Id prison for debt, with an eager cyo.
He looks from his enemonl am ill;
i . l .1 i. ...... :
Ann waicncs me crr.wcis uiai uw passing ,
Till the evening shadow fall.
In prison for debt, thro' tho long, long
He lays on his bed of straw;
And wonders why Might, is always Right,
At least in tho cyo of the law.
And he wakes at the nanrning'searliost dawn,
And peers through the twilight griy,
To catch the first glimpse of her who will
With, the morn's first glimmering ray,
With her sickly boy she will come at morn,
And the wretched m in will weep;
Por thinner is growing hU child's slight
And paler his wife's pale cheek.
The strong, prond min is wasting away
His life ia th.it prison air;
And not long m ly the mother' spirit, stay,
And her child is dying there.
Days piss and the father's heart grows
And ha w itches in viin, in v lin!
She comes with tears on her s id, pale check;
He saw not his child again!
And his wife gTows thinner, her step more
Her eye is unearthly bright,
Al is, alts for that prisoner's wo,
She is dying before his sight!
She is dying of want, of grief and despair,
She is passing slowly away!
Breathing out her life in tV.t nri3on air,
With no iiope to bid her stay.
No hope on earth thpre is only one,
Who cares for that lone one now:
Her heart is broken, her spirit is gone.
There is death on that sad pale brow!
There is death, stern death in that lonely
A spirit hath passed away,
Ehe breathed out her life in that prison
She will rise to a brighter day!
Her last thoughts were his her last words
O deal with him gently now:
His heart is all full of grief and despair,
' There's revenge on his darkening brow.
Tis hard to be poor to strive for bread
As the dying would strive for life;
To toil with an aching heart and head,
Tis a hard and a bitter strife.
Tis harder, to breathe in a prison air,
Shut up in a living grave;
And your loved ones dying of want and de
spair, With bo mortal hand to save!
Come! Liberty, come! we are ripe for thy
Come, freshen the hearts where thy rival
Come, richest and rarest! come purest and
Come, daughter of Science! come, gift of
Long, long have wn sighed for thee, coyest
Long, long have we worshiped thee, Queen
of the brave!
Bteadily sought for thee, readily fought for
Purpled the scaffold, and glutted the grave!
Oh! we are pledged in the face of the uni
verse, Never to filter, never to swerve;
Toil for it! bleed for it! ;f there be need
Stretch every sincw.nndstraincvery nerve!
Traitors and cowards nur names sh dl be ever!
If for a moment we turn fro n the rh se
For ages exhibited, scoffed at, and gibbeted.
As emblems of ull that was servile and
Haters of tyranny! think what is liberty
Fo intiin of all that is v.ilu.d acid ileir
Peace and security knowledge and purity
ilope tor hereafter, and happiness here.
Noursh it treasure it deep in your inner
Think of it ever by night and by d iv
Pay for it! sigh for it! work for it! die
What is this Iifcf and dear freedom away!
If we be faithful and true to our promises.
Nerving our siuls for more fortunate hours.
Life's choicest blessings love's fond caress-
Peace, home, and happiness all shall be
A band of f tithful men
Met for God's worship in an upper room,
Or canopied by midnight's stirry dome,
On hill-side or lone glen,
To hear the counsels of his holy word,
Pledged to each other and their common Lord
These, few as they may be,
Compose a chureh. such as in pristine age,
Defied the tyrant's zeal, the bight's rage,
For where but two or three,
Whatever place, in faith's communion meet,
There, with Christ's presence is a Church
A savage once kuid to a white man who r--
ptoechel htm witu wauling mo conenienc
. of society: "Your whole life is spent ti
laboring lor tilings we have learnt to uo wiih-
euU "- -
Tbe mind i full of lifo and immortality
Wo think the following piece an amusing
one, and that it contains a satire upon the
physical-force character of the religion of thq
land, which probsbly tho writer diJ not in
tend or perceive.' The Key. II. Stubble
worth is not the only one who has nttcmpti
ed to "maul tho grace into unbelieving
souls," and to
"Prove his doctrine orthodox
By upostjlio bljwa and knocks;" .
It is the prictical doctrine of many profess
ing christi ins. They fine a Jew if he diu't
keep the christian stbluth, persecute a Sev
enth d y Baptist because he refuses to eon-
form to their interpret ition of the 4th co;n
mindment; strive ta stap Sunday mails by
political power; an I endeivor to abolish the
practice of holdi.ig reformatory meclings on
the Sabb ith. The Connecticut Clue Laws
which it is s iia, fsrbade a man to kiss his
wife on Sunday, and rcjuirvl the whipping
of barrels of beer if they Worked on that day,
were but acarr) ing out of the same principle.
A religion of force we utterly repudiate!
whether it be filled Mihomedan ort.'hristian.
Let every mm bu fully persu ided in his own
lii.nd, and act out his own, not his neighbors
convictions of duty.
HOW THE MOUNTAIN BLACK-
SMITH WAS CONVERTED.
Tin seene is hid in the mount lin regions
of G :or;ia. Mr. Forgeron, a blacks uith,
ha 1 a great nntip .thy ngiinst nil Methodist
ministers ia )irtieui ir. His shop wis in a
nirrow mnint lin piss, and he declared his
deter nin itiota to whip every M -t'lodist preach
er th it p isi'.-.l Ins shop. 1 lie llnv. If. (stub
Id worth, however, ruilily cons-nted to go
ta -re, an I t.i J fallowing describes his rid
through th? mount iins:
F. rg"s:n lieird of his new victim, and re
joiced tint his ti.? an I nppeiruiec furnished
a belt.T suhjcl fir his venge inee, t'nu the
attena it -.1 IV 11112 of th? lit? p nsin. O, whit
a nice heating he would have! lie hid heir-1
too, tint some ministers were rather spirited.
en 1 hoped this one might be provoked to
fight. Knowing that the clergyman must
p iss on S iturtiy, in the afternoon, he give
his striker a holi liy, and regiled himself on
the beauties of Tom Paine, awiiting the ap.
proach ol t.is preieher. it wis not over an
hour befora be heirl tha worls
Oh, how h ippy are they who their Saviour
And have laid up hfir treasures above,"
sang in a full, clear voice; and soon the vo-
c ihst, turning the angle of the rock, rode up,
with : continued smile on his f .ce.
"How are you, old Shbsides! Get off
your horse, and join in my devotion," said
"I have several miles to ride," answered
the preacmr, "and I luv nt lime, my friend
I will c ill when I return."
"Your mine is Stubbleworth, and yon are
the trillin r hypocrita tho . Methodists have
sent here to preich, eh!"
'My 11 ute is Stubbleworth," he meekly
"Did'nt you know my name was Ned
Forgerou, the bheksmith, that whips every
Methodist preacher th it comes along!" was
as!;od with nn amheiouj look; "and how
dare you come here!"
'I he preieher replied tint he had heard of
r orgernu s mine but presumed that he did
not molest wcll-behivod travellers.
You presume so ! Yes, you are the most
presumptuous people, you Methodists, that
ever trod shoe-leather, any how. Well, wh it
will you do, you lieel-nearied disciple you!"
air. iMuurileivorth professed his williiw-.
ss ta do anything re s i able, to avoid such
a pea nop..
"Veil there's three tilings yon have to do
or 1 11 maul you into n jelly. The first is
ycu sre to quit preiehing; tin second l&, you
must wear this last will and testament ol
Tnomas Paine next your heart, reid iteverv
clay, and believe every word you read; und
toe third is, that vou are ta curse the iMolh
odiu in'o.'cry crowd yo get into;" and th
blacksmith "s.iuel;rl himself, rolled up his
sleeves, anil wots a quid ot tobacco.
The preieher looked 011 during these laov
el preparations, without a line of his face
moving, and at the cad he replied that the
terms were unreasonable, nhJ he would not
sub. nit to them.
You've got a whaling to submit to then,
I'll leiryou into doll rigs, corner ways!
(iet-d iwn. youciissej biier-fieed hynoerite."
The. pr.Mcher rcumistrated, and Forgeron
walking up to tho horse, threatened tu tear
him ott if lie did not dismount; whereup
t'ae worthy man made a rirtue of nece sity
"I have one re quest to make, my friend
that is, Hut you won't beat ma with tiiii o
va coat on; it was a presei.t from th 1 ladies
of my last circuit, and 1 do not wish ta have
'Off with it, and that suddenly, you bra'
zen-faetd imp you."
Tho Methodist preacher slowly drew off
hu overcoat, as the 01 ickmiih continued his
tirade ot abuse ol liiniand his sect, and throw
ing the garment behind him, lie dealt Mr.
Forgeron a tremendous blow between the
eyes, which I iid that pc.snn on tho grounu
with the testiuieiit ol I om Fame beside hi
Mr. Stubbleworth, with the Met of a ennnni
seur 111 such matters, did not wait for his ad
versary to ris- but bestowed his blows wit'
a courteous nam on the stomach and face of
the bheksmith, continuing his son" where
he had left of on Ins arrival
"Tongue cannot express the sweet com
until Forgeron, from having experienced
"first love, pr some other seasation equally
mm 10 111111, recqniiuea lusiuy,
"nhoiijli! enough! enough rtake him off.
wui uniominnieiy, mere was no one by to
perform that kind office, except the preach'
's old roa, and he maunched 'a bunch of
grass, and looked on as if his master was
happy at camp meeting.
"fV)w," siid Stubbleworth, "fhore ore
threu things you iniist promise me,, before 1
1 you up.' 1 .;. . , , 'I,.1
"What nrn thev!" asked Fortroron. oaircr-
- J . - a D
" I he first is, tint you will never molest a
Methodist preacher again."
Here Ned's pride rose, and he hesitated
and the Keverend geutln.11,111 with his usuil
benign s.railo on his face, renewed his blows
and sun r
"1 then rode on the sky freely Justilhl I,
And the moon it wis under my feet."
fhi9 ori-ntil language 0verc4.no the black
smith. Such bold ligares, or something else
causvi uiai to sin" out
Well, I'll ,0 it. I'll doit."
V on are trettin-r nn verv well." said Mr.
Stubbleworth, "I think I can make a decent
man ot you yet, and perhaps a christian,
':Tno second thin" I reonire of vou is ta
go to Pumpkin Ureek meeting house, and
near m pre ic 1 to-morrow."
Ned attemiited to stammer an excuse, when
the divine resumed his devotional hv inn. ami
kept time with the music, striking hi. 11 over
tho lace with tho fleshy part of his hand
, "I 11 do my best," said he in a humble
"Well, that's a man," slid Stubbleworth;
"now get up and go down to the spring and
wasn your face, ami tear up Tom Paine s
est mient, and turn your thoughts on high."
Ned rose with feelings he never exeenen'
ced before, and went to obey the lavatory in
junctions of the preacher, when tho latter
person mounted hu burse, took oied by the
hand anil s lkI
Now keep your promise, and I'll keep
your coiinsej. (Jivod evening, Mr. Forgerou,
11 look lor you to-morrow.
And oil hs rode wit 1 the same impertura-
ble countenance, singing (0 loud as to scare
he eagles from their eyrie in the overhan
Well, thought Ned, this is a mice bHM-
Whal would people say if they knew
Klward Forgeron wa3 whipped before his
own door, and that, tun, iiy a Methodist
out Ins musings were more in -sorrow th&n
in anger. 11 13 disfigured countenance was
of course, the subject f numerous questions
that night among his friends; to which he re
plied with a stem loek that they well under
stood, ami the vague remark that he had met
with an accident.
Of doursc they never dreamed of the cause.
Ned looked in the ghss, and compared lih
black eye from the recent scuffle, to the rain
bow ol lie fliipw eek seer.e; "l lendiiit every
colm into one."' Or .-a.-Laas ho neve.-read the
story, and mutt Ted to himself, "Ned Forge
ron whipped by a Methodist preacher"
r 10 in th it time his whole conduct mani
fested a change of feeling. The gossips of
the neighborhood ohs- rved it, and whispered
that ' ied -"is silent, Had had gone to meet'
ing every Sunday since the accident. They
wondered greatly at his burning the books be
used to read so much. Strange stories were
circulated as the metamorphosis of the jove-
al, d ire-devil blacksmith, into a gloomy and
taciturn man; some supposed, very sagely
that a "spirit" had enticed him into the moun
tains, and after giving bna a glimpse Intothe
lutore, had misled hi in to a crag, where he
had fallen and bruised his face. Others gave
the prince of dark Hess the credit of tbe change
but none suspected the Methodist preacher;
and the litter having 110 vanity to gratify, the
secret remained with INed. 1 he gloomy
state of mind continued until Forgeron visit
ed a c imp meeting. Kev. Mr. Stubbleworth
preached a sermon that seemed to enter his
seal and relieve him of a burthen; and the
"How happy are they who their Savior
was only half through, when he felt a new
inaa. Forgeron was from that time 11 shout
ing Methodist. At a love-feast a short lime
subsequent, ho tavo in his experience, and
revealed the mystery of his conversion to his
The Rev. Mr. Stubbleworth, who had faith
fullv kept t'ae secret until taut time, could
not contiin lu.nseU any longer, but ga"e vent
to Ins feelings in convulsive peels ol laugh
tor, as llio burning tears ol joy coursed dow
"Yes in v brethren," sai l he, "it is a fart,
I did 111 nil the gr xc into his uubclici ing saul
llicrs is no uoiimv
The bheksmith of the mount ia pass, him
self, became soon after a Methodist preacUcr.
For the Anti-Slavery Bugle.
For the Anti-Slavery Bugle. CAPITAL PUNISHMENT-SABBATH
AUGUSTA, Carroll Co. O. Oct 3, 1845.
Bg vr FitieNns: I send you the form of
two petitions, that I have been circulating
for soma days, hoping that you will give them
a place in the Dugle, with the request that
persons favorable to reform will sen I in sim
ilar petitions from different parts of the State.
1 am glad to infor 11 you that so far s 1 have
been, the public sentiment is quite ill favor
of abolishing Capital Punishment, and q iU)
a number are beginning to see th it their rev
erence lor tho Sabbath, has only served to en
able a hypocritical Priesthood lo bind heavy
burdeus upon thorn.
To the Senate and House Representations of
We, tli 3 undersigned, inhabitants of Ohio
very respectfully ask you to tepeil all laws
requiring nil civil olficers, to ei iiiuiit murder
y hanging persons up by the m ck.
Ohio. To the Senate and House of Representations of
We, the undersigned, inhabit nits of Ohio,
vtry respectfully ask you to repeal the law,
enforcing the observance of the Sabbath.
Till, law we consider an infringement of our
rights, detrimental to the interests of the pro
ducinnr ciasies, and last but not least, it is
enforcing religion at the point of the bayo
net. - . ' - - - .
Perhaps tie ropeal of the Sunday law may
be a startling idea with many, but I am con
vinced that so long as the pcoplu are compell
ed by law, to devote one seventh part of their
time, ta the service of n hyporritio.il and or
rtpt Priesthood, so long will murder, Slave
ry", and legilited prostitution with al.l the train
of abominations th it attend flit .n exist. I
will just siy th it if there i a priest in the
land that dares take the position out side thr
"Coward's C istle" that is daily taken in it,
that is, tint the Christian Sabbath is a llible
astitulion, I should like to discuss tho mat
er with bin through nny piper tint ia free
enough to o.ien its Columns to such ml ex-
uninilion. Not tint I cire whether it is, '.r
is not, but b'.'cuise ham .nity is crying aloud
tu see both sides of the question. '
ith m i mi r speet, 1 remain,
Your llrother in the eiuse of humanity,
From the Circumstance.
A CHAPTER OF JUDGMENTS.
A Warnins to Sunlav Breaker. A f-'W
Sundays since, a boy was drowned in the
Genesee Valley Canal a solemn warning to.
all boys ami men who disregard the Sabbath.
Desecration tf Ilnhi Mnn'l:u. The whole
city of Rochester was kept in constant confu
sion on Mtinday last by worW-ig an I amuse
ment. The noiso was a great source of an
noyance to the true worshippers. Cannot
some means be tiken to prevent such bare
faced infidelity! Grecian.
Judgment upon Tuesday Tlreakerf.-n En
gine and Tender were thrown from the track
some 30 feet! down an embankment on Turn-
!au the 12th, near Louisville, S. C, a just
judgment upon those who violate our holy
"Slull I not visit for these things, saith the
Lord?" ' When will men learn to keep holv
our sacred days! The judgments of the 1. rd
are weekly, warning them against violating
holy Wc.lnct lai. On Wednesday the 13th.
five persons were, killed at Ripley, Connec
ticut, by the bursting of a boiler attached to
a steam flouring mill. Sinners! take war
ning against violating holy Wednesday. .
Shocliinz S!n:c f M.rtluln tho United
States a large number of newspapers are aetu-
n'.'y printed on TUarthy, which day we are
coiiiib inded to keep holy. Poor infidel na
tion have they no awh-jrtuci to put a stop to
such proceedings! E. yptian.
Mure IVarninvs. Two men were killed
for desecrating holy time, by the blowing up
of a powder mill at Lowell, Mass.; on Friday
A Warnins; to SatunViu Prtikem..K young
hdy atTri y, New Yori;, had both her legs
crushed by the lars on Irilurdny, a tew
weeks since. She h id hem on a pleasure
party contrary to the commandments, and was
thus made an warning to all Sabbath break
er. Jew. .
Blood! BLOOD!! BLOOD!!!
We claim that this bloody practice should
be abolished- We call it a savage, a cruel,
a revengeful, a blooJu practice. We know
of no milder terms by which to christen it.
Society seems determined that nothing short
of blood, "the pound of flesh shall satisfy
its craving, cannibal appetite. The blood of
a poor wayward fallen brother', the blood of a
lost son or daughter! the blood of a depraved
husband or wife! Ay, and the last drop too
of the Ufet blood must be poured out to sa
tiate a thirst as depraved us the depravity of
even tho poor criminal himself : 1 es; blood:
blood!! BLOOD!!! Society seems m-
fataated, deranged, absolutely mad with its
burning thirst for thecrimsoncurrentj It has
a propensity more quenchless and senseless
than the relentless Shyluck for he did iwi
claim "the pound of flesh," except in pursu
ance i.f the conditions of a forfeited bond!
Hut Society does not even claim the pretence
ol a broken contract; but 11 clings to the now
arilly pretext of fear of future violence, and
that too, while it has the defenseless vivtim
under chains as strong as that with which
Heaven buund tho mighty dragon, or with
which Xerxes 1 ished the raging ocean. A
thousand times have we asked, will not at:;
tentiariii answer! No! Net if put there for
life? No! ' Not if perpetn illy confined with
in iron ceilings and grates! INn! U III you
11 .t spare life if both arms of t'lecriminalsari'
wrenched from their frail sockets! No! It
both legs are torn from tlieirinserlions! No!
If the tongue is burnt out by the roots! N"
But will not your feverish rige, your f.eald
ing wrath be appeosed, if all these diabolic,
these hellish tortures are inflicted up"ii n de-
pr ived bro'her? 0! Xi !! No ! ! ! NO!!!!
nothing short of tho I 't drop of the heart's
'ilooll it mast stream from the centre from
the very core, the Mti tl of life! Tho cords
of existence shall bo so ere ri.l , u 1 body
mint bo drawn asu.i er. Ah! yes; mid tin
victim, O tell it not in Ual'.i publish it not
in the streets of Askelon, tan victim is the
hangman's snoTHEu! And wiio are the ex
ecutioners! They are Chriliaiu Yes, they
are CHRISTIAN'S!! This gibbeting is a
singular way they have of manifesting their
love and benceolenee! It is a way they have,
(singular indeed I admit,) but it is a way
they have of feeding their hungry enemies! of
praying for their welfa-c! in short, of doing
them pood! O! how beautiful are the pre
cepts of the New Testament, and maxima of
our Holy Religion, when ihus exeaiiplified!
Who would not be a Chnslian I ! I
THE WATER CURE.
is thus briefly deseiibed by a correspondent
of the Albany Evening Journal:
The Cold-Wuter process is calculated, by
its severity, to startle patients of weak con
stitutions or nervous teuiperaineuls. It com
mences daily between 3 and 4 o'clock ia tho
morning, by being enclosed first in a liucn
sheet diipptng wet with eold pring water.
Tumi n woolen blanket is put round the bo
dy. Then a feather bed is thrown ove.rwou.
Then the patient falls into a senile (dumber,
iVo.u which, in fifteen minutes, ho is awak
eueu 111 a proiuse perspiration, ana smi King
like R eoulpit. Heremains for throe quarters
i-JL. J.U L1.LJ-I
of an hour in this state, drinking two glass
es of water in that time; and then goes wrap
pod up in the sheet and blanket to the bath
room, throws off his wrappers and plunges
into a cold bath! Afr remaining a few min
utes in the cold bath, ho gets out, wraps up
in the blanket, goes to his bod-room, aqd is
rubbed dry, dresses and then walks less er
more as lie has strength and inclination, re
turning at 7 o'clock with a fine appetite for
At 1 1 o'clock, the Patient goes to n Foun
tain fur shower bathing. Hern a stream of
water, from a height of fifteen feet, directly
from a cold spring, f.lls upon the neck and
runs down the spine for several minutes, af
ter which you are rubbed with the flesh brush
or hair mittens, then wiped dry, dress and
read or take gentle exerciso till Dinner.
Daring the afternoon, Patients take a "Hip
llt.t 1," and 011 going to bed, a "Foot Bath."
I'ati jnt drink from twenty to thirty irlnsses
of spring water daiiy. Some drink a doier
before breakfast. Strict attention is paid H
Die.. 1 ne ore akrast consists of llrmid, nut
ter. Milk, and fruit; Dinnef ofn joint of fresh
meat, with Yegolibles; Tea, of Bread, Milk,
and fruit. Salt Meats, Spices, Wine, Cof
fee, Tea, &c, nre prohibited; Professor Lomo-
fkm.ow ik among the Patients.
1'hfl Patients soon not only cease to dread
the cold-water, but go to their ablutions with
alacrity and pleasure. Many of them are.
and all believe themselves recovering. Of
the great virtues of Cold-Water, nobody hat
any doubt. Nor is there any doubt of the
ellieacy of a rigid courso of dieting. I had
not expected to find so simple a remedy for
so m any of the "ills that flesh is heir to," nor
nm I satisfied that such a remedy hs been
toimii. nut we shall soon know what the
Water Cure" will accomplish.
NO F.FFORTI TO D.l U.X.U till LoT I llSV
linxrd ot 1101110 if. lin which will Bleed in llionrlh
fr L'i', mid I hi. v.. rund of the yaueg of cer
ium iiim'OH much lie in a mu like death .fur
evilly VHars lug.'lher, mid yet when the hind
Hibl ecii'.iuie.l the mci hud liven ininyl-d Willi
iIih al list, and hen Hie inmicl that baa de(Kitvi
us young had ondad ita f1ij(hl for general ion 1,
t an Ke. d wuulu c.iiiir furlh and loriu a furetl of
mighty lrm, und the alumberiiia' inaxet would
aku lo liln, and become uiulheraol'an and
Irm multitude. And an it may lid wilh m. Wa
are neal Hfinif I lie tryis of knowledge and piely,
..ml ini'iiiirialitv, tint we ai r Hut Ihrlmi'ds aurii if
i'iiMIi. Our i.iali.icli.Mis Benin to b furgultei.-,
1 lie I'riiHa ol our liberality aetui to hat wiuh
ed; and mir lalmrs aimn to have been in vain,
Itul be uf(iiHl courage; Hie teed it alill in ihe
ttarln imilauiyrd. and the tuna will corns when
it shall tpniifr lorili, and yield s plentiful bar
vent. It ia aatcbed .ivur by lbs Gud of hrnveu,
.ml not a and aha II pnriaii. Tim hkui that
ii-.tierd the need may b withered, bul th arcd
iiai-lfaha.il swell and tend forth ill urui, and
i.eoiiiB a iii'shly Iree. The voice Hial uitrat-d
be aernii.ii inuv be ailent. but others Ihalvaceiv
ed lha truth, ahalj emus forth and declare it a-
licah to the gerjur.it ions that are vat unburn.
A Scotchman's advici to a Pcslio
Speaker. 'Ne'er speak till ye have some
thing to say, and sit doon as soon as ye ha'
AO K NTS FOR THH'BUGLC.?
New Oarden David L. Galbrsath.
Columbiana Lot Holmes,
Cool Sphi.no T. Kllwond Vickera. .
Marlboro' Dr. K. G. Thomas.,. .
Uerl.i! Jacob II. Ilarncs.
Oanfiki.d John Wetinore.
Lowelvii.le Dr. Hutlcr. '
Poland Christopher Lee. '
Youmrstown J. S. Johnson.
New Lvmk Hannibal Reeve.
Akkos Thomas P. Beach.
New Lissom George Garretson.
Oixc:nkat! William Donaldsoa.
Salinevilli James farmer.
East Fairpikz.d John Marsh.
Kallston Pa., Joseph II. Coale.
.tut i Slavery i'ublutti ions.
just received and has now for sale at her
boar. ling house, Sarah Galbreath's, west end
of High U, the
it III WING PUBLICATIONS
A NARRATIVE OK THE LIFE OF
FREDERICK DO UG LASS, written by
himself A stery of the deepest interest, r
f.ted by one who has liimselffe.lt the iron f
lsverv outer bis wn soul, price 50 and 35.
TIIE'COVSTITITTION' A PRO-SLAVERY
COMPACT, or sklictions raou
the Maiusom Papers.
This work contains the discussions on the
tubiect of Slavery in t'ae Convention that
rained the Constitution. Those who wish
to kaovv the character of that instrument and
the desigu of those who framed it, would do
well to examine the Madison Papers. Price,
Tl ill BROTH E R II 0 0 D OF THIEVES,
or a Titi'c picrcae or the -America!
Church and Clercv, by S. S. Foster,
A dark and loathsome, but true picture,
Price 1-2 cents.
COME OUTERISM. or the nurr or ss
cession i-rom a corrupt CHUgcH, by Wm.
Tim arguments are unanswerable. Price
THEAMERICAN CHCRCHStub BUL
WARKS OF AMERICAN SLAVERY,
by James G. Biruey,
Facts indisputable; sufficient to condema
all of his party who remain in pro-slavery
churches. Price iUj cents.
"GARRISON'S POEMS," a neat littl
volume. Price 31 cents.
"ARCHY MOORE, on tik memsir bp a
slave," by Richard R. Hildreth.
One of the most beautifully written works
1 that has ever been issued from the anti-sla
very press. Pries 30 cents.
"THE OFFERING," a collection of r.ti.
slavery pieces in prose & iverse. Priee 31
"VOICES OF THE TRUE HEARTED"
From No. 1 to 6 inclusive, a beautiful nu I
cheap periodical of a reformatory character.
371 cents the set.
PORTRAIT OF LCCRETIA MOTT,
, beautifully executed, and correet likeness.
I CHANNINGS' LAST ADDRBSH, 4 eft.
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