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Anti-slavery bugle. (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, November 14, 1845, Image 3

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life can there be in that prayer which needs a
: general muster day for its display, whiuh
comes up to the work of thanksgiving
"armed and equipped" as the Governor's proc
lamation directs, and is as obedient to the
word ef command, as the regimental trainers
under our "glorious" militia law. We won
der if those whos9 prayer and thanksgiving
are called forth by tho Governor's proclama
tion, suppose their offerings are tnoro noticed
when, they can show the broad so.il of the
State of Ohio as their warrant for the act.
For our part, we think the command to "pray
without ceasing" far better authority than any
which the State can give.
The recommendation to appoint a "Thanks
giving Day" came from the General Assem
bly of Ohio. Of whom, we would ask, is
that Assembly composed, and what is their
position? It is mala up of Whig and Dem
ocratic politicians, who in the contest for of
fice trample principle under foot, and regard
Jhe rights and interests of their fellow men of
ifar Jfesj importance than tho success of their
parity. Wo judgo them not by their profes
sions but by their actions. They sit in thei r
Legislative Hall and play the part of despots;
they crush human rights under their iron heel,
and drive the Car of State over the prostrate
bodies of their fellow citizens. At tho very
time they recommended the Gov. to appoint
"a day of Thanksgiving to Almighty God for
His blessings to us as a people," they were
oath-bound kto sustain a Constitution which
wresled from a part of tho people of Ohio
(heir rights; which provides for taxing the
golored man's property, but denies him the
privilege of saying who shall bo his law
giver and his ruler; which hypocriti
cally assorts that it was instituted " in
order to establish justice, and secure the
blessings of liberty," while it makes pro
vision for the perpetration of the grossest in
justice and oppression. Nor is this the black
est crime of which these pretenders to piety
have been guilty. As Legislators of Ohio
they have iinfaipously brandod the colored
man as more unworthy of belief upon oath
than his white oppressor declaring to the
world that thero is more truthfulness ia the
heart of tho greatest scoundrel, if he be Anglo
Saxon, than do that of the most intelligent
and respeetable of 01iio',6 eelored citizens.
They assure white faced rascality that it may
.commit with perfect impunity, all manner of
(violence and outrage upon the colored man,
(provided it be perpetrated ta the presence of
juoneut those ot the oppressed Mass. jina
xnous enough are such act3 to tsall up the
felush of shame upon the cheek ef any one ex
cept a heartless politician who wears the liv-;
ery of Republicanism that he may tho better
play the despot It is horrible to hear such
men talk as they do about Thanksgiving day;
desiring ihat the people of Ohio shall lift up
their blood-stained Viands in prayer to God,
that the voice which has proclaimed theirown
infamy and the colored mau's oppression shall
sing the song of thanksgiving, and this too,
whit their heart is unrepentant and filled with
the spirit of hatred toward their injured broth
er. The Governor pretends to think the Gen
eral Assembly was prompted by christian mc
tives in this act, and ho "enjoins" 1'
people of Ohio, "to refrain on that day frrm
their usual temporal pursuits, and assemble
themselves and engage in the dut:es of wor
ship." The only valuable part of tho proc
lamation Is that in which ho adverts to the
obligation of the people to "implore t'.ie Di
vine pardon for our forgotfulness of mercy.
and the frequent abuso of the great privileges
with which wo have been inlulgxl." W e
suppose it will do very well for a Governor
to speak in this way, although it would doubt
less be regarded as but little short of a libel
for an Abolitionist to insinuate, that while the
people of Ohio have been careful to "tythe
mint, anise, and cummin, they neglect the
weightier matters of the law judgment, mer
cy and truth." We fully agreo with tho Gov
ernor that the people of Ohio have lorgotten
mercy, and abused the great privileges in
which they have been indulged; and that jus
tice is calling loudly upon them to repent of
their iniquities, and to bring forth fruits in
the spirit of repentance. Instead of this, they
will doubtless assemble in their synagogues,
and thank the Lord they are not as other men:
that they are the citizons of a country where
oppression is unknown, where civil and roll,
cious liberty Is enjoyed by all, and where
each may bit beneath his own vino and fig
tree, with pone to molest or make him alraid
. Shameful hypocrisy! "To. what purpose
the multitude of your sacrifices unto mel
saith the Lord: I am full of tho burnt offer.
in-s of rams, and the fat of fed bear.ts; and
delight pot n tho blood of bullocks, or o
lambs, or of ho goats. When ye como
appear before me, who hath roquircd thi3
- your hand, to treed my courts? . Bring
more vain oblations; incense is an abomina
tion unto me; the new moons and Sabbaths,
the calling of assemblies. cannot away with
it; it is iniquity, even th lolemrt meeting.
Your new moons and appointed ftaiU my
soul hatcth: they are a trouble unto uie: 1 atn j
weary to bear them. And when ye spread
forth your hands, I will hido mins eyes from
you; yea, when yo make many prayers, I will
not hear: your hands are full of blood. Wash
you, make you clean; put away tho evil of
your doings from before mine eyes; cease to
do evil; learn to do well; seek judgment, re
lievo tho oppressjd, judgo the fatherless,
plead for the widow." .
Fivo clergymen of Cleveland suggest as a
proper subject for discourse on Thanksgiving
Day "the present condition of the. colored popw
lotion nf our States particularly the legal disa
bilities by vihich in no small degree they are
disfranchised and oppressed," and propose that
after the address, the following, or a similar
form of petition, be circulated for signatures,
2'u the Honorable General Assembly of the Stale
of Ohio.
The undorsiifneJ, citizens of said State,
respectfully pray your Honorable Uody, that
you would repeal all laws making distinctions
between the inhabitants of the iStato on ac
count of color. Such laws, in the estima
tion of your memorialists, being unequal, un
just, and greatly derogatory to the character
ol a prolessedly Uhristian state.
The petition is well enough, nil except the
"Honorable ," and we would not for the sake
of conformity to the usages of society, give
that title to a legislative body who have most
infamously treated tho colored man, who have
oppressed him more than the Uritish gocrn
ment did tho American Colonists, and this
too whilo making heaven-high professions of
Republicanism. Keasonablo and just as is
the request malo by the Cleveland clergy
men, but few of their brother clericals will
comply with it. He who dares to plead for
th& equal rights of all, and faithfully exposes
the corruptions of tho clergy, is branded ns
an infidel; and the clergy won't dare to touch
this subject lest they should break the charm
by which they now bind their people to the
traditions of the past. The spirit of Reform
is as fatal to clerical power, as is Christian
ity to the kingdom of Satin; an.l the clergy
man who welcomes it, is either too honest to
bo a Divine, or U not sufficiently skilled in
It needs not a very full measure of the spir
it of prophecy to enable us to declare that if
Thanksgiving Diy is generally observed
throughout Ohio, that it will be a day distin
guished for pious lies, hypocritical pretences,
and self glorification.
The Aurora says, that when 8s. S. Foster
was in Indian i, he declared that '-those who
are laboring for the liberation of tlio slavr,
may partake of the products of his labor
with impunity, because they use them for
the slaves'" benefit" This our friend says is
orrililo doctrine for nn Abolitionist to be
lilty of urging, that it amounts to a license
r the unrestrained use of tho fruits of rob-
ery, and ought to be repudiated by all but
veholders. So much for thrnry, now fur
mictice. The pnper upen which the horror
truck Aurora appears, is made of slave-
rrown cotton. Is the editor jnstihed in us-
ng for the overthrow of slavery! His
'henry says no, and that it is horrible doc
trine to declare otherwise his pratuce re-
pnmls yes, in a most emphatic tone. If
friend I rost is not sinning in this respect,
then is tho doctrine of S. S. Foster not far
from right.
Wo publish, as remiestod, a Prolpst nd-
lressed to the people of four of tho South
ern States of this Union, especially to these
residing in the districts in which humanity
is regarded a crime, and where those who
act the part of good Sainaratins are incarce
rated in prison. The names of the three
hundred and fifty six signers would occupy
a column of our paper, and as a statement of
the number of signatures will have just as
much effect upon those to whom it is ad
dressed, as the publication of the names in
full, we prefer tho latter mode.
Tho condition of our imprisoned brothers
has been too little thought of. We did be
lirve that although tho people of Ohio
might be callous to the wrongs and the suffer
ings of New England's sons, that when
their own citizens were imprisoned they
would manifest some indignation, some prop
er resentment. But no, they are as submis
sive as a pack of whipped spaniels; they
don't daro to whimper, much less to bark
How many pulpits in Ohio have spoken up
on this subject! lhoro may he many
wc have heard of none. Tho clergy dis
coursed eloquently on the wrongs of tho op
pressed Greek, and struggling Pole, but
the three captured Oluoans have no share I
their sympathies. They are poor men, scarce
ly known beyond their own- fire-side circle.
and are withal abolitionists. Three very
sufficient reasons why a proud, pharisaical
and pro-slavery priesthood should pass
un the other side.
07-Persons wishing to obtain board
be accommodated at Sarah H. Galbreath
west eud of High street, Salem,
We learn that the Whigs of Philadelphia
have1 tendered a complimentary dinner: to
this Kentucky mobocrat. What claim the
fellow has upon the dinner-homage of Whig
gery, is more than we can divine. Tru-3, he
is a son of The "Uhforgotten," and his
partner in law; has been concerned in at
least one duel; and was secretary of the
infamous "Committee of Sixty." Whether
any, or all of these are to be considered as
services rendered to the Whig party and the
country, we leave for others to determine.
Had ho been a Mr. N obody, and done to a
Whig press of Philadelphia, what he did to
a cousin's press in Lexington, instead of
feasting him, the Whigs of that place would
have cried out against such violation of
'law and order," would have put the con
stables on his track, and complimented him
with a few years residence in the State Pen
itentiary. The despicable spirit of man
worship which tho tender of this dinner ex
hibits is most lamentable, and is evidence to
our minds that those who engaged in it, are
either knaves, doing homage to him and his
rascality, or poor deluded fools that aro gull
ed and blinded by their love of party, and
their credulous disposition.
tt-The "Friend of Man" queries wheth
er the Editors of the Bugle aro in favor of
dividing the Public Lands among actual set
tlers, and asks us to give our views on that
subject. Were we to comply with tho re
quest, we should have to present two sets of
views, inasmuch as we differ with each olh
er on this question; and as the reason for the
faith that is in us, would occupy more space
than we should feel justified in appropria
ting to a subject that is not direct in its
bearings upon Am. Slavery, we cannot do it
through the columns of this paper. If friend
Hinchman will call at our boarding house
we will reply to him as desired.
Visited our city last week and held a two
days' meeting. Abby was the principal
speaker. Stephen S. Foster, who travels
with Miss Kelley, also spoke.
VVn were disappointed in these persons
Thourh fluent and what would be called
irood sneakers they are not great intellects,
They did not advance a single new or origi
nal idea they did not even new-dress an
nlH nno. Tliev are mere ranters vain, self-
conceited, impudent, abusive, endeavoring
to stir up strife and courting martyrdom,
even though it comes by eggs, so bo it is in
the day time.
They prosecute the business of pedlers.
also, 111 connection wmi leciunnjj.
Tliev are dissolutionista openly advoca
ting the doctrine. .
They backed out from a public discussion,
fter having challenged it. We don't think
much of them, and still less of their doc
trine. The above is from the Jrjfirsonian, a Dem
ocratic ! paper of Richmond, Ia. The editor
would fain have his readers think that ho
feds the utmost contempt for S. S. Foster
nd Abby Kelley, and that they are so very
fir beneath him, so utterly insignificant, that
it will almost soil his dignity to give them
passing glance. We will give our readers
n opportunity to look behind the curtain,
nd they will then be able to judge what
kind of a Jeflersoniau Democrat the fellow is.
Be it known, be excels in blackguardism.
and doubtless prides himself upon his supe
riority in this particular. Ho went in
to the meeting where Abby Kelley and S.
S. Foster were, and like a certain animal that
often emits an extremely offensive odor, he
endeavored to stifle tho people with his low-
abuse of our friends. Ho intimated they
wcro vilo characters, as was e-idont from
tho way in which they journeyed, and in the
brilliancy of bis imagination, inferred they
were Fanny W rightists. At this point
his speech, S. S. Foster demanded proof,
which of course he was unable to give, and
had to submit to a most terrible castigation
for his lying blackguardism. And then
add to the vexation of himself and bis gang,
our friends refused to discuss with such
creature. Hence bis apparent contempt,
which but poorly conceals the consciousness
of exposed meanness and detected falsehood.
Wc should regard the condemnation
such a being high praise.
New York on Wednesday Noy. 5th. bring-
ing dates six days later only than had been
previously received. There ia very little
news by her of any interest. The accounts
of the failure of the crops of all kinds,
confirmed. The prices of bread stutfs
England had somewhat receded, in conso
nuenre of heavy importation.
There has been another insurrection in
ly in which some lives were lost.
The Russians snd Circassians had fought
another battle, in which the former had
usual, gained no advantage.
Coal Trade or Pennbvlvama It
said that two millions tons of anthracite
will be sent to market this season from
coal mines of Pennsylvania, which will
three hundred thousand more than the amount
last yoar,
4Thb Mormons.--We learn from tho Quin-
Whig. that Mr. Back'enstos, tho Sheriir
Hancock county, who was arrested at Nau-
voo by General Hardin, and takcn.toQuincy,
charged with the murder of Worrel and Mc
Bratncy, was examined before Judge Purdlo
and held to bail for his appearance at the
Hancock Circuit Uourt In the sum ot three
thousand dollars. There were about twenty
witnesses to the case. The Mormon and the
anti-Morman witnesses swore in direct oppo
sition to each other. 1
The Massachusetts Humane Socioty have
presented a beautiful silver cup, with un ap
piopriate inscription, to Miss Gar.tlilia Oaken,
lor perilling her own lite, and saving her
mother and aunt from drowning, somo months
since; while bathing at Plum Island.
Railway Mania. Thero aro ten distinct
lines of railway projected to provide a near
er route than the existing one between Lon
don and Manchester, all of which areata pre
mium, the capital required lor these seve
ral undertakings is JJ;!3,150,000 110,000,-
000 dollars.
There has been a large fire in Montreal, in
which property to the amount of several thou
sand dollars has been destroyed.
The New York Tribune Says: "An extra
ordinary surgical operation in a liver com
plaint was lately perlormed by Dr. J. I . lar-
bell of New York city, by opening tho side
of the patient and removing tho diseased por
tion of the liver.
ffcj-A new potato dinner was recently ex
hibited in operation at Salem, West Jersey,
It throw out upon the ground, with two hors
es, at tho rale ol live or six acres per day
and as fast as thirty hands could pick up and
carry them away. The soil produced 400
bushels ot potatoes per acre by the use ol com
post muck.
Ice for China. Tho ship Areatus,
which sails in a day or two for Hong-Kong,
carries out a cargo of ice, the first regular
cargo, we believe, which has ever gone from
this country to China. Ice-houses have been
set up at Hong-Kong, and arrangements
nindo for the reception and sale of American
ice in the Celestial Empire. Tho Areatus
takes out about 000 tons all of it "Wen
ham Lake" ice.
Aiding the Escape 'ok Slaves. The .St.
Louis Republican of Oct. '25th says: ' L ist
evening a white man by the name of Wil
liam Fisher, who says he lives in Lincoln
County, Mo. and an old free negro man call
ed Richmond, who has been living here a
long time, were caught by Capt. McDonough
just as tlv y were pushing off ina fekitl with a
si ive bnloniiinir to Mr. Curie, which they
were about to convey to Illinois. Two other
negroes, supposed to be slave, were on the
shore, evidently waiting to be conveyed a-
ross, but on seeing the others arrested, took
to their heels and escaped."
Columbiana Countv. A'cw Garden.
Miller. Mary Mendenhall, L. Rich
Win. M. Thomas, J. If. Chapman, Isaac
Johnson, Jacob Duttnn, Benj. Ilumbleton,
Win' Griffith, Isaac Votavv, $1,50 each; Jo,
seph Griss-ll if 1,00
eiv J.rsliun v m uiicney, iienj. iijiiua
Jr. David Galbreath, $1,50 each.
Franklin Siuare Samuel Jsidlcr 50 cts.
G.-H-0W Wm. B. Randolph $1.50
Cilumbiana Levi Ilisey, John Fitzpatrick
1,50 each.
Green HillG. S. Denton, 1. II. 00!-
cy 1,50 each.
Afitrth Luna Abraham nampscll tjil.aj.
Mch'eigs Mills Morris Walton $1,50
Hack's P. O. John P. Gruswell $1,50
Frccd's Mil! John Low 75 cents.
Saltoi Francis Johnson, Robert Camp
bell. Thos. Keiinett, Aaron A. Davis, Mary
Ann Bailey, Joel Sharp, Jacob Heaton, Sam
uel Gibbons Sr. Daniel lious.ill, l,eorge 10
gle, $1,50 each.
Hanover-Peter Smock 75 els.
Goshen Joseph Shinn 1,50
l'oltcrsvilk Asa Silver, Charles Brosius,
Win. B. Michiner, Wm. Johnson $1,50 each.
L'nioncillc Mahlon Erwin $1,50
Kcw Many Benj. Brosius, Charles Bro
sius, $1,50 each.
Titt'M bull Co r.rfi:ld J. W. Church;
C. S. Mygatt, S. Hall, J. Brown, J. Wet
more, Ensign Church, J.Spraguc ftl,50each.
FMsWjrlh Stephen Reed $1,50. -Mecca
John Smith $1.50
Mesopotamia Dennis Tmey $1,50
Hubbard John Gardner $1,50.
Warren John Cleveland, C. Moser, E.
T.nvvis. .Innas Hartzell 81,50 each.
Lowellville John uissen, uiucon 1 nuer-
1 . . ... 11 .: 1
wood $1,50 each.
Poland Christopher Ijee l,oJ, 11. nus-
scll 75 cents.
Hrrlin Centre Simon .Meredith, .lacoi) 11.
Barnes, Joel Betts, Jacob Brown, Benjamin
Snowd, Josiah Fogg, $1,50 each, Samuel
Ware $1,00 , ,
Summit Co. Middlcltury .ainaniei
Hansell 1,50.
Mron Henry Rattle,
Harrison Co. Short Creek, James Cope,
Joseph Cope 1,50 each.
Cadiz l'r. M. vmisou
Lake Co. I'ainesville Ellen Jackson,
Rufus Mosely 1,50 each.
CnionvilleA- Merriman, P. Pixley 1,50
Morgan Co. Pennsvillc Milton Grifliith
1 sn.
livAiinA Co. Packman O. Buckingham
Cketter Win Partridge 25 els.
We shfidd Osman Bea!s 1,50.
Cuvahooa Co. Ohio City, J. II. Scdg-u-lit
Cci-eaui-rClayton Sharp, Mary Ann Bull
1 Sd each.
Belmont Co. Somertun .'oseph Mead
1 50.
' IIkti.ir Co. Oxford Wm. Austin 1,50,
Stark Co. Barryrille Jacub Hoacock
2,00, Jacob Ness 1,50.
Mahnniwr Isaac Miller, S. Hamlin 1,50
.Marlboro' Mary. Walton, Jacob Wolf,
Charles Shinn, Jonas Wileman, 1,50 each,
Jacob Marshall 75 cU.
ilt. Fnfon iec Garretson, John Grant,
R.' limTs. j: 'Hartley; S." Mercer, HV Ed
wards, Lea Darnaby, Thos. Rakcstmw 1,50
,,Vrt(ni--Sainiiol FowWr, . II. Day,
Jesse Hawley 1 ,50 each. , ,
Milton 1, Gilbert, pis. .'V.'
i New Baltimore -John A; Woods 1,5(9.
Ashtabula Co. Anduvcr, John D.' Ltailev
$1,50.- . ' :
' Winfaar, T. Alderman, 1,50 ' "
Nero' Lyme, Hobt. Hoskins, A. C. Wiilcy,
E. Brown, L. Reeve 81,50 eacU, T
GifEE Co. Jamestown, James A. Brow der,
$1.50, Samuel Loekhart 75 rt ' - 1
Xenta, Dr. A. Reid, $l,(i().' ' ' ' : t
Clinton, Co. Lumbirtonlirnry Conch-
lini John Wiseman; $1,50 each, ElishaOren,
75 cLs.
New Jiurlingloti Solomon Whitsofi, 75
cts. .
Clark Co. Sclm'a Richard Wright, John
Howell $1,50 each, Gideon Bloxom $1,00
South Charleston Jonathan Pierce $3,00.
Claremont Co. New Uichmond Francis
Donaldson, Thomas Donaldson, $1,5,0 each.
Montgomery Co. Ccnrcvilc John Robb,
75 ets.
Warren Co. JfayncrillcWm. Lbngs
treth, 75 cts. Wm. It.iteman $1,50.' ...
Springboro Ira Thomas, R. A. S. Janncy,
$1,50 each, John 11 listed 50 cts. ,
JIarvryslmrp, V. Nicholson $1,50.
Hamilton Co- Cincinnati Win. Donald
fln $1,50. '
Jefferson Co. Mt. Pleasant Anuilla
Hurford $1,5.
SmitliJlclJ Sarah A. Kirk, $1,50. .
Hknrv Co.' Inii. Grecnboro Dr. M. D.
Stoneman 50 cts.
Wavne Co. Ind. IHchmond Geo.'Wil
son $1,50
Butler Co. Pa. JIarriscillei.. T. Hirst.
Beaver Co. Pa. Brighton Edward Gib.
bons $1,50.
Fahton Joseph B. Conic. Tiinothr
White, Jaines Moreland $1,50 each, Joseph
Smith $1,00 Win. Brown 37i cts.
liurlintit m Robert Harbison, W. S. Mor
ris, Jonathan Moris $1,50 each.
l'oiiTAoE Co. lluvcnna John Day, Win.
Frazer, H. N. Bostwick 1,50 each.
iuiillownS. R. Mix 1,50.
Alwalu- Isaac Davis, Ira Strong 1,50 each.
Gurrellsvile Elmyra Hydu 1,50. '
Freedom Loring H amble, ton 37i cts.
In addition to the foregoing, thero has
been received of the New Lisbon Anti-Slavery
sewing circle fifty one dollars, tho amount
of subscription for thirty four copies; also the
following in donations and collections.
Collection at New Lymo $8,30
" " Youngstown 2.00
" " Cleveland 83,8-1
' " " Painesvillo ' 8,38
" " Cadiz 5,71
Donation from L. Hamlin 50
" " two friends at George
town 2,00
B. S. Jones and J. Elizabeth Hitchcock,
will hold meotings on Saturday afternoon and
Sunday "JJd, S.'id of November at Limavillo,
Stark Co. Will the friends in that neigh
borhood please give due notice, and see that
a suitable plaod is procured?
o:J-i:o. i
The proprietors of the National Intel ligtneor,
in order to moct tho wishes of those whoao cir
cumstances or inclination do not allow them to
Hiibsciibe even to a weekly Washington paper
timing the whole year, havo determined to iisuo
during ench potion of congress, a weekly sheet
styled "'At ConrcssionuJ infcdig'tictr," .to be
ilovoind exclusively to thu publication, as far
its limits will permit, ot the proceedings of both
houses of congress, and otuciul reports and do
ctimcnts connected therewith, including a com
plete olliciul copy of all the acts pissed by con
gress during the soscion.
To bring the price within the reach of every
mnn who can read, the ciiarja for this pajor
will tie for le first session of each con grow Ons
Dollar, and for lbs second session ol each con
gress, Fifty Cents. .
The price of the National Intolligencer, to
bo issued on each Wednesday during tho op.
preaching session of congress, will therelore be
One Dollar, paid in advance.
To enlarge upon the value, to thoso who take
no uawrpaper from Washington, of this publi
cation, containing an impartial but necessarily
ubDrcvialcd account of the proceedings of con
gress, including a full copy of all the laws pas
sed during the session, would be needless. - Tin
man who talies no audi newspaper ought to
take one, if lie docs not prefer reuittining ignor
ant of what most clearly concerns bis own desti
ny, and that of his family and of his posteuly
When C copies are ordered and paid for by
one person, a deduction of one-sixth will be made
from the price that ir to say, a remilance of $5
will command 6 copios of the Congressional In
telligencer for the next session a remilance of
$10 will secure 13 copies and for (Id remitted
from any one person or place i.u copies will be
Payments m advance ill all cases is indispensi-
IFirefch .Vattonol JnlelfwrenMr. Tins paper.
being made up of such poi lions of the contents of
the National intelligencer propel nscan ue com
prised within the compass ol a sinelo newspaper,
continues to be issued and. mailed to subscribers
evory Saturday, at Two Dollars a year, payable
in advance in all cases no account being open
ed with subscribers to the weekly paper.
To bring this paper yet more nearly within
tho reach of such as dciro to lake by the year a
cheap paper from the seat of government, s re
duction will be made in tho pi ice of it where a
number of copies are ordered and paid for by any
on person or association, at the following rates;
for $10 six copies will be sent: For J JO thirteen
copior, and for each sum of $10 above $i0, eight
copies will be forwarded; so that a remilance of
50 will command 31 copies. . ,u. i
I Tushing 'on, Oct. 1845.
ICTPublishors of nowipapers throughout the
soveral stales and territoriea who will give a sin
glo insertion to this advertisement (with this
note annexed,) and send ons of their papers to
Ibis olhce with the advertisement marked there
in, shall receive the weekly National Intelligent
car for one year frae of charge. Address,
Waahmgwu, D.C.

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