BOTTLES.
For Purifyiug the ISIood, and for the Curcof
SCROFULA, M ERCU KIA L DISEASES, K H EU M ATISM
CUTANEOUS ERUPTIONS, STUBBORN ULCERS,
LIVER COMPLAINT, DYSPEPSIA, BRONCHI
TIS, SALT RHEUM, CONSUMPTION, PP.
VER SORES, FEMALE COMPLAINTS.
ERYSIPELAS,LOSS OF THE APPE
TITE. PIMPLES, BILES, GEN
ERAL DEBILITY, Ac. Ac.
This preparation has now borne the test of over 1-1 years
experience, since its first introduction to public favor, dur
ing which time numerous imitations have sprung into exist,
ence, founding tlieir claims to the confidcncc oi the commu
nity on the curative powers contained inSarsaparilla Roo*.f
the great reputation and extended use of which has beci:
mainly attributable to the many wonderful cures effected by
the use of this preparation. While Sarsapaliila Koot forms
an important part Of its combination, it is, at the same
time, compounded with other vegetable remedies of great
power, and it is in the peculiar combination and scientific
manner of its preparation, that its remarkable success in
the cure of disease depends. Other preparations imitate it
in the style of putting up, and in bearing the name of one ut
its ingredients, and beie cuds their lcsemblaiico to it.?
Those needinga remedy and purifier like this, are request
ed to note wheie this dillcrcnce exists, and in making choice
of what tliey will use, not to take any other but tliat one eu -
titled to their confidence, from the long list of cures it lias
effected on living witnesses, whose testimonials and resi
dences have been published, and whoaie still bcaiing daily
testimony to its woith.
LIVER COMPLAINT ANDSALT RHEUM.
Nk*v Youk, July ".TV, I trill.
Messrs. A. B. A: D. Sands,?Gentlemen:?Words can
but teebiy express my opinions, in conveying the pleasing
intelligence that my wife is restored to penect health by the
use of your invaluab.e Sarsapariila. She wasuthicted with
a seveie cutaneous disease that covered the who.e Murlace
ot the body, so tliat u would have been impossible to touch
any part tiiat was free from the humor; the head, lace, and
body werecoveied with tcaleslike ihmc or? tish; the hair
(ellout in laige quantities, and walkii:g caused tl?e most ex
cruciating agonies, as it affected the joints more seveieiy
than any othei part. She suffeiod also a long time ironi an
alfection of the liver, connected withgeneral debit::} , and
a prostration of the nervous system. Physiciau*. lioth in
Europe and .Vinerica, had exhausted the usualicuicd.cs,
without effecting a cuie, or scarcely affording reiie:; and
the best medical skill was unavailing, until she happily u> ed
your Sarsaparilla. The disease was pionounced si.lt
rheuin, but her whole system, internally and externally,
was altogether deranged; but so complete has been thccuic,
after using the .sarsaparilla for six weeks, and taking in ail
less than one dozen bottles, that she now enjoys bet tot
health than lor years previous to taking the Sarsapariha.?
My object in making this communication is, that all who
have suffered as she has?, may know where and to whom to
apply for relief, (and tliat not in vain,) as a complete cure
will be the lcsuit. My wile unites with ine in licartleit
thanks; and believe me, gentlemen,
Yours sincerely, FKltKIEK XAZKK.
City and Comity of AVur \ork, ss Kerrier N axe i, being
duly sworn, doth depose and say; that the foregoing state
ment, to which he has subscribed his name, is true and ac.
curate, to the best ol his knowledge and belief.?Sworn and
j subscribed this tilth day of July, 1S-1H, before me,
C. S, WOODMULL, Mayor.
Extract from a letter icceived from a Physician in Md.
Camhridok, Md., Oct. 6th, !;>?.
Messrs. Sands, Gentlemen:?My little daughter was af
flicted for a long time with Sore Head and iiyes, and by
using your Saisnparilla, was perfectly cured, other medi
cines and Sarsapmillas having laik-d to iclievc her. Haviii"
used it and tested its efficacy, I now confidently lecomineud
it in preference to any other, as it seems to possess piopsi.
ties not contained in any other preparation; and 1 find that
purchasers alter they.have used it, invariably want the
same article again, whenever tliey lequire a medicine lor
which this is recoimncudcd. Respectfully youis,
J. FLINT, M. D.
Preivrrcd and sold, Wholesale and retail, by A. i*. Ac Dl
SANDS, Druggists and Chemists, 100 pultou st.f corner o
William, New York. Sold also by Druggists genet ally
throughout the United States and Canadas. Price ?1 per
bottle; six bottles for For sale by
J. II. CRUM11ACKER,
No. 175 Main St., Wheeling.
L. Wilcox of Pittsburgh; Scaton A: Sharj>c of Maysville,
Shackle lord & Crichtoii, Portsmouth; and E. 11. Hinnuii
GREAT ATTRACTION I
Filth. Ward Museum Hotel.
Cor. "lVe*t Btoaditay and Franklin street, Acu> York.
A T this Establishment can lie x*n a very correct Repre
J\. sentationola LAllY IN CItlNA, undertlie INFJ.U
ENCE OF OPIUM, liead, tongue, ami bands ill motion; the
only representation o! the kind in the country. The largest
and best collection of Ancient and Modern Coins iu the U.S.
The figure of a Soldier iu t lie Continental Uniform; blue and
bluff. lead button*, marked U. S. A., three-cornered Hat,
Breeches, Gaiters, <Vc., &c. Also, Bird* ol Various Plum
age, sonic curious FrraKs of Nature, Indian Implements ol
War, Shells; Mineral?, Gold, Silver, Copper and other Ores,
Rich Oil Paintings, fine Engravings, with many other raro
and valuable Curiosities, Siatue of George 111. Such a col
lection cannot be found in any Establishment of the kind in
tbe United States. A double Call, which is universally ad
mitted to be a great wonder. The calvcs arc joined together
Ironi the neck down to the middle. They are full grown, and
perlectly formed, ami were (nought from the town of Lyme,
Jefferson ccunty. State of New York, by Mr. John Jennings.
A Live White Hat from Berksco. Penn. Admittance GRAT
IS. Games for Exercise and Amusement, Milliards, Hack
Gammon and Dominoes. A Billiard Room with two splen
did Tables, is also attached to the house.
REFRESHMENTS.?Dinner and Supper parties can be
accommodated at a very short notice. The Larder will be
supplied with all the delicacies of t lie season. Game, Oys
ters, BecfSteake, Mutton Chop?, Veal Cutlets, Ac., provided
at any hour.
At this Establishment, may be seen a celebrated bird,
M1NO, that will repeat almost anything alter a stranger.
No accommodation for political meetings of any party.
The Subscriber having beconic Pioprietor of the above
celebiated Establishment, and having made various altera
tion*, is prepared to accommodate the Traveling Public and
Transient Hoarders iu a style not unsurpassed by tlie best
Hotels of the city of New York. The Rar Room, which con
tains the rarest private museum in this country, being the
collection of many years, will sustain the leputatioi: accorded
it under the charge of Mr. Thomas Riley, in the quality cf its
wines, Ac., Ac. Connected with tlie above is a REFEC
TORY, where meals will be served at all hours of the day
and evening. Private rooms for Courts-martial Referees,
Committees, Private Dinner or Supper Parties, Ac., Ac.?
The public aie respectfully invited to grant him a share ol
CHARLIE WRIGHT, Proprietor.
Unpersons wishing for pure Wine and Spirits may depend
on having them genuine at this Establishment.
N. H.?-Private families supplied with Dinners or Suppeis
in su|>erior style, for Parties of any number, at their respec
tive homo,and wares of glass or silver sent out to any part
of the City rrtct: ok ciiarok.
Kn trance to the REFECTORY in Franklin at.
?11AIUBEKMN'H CO.IIHIEBCIA I,
LOClTtDCORNKP. OK MARKET AND THIRD STREETS, MTT1
O. K. CIIAMIJERLIN, Principal and Professor of tht
Science of Accounts.
P. R. SPENCER, Professor of Penmanship.
/T1IIE principal object of this Institution, is toafToid young
JL men an opportunity ofobtaininga thorough and i ti
mate knowledge of Double Entry Hook Keeping, and its ap
plication to business operations generally. Applicants can
cuter College at any time and attend both day and evening.
The cou? s-e of inktiuction is such, as will enable the student
to take chaige of and conduct on scientific principles, any
set of Double Entry Hooks on completion of tbe same.?
PKHXA.Ntfiitr?To write a tree and legible liaud is a desira
ble accomplishment in the education of young gentlemen lor
every profession, and more particularly to those who are
desirous ol qualifying theuiselve3 lor mercantile and busi
ncsspursuits. This department ie now conducted by P.
R. Spencer, of Ohio, author of the Spencerian system ol
Penmanship, a gentleman well known'tnroughout the coun
try, aa an accomplished penman, and also as oue of the
most successful teachers of the age.
Communications addressed to O. K. CHAMRERLIN,
will receive prompt attention. aug21.
REAL FIRE PROOF SAFES.
MORE PROOF OF THE SUPERIOR QUALITY OF
MESSRS. HUH KE A HA USES' CELEBRATED
FIRE PROOF SAFES.
THE character of these Safes, In St. Louis, was before so
well established, that any further test or proof of the
fact of their being superior to all others, would have been
unnecessary; but in order to accommodate Mr. Hall, the
patentee and maker of "Hall's Patent Concrete Safes,"
which has burnt up all otber makes olany note in the Uuited
States, CWilder's patent included,) we took up his challenge
and the result is gi ven below by the Committee who super*
intended the burning of tbe Safes. We only regret that they
were not left in the furnaces two hours longer.
The Safe which we tested is to be seen at our Store, ami
we invite the public to call and examine it as we feel confi
dent that no one will ever doubt tlieir fire proof qualities
after having seen the specimen which passed through this
fiery ordeal on the 16th of June.
E. R. VIOLETT, A CO ,
Sole Agents for the Manufacturers, No. 13, Levee, ind No
-20 Com. Street.
The undersigned. n committee appointed by E. Hall, on
behalt of Hall. Dodd A Co., of Cincinnati, and Messrs. E
H. Violett A Co., as ageuts of Messra. Hurke, Earncs A Co
of Pittaburg, to test the fire proor qualities of the safes
int.de by then respective principals?report, that we have
this day subjected a Safe of oach manufacture, of similar
siie, which had been in vae two years, in ovens to a firo
made with dry oak wood, and Pittsburg stone coal, for tl?
space of five and a halfhours, and during that rime we be
lieve tbe heat applied was far greater than that in any ordi
nary conflagration?thit at the eviration of that time, on
taking tbe safes from the flirniee, and coolingthcm down,
we found that the iron casting on both was in places entire
lv burnt off, but that tbe books were uninjured; and on
opening, the safes wefw/id books and papers entirely un
injured, except slightly by the water used in cooling off.~
This we round to be toe case with both safes, and the only
perceptible difference in the appearance of the interior was
that the varnish on the woodwork of Hurke A Barnes* safe
was entirely uninjured, while that on Hall, Dodd A Co.'*.
was blistered and blackened, lnconclusion, we wouid re
mark, that fron the result of this test, we have no hesitnj
tion iu rccomrnei ding the safes of both parties to the confi
dence of the public.
WARWICK P. MILLER,
DAVID H. BISHOP.
GERARD B. ALLEN.
St. Lou's. June !G. 1SJ2 au?01
H'UKEUMO FEMALE HEMIIVAAV.
F|\ilE regular time for the commencement of the Fall
.L Session of this institution, will he the first day of Sep?
It Liber next. Kafch Session continues Jlt'e calendar month*.
The teachers at present connected with the Seminary,
hi" as follows:
Kcv. D. W. TOLFOKD, 11. D., Principal.
MissS. V. BLISS. "I
MissMAKGAKETOKK, I 4,,,
Miss MIKA H. TOWN8KND, f
Miss KKANC1SL.HAKD1.NG, J
MissMAKYO. TOLl-'OKD, Assistant I*ritnary Depart?
Prof. JOHN WINKLE, Music and German.
Mr. L. F. De MASS1AS, French and Urairing.
Prof. 11. 11. STONE, local Music.
Miss Orr will not take active duty the coming'Csiaioi:,
cn account of Providential detention at homo, huv w:'.l
probably he with us in the Spring.
Miss Bliss has been for several years conncctoX v. :ta a
'?culinary near Philadelphia. She not only gives it.jtruc
'mus in tho higher branches taught in Seminaries, but is
: 1 -u an experienced Teacher of Music and French, Pupils
?? Music, can receive lessons as they may prefer, cither
ioiii Prof. Winkle, or Miss Bliss.
l'he Natural Sciences will be taught by the Tegular
I cachers, and arrangements made for courses of Lecturcs
:>?tore the classes, by some experienced Lecturer, and Ex
We would again direct the attention of parents, to thl
Terms in the Seminary. Any person knowing tho grade o
upupil, will at once know tho amount of Tuition. Where
l!ie majority of the studies of a pupil, aie in any particular
i lass, that is the pupils grade.
Hoard and Tuition, with room rent, Bedding, Fire and
Lights, and Ancient Lauguages, ir desired, per session
of five months, ?66 00
V.'ashing for Boarders, per dor, 60
Hjly Pitiui?Tuition?Primary, Junior Grade per
session, . 6 00
44 44 Senior Grade, 12 00
44 Seminary proper, Junior Class,
per session, 12 00
" Meddle class, MOO
" Senior class, 1C00
44 Ancient Languages, Fourth year, 16 00
So extra charges, except for the follonridg tranche/;;
Music rer session of live months, with use of instrument
lot lessons, 18 00
I ic of instrument for daily pr&cticc, 2 00
31 od ;-i: languages. Painting or drawing, 16 00
Km''noidjry. Fancy Needlework,'or plain Sew
ing. t 0 00
\ itcnl Music, Chemical and Philosophical Lectures, 100
Whora MusicTeacher gives lessons out of the Semina
ry, n: coi sequence of the extra trouble, the same is charg
ed is :n the Seminary, viz: ?13 per session.
Pupils are charged from the time of entrance to tho close
ol session, and nc deduction made except lor sickness.
With reference to the management of the school, we
have only to say, that we have here Government and Imic,
ml ministered kindly in Iced, but still government and
Luw, which all concerned must respect and obey. Our
ut rangements are also such, that our pupils are under the
cure of Female Teachers night and day. This system gives
e^tra care and trouble to Teachers, hut is the only safe
sintern. We have found Teachers, who have well sustain
ed our views.
As to the progress or our pupils in sound learning, i
those interested will visit us, attend our examinations, ?.Vc.
we will point them to the members of our higher classes
a lid say?Hie sunt nostra monumenta?hcie are our pledges.
Wheeling, Aug. 21.
A HOOK FOR THE TIMES!
Life at the South, or
'UNCLE TOM'S CABIN'
AS IT IS!!
Beiug nai ratives, scenes and incidents in the real 'Lirt
.iriiin Lowly.' lly 111 L. G. Smith, lLiq.
The object of jhc author is to represent the condition ol
the Slave in his lude but comlortable cabin, his daily occu
|iatiousand pastimes, the iclutions between master and
4lavc, the :nistaken impuhesaud misconceived views of the
Northen. Philanthropist, iVc., ?Vc., and to rcpicsent the
passions and sentiments in their natuial tonus, as the same
t ie displayed in the humblest lot of society, thus showing
that, in the case of the slate at least, contentment testctr*
,t.oi e happiness than freedom; mid at the same to lepreseut,
,is it is, a class ot people, viz : The Planter, to whom justice
has seldom been done, and whose charactcr, as exhibited in
?veiy day life, is well calculated to win the amiable judg
ment ol the woi Id.
TABLE OF CONTENTS.
C hapter 1?'Old Virginia.'
2?The Plantation?Uncle Toin's Laziness.
" II?Sobriety and Merriment.
44 *1?The Punishment.
*? o?The School Master.
44 6? Family of the Planter.
44 7?School Keeping.
44 S?The Seciet League of Kcbelliou.
44 *.??The Surprise.
? ? j11?Independence Day.
44 II?The Ovcisccr.
44 12?School Master's Lessons of Freedom.
13?Uncle Tom and Dinah.
44 1-1?Midnight Meeting of School Master, Uncle Tom
4 ? I *?? Cassy.
44 17?The Overseer's Communication to the Planter.
44 1S?The Suspicion.
44 IS?School Masters Uneasiness and Departure.
44 4j0?Uncle Tom's Notionsot Ficcdont.
44 21 ? His Determination togoto the 4Statc of Free
44 22?The Escape.
44 2^?The Pursuit.
44 2-1?Buffalo?The Boot-black
?4 2*?Haid Times.
44 *2<*<?Uncle Tom's Soliloquy.
44 27?The Alarm.
44 2.S?American Hotel.
44 ?_*.??The Fice Negro.
** 30?Courage, Quictudo and Contentment.
? ? 3j?Niagara Falls, Clifton House, Canadr.
? i 32?The Interview between Master and Slave.
33?Uncle Tom'a Decision.
?? 31?'Back to Old Virginia.*
THE GKKAT BRITISH QUARTERLIES,
And Blackwood's Magazine.
Important Induction in the rates of bontage!
LEON A K1) SCOTT A: CO.,
NO. &i OOLD ST., NEW YOKK.
CONTINUE to publish the following British Periodi
Ihe London Quarterly Rerietc, (Coiiirrratire.)
7he Vdinbtrrgh Reticle, (ll'/iig.)
The .Xorth llritish llerieic, (.Free Church.")
'Jhe Westminster Review (Liberal.)
Wackuootl's Erf/nburgh Magazine, (Tory.)
These Reprints have now been ill successful operation in
this country foi hrtnty years, and their circulation is con
bluntly on the inciease notwithstanding the coui|>etitioii
they encounter from American periodicals or a similar class
and from numerous Eclectic ? and Magazines made up of
selections froinfoieign periodicals. This fact shows cleatly
the high estimation in which they arc held by the intelli
gent tending public, and affords a guaiantee that they are
established on a lirm basis, and will be continued without
Although these works arc distinguished by the political
shades above indicated, yet but a small portion of their
contents is devoted to political subjects. It is their litera
ry chai acter which gives theui their chief value, and in that
they stand coldest edly far above all other journals of their
class. Ulackuootl, still under the masterly guidance of
Christopher North, maintains its ancient cclebnty, and is,
at this time, unusually attractive, from the serial works of
Bulwerand other literary notables, written for that maga
zine, and first appearing tn its coluins both in Great Jiiit
am and in the United States- Such works as "The Can
tons" and "My New Novel," (both by Uulwcr,) ".My Pe
ninsular Medal," "The Green Hand,'' and othei serials, of
which numerous rival editions aic issued by the leading
publishers in this country, have to be lcprinted by those
publishers from the pages or Blackwood, alter it has been
issued by Messix. Scott Co., so that Subscribers to the
Reprint of the Magazine may always rely 011 having the
earliest reading or these fascinating talcs.
For any one of the four Reviews ?3 00
Forany two of the four Reviews 5 00
For any three of the rour Reviews 7 00
For all four of the Reviews 8 00
For Blackwood's Magazine .'1 00
For Blackwood and thieeReviews 0 00
For Blackwood and the four Reviews 10 00
Payment* to be made ill all cases in adranee Money cur
rent in the State xrhere issued tcill be received at par.
A discount of twenty five per cent, from the above prices
will be allowed to Clubs ordering tour or more copies of any
one or moic or the above works. '1 bus: Four copies or
Blackwood or of one Review will be sent to one addtcss
for .Q9; four copies of the four Reviews and Blackwood for
?30; and so On.
The postage011 these periodicals, has by the late law been
reduced, on the average, about forty per cent! The
following arc the present rates, viz:
KOR nLACKWOOD'l MAGAZINE.
Any distance not exceeding 600 miles, 9 cents per quar.
Over 600 and not exceeding 1600 miles, IS cents per quar.
Over 1600 and not exceeding 2600 miles, 2-1 cents per quar.
TOR a review.
Any distance not exceeding 600 miles, 4 cents per quar.
Ovor 60ft and not exceeding 1500 miles, 8 cents per quar.
Over 1600 and not exceeding2600 miles, 16 cents per quar.
At these rates no objection should be made, as hereto
fore, to receiving the works by mail, and thus securing
their speedy, safe and regular delivery.
t?^~Rcmittauccsand communications should he always
addressed, post paid, to the Publishcis,
LEONARD SCOTT & CO,
W Fulton Street, New York,
Entrance 64 Gold Street.
N. B.?L. S. A: Co., have recently published and have
now for sale the "FARMER'S GUIDE," by Henry Ste
phens of Edinburgh, and Prof. Norton of Yale College, New
Haven, complete in 2 vols, royal octavo; containing 1R00
pages, 11 steel and GOO wood engravings. Price in muslin
bindings6* ?? paper covers for the mail, ?6. aug 21.
THE subscribers take pleasure in informing their friends
and the traveling community generally, that they have
this day taken possession of that well established and fa
vorably known Hotel
Third and^Chesnut street*.
They have had the house thoroughly repaired, and all the
modern improvements introduced, and furnished in a style
or elegance which will at once render it unsurpassed for
comfort aud convenience.
This is decidedly the best located house in the city, being
in the immediate viciuity of business, the Exchange,Custom
House, and many other public buildings.
Lines or Omnibuses leave for every part of the city every
few minutes, their head quarters being within one square
of tnis House.
The subscriber* are determined to spare no pains in
making this a convenient and comfortable home to the
MORRIS JACKSON, Proprietors.
Janses E. Norrls, who Is well known to many or the bus
iness men visiting the city, lately in the Hardware houso
or James J. Duncan A Co., and formerly proprietor or the
Virginirf Hotel. St. Loois, will have control of the manage
ment of the House, assisted by polite and competent
JiVER'H UMVEBSUM NO. IV.
EDITED BY CHAS. A. DANA.
THIS day published. Containing the following elegant;
steel engravings: "The Cathedral of Strnsbarg."?:
"Tell's Chapel." (near Kussnacht in Switzerland.") "The |
Palace or the Legion of Honor in Par s." "The Ruins of
With descriptive text. Price 26 cents, or $3 per volume.
Subscribers, in advance, receive a splendid engraving as a
premium. Published semi-monthly.
The publisher will supply specimen numbers gratuitously
to Agents and Postmasters, and will make liberal arrange
ments with them for circulation THE UNIVERSUM.?
He will also supply Clubs of two persons at go half a year;
affiva persons atS10;and of a larger number at the same
rates. HERRMANN J. MEYER,
aug24. Publisher, 1G4 William St. N. Y.
Wistar'a Balsam of Wild Cherry!
The best ICciucdy orcr knotrn to?Inu
Cough*, Colds, Asthma, Croup, Brotichitis, Influenza,
hl- r-ling of the Lungs, Difficult Breathing, Liter Affec
.i^.is, Fain or Weakness of the Breast or Side, First
Stages of Consumption, ^c.,
Inshort, this lialsamis peculiarly adapted to c\cry disease
of the Lungs and Liver, which is produced by our cverp
Wild Cherry lias long been knowu to possess important
medicinal properties. This fact is familiar tocvcry nutron
in our land, and Physicians ollen prescribe it in different
lonits for a variety of complaints. Tar, also, has hdcu
equally noted for its virtues; and some physicians, whose
names arc familiar to the whole country, have gone bOfr.rii*
to declare that even consumption could be cured by th^l
l'.oi?. In other hands, again, it was nearly valueless, owing
i.o doubt, to their ignorance in preparing and administering
it- .1 difficulty now entirely obviated by patientcx|>erience
Tne extraordinary medicinal powers of these two sub
stances arc now, for the first time, combined and omb.tdic 1
in DK. WISTAR'S HALSAM OF WILD CHEKRY. i?
a nice chemical process, everything delcterirus or uucI-.hh i;
rejected, so that what remains is the most cxtraordinarya^i
truly etlicacious remedy for all kinds of pulmonary ahd li ;t
diseases ever known to man. To convince all unbeliever
tnat our theory!8 really true, we refer to a few cases of
cures performed by this wonderful medicine.
1 ico lice* sared by the itse of only three bottles of "Wlslar'x
Balsam of Wild Cherry."
Mt. Kden, Ky., July 21,1052.
.Messrs. Harcourt, Howard & Co.?Gents:?The "l)r.
Wistar's Halsam ol Wild Cherry" that I bought of you has
been of such signal benefit in my family, that I wish to make
its virtues known for the bciiefit of the public.
My wife took cold at the time of her confinement, which
rettled c?d lier lungs. The physicians, pronounced her dis
case consumption. Slie had profuse night sweats, j and had
coughs; she was given up, for we despaired of her recovery
and her child partook of her complaint. She (hen co.ii
menced taking **117star's Balsam of Wild Cherry," and
three bottles effected an entire cure with lier and the cliil.t
1 have no doubt that they would have now been in their
graves if they had not used Wistar's Halsam of Wild
Cherry. SETJI R.SEARCY.
Scth R. SeaTcy, whose certificate isabove, is a man of as
much veracity as any in this country, and a man of good
judgement, and we placc entire reliance on his statement.
HARCOURT, HOWARD iV CO.
Robert Sanderson, Justice of the Pence in Rush Cnrk
township, Fairfield county, Ohio, and brother oi "Major
Gcneial Sanderson,"aiinfficer in the war of 1812, cured ol
Consumption by the use of "Winter's Halsam of Wild
Rush Creek township, Fairfield co. Feb. 2>, 18 >2.
lk-arSir:?As 1 consider that my life 1ms been greatly
prolonged by my being cured of Consumption by the" useof
"Dr. Wistar's llaUnui of Wild Cherry," I will state the
wymytoms of my case, that others similarly afllicted may l>e
iMinced to try this invaluable remedy. I experienced great
difficulty ill breathing; had the hectic fever with violent
flushes or heat and frequent cold chills, with severe pain in
my side oml breast accompanied by a very bail cough; was
very iestlessat nights, and had gieat night sweats, |>erspi.
ring. I should say, at least two gallons a night, wettingthe
bed completely through. 1 had not been able to work for
scars. Ilut 1 was much emaciated, and almost helpless
\vh.*ii 1 commenced uxiiig Wistar's Halsam of Wild Cherry.
1 have UACd in nil 1.1 bottles.Jiml I am now free from all those
complaints, for my health is good.
1 am now ?*"? years old, and have not taken any of the
Hal-tam since 16-10, because my health is so good as not to
require any medicines. Hut if 1 chould have any return ol
my former symptoms, I should use Wistar's Halsam of Wild
Cherry. I procured the medicine of Messrs. Fall & Mc
C rue ken, your agents ill Lancaster Ohio.
The genuine Wistar's Halsam of Wild Cherry has a fac
simile of the signature of Henry Wistar, M. D., Philadel
phia, and "SantordA Park," on a finely executed strclcii*
graved wrapper. Noothescan be* gcuuii.e.
OdfPiicc ?1 |?er bottle?six bottles forg-V
Sold qy J. D. PARK, Cincinnati, O.
Northeast corner of Fourth and Walnut streets?cntraiicn
on Walnut strret?to whom all ordeis must be addressed.
Or. <?U)holt'H Improved Extractor
Yellow Dock and Sarsaparilla.
TliK ORIGINAL AM) ONLY GKNUIN'K I'RKI'ARl
HON 1'olt THE l'KltMANKNT CUKE OK CON.
SU.MI'J'IO.N AM) DISEASE OF TliK LUNGS*
WHEN TilKY AKK SUW'OSBIi TO JtE
AFFECTED IIY THE EREE USE OF
MERCURY, IKON, QUININE,
I-ct all who wish to purge the blood from impuritics, and
piepaie the system to resislepodeiiiics, lesortto "Guysott'u
Extract ol Yellow Dock ami Sarsaparilla," which is nro
vingitseir nn antidote lor many of the most mai guant dis
eases that flesh is heir to, ami they will never be disappoin
ted; lor in this remedy the yuhlic faith has never wa voted?
never can waver; lor it is fuumled on experience, juac at>
Hu ll want of faith in other and spurious compounds ii?
rounded on experience. They fly from mineral nostrum* to
seek hope, life and vigor fioni t his purely re tic table remedy
however broken down in health and spirits?howevei
loatlicsome to hiinseli and others, let no one despair of le
covery; let the patient only understand that his hope ol
restoration lies only in "Guysott's Extract of Yellow Dock
and Sarsaparilla,' and persuade him, (br his life's sake, to
try it, and we have no hesitation in predicting his speeds
restoration to health.
The Shaker piepared "Yellow jw.k." and the "Red
Honduras Sarsapaiilla," arc the invaluattie medial agents
from which Dr. Guysott's Improved Extract of Yellow
Dock and Sarsaparilla is formed, and laboratory of Dr
Guysott has given us the virtues or these roots in their per
fection. His preparation contains all the restorative prop
erties or the roots, combined and concentrated in their ut
most strength aud efticacy.
Experiments were made in the manufacture of this medi
cine until it was lound that it could not be further improved.
Accoidingly. we find it resorted to almost universally in
catcs of Hepatic, Scorbutic and Cutaneous complaints for
general piostiation of all the vital powers, ami all thost
tormenting diseases of the skin so trying to the patience
and so injurious (o the health.
The following case of lfenajah Hughes is one or the mosI
astouishiug on lccord. Alter forty years' sickness, twe
years'excruciating torture, the amputation of oncleg, and
the body ami limbs almost a mass of eating, putrifying' dis
charging ulceru, to be cured by eight bottles of Guysott's
Extract of Yedow Dock and Sarsaparilla, is almost mirac
READ TI1E CERTIFICATE
Tallapoosa Co., Ala., Jan. 2, 1852.
Dr. Guysott?Dear Sir:?1 scud this to certify to you that
your Extract ol Yellow Dock and Sarsaparilla has per
formed one of the most wonderful cures on mc that has ev
er been allectcd oil man.
1 have been alllicted lor forty years with irruptions on
my legs and feet; in 1S-1S they got so bad that had to go on
crutches, and in IS-ll) I had one leg amputated above the
knee. 1 u about U months after my other leg broke out in
large eating and running sores from my knee to my fool,
and discharged a great deal of offensive matter, and at the
same time my lelt hand broke out in laige running sore*
nearly to my elbow.
The misery that 1 have suffered for the iaat two years 1
cannot describe to you; 1 was in such agony that I never
rested day or night. 1 was given up to die, and by the
help or God I had made preparation for death, and* had
]>ointed out to my family the place where to bury my re
lu October last my son brought me one of your bottle
wrappers; I lead it, and found record of sonic wonderful
cures performed by your "Extract of Yellow Dock and
Sarsaparilla." 1 sent and got two bottles of it, and com
menced taking it. In two weeks to my great astonish
ment, my so tea all become easy, aud 1 could sleep all night,
a thing 1 had not done for two years. When 1 had talien
six bottles, my sores had nearly all healed. My sores got
well as if by cuchantmcnl. 1 have now used in all eight
bottles of your "Extract of Yellow Dock and Sarsaparilla,'
and I now consider myself well. 1 am at a loss for terms
to set forth the worth of this medicine, or to express my
gratitude Tor what it has done forme. 1 must call it the
Savior of man from misery while living upon earth.
1 entreat all of the aftlictcd to try this medicine, for I
believe it will cure any known disease in the world.
Lay aside all prejudices and just try it, and proclaim its
| great worth to suffeiiug mankind and entreat them to
take it, for it will cure them.
| My case is well enown in a large portion or South Caro
linn, Georgia and Alaabama, and if any should doubt the
| above cure, I invite them to ;call on me, and 1 will show
them^lhe scais. 1 can be round in Tallaj o ?a Co., Alabama
one mile from Stoc's Ferry, DENEJAI1 HUGHES.
Scrofula, Syphilis, Mercurial complaints. Cancer, Gangre
re. Rheumatism, ami a vast variety of other disagree a
hie aud dangerous diseases aie speedily and perfectly
cured by the use of this medicine.
Dadevillc, Alabama, May 21, 1So2.
Messrs. Scoville Head:?This is to certify that about
the first of February last, I was afflicted with three or
four painful sores on and about the race, some of them as
large as a quarter of a dollar; they assumed the appear
ance or Cancers, and 1 was fearful they would terminate in
Careers. About three weeks since 1 cmumenced takin?
"Doctor Guysott's Extract of Yellow Dock and Sarsapa
rilla," and round immediate relier from its use. I have
not taken quite two bottles, aud the sores on my face aie
all healed up; and those ou my neck arc nearly so; and 1
truly believe they will be entirely well in a few days
1 cheerfully iccommcnd "Dr. Guysott's Extract or Ycb
low Dock and Sarsaparilla" to persons afflicted with any
kind of eruptions ;Oi-cancerous sores. My general health
is much improved by the use or the medicine.
Respectfully, RICHARE H. DURKE.
Quart Dottles, gl per bottle?six bottles for ?3.
JOAN D. PARK.
Northeast corner ol Fourth and Walnut streets, Cincin
nati, Ohio, General Agent ror the West, to whom all or
ders must be addressed.
IT has now become a settled fact, acknowledged by the
best Physicians of our city, that in the cure of Sci ofula
Tetter, and many other diseases, Brextlinoer's Fmud
Extract ok Sarhav arii.la and Danoeuon, is decidedly
above all other preparations. It speaks lor itselfwhenever
used; and although we have never taken the pains or hav
ing it published through the papers, or appointing agents
for the sale of it, yet we are almost weekly receiving or
dcrs from Vermont, New York. Ohio. Kentucky and other
states, by persons, who by some chance means have heard
of its wonderful curativo powers. The following is from a
gentleman or Vermont a (few days since, who used it for a
very serious disease:?
? ? ,.Thc,two bottles of medicine I got rrcm yo-j
wheuin Wheeling, have nearly cured me; please send me
some more by Express.
It is now prescribed by nearly all the Physicians or our
city, not as a quack medicine, ror we have made them ac
quainted with the componant parts; and wc now say to all
such as wo have not the opportunity or making it known
to, that it is entirely free from all minerals, and is not in
the least incompatible withanyof the preparations oflo
dine, Fowler's solution, or other properties.
To be had at Paxton & Lake's, and F. Yahrline, and sol I
"wholesale and Tctail by
BRENTLINGER Sz ARMSTRONG
JnM?opposite Washington Hall, Wheeling Va.
Look to your Coughs !
TO all such as are laboring under Coughs, Colds, Hoarse
ncss, ruins in the Breast, Spitting Blood, Ac we
would honestly recommend the use of Brentlinger's Com.
pound Syrup of Uoneset, as. a pleasant, safe and speedv
cure. It can be had at Messrs. Pix-rnx & Lam', end of
the Suspention Bridge, and at
BRKNTLINGER <fc ARMSTRONG'S,
aug21- yr:d Monroe street, Wheeling.
merger or Npine nnd .Huaclc I.inimmt.
OJP this remedial agent ive forbear to say anything, the
,^e' J"- corta!n "itlon removing Rheumatism,
-.curalgia bpralns, pains from Bruises. Burns, &c? is so
?i?.? ?ry' we to speak its real merits, you
really, we fear, could scarce give credence to ourasscrtions
It can be had at
PAXTON & LAKE'S,
. . End of Susp. Bridge, and at
Au*.2I-ly:d. BRENTLINGKR A ARMSTRONG'S
1000 Book Agents Wanted !!
TO SELL THE FOLLOWING
NEW AND SPLENDID WOI1KS !!
AMERICAN NAVAL HISTORY.
elegantly illustrated ?.
1.1 A SK1UU or
BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES O.?
American iVaval Hcror.
From the Formation of the Nacy, to the close of
the Mexican War.
Y CHARLES J. PETERSON, authorof " Tho Mt.hary
Heroes of the Revolution," 44 The Miliuiry He.oc-i of
Iho War or 1812," "The Military Heroes of the "War with
Mrvico," dtc. In one handsome large octavo volume, il
luj-ui'ed witli over one hundred fine engravings, embracing
T. .ttails of oil the prominent Officers. Sketches of
Naval Engagements, &c., ?5cc.
Ai, ong the content will bo" "und authentic Biographical
.SkCl .'ICS of
JOi. PAUL JON ES.
KICHAh ?> ALB,
RICHAKl) SO BRS,
WILLIAM It. ALLEN,
OLIVER II. PERRY,
M. T. WOOLSEY,
JOHN T. SHURRICK.
ROHERT P. STOCKTON,
JESSE D. ELLIOTT,
DCS"Forming, without exception,jm
Tl.'e II mdsomest and Iiest Work, on the American
Navy, ever published!
In order to place this elegant work within the reach of
every family, the publishers, notwithstanding the great cost
or preparing and publishing this Great National History,
have been induced to offer it at the extremely low pi ice of
Only Three I>ollnrx a Copy!
The Heroic Women
H I STOR Y .
Comprising some of the most Remarkable Exam
ples of Female Courage, Disinterestedness
and Self-sacrifice of Ancient and
BY HENRY C. WATSON,
AUTHOR OF "THE CAMP-FIRES OF THE REVO
LUTION," 4'NIGHT IN A 11 LOCK-HOUSE," Ac.
To set bc.'oie the wouien of America examples for imita
tion in the most trying ciicumstances, may be stated to be
the object ol this Hook. De Tocquoville, a Fiench touiist
and Witter, or considerable turne, has ti uthrully said that
hi the U. States, 44 Women Govern In no country upon
the cm Hi is the sex so generally respected and so deleien
tially consulted. Our society possesses the cieaui or the
days ot chivalry, with much moicenlightenment. A lieio
ic woman in almost an object or worship. Men have been
made great and hcioic by Plutarch's 44 Lives"?stimulated
and inspiied by the contemplation ol excellence. Let the
leading and study or such a work as the 44 Heroic Women"
become common, and our wives, mothers, sisters, and
daughters, will become more renowned for lesolutioii,
loruiude, and seir-sacrilice than the Spartan rcmalcs were
o! old. 'i'lic ensuing pages include nearly all the famous in
stances of icinale heroism, with many that are not less re
ntal liable, but less generally known ; among which may be
lound Historical Sketches of?
?Sf. Genevieve, I Gertrude VanDer 1 Vart,
Umnehaut, I Mrs. Spencer Smith's E?
l'lulippaof Uainault, | cape,
The Sutler of Dugueaclin, | Mademoiselle AuiLo*,
Jane, Countess of Mont fort, I Catherine 1, oj Jin^au,
Joan of Arc, | Maria Tlierese,
Join Jlachetfe, I Madame JJrucourt,
Margaret of Anjou, I Marie Antoinette,
The Queen of Xacurre, i Trie 1'rinces* de l^amlalle.
Tae J'rincess of Condt,
Marl/ Iff/re, the Quaker Martyr
Mrs. lane Lane,
J Aid y Hanks,
I Aidy Morton,
The Heart of Montr ose,
I*:dy Urisfll J to i Hie,
Winnifried, the Counted* of
lAidxy Harriet Ackland,
Madame La llochjaquelin.
This work is beautirully pr
handsomely bound, making an
ELEGANT OCTAVO VOLUME!
Kirbellished with numerous Original Illustrations rrom the
designs orCroomc, and other eminent Artists.
FriccOnlyTwo WoIItirn nud JPifty ?cutn!
J. J. L. G1HON, Publishers,
Ao. KS, Chermit street, Philadelphia.
IO" Very liberal inducements trill be made to active and en
ergetic men f posseted of a final I capital ofjrom io 3^0 J
to engage in'the sale of these and other popular icorks, many
of tchich are sold exclusively bv our Traveling Agents. aug24
Madame Flizabe th,
Countess de 1m I 'alette,
Mrs. Mott and Mrs. lircxrs
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The Queen of Georgia,
Mrs. Charles Elliott,
Mrs. Heald and the noted Mrs.
nted on line white paper, and
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Only $1,*.25 to Clnb* where other
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The continued incroasc in tlic subscription list or this the
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tu new dibits. Deict mined not to bj outdone, lie olfcrsthe
GREAT INDUCEMENTS FOR 18:2.
The January number will be ready by the tirst of Dec.,
and will be, in ail icspects, a double number, and stipeiidr
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giavings, &c. 'lbe number altogether will be the most
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No other Magazine has ever attempted to rival this in ie
potting the lusnions. tt is, in fact, always a month alieaitl
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Ladies who adopt the Isloumei, ns well as thcie who adhere
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Magiiitkent Mezzotints; Line Engravings; Coicied Flow
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Mrs. Stephens alter an absence of nearly two years in
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el and Talcs from hoi" pen, will coutiibulc a series of
'Sketchesol Travels Abroad,' which alone will be worth
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thors of America, with many new and brilliant young
BEST LADIES' MAGAZINE IN THE WORLD.
To complete its attractions for 18o2, and lender it the
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tracted lor a Series of Illustrated articles fioni competent
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l-'ashiouable ambroidery, and New Household Receipts,
tuote complete than ever yet published in any periodical.?
Dastly, it is? Magazine oj yurc morals, and invaluable, on
that account, in the family.
oue copy lor one year ?2 00
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S'Ateen 44 " " ...20,00
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N. D.?A specimen copy sent when desired. Don't sub
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ITIeclinuscM, UlanufacturcrH and XnveittarH.
rilHE Etoimi Voi.L-k k or the SCIENT1F1C AMERICAN
J_ commences on tlie lSth or September. It is principal
ly devoted to the diffusion of useful practical knowledge,
and is eminently calculated to advance the great interests of
industry?Mechanical, Manufacturing and Agricultural?
the genius and master spirit of the nation.
It Is unrivalled as a Journal of the Arts and Sciences, ar.d
maintains a higc character at home and abroad.
The Publishers pledge themselves that the future vol
umes shall at least equal, if not surpass their predecessors.
Among the subjects chiefly brought forward and discussed
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roads, Bridges, Agricultural Implements, Manufactures ol
Metal, Fibrous and Textile substances. Machinery for the
purpose, Chemical Processes, Distilling, Coloring, &c.,
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work is in form for binding, contains several hundred En
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copious I ndex. Nearly all the valuable Patents which issue
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ings in its columns, thus making the paper a pertect Me
chanical Fncyclcpcdla Tor Tuturc as well as for present ref
Vxhvtsti.v Premiums are offered for the largest list ol
Subsori* ers to Ibis Volume. It is published weekly? by
MUNN Co., at their Patent Agency Office, 128 Fulton St.,
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twelve months, ?10,00; 15 copies for twelve months,
" Southern and "Western Money and Post-office strops
taken for subscriptions. Letters should be post-paid..
OA BOXES LEMONS.
?>VJ "2 Cases Sardines.
g Rales Hordo Almonds.
H Doxcs Goshon Cheese?Warranted.
Candies as low as any house in the city, warranted to keep
dry. For sale at BROOK'S
sept8-tf. No. 112 Main *
MORE OIL CLOTHS.
I AM now receiving a very large and complete stock of
Superior Oil Cloths, from one to four yards wide, which
wiil be sold very low, those in want orgoods in this line
will please call, and see the prettiest article over offered in
this city. J. C. HARBOUR,
septl No. 113 Main street.
To Glass Manufacturers.
VXT"E have constantly on hand a large stock of Japaned
TT Jar Covers of all sizes, Union St., No. 19.
Aug. 2!., lwd. CAYWOOD CONKLlN?V< O.
The Campaign of Gen. ScotT"
?AN IKVEmBl'V ISTEBKNTINe Bo01i
1 VOL. 12S10., 31,23. ?'
MOOKE& AKDEUSON, tave justices, |B , 4
THE CAMPAIGN OF GENERAL SCOTT
in the vally of Mexico, by Lieut. Raphael Keianies, tj c v
1 vol., with a Map or the Rattle Grouuds?:<C7 pages' 51
A detailed account of General Scott's brilli&mCainr?.i
Lieut. S. i? a man of sterling sense ? At
i.d impartial account or all he saw .?Kendall in ^ ..Ul'
A spirited and extended sketch or the last Mexiunr
paigr.. The author is attached to the Nhvy, bu\
accfder'ly connected with the Army.??PA?/crf.Cftr?5r?t*
Written in a clear and vigorous style, anil it is mgj
alter having eoniincuced its perusal, to lay it aside-Tvf
fc'.k Daily A'eir*. " ?
One of the most gallant ofliccrsin the Navy.
whole volume, as a work or intellect, is worthy or * l
placcintbe department to which it belongs.?
"It is no small praise to the author to say, that we b
never read a history evidently so rairjy written.-Jf'*
"A volume full or instruction and interest. Ht w
with a Mowing pen, in vigorous style, enriching y., taJ*.
tive oTaM/liant campaign with personal recollettlom .
the distinguished actors init."?National Era. 41 I
We have seen no work which has given such virii i-,
prcsaions or Mexican scenery and clmracter, or the err
or Gen. Scott's Campaign.?Southern Prat.
Has given to the public a veryattracti vework.?Char
QS. C.) Standard.
We find In this book, the moftt life like descripti0,
men and tilings?of Scenery and Society?of inarches ,,j
battles and victories, that we have ever read. 3/g..^
We rollow with interest renewed, as we advance on tk
Tootstcps or that coissumatc soldier, whose matches >tt
triumphs rrom Vera Crux to the City or Mexico, \vere??,
ries or manajuvers absolutely unsurpassed in the anmu
military Strategy.?Chi. Gaz. '
His original descriptions are drawn with great feliciir
He is a lively and spirited narraler. His battle
The very best book which that war Has called fotlh ?
In reading some orthe author's descriptions of asuult*
and storms, oue can hardly wonder at the fascination u<i
enthusiasm productive or the almost incrtdilu militia
proicesH so repeatedly displayed during the Mexica?"\Vir ^
Princeton Itecietr. - -
The book is more than t eadable; its statistics, and f?t|
aud sketches, give the reader as clear an account of tk
campaign as can ba round any where, superior la interest
if not in value, to Major Ripley's History.?A. r. Kw?'
Pays a warm tribute to the many admirable qualities&r
that eminent commander, Gen. Scott.?Harpert JUnxit!
0Cj"Aoents wanted, to circulatethis work in ?Qp?rtsfti
the United States, with, whom liberal arrangements win
be made for canvassing particular counties or district
Orders must be accompanied with the cash.
[C*f"hLiToRK giving this advertisement two or more in
scrtions, shall have a copy orthe work mailed to their
dress, upon receiving their paper, containing the adt?r
tisement. MOORE ANDERSON, P?iblaiei?
nug 21-tr. 28. West Fourthstreet, Cincinmti/o.
JUST PUBLISHED ~
COMP TS IN TWO VOLUMES, ROYAL 8\"b.
THE FARMER'S GUIDE TO
SCIENTIFIC AND PRACTICAL AGRICULTURE,
jl1.I XV, THE ONI.Y CORRECT EDITION OF 'STEPHEN'S HOOK.
OF THE FARM.' %r iienry stehuens, r. *.?. u,
KDINUCROH, WITH AN AMERICAN APPENDIX, BT J. r. XOi.
TON, PROFESSOR OF SCIENTIFIC AURICVLTIRE, IS UU
COI.UEUE, NEW HAVEN.
This work embraces every subject or importancecosMt
ted with Agriculture, in all its various branches, bothtfcto
letical and practical. 'Its clear and spacious detiiu, tLe
follies* and accutacy or its information, thecomplettwu
or every illustration, have, in an Agricultural work onpne.
tice, never been equalled.' It is arranged under fourttwr.
ate heads, represented by the lour seasons or the ynr
Wintcr, Spring, Summer, Autumn?and the notes of Pn?
ressor Norton arc appended in the same order, addir
greatly to the value ol the work by adapting it to thewut
climate, growth, ?fcc., or this country. The united htori
or two such distinguished writers constitute this the nut
ocinplcte and valuable Agricultuial work ever issued frca
the pi ess. It comprises two large royal Svo. volumes, ud
contains 1G00 pages, besides 14 splendid engravings, ia}
about COO engravings 011 wood. The hitter illustrate tlmol
every implement or husbandry now in use; the mux*
methods orplowing, planting, &c.j and the former, the !j
iiiestic animals, the farm-steading, Ac.
LETTER FROM MR. STEPHENS.
?Redbrae Cottage, Edinburgh.
"Sept. 30, 1831.
"Mrx-irn. Leonard Scott4* Co.,
"Gentlemen?1 beg to say that your 'fanners Guide' is
the only genuine edition published in the United States t-i
America or ray work, the 14Book of the Farm t" Theedftios
circulating at present in the States, under the title of the
?'Rook or the Farm," is taken from the first edition of mj
work, written ten years ago, which in my second edition,
1 entirely re modelled, and in great part re-wrote, adoi>tiD?
all the more recent improvements in tire practice of Agri
culture suggested by scientific experiment, and nukitj it,
in effect quite a new book.
"1 am, Sirs, your obedient Servant
NOTICES OF THE PRESS.
'Farmer's Guide.?The concluding number or this\rork
is upon our table, and we but repeat the unanimous verdict
or the Agricultural press, in saying it is among the octt
complete and reliable 01" the contributions toscientiScisl
practical Agriculture. The arrangement of the worth
convenient for reference, the illustrations beautiful, tie
language plain, clear, intelligible, and truthful. The work
comprises two royal Svo. vols, or 1G00 pages, includitjfcO
woodcuts and 14 steel engravings."?Ohio Cultivator.
"We have received this highly interesting and laefd,
but, above ail. very practical work. We know or no otter
Agricultural work ever published in this country which
might compare with the one just named in useful**** ud
intrinsic merit in*scner?i!."?UuJJalo Wool Groicer.
"The Farmer's Guide.?This work is a rich raced
Agricultural knowledge, presented in a simple and fimilar
style, giving copious details or the best practice on Enpiih
farms, and adopted to general use in this country by the
judicious notes or the American editor. The inteilipst
farmer will find it very attractive reading. In the con,or
ison between English and American husbandry, forwtkh
it furnishes ample materials, he may obtain nunyvikible
hints for increasing the product of his own acres. Tie
mental stimulus given by the perusal of siob writing i?
quite a* important as their more immediate purposes.' ''
?jVirir York Tribune.
The work is elegantly printed on thick whitepeperifreo
the English stereotype plates, and is neatly bounO in ca
blcnutic gilt of various styles.
When bound in Muslin,
" " Sheep,
" " Roanoke or Imitation Morocco, 6#
" " Paper covers (in 4 parts,) 50*
The work will be sent by mail, in paper cove*?, iw?
PosrAUE, at the following rates:?
To .nny post-ofllce not more than GOO miles
distant from New York,
From COO to 1,600 mi !ee, ?
" l:000tu'j,600 miles SiO
Good Canvassing Agents Wanted,
TO WUOX A I.IDERAI. DISCOCNT WILL BE ALLOWtB.
LEONAR1) SCOTT(fc CO.,Publiileii,
54 Gold st.. cor. Fulton st.? New Ywt
AND MARTIN LUTHER.
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Gcor^r Cattemole, icpiesenting
TIIK FIRST PERFORMERS,
l'reseutiug their I-'amoiut l'rotett at the Ditto/ Sjirtt,
, . . in 1629,
now offers it, in connection with their Magazine, in tsrci
This magnificent composition contains nearly one ta
dred figures, m.d includes authentic portraits of the owl
prominent men connected with that event. The wort(?
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Each impression is accompanied by an instructive pictorial
key of reference, describing the scene, the characters, tie
history which led to the event,anl the pri??ciplrt cooto
In connection with Sartain*s Magazine, both viork??*-i?
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riably in advance:?
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ir.ng with a Pictorial Life of General Jackson- # .
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AMERICAN WHIG REVIEW
IN the origin?; Prosyectus of the American Srview.W*
sued at Washington by'Mr. Colton, its formtr Prop"
tor and Editor, a number of the leadir.g Whig Membe*?
the Twenty-seventh Congress (IS-'jW)) subscribed
name? to the following resolution:? _
"Earnestly approving the pla* of such a National
long needed and of manifest importance, the undcr?P*r
agree to contribute for its pages, fVom time totln*j7_
communications as may bo necessary to set forth an"
fend the doctrines of tho United Whig Party of Ihjb?
Signed by George P- Marsh,. Daniel D. Barnard. J. *
Pherson llerrien, J. R. JngersoB, E. Joy Morris, i
Clingraan, Daniel Webster, R. C. Winthrop,' Thomas
ler King, Hamilton Fish, J. P. Kennedy, Win. S. Arc*1*
Rufus Choafe, Alexander H. Stephens." trill
An engraved portrait of some distinguished perron
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iitrantrta. and the men of the United WftiS tv,**
Union. It has been a matter of just reproach t? t&ai
that though it embraces its due proportion ?f toe *?f
gence and learning of the country, it has no ^
Monthly Organ devoted to the expression anddeiirnw
its opinions and measures. The conductors of tnt-*
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and truth. ' . jj ?
Tha literary department of the Review w?l
spirit with the political. .nrxK*
Trims.?Single subscription* ?3 a year, in a
Subscriptions to clubs of not lesa th*?
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WASHINGTON. ? _
From Stunrt'a moat eelrbrnteJ P?1*
THIS large and magnificent Portrait of ?W
from the burin of on American Artist, is
all who have ?oen it to be one of the roost beiutH^ ^
mens of art ever published, and a correct likeness?
ikgtok. The size or tho plate is eighteen by tw? J ,ef
inches, which will make a handsome picture for tfir*
and should be in the hands of every Americancuif*;
It is a correct copy from Stuart's ceiebratea
Painting, now at the State House, Hartford, Ct.t pI?r.
It is finely engraved, and printed on ssperior p? r ^
That it may be within the reach of all, the p?bn
reduced the price to Ohk Dollar I .' ^ rtc?t
All porsons remitting the amonnt may rely "Py".
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