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title: 'Anti-slavery bugle. (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, September 25, 1852, Image 4',
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From the True Democrat.
National Woman's Rights Convention.
Tho following sketch of iomo of the
prominent speaker and their topic, will he
ie;;d with. Mvcrst.
Syracuse N. Y., Sept. 8th, 1852.
Mrs. K. Oukes Smith hna just delivered a
inustcily address, clothing the practical duty
before lis With the artistic lioauly of In r
pou'u; soul, urging to immediate act ion ill nil
possible ways "that this place alieady a
watch word of freedom, lie the Thcrinnpultio
where we take our stand until death."
Mis Lucy Stone rose to speak on thu first
resolutions. I can give you very little idea
of her eloquence. iinireM(ivent.,f -. nnd close.
clcur login from any pnrtiul repoit. tSliu
peaks without pri'piirulioii, hut ulo without
li.'Miution or wandering, nud is a universal
favorite with the audience. Pliu is hiiiuII in
staturo, dresses pnrliully a la liloemer, t hot U
in n neut dress of black silk, slightly thort
I'licd nud loosely ruling, beneath which nro
tight pnnts of the amiie material) id plain in
nppearnnce, hut with n dice, with n glow of
intellect, and features soltcncd into almost
imsitiva beauty, hy the thoroughly kind mid
loving rouI that look forth through thrill.
Tiiu present address wna characterized hy
her usual directness, consisting mostly of
illustrations of the working of the lawa in
n gard to woniiin. Among other alio men
tion! J a case in Huston, of n young lady
who uinrricd, bringing to her husband seve
i:d thousand Dollars, lie died liiur weeks
mii r llin marriage, nml hit relatives cnuiu
down from the country, entered their cluini
and secured two-third of her property.
A not her, of a mother, who had labored
wiili nil a true woinnn'a self-sacrificing devo
tion, to acrunuilate a sum sulliciciit to enrry
her only child, an invalid, to thu sea-shore,
us n Inst rhnnce of restoration, when thu
Inn il-hcarted hushnnd ond father learning
the place of drposile of this invaluuhlu
treasure, seized it, (you know it wna not
stealing undtr the laic, it wns his, because, the j
unman teat his, ho owned her) appropriated
it !' pay old debts, and lei) his child to diu
nnd his wife tc weep unavailing tears and
stiller untold miseries.
Another still, where a young ninn not long
married, wns sinking into the grave leaving
ii wilii mid daughter. A brother of his long
married and childless, wished greutly to ob
tain thu child as his own, nnd by continued
peistusions succeeded in securing mi article
1'iaking her over In himself upon the death
id' his brother. He alter wurds persuaded
ti n mother to consent to her return with
him to hia home, for a mere visit, hut when
upon the death of the father, the mother
Moto for her return, she wns informed it
w as no longer hers, but hit, and when in her
ih snlntion and anguish of snul alio aet oil'
f r the plncc, and sought legal advice, wns
eliowu us lieyond appeal the ilociuucnl in tho
tremulous hand of the sick hiisbund, making
over her own child to another. Von w ill
say ndded Miss S. ihut thesu were till very
mean men. Yes, hut remember just us
menu at the law atloict Hum to be.
Antoinette lirown, of Rochester, followed,
fiiio is like Mis H. a giaduato of Oheilin,
nud nn honor to it. lint quite unlike her
otherwise. I In lcs vigor mid strength, nud
less intellectuality of liice,in every way more
thoroughly feminine, hut is of inoro pleas
ing address and well cultivated mind. ,Sho
in god woman's right to he tried by her i
" " J -
ti ers, from the impossibility that one of nn
other sc.x should so well understand her na
ture, her peculiar trials and I limitations.
It is not so much because they will not, that
they cannot right women, they do not know
how to do if.
Mrs. I'.rnestine Rose, of New York city,
followed. She is a Polish lady, of fine tal
ents and cultivation, of prepossussiug per
M nnl nppcarnucu, her jiurk hair silvered
with grey, but nn eye of youthful ftro that
kindles into a brilliancy under thn glow of
thought. She dill'ered on some points from
Til: li. bi t urged thnt the right of woman
in n trial by her peers wns equally hers,
nheihcr she was unlike man or otherwise.
II nlike, the right wns ns evidently hers ns
bis, if unlike he cannot rightly understand or
represent her. She spoko of the charge of
niiibilioii brought against the women of ibis
ctliirt, nml insisted that a certain ainount of!
ambition i essential to full development mid
niceess in man, why not in woman. Is it
right nnd well to Im a great rnnn, but wrong
to bo a grunt woman? She decided wiih
r anicstnris the idea of si in mind or mor
ula, wo could not make n thing right in one
Hex and vt rong in the other. Shu said it was
proof of great native beauty, intellect, nnd
nobility of soul in woman that under ull tho
ilifcouingemeiits, und despite of nil hin
drance, she is good for, ns much ns she is,
nud many know that is little enough, ns a
sex. Said she we have only to make politi
cal nction legal, and it will he f.ishioiinble,
nnd instanced the effort in regard to the
rights of mnriied women to property, the
exceeding difficulty of obtaining the name of
n singlu woman to the undertaking, but now
that alter long years of persevering struggles
by the few, this has been gained lor them, no
woman of all New York lifts her voice in
opposition. Her earnestness of delivery nnd
the slight brogue of her utterance add much
tn the iiiiireiveUKss of w hat she has to say.
Miss U. exclaimed further, thai she claimed
t. either man nor woman to be tho superior,
but that there were peculiarities of mind ami
organization which required representation
woman should be represented us ahe is, us
woman. We don't want woman ushered
into public life as man, but as woman. If
like man, it is her right to go; if unlike her
Mrs. Nichols of Vermont, followed. She
is editress of the " Windham County Dem
ocrat," le ft in charge of it by the death of
her husband, and proving herself equal to
its care. I have spokeu of her before I think.
She said she rose as a political woman and
hocd she need not attempt to prove to them
that she bad not lost her womanhood. Said
the peculiarities of women do not viiiule
her humanity, but rather intensify it ond in
crease the necessity for the exercise of her
rights. Referred to the English common law
ns using the term " suspended" in applica
tion to the existence of married women.
She thought it a happy term as there were
now evident tokens of retilTn to life, at least
in some of the States, hoped she will be a live
w oman yet fully alive ere long. She argued
that since in accordance w ith the terms of this
In w)wvuiuii'f legal existence is only "suspend- J
cil" nntcxtinct.it wna a w rong that her dower
should bo wrested from her in cnao of di
vorce. Man's properly ia never confiscated
this country for either crime or political
iifionccs, w hy should wnman'a he in this case.
lie may he iillnwed alimony to he eure, hut
even Ihut ia not impcritive.
Syracuse N. Y., Sept. 8th, 1852. Home Impressions.
Mr. II. M. Tract, now Mra. Cim.r.n, re
turned a few dnys ngn from a visit of some
thing over a yenr to F.nrnpe. tho went out
na a delegate from Ohio to the Pence Con
gress, nud remained in Kugland nnd France,
principally in tho former, actively engaged
in good works nnd in examining nnd com
paring the condition, characteristics, nnd
prospects of the Old World with the New.
Ihirinir her nbsenee Mrs. T. wrote a acriee
of interesting letters to the Ohio Statesman
nnd in nn epinlle from New Voik alio thus
gives tier sensntions nml impressions in re'
tinning to her native lutid:
Tint nfW seventeen dnvs. We found our
selves in sight of land, American land. 1
would not let my heart IkiiiikI up na it would
havo dehehtcd to, lor 1 rani, V oil nave iook
til na coldly ns possible on other cnuiitiiea,
seekinit out their (nulls; now do not lake it
fiir vrmiled that nil is riuht at homo Just ho
cause it is your iiulivo land, hut weigh well
its defects iiiininst its heaulics, nnd then you
can know nioio lully, whether yon nud your
country pcoilo lire the egregious boasters
they lire said to ho by their trmiB-tilfnlitic
uncles nnd mints. So, ns wo emtio up the
Delaware, I looked out with tho cold eye of
n critic, comparing tho shades of green, thu
fin ins of trees, the aspect of houses in the
distance, in short, the whole landscape, to
see if it nero worthy the eiilogiums that I
had been wont to lavish upon it in tho old
world. Nearer, nearer, our gallant ship
niado for the laud, nnd higher and higher
swelled my hosom with pride nnd gratitude
thnt this wua my own country, my dear unlive
land. Then ns we neared the city, vessel ni
ter vessel glided hy with its graceliil awnings
raised, nml us hundreds ol happy looking
piissciiircr lookiiii: out nud waving us we
come. .Multitudes of white sails were
rpreuu to the soil sighing limit lircizo, nml
all seemed liken hind of enchantment.
Then who the beautiful city of I'enn upon
tho green hunks, embowered in its similes of
green, n city without smoke or dust, nnd ns
you passed us streets, there seemed no pov
erty, nnd none of those evidences of degrn
daiion that wo meet in the cities of the Old
The delicato beauty ond crnco of the wo.
men nnd children first struck mo as I passed
through tho streets. W hat a conirust to
what I hud daily seen in the Old World.
Then I hail not vainly boasted, it was true,
nil true, nud more than true, what I had
said mid boasted of in the Old World. We
were not faultless, hut we possessed elements
of general happinctis mid refinement in a
iiigucr iwgrec until nuy oiner limn.
1 went out through tho city, into the midst
ol its green shmle, nud looked upon the
works of men's hands, whero wculth hud
reared stately domes, mid benevolence hud
ronserrnicd them to thu good of humanity.
Did thu finest specimens of architectural ni l
in the cities of the Old World so entirely
eclipse all that J here saw? No. thero wns
the Asylum for Orphans reared hy the inn-
liihceni'c ol uirnrd, which would almost vie
with the lemplu of glory which Napoleon
intended to have consecrated to his heroes.
Such was -iio lemplu of glory here, the
iv"'",.,,f 1,10 n onco poor laborer, du
.-..fn.l In .1... iin...l ..i' I... I... I . i I . I
voted to the good of homeless children
Then 1 went to seo the Water-Works at
Fairmniiul, mid as tiie last shades of day fu
lled into thn gloom of twilight, 1 looked
down upon thu waters with their bountiful
siiiroiuidiitgH, and my heart said, never have
I met in the old world such a scc.o of sur
J hen again emiinrkcil upon the river
nnd floated toward New York, beautiful nud
enchanting as any ol thu Old World cities,
lor, though it cannot lioast ol its Llianipsuo
I'.ivsco, it can ol its liuttcry, unrivaled in a
beauty ull its own.
It is said by some tourist, thnt the most
beautiful sight that n traveller ever w itnesses,
I 14 tho hrst sight of bin native hind on return
i iug to it. Ho I mil sure ull travelers will
pardon my extravagance, even if I did, ns 1
passed by ctcain up the river nud over the
railway, give vent to my emotions in a faint
I'llort at poetry, tho only true luugtiagu of
Gar.rd ye ever, gnzed yo ever
On n scene so fair us this,
In tho old world whero you'vo wandorcd,
Questioning of human bliw?
Tell me not of pola;e grandeur,
Crowning hill along the Rhine,
Where tho relic of their splendor,
Sublimcr seem thro' lnpao of time
Tell mo not thut Franco more lovely.
Spreads her valley to the sky,
Wl.oro her towering tree of Freedom,
Lift their stately head on high
That her vine-clad hill aro fairer,
With her peasunt'i lowly haino
That her cilic boast moro splendor,
Freer light-wir god Fancy roam.
England, with her oft green hedge,
Like a garden all doth seen),
Where, thro' meadow rich in verdure,
Course many a blue waved stream
Feasant home whole lowly beauty,
Liko tho flower that round them twine,
Tell of those who yield meek duty,
To their lord of ancient line.
Hero riso halls of princely grandeur,
Castles, tower that jeor at time,
Grand when reared, but with the ago,
Rendered even more sublime.
Ruin of tho day of Cirsiirs
Mos grown abboye Ivy twined
Cities, w ith their pomp and splendor,
And their squalor, and their criino.
Ireland, rising like an omerald,
From tho bosom of tho sea,
, I havo roaikcd thy hills of beauty.
And the grconncs of thy let.
But from all thcao alluring,
To each fur-famed foreign strand,
Tumi my soul, vith love enduring,
To my thrice dear nativ land I
Homeward, over Ocean's billows,
How the watcher's heart beat wild,
When the first land breeze that kiisca,
Vhispcra " Welcome home my child 1"
"Where the Delaware throws open
IUr broad arms of living grcn
First Capo may, and then Hcnlopcn,
Btrctoh'd like welcoming hanis thoy accm
Now we mark tho willow bending,
Till they kiss tho laughing wave,
And the broad'grecn field extending
Till their very lip they lave.
And tho farly bark whoo cnvas,
Speada like whito wing o'er the tide,
While, deep-mirrored In the the water,
Like a doublo lifo they glide.
Bern amid the rugged mountain,
Thro' a rocky channel thrown,
Dreamed the firt gih of It fountains,
Thro, uch oft tecne e'er to roam )
Lik a childhood full of aorrow,
Struggling, toiling, onward, lone,
Strength camo with the boding morrow,
Till all woe were overcome.
Such, thy childhood. O my nation,
Horn amid tho Old World" corn,
But thy present, liko this river,
Calm und mighty, glidcth on.
Fsirer cem to mo thy children,
Than the sons of other land
None so proud, and nono o servile,
Stronger, purer, Virtuo itands.
Yonder rife their home of beauty,
lloared by Love and honest toil,
Flo vera around thcm.trec embower them,
H. M. TRACY.
A Storm of Newspapers.
It wns a nunrtcr belbre six o'clock when
Ihev crossed the hull six being tho latest
hour nt which the newspapers can lie misted
without fee. It was just then drizzling
newspapers. Tho Brent window of thn de
pailiueiit being thrown open, the fust hluek
liingo of a thunder-cloud of newspapers
impcuihnu over the Post-olhco was dischar
ging itself fitfully now in largo drops, now
m little; now m sudden plumps, now stop
ping altogether, lly degrees thu storm come
on harder and harder, until it blew, tnuieil,
hailed, snowed newspapers. A fountain of
newspapers played in ut the window ; water
spouts of newspaper broku from the enor
mous sacks nnd iiigulphcd the men inside.
A prodigious main of newspapers at the
newspaper river head seemed to me to lie
turned on, threatening destruction to the
mis- raMo Pout oflico. Tho Post-ollico was
so full already, that the window foamed at
tho mouth with newspapers. Newspapers
flew out like froth nud were tunihieU in
again by the bystanders. All the hoys in
Loudon seemed to have cone mad, nml to
bo beseiging tho Post-ollico with newspn-
lers. Iow nud then there wns n girl : now
mid then a woman; now nnd then n weak
old man; but as tho minute bund of the
clock crept near to six such a torrent of boys
mid sue i a torrent ol newspapers, enme
tumbling in together pell niell, head over
heels, one above another, that the giddy head
looking on chiefly wondered why tho hoys
springing over one another's heads nnd fly
ing the garter into tho rost-olltee, Willi tno
enthusiasm of the corps of scrohats nt M.
r rancours uidu t post themselves nightly
along with tho newspapers, nud get delivered
nil over the world. Suddenly it struck six.
Shut Seasnme! Perfectly still weather.
iNolioily there. No token ot the late storm
not u soul to lute! Hut what a chaos
within. Men up to the knees in newspapers
on great platforms; men gardening among
newspnpers with rakes; men digging mid
delving among newspapers ns it a new d
eriptiou ot rock hud been blasted into those
fragments ; men going up nml down n gigau
tic trap mi ascending mid descending room
worked hy n steam engine still taking w ith
them nothing but newspapers! All thu his
lory of the time, nil thu chronicled biilhs,
deaths mid marriages, nil the crimes, nil the
vanities, nil tho changes all thu realities, of
all the civilized earth, heaped up, parcelled
out, rained uliont, knocked down, cut,
shullb'd, dealt, played, gathered tin iicaiu
nnd passed from hand to hand, in un appar
ently interminablu confusion, but really in a
system of ndtuirublu order, certainty, nud
simplicity, pursued six liiuhts every week nil
through the rolling year! Which of usuller
this, shall find Willi the rather more cxlen
sivo system of good-mid evil when we don't
quite understand it nt a glance or set the
stars in their spheres? I he friends were
iiiloiiucd that 10,00(1,000 newspapers passed
through nil thu Post-oflices every year.
Upwards of 80,000,000 newspaper stamps
ure distributed annually from the Stump of
lice ; but most of the London papers are
conveyeu into tne country uy tno early trains
On thu other hand, frequently the same na.
per passes through the post several limes,
which accounts lor tho small excess of 10,
000,000 stamps issued over papers noMcd
111 weight, lt7 tons of piqwr and print pass
up mm nunii um lubjuoiuus - nn every
week mid thniice to the uttermost corners ol'
the earth from Ulaekl'riars to Itotany Ray,
nun inn oiiuini io viiusuu. jJicKtn t Jlume
hold II or Js.
Confessions of a Vegetarian.
I am a rceular downright verretni-ian In.,,
I taste nothing that has been connected with
blood, nud my stomach is ns free from the
flesh of beasts, birds, and fishes, as it is from
thai of my own species. 1 go tho whole hog
without killing bun, and if I wero a snob
should shudder when making use of Ins
bristles. I hnd once some huir bottomed
chairs, but my conscience was so tender that
1 could not sit down upon them without feel-
iug a degree or horror, so I gave them away
c. . l l . .. i . e . , -
.... !, him ui pcacu, auu got some air-bottomed
ones instead. And now, considering
the whole, it may literally lie said of me thnt
I live Umjii the wind. My shoes are made
ofgutta purcha and west of England. The
phrase 'nothing like leather," don't suit me
1 cannot look at the article without thinking
of blood. Shirt and other bullous mude of
bone, I abominate j they smell of death, and
that sicken me. So I wear no buttons hut
those tnnde of paper fnachic, which in reality
are vegetable buttons. 1 burnt my wife
muff Inst week, and threw away a half a
core of kid gloves; and the skin of the poor
dumb animals melts me. I hate tho butch
er with so much real that I could drown
them in the blond they shed, were it permit
ted me to take life. Myself and a few simi
lar spirits are about forming a society which
is to be cn lien the " Anti-devouring Club.
The objects of it will be to save all life, from
nn odder to a rhinoceros, trom a sprntt to a
whale, from a wasp to nn eagle. Persons
are to he employed in the forests to prevent
the wild beasts from gorging upon each oth
er, nnd'divers will be stut into the deep to
tame the sharks and cause the larger fishes
to live upon senweed instead of upon the
small fry. Green, the aeronaut, will he the
mi Ainburff ol the birds of prey in the airy
regions. And lastly, we ahull have nil butch
ers, sausage makers, and rnt catchers tried
for wilful murder, nnd when we havo found
them guilty, ns being taken red funk, instead
of punishing them capitally, we shall send
them to Idilany Hay, there to veiretate for
the rest of their lives upon the esculents
from w hich tho placu takes its name.
What the Pine Trees Suid.
It was a hitter rohl morning; the sun
shone brightly, hut the wind blew n chilling
blast over the now (alien snow. " Come lit
tle boys," said ninminn, "you must go to
Uncle Howard's lor tho milk." "O, it is so
cold !" rxchiim-jd Herbert. ' So very cold !"
"Never mind the cold!" answered nintn
nin ; " wrap yourselves up well and walk fust,
and you will soon feci wnrm."
Still the little boys lingered ; thocnntMnnd
tippets the warm senrlut tippets their mints
had knit were on, and their mittens in their
bands; but still they lingered. - " Run along
littlo hoys," again said mamma, "go and hear
what the pine trees will say."
Arthur looked up; I never heard them
say anything; what will they sny mamma?"
"They nlinost always say something to
me," nuswered mamma. " The other duy,
when I was coming home from Uncle How
ard's they said 'Hurry home fast; little Bes
sie wnnts to see you; so do the little Imys.'
And one very bright morning I henrd them
say, "How pleasant it is! how good God is!
he cheerful, be happy !" Herbert nml Arthur
listened with interest. "Come," said Arthur,
"I should like to know whut they will say to
They hurried out; nnd little llessie watch
ed them through thu gate nnd up the hill, ns
long a she cou Id ec their red tippets. Soon
they came "to the pine grove.
" J ilon't hear nnything," said Herbert.
1 lie wind Mow through the branches with a
murmuring sound. "I hear something," re
plied Arthur; "hut it is only, 'How cold it
is! 'Run ulong.or you will freeze.'"
On they went: the wind wna liiercinir
cold ; and their lingers ached. Arthur wns
ready to cry ; and indeed, when they reached
their mint's warm breuklitst room, the teurs
were beginning to sturl. Rut Aunt Louisa
wss very kind ; slie warmed their lingers.
gave iiiem n inscuit to ent. and Metier than
all, Sioke kind, comforting words to them.
Then with their pail of milk, nnd a cuke for
liessio, the little boys started lor home. The
wind wns now behind them, the sun hnd
grown warmer, and their hearts wero full of
pleasant thoughts. They forgot tho pine
trees till they were nearly onnosite them
Then they listened, and the trees seemed to
:iy," Happy little hoys! how kind everybody
i ! Try to be uood."
They were soon nt homo, nnd with liriuht
laces sat down to wnrm their feet, and re.
count what they had seen and heard.
" And w hat did the pine trees say ?" asked
"O! they didn't really talk." renlicd Ar.
ihur, " but it seemed ns if they wore almost
lining niieu wo weni, nnn tney were nil
merry ns bu ds when we came." .
" Ah ! you have found out the secret," said
mamma. " Tho pine trees seem to say just
what m in our own heurts. They sighed
unit complained when you were going leel
log cold und sud ; but, w hen you came homo
bright and happy, thn wind through the
Jiranches spoke of siinshino nnd happiness.
Try to keep tho kind, loving thoughts in
your neans iiiuo noys, men tno pine trees
will always echo buck gratitude and love."
A Family of Thieves.
The oldest member of this family of
thieves, und the one most successful in his
thelts, because least watched, is Mattel
tio.n. Hu is very active in the school-room,
sometimes silting on the recitalion-seat with
thu scholars, nud filling his pockets with his
filehiugs, which strange to sny become in
visible as air us soon us he lays his lingers
Ho is n nimble, active fellow, almost every
where nt once. You ran tell him by a vu
cant sturo of the cyu thut ho ulways wears.
His brother, Indoi.e.nct, is n creut fat fel
low. He spends his time iu doing nothing,
and has such a sleepy, stupid look, that you
would never think ha was guilty of taking
other persons' property. Hu is ono of thu
most ui rant thieves thut ever visited u work
shop, a fui in, or a school-house.
These two have a littlo black-eyed sister,
i i ol you would never suspect ot being any
relation, if you were not told. Her name is
MiSLintr. She has raven curls dancing
over her temples, nud is overflowing with
u in nnu nciivny.
She does not stent so much as her broth
ers, and is not half so sly, for she snatches
all she gets, sud then laughs you in thu face
for letting her have it. She is very trouble
some among the little folks, but she finds a
great ninny that like her.
Another sister has light, flaxen curls, nnd
spenks always in a low, soil voice. Her
name is Whispering. You can hardly hear
her Ibotfull ns she wanders around the room,
and I am very sorry to have to say that such
nice, still body will pick pockets.
Most of my young readers have seen lior,
I dure sny, and know just how she looks.
Now, Hulen, Susan, Charles, nnd llunry,
what is it that these thieves steal?
Anger and hate liido good counsel.
BY PHRISBY. Agents for the Bugle.
The following named peronaro requested
n d authorised to act a agent for the B ugle i"
heir respective local itie.
Chaa. Douglasa, Berea, Cuyahoga county, Ohio.
Timothy Wood worth, Lltchflold, Medina CO., O.
Win. Payne, Richfield, Summit co., Ohio.
Jesso Scott, Summerton, Belmont Co.
Z. Baker, Akron, Summit Co.
II. U. Smallcy, llandnlpn.rortagc 10.
Mr. C. M. Latham, Troy, Geauga, Co., O.
J. Snuthnm, Brunswick.
O. O.Brown, Bainbridge.
L. S. Specs, O ranger.
J. B. Lambert, Bath,
Ijh.io Brook, Linctvillc,
J. T. Hirst, Morcer,
Finlcy McOrcw, Faineavillo,
Thomas Wooton, Winchester, Indiana.
Harriet Pulsipher, Missels, Geauga co., O.
O. O. Drown, Ornnge, Cuyahoga co., O.
N. Side Main-St., One Door West of Salem Bookstore,
Coats, Vcts, Pants, ftc., Made to order and
Wanantcd to Give Satisfaction.
Tho Tailoring B jsir.eis in all it Brachc
arried on a heretofore.
ISAAC THBSCOTT. CLAltK TUIMCOTT.
I. TRESCOTT & Co.
SALEM, OHIO, Wholcsalo and Retail Deal
er in School, Classical and Miscellaneous
Bjoks and Stationery ; Drugs and Medl3
eino; .Shoes and Groceries.
March 6, 1352.
LITTELL'S LIVING AGE.
Extracts of Letters from Judge Story, Chuncello
Kent, and President Adams.
CAMBRIDGE., April 24, 1844.
I have rend the prospectus with great plea
sure, and entirely niituove the idiin. II it
cun only obtain the public patronage long
enough, anil Inrge euuiigh, and securely
enough to attain its true ends, it will eonlri-
hnto in on eminent degree to cue a healthy
tone not only to our literature, but to public
opinion, it will enalilo us to possess in a
moiierato compass a select library ol the liesl
productions of the nge. It will do more! it
will redeem our periodical literature from
the reproach of being devoted to light and
suiierlii ial rending, to transitory snecuhiti ons,
In sickly and ephemeral sentimentalities, and
lulso ond extravagant sketches ol life and
churoctcr. JOSKI'll STORY.
NEW YORK, 7th May, 1814.
I approve vert much of the tdun of the
L.iving Ago;' and il it lie conducted with
the intelligence, spirit and taste thnt the
ptospectus indicates, (of which I have no
reosott to doubt,) it will be one of tho moat
instructive and popular periodicals of the
tiny. K r.IN 1 .
WASHINGTON, 27th Dec., 1844.
literature ond science which abound in l'.u
rope and in Ihia country, this lias nptiearcd
to mo" the most useful. It contains indeed
the exposition only of the current literature
of the Dnglish language, hut this by its im
mensu extent and comprehension, includes
a portraiture ol the oumnn mind in tha ut
most expansion ol the present age.
J. Q. ADAMS.
This work iu conducted in the spirit ol
Liittells Museum ot roieitin Literature,
(which was favorably received by thu public
for twenty years,) but ns it is twice as liirue.
nud appears so ollen, wo not only give spirit
titid freshness to it hy many things which
wero excluded by a mouth's delay, but while
we are thus extending our scope und irathcr
ing a greater unit more attractive variety, ore
aide so to inereaso the solid nnd substantial
nail of our literary, historical, and political
harvest, ns fully to sutisly tho wunts of the
J mericun render.
The elaborate nnd stately Essays of the
l.ilinliiirgli Uuarterly, nud other Iteviews
nml Ithickwood's uoblo criticisms on Poetry
his keen political Cominciiliirics, highly
wrougiii lules nud vivid descriptions ol rir
ral nnd mountain Scenery ; nnd the contri
billions to Literature, History, and Common
L.UO, try thu sagacious .Spectator, the spark
ling Examiner, tho judicious Atheiietim, the
busy and industrious Gazette, the sensible
nnd comprehensive llrilanuia, the sober und
respectable Christian Observer; these ore
intermixed with the Military and Navul remi
tiisceuc.es of tho United Service, nnd w ith
the best articles of tho Dublin University,
New Monthly, Fruzer's, Tuit's, AinsworthV
Hood's, nud sporting Magazines, and of
Chamber's adiniiahlu Journal. . We do uot
consider it beneath our dignity to borrow
wit nud wisdom from Punch ; und, when we
think it good enough, to make use of the
thunder of The Times. We ahull increase
our variety of importations from the com!
pent of Europe, and from the new growth
Ol 1110 UIIIISII v-uiunics,
We hope that, by winnowing the when
from tho chutl by providing abundantly for
inu tin initiation, ami ty a large collection ol
lliogrnphy, Voyages, Travels, History, und
moro solid mailer, we may produce a work
wincii stiuii uu popular, wnne ut tne same
time it will aspire to ruise tho standard of
Tho Living Aoe is published every Sa
turdny, hy K. Littell &i Co., corner of Tre
mont and Dromlield streets, Huston ; Price
l'i 1-3 cents a number, or six dollars n year
in advance. Itmnittaiice fur nny period
will bo thankfully received und promptly
Postaok Fbec To all subscribers with
in 1500 miles, who remit iu advance, direct
ly to the ollice of publication, at Boston, the
sum of Six dollurs, we will continue the
work beyond the year, as lone as shnll be an
equivalent to tho cost of the postage t thus
virtually carrying out the plan of sending
niiHrv nmti'ii fiiiiv t.i lit... n.-. I.'.. .
v f ...... w . . uua
placing our distant subscribers on the same
footing as those nearer to us; and making
iiiv wuuia vuuuiry uur iicigiiuornooa.
Wahopo for audi future chance in the
law, or in the interpretation thereof, aa will
enabl, u. to make this ofler to .ubacriber.
enable us to muka this ofler to subscribers
E. LITTELL, & CO., Boston.
VOL. FIVE WILL COMMENCE IN AriUL
Dickens "Household Words,"
Weekly Journal, and " Yaluabli ,irAuyr,"
or American Items.
Designed for the Instruction and Entertainment
of all Classes ef Headers, and to assist in tha
discussion of the Social Uucationl of the time.
82,50 a Yenr by MallC Cents a
TO CLUBS 3 copies for $ft ; 4 copies for 9 ;
10 copies for f 19.
The most aerceable and instroctlre mill of
reading ever collected. Worn Jonmat,
The best of that wntor works Dy iar.
This journal ia one of the spiciest production
which reach us. Musical M'orW.
The article are on subject interesting to alK
classes of people, of a character touching theiar
vital Interests. AVw Bedford ilereury.
Wciuhty is the matter and buoyant the stylo.
.V. Y. Daily limes.
It wilt eauso many a family hcarth-ttono to
glow more brightly. Tribune.
no ono can peruse mis worn wnnoui dcwb;
wiser and better. A tbany Argus.
AKUELL, li.NUtL ft JlfcVYil I,
1 Spruco-st., H. Y.
LUTHER AND HIS ADHERENTS.
The Proprietors of Sartain's Magazine
having purchased the Inrge and handsome
steel plate, carefully engraved in line anil
mezzotint, from the celebrated design by
(Jcurgu Cutlcimule, representing
THE F1KST REFORMERS
Presenting their Fnnyoxu Prolrtt of the Diet o
Ajnrts, til Ibfjf
now offer it in connexion with their Maga
zine on term iinpreccdeiitly low.
i 1 1 is) magnificent romposmon contains
nenrly one hundred figures, nnd includes
authentic portraits of the most prominent
men connected wnh that important event.
1 he work (exclusive of margin) measures
31 inches by 15, nud the print has never
been retailed nt n price less than ff,f per copy. '
L.ui h impression is nccoinpuuii-u by an in-
slruciive pictorial key of rclcreuce, describ
ing tho scene, the characters, the history
which led to the event, and the principle
In connexion w'tih Pnrtnin's Mngnzine
both works will be furnished on the follow
ing liberal terms, which are iuvariubly in
O.m Copy of the Magazine, and oue of the
Two Copies of the Mngnzine, ond two of
the 1'rints, ?r
Five Copies of tha Magazine, and five of
the Print, together with oue copy of both
works to the getter up of the Club, $13.
1 he price of Sartain's Magazine being of
itself &) per annum, both woiks jointly may
now, by the above oiler, be hud for what
was heretofore the price of each separately.
1'repiirations nre making to publish in the
Mngnzine a series of Illustrated urlicles on
Amkrican Heroes, commencing with a
Pictorial Life of General Jackson.
(L7"AgciitR wanted in every town anil vil-
Ingo in the United States, lo get lip Club
upon tlie auove liliernl terms. .
nend on your buliscripiions. and secure
$0 worth of reoding and engravings for $3.
Address, JOHN SARTAIN & Co.,
TO AGENTS AND CANVASSERS.
NEW BOOK FOR TIIE rEOFLE!
KOW IN P1IESS.
THE Lifo of General, Wm. II. Harrison By
II. Montgomery, Esq., author of tho Life of
General Z. Taylor, (of which some 25,000 top
ic havo been already aold.) Thia book will
contain over 400 page, with illustrations, and
a beautiful Steel Portrait of tho Ucncal. Tho
litorary merit of tho work will be of a high or
der, tho Author having taken several ycara in
gathering reliable liilormatioii, winch will bo
oilercd to the public in an attractive form at a
moderate priie. The work v. ill bo ready by tha
Hrst of July next.
Uood active agent wanted to tell the above
bonk, to whom cxclutivo agency of a county
will he given.
On receipt of $l,2o, we will forward ono
ropy of tho above book, for Agents to use a a
sample copy, by mail, post-paid, to any place in
tho United btutca, not exceeding fiOO mile from
Cleveland or Chicago.
Books sent by mail must be pre-paid accord,
ing to the new Post ollice Law. Postage nn
this work ia about Ho for each and every f 00
Whnlcaalo price for above ar.d other sslcsbla
book for which wo wish Agent, will bo for
warded, on application to us post-paid.
N. B. Any newspaper within 600 mile of
Cleveland inserting this three time shall roeeiva
copy of tho above work, aent as they mar
direct. M. F. TOOKER ft Co.
Publishers, Cleveland, O,
The Evening Post, Semi-Weekly.
rUSLUHSD KVKUT TUESDAY AXD VBIDAY,
At f 3 per annum, payabU in suhanot. At A'g, 19
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WILLIAM C. BRYANT Co, ;
Each Numlier contains the latest Intelli.
gence, political, foreign, ond domestic ; and
s sent off by the earliest mails to subscriber!
n every part of the Union.
Four dollars will be charged when tho
subscription is not puid w ithin the fust ei
The Evening Post is published daily at the
same ollico ut $10 per annum. It contains
a full account of tho occurrences of the day
und regularly by corresondciice, ice, the
the latest foreign intelligence reprints all
ptiblio documents of interest and impor
tancecontains special, full and accurate
repoi t of Commercial and Financiul Afliiiia
New Voik Markets &c.
TO SELL NEW AND POPULAR BOOKS,
WE aro In want of Agcnta to canvas (hi
part of the State for our new Books.
A small capital of but floor ftlj will bora
quired to commence with, and an active person
can earn from $3,00 to $9,00 per day, Bom
of our Agent tarn much more. '
L i.noo ueirou or engaging in thi profhabU
i .,'., ma ""V"1" oul P1?" jporatum, anil
I of our Publ 8"
naid. l v Tnnifvn a. rv.
I No. 102,SupwlorSt.,CleYlnL
Mcb 20, 1852.