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Anti-slavery bugle. (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, October 31, 1845, Image 4

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From Hood's (London) Magazine.
THE WORKHOUSE CLOCK.
BY THE EDITOR.
TWi a marmot In tha air.
And noiM in ever; street .
Th murmur of miny tongue.
The noiso of numerous feet
.. Whins round the Workhouso door
Tha Liboring Classes flock.
For whyl the Overseer ol the Poor
Ii setting the W'orkhocse clock.
Who does not hear the tramp
Of thousands speed ing along
Of either sex and various sump,
Sickly, crippled, or strong-,
Walking, hinping, creeping
From court, and alley, and line.
But alt in one direction sweeping '
Like rivers that seek the raaiul
Who does not see them silly
From mill, and garret, and room.
In lane, and court and alley,
From homes in poverty's lowest valley.
Furnished with shuttle and loom
Poor slaves of Civilization's galley,
And in the road and footways rally,
As if for tho Day of Doomi
Some, of hardly human form,
Stunted, crooked, and crippled by toil;
Dingy with smoke and dust and oil,
And smirch d besides with riotous soil,
Clustering, mustering, all in a wwarm.
Father, mother, and careful child,
Looking as if it had never smiled
The Sempstress, lean, and wearv, and wan,
with only .the ghosts of garments on
The Woaver, her sallow neighbor,
The grim and sooty Artisan:
Kvery soul child. woman, or man,
Who lives or dies by labor.
Stirred by an overwhelming ceil,
And social impulse, a terrible throng"!
Leaving shuttle and needle and wheel,
Furnace, and grindstone, spindle and reel,
Tlrread and yarn and. iron and steel
Yea, rest and the ret untastcd meal
Gushing, rushing, crushing along,
A very torrent of Man!
i'rged by 'the sighs of sorrow and wrong,
Crown at last to a hurricane strong,
Stop its course who caii!
(Hop who ran its onward coursa
And irresistible moral force.;
Ol vain and idle dream!
For -surely as men are all akin,
Whether of fair or sable skin,
According to Nature's scheme.
That Human Movement contains within
A BloodiPower stronger .than Steam.
Onward, onward, with hasty feet.
They swarm and westward still
Masses born to drink and eat,
L'ut starving amidst Whitccliapel's meat,
And famishing down Cornhill!
Through the Poultry but still unfed
Chiistiaji Charity, hang your head!
Iluugvy paseing-the &trot of Bread,
Thirsty the street of SI Ik;
Ragged beside the Ltidgate Mart,
So rorgeous, tlrrough Mechanic-Art,
'With cotton, and wool, and silk!
At last, before that door
That bears so many a knock
Ere it ever opens to Sick or Poor,
Like sheep they huddle and flock
And would that all the Good nnd Wise
Could see the Miktn of hollow eves.
With a gleam deriv'd from Hope and tho skies
Upturned .to the Workhous Clock!
O! that the Parish Powers,
Who regulate Labor's hours,
The daily amount of human trial.
Weariness, pain, and self-denial
Would turn from the artificial dial
That striketh ton or eleven.
And go, for once, by that older one
That stands in the light of Nature's sun.
And takes its time from Heaven!
NEVER GIVE IT UP.
Never give it up! it is wiser and better
Always to hope than once to despair;
Fling off the loads of Doubt's cankerin;
fetter,
And break the dark nnell of tvranninil
Never give-up! or the burden may sink you;
rrovioenee nas Kinmy mingled the cup,
And. in all trials or troubles, heil.inli ..n
Tho watchword of life must be, Never
give up!
Never give up! there are chances and chano-e
Helping the hopeful a hundred Jo one..
And through tho chaos Iigh Wisdom ar
ranges
Ever success if vou'll only hope on:
Knowing that Providence mingles thecuo.
nnn 01 an maxims me next, as me, oldest,
Is the true watchword of Never give up!
Never give up! though the grape-shot may
rattle!
Or the full thunder-cloud over you burst,
Stand like a rock and the storm of tho bat
tle Little shall harm you, though doing their
worst,
Niver give up! if adversity presses.
Providence wisely has mingled the cup,
And the best counsel in all your distresses,
Is the stout watchword of Nevej give up!
THE WELCOME BACK.
Sweet is the hour that brings us home,
Where all will spring to meet us;
Where hands are striving as we come,
To be the first to greet us.
When the world bath spent its frowns and
wrath,
And oare been sorely pressing,
Tis sweet to turn from our roving path,
And find a Ire-side blessing.
O, joyfully i is the homeward track,
If we are but sure of a welcome! back.
WKst do we reck on a dreary way,
Though lonely and benighted, . ,
U wa know there are lip to chide our stay,
And eyes that wil) bam lovo-lightedt
Writ U tho worth of a diamond ny.
To the glinio th-'t flashes ploasuret
Whw the words that welcome hack betray
, T f i"i m n lien i, linvi ".-
fl lnr..lt Am (a hnmaVFnril eeaeb.
If wo are but sure of a welcome back.
MISCELLANEOUS.
LITTLE ANNA'S RAMBLE.
BY NATHANIEL HAWTHORNE.
Ding-dong! Ding-dong! Ding-dong!
The town-crier h'S runs his bell, at a di9-
tint comer, nnd little Annie st.-.nds on her
father s door-steps, trvinrr to hear what the
man with the loud voieo is talking about.
Let mo listen too. Oh! he is telling - the
people th-'t an elephant, and a lion, and a
royal tiger, and a horse with horns, end oth
er strange beasts from foreign countries,
have come to town, nnd will receive all visi
tors who choose to wait upon them. Per
haps little Annie would like to go. Yes:
nnd I can see that tho pretty child is weary
of this wiJe and ipleas.mt street, with the.
green trees flinging their shade across the
quiet sunshine, and .the pavements of tint
sidewalks all as .clean as if (he housem-'id
had just swept them with her broom. She
feels that impulse to go strolling away that
longing after the mystery of the great world
which nroy children fee), and which I felt
in my childhood.
Little Annie shall tike a ramhle-with me.
See! I do but hold nut my band, and, like
some bright hird in -the sunny nir, with her
blue silk frock fluttering upwards from her
white pantalets, she comes bounding on tip
toe across the street.
Smooth back your brown curls, Annie;
and let mo -tie on your bonnet, and we will
set forth. What a strinsre couple to go on
their minifies together! One walks in black
attire, with a measured step, and a heavy
brow, end his thughfii1 eyes bent down
while the glad liulo girl trips lightly along,
as if she were fireed to keep hold of my
hand, lest her feet should dance away from
thecerth. Vet -there is sympathy between'
us. If I pride myself on anything, it is be
cause I have a smile that children love; and.
on the other hand, thore are few grown la
dies that could entice me from -the side of
little Annie: for I delight to let my mind go
hand in hand with the mind of a sinless
child. So com. Annie; but if I moralize as
wo go, do not listen to me, only look about
yo i, md be merry!
Now we elbow our way amonrr tbethronij
again. It is curious, in t'ie most crowded!
part of a town, to meet with living creatures
who had their birth-place in some fir soli
tude, but have acquired a second nature in
the wilderness of men. Look up, Annie, at
t'lat canary bird, hansrinrr out of the window
in bis cage. Poor little fellow! His golden,
feathers are nil t-rnished in this smoky sun
shine; he would have glistened twice as
hrirhtly among tho summer Wands; but
mill hr lie hcrnmr a citir.cn in nil bis tistes
and habits, and would not nine half so well
without the uproar that drowns bis music.
What a pitv th-t he does not know how mis
erable h isi There is a parrot, too, calling
out, 'Pretty Poll! Pretty Toll!' as -wvb pass
by. Foolish bird! to he talking about her
prettiness to strangers, espeei liy as she is
not a pretty Poll, thoueh gaudily diessed in
srreen and yellow. If she had said prctty
Annie,' there wodl.l have heen some sense
in it. See that sny squirrel, at the door of
tne irnu-snop, whirling round end round so
merrily within bin w ire wheel! K-ing con
demned to the treadmill be mnkes it an
amusement. Admirable philosophy!
'Hern comes a bir, roucrh dor. a country
man's dor in feireh of his master: smellinr
at every body's heels, and touching little
Annie' band with his cold nope, but hurry
ins away, tbouirh she would fain have pat
ted him. (Sdecess to your search. Fidelity!
And there sits a e'eat yellow cat upon "a
window-ill, a very corpulent and comfortt
ble cat, giinrr at this transitory world, wnh
owl's eyes, and making pithy comments,
doubtless, or what may appear such to the
silly beast. Oh, atre puss, make room for
me beside yoii, and we wijl be a pair of pbi
losanhers! nero we see something to remind us of
tne town-erier and Ins dmrr-dong bell! Look!
leek M that great cloth unread out in .the nir,
pictured all over with wild -beasts, as if tbey
had m-'t together to choose a kin?, according
to their custom in tho days of .4'sop. But
they are choosing- neither a king nor a pre,
ideiit: else wo should hear a most lioirrblc
snarling! Tliey h-ve eom fioin the deep
woods, and the wild mnimtdns, and tho dea
ert Binds, and the pol t Fnowe, only do
homgetomy little Annie. As we enter
nmonij them, tho (rreet elephant innkes us a
bow. in the best style of elephantine courte
sy, bending lowly down his mountain hulk,
with trunk abased nnd leg thrust ou) behind!
Anrn returns the salute,' much to the crr.ti
ficatwm of the rlephant, who is ccrt iinlv the
best bred monsfr in the caravan. The" lion
and the lionets ere busy villi two beef
lienrs. The royal tiger, the beautiful, the
nnt'iucable. keeps pacing his ni-rrow cage
with a haughty step, unmindful of the speo
tators. or recalling the fiea-e deeds f bis
former Jiff, when lie was ont to leap forth
upon such interior animals from tho jungles
of Bengal,
Here we see the very same wolf do net
go near him, Annie! tho self-same wolf
that devoured little Hrd Hir'ing Hoed, and
tier grandmother. In the next cage, a hyena
from Kgypt, who lias doubtless howled
around thu pyramids, and a black bear from
our own forests, are fellow-prisoners, and
most excellent friends. Are theM any two
living creatures who have so few sympathies
that they cannot possibly be friends! Here
gits a great white bear, whom common otu
servers would call a very stupid beast, though
J perceive hiin to be only absorbed in con
tercplalion; he is thinking of his voyage on
an icebfrg, and of his comfortable home in
the vicinity of the north pole, and of tha lit
tle cubs whom be left rolling in the eternal
snow, la fact, be is a bear of seuuraont,
But, oh, those unsentimental monkeys! tha
ugly, grinning, aping.chattcring, ill-natured,
"mischievous, and queer littU brutna! Annie
does not lo the monkeys. Their ugliness
shocks her pure, instinctive delicacy of taste,
and mtilces her mind unquiet, because it
bears a wild end dark resemblance to hu
manity. But here is a little pony, just big
enough for Anne to ride, nnd round and round
he gallo) a in a circle, keeping time with his
trampling hoofs to a band of music. And
here with a laced coat, and a cocked hat,
and a riding-whip in his hand, here comes a
little gei tleman, small enough to be king of
the fairies, and ugly enough to be king of
the gnomes, and takes a Hying leap into the
siddle. Merrily, merrily, plays tho music,
and merrily gallops tho pony, and merrily
rides the little old gm'.leinan. Come, Annio,
into the street again; perchance we may see
monkeys on horseback there!
Mercy on us, wh.t a noisy world we quiet
people live in! iid Annie ever read the
cries of London ci.ty. With v-hat lusty
lungs doth yonder man proclaim that bis
wheelbarrc w is full of lobsters! Here comes
another in unt-d on a cart, nnd blowing a
hor.rse and dreadful blast from s tin horn, as
mnch as t S'.v Mresh fitii!" And lank', a
voice ttn b'gh. like that of a muezzin from
the summit of a masque, announcing that
some chimney-sweeper has emergd from
smoke and tact, and darksome caverns, into
ihe.upnar air,
Sweet has been the eharin of childhood on
my spirit throughout my ramble with littl
Annie! Siy not that it has been a wabte of
precious moments, nn Idle matter, a babble
of childish iinigimtf ui, about topics unwor
thy of a grown man's notice. Has it been
merely this! Not so; not so. They are not
truly wise who would afhrm it. As-tne pure
breath of children revives the life of aged
men, so is our mor.il nature revived by their
free and simple thoughts, their native feel
ing, their siry mirth for little cause or none,
their grief soon roused, and oon allayed.
I heir influence on us is at feast .reciprocal
with ours on them, Wben our inf.mcy is
almost forgotten, and our boyhood long de
parted, though it seems but as yesterday;
Wtien lite settles darkly down upon us, and
we uouin whether to e ai ourselves young
any more, then it is good to steal away from
the society of bearded meg, and even of gen
tler woman nnd spend nn hour or two with
children. After drinking from those foun
tains of still fresh existence, ws shall return
into the crowd, as I do now, to strugglo on
ward, nnd do our part in life, perhaps as
loTvenuy as ever, but, lor a time, with a
kinder and purer heart, and a spirit more
lightly wise. All by thy sweut magic, dar
little Annie:
LONDON BEGGARS.
A correspondent of the Cincinnati Caiette,
writing from the "Greut Metropolis," Lon
don, introduces lite annexed in a late letter:
"The number .of beggars in London is
very great; one meets them at every step.
Here is a poor fellow leaning upon a crutch,
begging iiij.be uame of heaven fur a penny
to Buve him from -starvation. Another sup,
and a iViuaie is seen, limping from disease or
accident, supplicating aid for herself and
starving children; and as 'one turns with
acliing heart foul these wretched people ano
ther group is presented, conHidtipg of a tooth
er aud several cbildreu, clothed lu rags, evin
cing by their euiaci.ited forms the most ex
treiue hunger, adie.oiiildrrn -clinging to the
helpless parent, and all imploring for bread.
Here is s poor nun who has no employment
he has a family, and they are starting; b
saniitcrs forth to beg; his evident misery
excites the compassion of a very few, and
he returns home only able to buy a two-penny
loaf, which must he tbe foe d of six per
sons for one day! While gazing a moment
at a beggars destitution, a splendid state
coach and four rolls by. with two out riders
and two footmen, wearing corked hats, and
covered with shining lace. The Lord M ly
or will spend more in one kniwt lie the
beggars can obtain the next yer. A few
paces further a singular object is crouched
upon the pavement almost insensible. His
clothing consists of the remnant of trowsers
and vest only, and these literally dropping
from his emaciated limbs. Pale and ghastly
like a patient recovering from a protracted
Utnea, he has not animation i oiurh to raise his,
eyes. Some human hand bad chalked upon
the pavement, 'Come to this by starvntion
he that givetti to the poor lendeth V the
Lord.' '
"On a gloomy Saturday evening, when
the density qf the atmosphere almost r.xcr.cd
ed Loudoa itself, and rin ft 11 in fitful bhew
tsti, i id gusts of wind swept rapidly through
the narrow streets, I repaired to a particular
street, supposing the time, w. a her, and
place, well combined to depict the misery
common to this great city. In a street
w hore provisions are sold, the scene w as of
s most t rtraordinary character; some were
selling, u.iny begging, but few were giving.
Among the Huong, u little hoy ubuiit sis
years old stood in the rain, without hat or
shoes, and cagvrly gay.ing into a buteher's
Hall where meat was arrayed for sale, the
git-light fell upon his visage, and exhibited
an emaciated sianiug child, A pinny was
given to hiin, and he was watched to" learn
the result An American -child would have
bought a 8tirk of -candy or a toy, hut not so
witii this suirviug boy.
lie immediately run loan eating-house,
nnd selecting that of which heeould procure
the most, without much regard for quality,
he pa me out devouring a har.ll'ul cf pudding
which is merely jvus boiled until they U.
eoii ecft and form a cuimitieiit i.ia,,
strangely enough called pudding. At tho
next step was to be seen a man, bis wife,
and three children, the latur crying tir bread.
These pceple hive neither employ uu'nt.iuuii.
ey nor food, and they aue alj sUiiving in a
mass."
AN OLD STORY NEWLY VAMPED.
Old Ellas Kcyes, fortiieily flrst judge of
Windsor county, Vermont, was a strange
composition of folly and gosd sense, of nat
ural shrewdness and want of cultivation.
W remember the sentonr he pronounced
pon poor ragged fellow for petty larceny,
Tbe case was for stealing a pair of boots,
from lien. Curtis, then a man or considera
ble wealth In the town of Windsor. It was
proved that the Ueneral had lost his boots,
and that they were found ut the lodgings of
the prisoner, and that of course, lie stole
them; so at least said tho jury, and a ry
you know are infallible.
"Well," said the Juritre, cry gravely,
previous to pronouncing the sentence of the
court, undertaking to read toe yc Bug rascal
a lecture, "you are a fine fellow to bo ar
raigned belore a Court, for stealing. 1 hey
say you are poor no one doubts it who
looks at you, und how dare you. he.inir poor,
havii the impudence to steal a pair of
bootsl Nobody lut rich peonlo huvs a
right to take such things without raying for
tliein! They say you era wort!iles-r4hat
is cviJont from the fact that no one has
ever asked justice to. ho done you; all, by
unanimous consent, pronouncing you guilty
oeiore you were tried. iNow you, ban' o
worthttu was a fool to steal, because vou
might know you would be condemned.
And then you perneive it was a gust aggra
vation of your offence that you stole them
: J , , , .i . i
iii nir irrifc wwn m ft intiAOr, -jaFinil large
town to commit such an act, is most horri
ble! And you not only go into Windsor to
steal, but you must steal iiom that great
man, iitn. Curtis, 1 his caps the climax
of your Iniquity. Base wretch, why did
you not go and steal the only pair of boots
whieb some poor man bad, r could ireUand
then yon would have boen Jet aloiu?; nobody
would hav.' troubled themselves about tbe
act! J'nr your audacity in steal i nir in thu
great town of Windsor, and lrom the great
lien. Curtis, the court sentences vou to three
; .i V . . .
uiuiiinsjuiurtsuumeiii m t:e county jail, ano
l..A
uuu li1 )" some imug v eai.
AN OLD STORY NEWLY VAMPED. SHORT PATENT SERMONS.
BY DOW, JR.
My present discourse is drawn from this
text
Yon love your country mother earth;
Of this I cannot doubt you
Tbe soil is rich; but, from your birth.
Why carry it aliout ywj
My hearers inwardly and outwardly you
are mora or less liltliy, riie scurl upon youi
hearts is t.uit miount to that upon your head
and oilier portion of your skin. .Some ol
you appear -as clean as a dog-licked platter
upon the outside, while -within you uro as
foul as an old musket. You oi.ee a week
at least, stem to take, a trreat deal of pains to
rid yourselves of exterior dirt, bat care not a
straw tor the moral mange that infects tli
interior of the soul's habitation.
But, my hearers, i regret to say, tJiat net
a few of you are as ?areless of the carnal as
of the spiritual portion. In fact, I have knowl
edge of two or three members of my church
whose persons are so located with soil, that I
wonder weeds don't grow in the place of
whiskers, aud hop-vine flouish in lieu of
hair. Such men can never enjoy anything
more than a kind of counterfeit happiness in
this world; for it is impossible to be happy
without first feeling comfortable, and how, 1
ask, can a wan feel coinforlabk with dirt e
uough about him to attract and support toads,
tumble-bavs, muck worms, ajid ground mice.'
No, these folks mufct feel as uneasy -all through
life, as 1 would feel in a bed suspected of
fleas and flavored of chintzes. If they die
in their filth, they will he filthy forever; but
instead of being allowed to bedaub the cost
ly furniture within the walls of s ilvatiuu with
their slime, they will receive orders from the
ramparts to march downward to the quick
step tune of' go to the devil and shake your
self. My friend I like to Bee a man entertain
an ardent love for his countrv; bat his pat
riotism should'iit induce bun to eat of it
with his porridge and potatoes; neither
should he have such an alt irhtuent to the
soil of his birth, as tJ take pride in .carry
ing a eart-losd n( it into ail neighbor's dom
icil. Cleanliiies is as necessary to the
lieal th of tbe body as pure virtue is to the
welfare of the mind, or soul, if yf.-u choose
to eall it, and be that neglects it commits a
htinoiis crime, inasmuch as he is a self
murderer by omission, a def in r, and a de
niolisher of the beautiful temple built f.r
hiin by Omnipotence, and which it were
the worst kind of sacrilege for him to in
jure. You are surrounded with ovcuien
cs for performing daily ablutions; aud yet,
rather than spend a shilling, or take advan
tage of a few leisure minutes, yon go about
mangy, sickly and drooping, flying in vain
upon pills and the wrong ort of piety, when
nothing under the canopy of heaven is wan
ted but soap, cold water and a clean shirt,
to make you tool as though you belonged
here.
My friends not a little of our boasted
euU ii borne hither on tho back of imigra
tion; and eonsiih-rahle of it is carried to for
eign chores by lho!c who aro too dirty and
lary to obtain a decent and peimanrnt live
lihood any where, O! that a mighty tiangea
rolled from pole to ud', and that all were
possessed of just enough rusty religion, coiu
iiiiwui wiih sijjiicit-ul superstition, lo rumjcl
tliein to bathe daily in lis waters, fur the
purification of both body and soul! The
baptismal rite was ordained fur a duality of
purposes; and 1 would recommend certain of
my cougr gJlimi to turn Baptists, und sutler
the w hi-leioiue horrors of iiim ersion, for the
sake of having it said that they had been
washed, at i!.t oi.ee in their lives. If yu
ever expect to be taved, my f riends, you
must com.uenre in season to make yourself
clean; for nothing unclean can enter the
giitrs of eternal happiness. Scour up your
morals, apply soap and sand to your soorf
foven d S'.uls, and cleanse yoursi-Jves thor
(Highly, from the outward skin to the inteii
or of the heart. You. must begin now; for
when Death calls for you, you will have no
time to wash your foct, cut veer too nails,
and put on a clean garb ol hidiies. He
will hike you as he finds you, though you
were never so filthy. Take rare that you
be not found more lit for the cellar kin-hen
below than for the grand parlor above, which
is carpeted with righteousness and festooned
with tho amaranthine flowers of edlewi jry
l.lJl..ll..UllJ..UJ.lJ.,L-llllL -
rvm love. 6n mote H be, N. Y. 3b :?
Mercury, .
A Caib er TMrTTio. Th Uarrisbura
oorrerpundent of the Philadelphia IsHlfur iyt
A cue of soincMhst tmguisr "' sstaeua
lefore the Coutt on Thursday. A man
Itui.l. of ibis Borough, for the puriinM! ! lsiiLlr
buy in ho. smploy, placed It l-f cem
vl pucHet a a a luit lor nun, (lis is uuom '
yearn of (fe) which he utole. H"M iiMimculut
and tha Grand Jury fund$ frtir fil.' Tn (i,
I fur defendant, Julin AuuKls. r.q , mime a
moat aiicci-nlul drlenc. lis look lor hi' !
the mosl atrikirg pit of thu Enid's prayur ,
tii ua not into temptation " Une old ffnu
tipinati ww ao pluaxd that he has ordsrrd M ,
Kilnk's a cially gnlu liSMdeil cum, nannr nu
graved iherrou "Lead ua not into toinplatiou'
a juat tribute lo worth and tslrnt, and s uoca
. .. . i . i .
tlnl in r.mpuror nnjini nfy. iiirjury nM.
ned s verdict of not g'liHy Tho Judgn lnui
ocraiion lo make annio rennrki which I thiui.
leilher Ihs Grind Jury, tha Froa'cutinr Allui
lay, or Ilia pUniilT rehnhrd in Ilia least "
Wa aar. b the INatv Orlonnt papara, that !h
oflicera of tl-a armv and uivy nf Tenia in i
reidt prp.i jn( mtiaotiila lu Gone -eja. lo
ihvir caas takn itilo eunaidiri'ii.Mj ara rl luiuv
ri muMfraiii.n, bv trsuil'er to the Cuil1 (aUa'aa
service or alr litre, ia daiuindad Wm all a II
nat aonn see thu and of the coil sf Taaa.
.umw( Journal
Fariisa MiTinw. teller trora Npla.o
ticas lloil a'alliar Mslliew had htm rell"alrar
trd w ilb bv ln iliahnp, for hii sell in (!) cawaa
Ol'Taioperaorj and lb eriUmaul M(tb be bill
produced. "Pnn'l vou know." Itid I be Ojxh'ip,
' thai Ilia pMblican (iukaepera) iu mora I" w
tain our riilion Ihan sny body elur" VeS."
replied Faiher ilntnew. ' Jlsou; li)qt jiosr
hrolhir i$ Iht griatetl ihtlilttr in ISe ,iitii; iuJ
I know, Iihi. ihit it ia mure imirinl lo aetars
tha health, aud happiusaa. and psire of our pa
pie, tin ii it ia U build up the R mtu Ck
ij rel jjioi:,'"
flniwri L isn JouKanir on Senilis A paa.
verniion between liuausll aud Jphiison ua tine)
aoljrol:
"Hiippnas. nr," aaid Bnawell, ttial s uiio s
abaolulelv aurn thai if he livra a few davy loo
gr .lis shall be selrclej in fiaud- llie p411svqsa.ee
ca of which i I be utler di'grscs aue) a f 1 1 1 r
eion frora society ?'
"Tbea, air,' laid Jobnioa, ' let htm go (There
he ia net koa. I )unl let him go Is tits ttfvitf
where be it known "
Tne Commou People. What a Strang
thing is this which we call civilit itianieir
Where thuuld we find the liothsehildai; t''
('irards, th Astnrs; the four and five story
granite and marble houses; the splendid luidV
uight parties; the splendid furniture; tho rich
eipiipage of the opulent iji'-K-hant, wuliout
the labor of I lies.; same toiling, drudging,
nii'iiiit-uuiy miinuu, cuinmi'i prtjpiCj WyV
alone create wealth, and who nllow lliom
sclvea to bo treated -with .cold indifference if
not absolute contempt, bv those who nor or
earned a dollar in tlioir HvesV'Aeo, i'itk,
AGENTS FGK TIIEvDUOLE.
Nnw CaRUKM David L. liulhreath.
f'ol.L MBIAfiA Lot HollnftS.
('ool SeRiNn T. Kllwood Vickars,
Marlbobo' Dr. K. (J. Thomas;
Us HUN Jacob H. Ilaruos,.
CiNKiELD-T-JoUft NJ'otiuore. .
Lowei.vili.e Dr. IJutlcr.
HoL.vain Christopher Lea.
Youisustown i. S. Johnsoa,
New Lvme Hanaihd Heera,
AKRo.v-R-Thoiuas I. Ueach,.
New LissuxCeorgs liarretsoa,
('i.xcjkmati William Donaldsoa.
SAi,isi.vii.i.E iames farmer.
East Fairvieij) John Marsh,
Fallstos Pa Jotpjih V, Coa, ,
,lnli ,Wrr Fitblientioitt,
3. Xl&X.JMi'Jt'm E2T33;0S3J: h
just received and has now fur sale at her
hoarding bouse, Saruh Galbreatli's, west end
of High St., the
HUllWINIi r-UBLICAflONS
A XAKHATIVE OP TIJE LIFE Of
FUEDEKH'ai DOUGLASS, written by
himself. A story of the deepest interest, re
lated by one w ho has himself full tho iron of
slavery enter his own soul. Prices 50 and 35
cents.
Till. rw VsiTri'iTTrriVT a mm m .
EKY COMPACT, or asLKcnox from
I'Kk Maipisjm Papeb,
This work coutaius tlie discussions on tho
subject of Slavery iu the Convention that
llrained tho Constitution. Those who wish
fdo know the ebaructsr of that instruiaont and
the deign of those who framed it, would do
well to examine the Madisou Papers. Price,
J5 cents.
THE BKOTHKRHOOD (IF THIEVES,
OR A THL'E PICTURE OK Till AmERICIX
CiiLRCH Alio f 'i.ergv, by 8, S. Footer. .
A dark and loathsome, but true picture.
Price li cents.
COME OUTEKISM, or the putt op as.
cKSHiux from A coiiHUPT oiinacH, by Wia.
t.oodoll.
The arguments arc utmnswcrable. Pries
8 cepw.
THE AMERICAN" CIirRCILS tub Bl'I
WAHKSOK AMERICAN SLAVERY,
by J:nnes G. limiey.
Facts iudisputihle; sufficient to condnma
all of bis party who remain in pro-slavery
churches. Price 14$ cents.
'AKCIIV MOOltE oa the mrmsib op 4
si AVE. by Richard R. Hiidreth.
One of the most beautifully written works
that has ever bceu issued frein tbe anti-L
very press. Price 30 cents.
'IIE OFFERING," a collection of anti.
slavery pieces iu prose ti verse Prico 31
"VmCKS OF THE TREE HEARTED'
From 'o, 1 to C inclusive, a beautiful and
cheap periodical of a reformatory character,
iirice 37$ cents the set, ;
'liUTRlAT OF LLCRETIA MOTT,
beautifully exotfute I, and correct liknrss
37 cents.
CHANMNO'S LAST ArVDREf! 4m

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