Newspaper Page Text
Homely-Graphs from the Fireside.—No. I.
BY A HOUSEKEEPER.
lomlny nflrrnoon. Iloighn! my clnthca
re nicely foMcil down ready fur itoniiif.', unil
e, few momenta remn'ui before my loy anil
(iris will rome M hounding out of school,"
Minding: mo almost deaf wiih their noisy
glee nml clamora for auppcr. Jlut thero
goon Eddy riilling down the cellar steps nml
oh dear ! whnt a about lio raises. Xnw I
Lava picked liim tip, nml persuaded liim to
ait quietly on my lap whilst I jot down I
know nut what,
Thia la n lovely niitnmn tiny i the sun
hinea with tl.ti mellow, subdued light ic
culiiir to Imliiiti Hummer the w iml Imp licrn
making mournful music in the tree lups, nnd
bringing to mc nil ilny long the rustling of
tli ill ii'd ouru tluit still stands u unit in n
nuighlmring field. Sumo limes though, it
awecp pnst with audi force, ns losciul pails
and basins rolling over the yard.ninl forcibly
remind one, of tlio ' September Hah'," by
O. W.I Inline
Autumn nlwnya In ingn linck oUI memories,
or rullier nwtikcns them from their quiet
alutnbcr. I'pcouica uiiliiilili'ii the picture
of a fnr-olT accne, of moimltiinnnil mi'inluw,
anil glittering streamlet, of the quiet orchard
with its dropping fruit, nml young children
playing on the moss-covered rocks. There
they mimic the lifo thnt nil too imon ihey nre
destined to cnicr upon. .Sen t lint little girl
plnying mother how full of busy import
ance she is, to her come the rest to know
wliol port each in to fuliil in tlio nll-import-ent
business of arranging the playhouse.
Now he is gelling supper. It is true hrr
resources are scanty, lint sco already the
fore-shndnwing of inventive genius there
are only npplea to use, hut who would ever
guess, (whnt grown person, I mean), to how
ninny uses these (dune limy he put. If, like
me, you love to linger nhuut children, just
atny nml wn'.ch this lit t lu mimic woiti.ni.
First, she cuts ofT n large piece of n large
rcil npple nml then serupes the intidu into n
riico pulp, nml thnt is her dish of npple satire.
Then she cuts off next, round, smooth, flat
pieces for platrH, nnd w lien sho has enough
of these, she cuts come long slices for blend,
eouie amnll pieces fir potatoes, conic sipinrc
onca, for butter, mid whnt w illi the diUcrcm
ahnpcil nrtielea nml the dilli-rciit kinds of
apples, she will set quite nn cxtvsive Inlilc.
And it is well she should lie practicing the
nrt of tickling her brother's appetite, fordoes
not her present employment shadow forth
the life that is before her?
Iiut I nm speaking os if the sceno were
real. It was real once, now it is n memo: y
brought to light. Again the little girl comes
before me ns sho sits ilemurcly plying her
needle, occnsinnly looking out into the bright
sunshine, mid wishing she had staid n " little
bit of o gill," so sho might run out nml play.
But it ia too lute, little girl ! You imn-t now
walk instead of run ; nud sit in the house,
sad aew, or knit, or rend, insti-nd of building '
rlay houses in the orchard. Your mother is
ry kind, loud mother, but she has nlwnys
Aeught that running, nml jumping, and play
ing were very rude nml boyish ways of
parsing lime, mid you will soon think so to,
and soon lenru to be " lady-like and utlriic
tivc." A with the camera ohscurn, so with the
mind , ils pictures nre ever shilling and va
rying: oml here comes one of the same chil
dren grown into her teens n very proper,
aweet, lovely looking girl, but sho lias grown
up tall, without strength; she resembles n
plant that lias grown up in the dark, colorless
and with little substance. Yet she does not
complain she says sho feels well enough,
only languid, uiul gels so tired when she bus
to work. Uut her good mother, idlhoiigh
looking many years older, nml much more
feeble, than when teaching her little one to
pew, spnrcs her nil luird labor she takes
llmt upon herself.
Again we sco the daughter a new-mnde
bride, receiving the congratulations of nil,
anva thnt mother, who with fund yearnings,
pressca her to her heart, ns though she could
Hot let her gn, nml when she gives her into
her husbands arms, sobs nut in most im
pressive accents," Ho kind to my daughter."
Alus! she feels that " woman's lot is on her,"
and thnt though sho litis heretofore sheltered
her Udoved one from tlio rough blasts of
life, llmt now her protecting m m can no lon
ger be thrown mound her, but she must trend
alone lier own appointed pathway.
Many other pictures rnpidly pass in re
view, showing the young wile in the glory of
, her new position, us n real live housekeeper,
In enjoying llm excitement 0f luiiming In
cook, nml provide, nml mniuige, sometimes
the bread is burned, sometimes it is sour, hut
tli two hnppy young reople nro ton much
live to the pleasures of their newly created
borne, to let such trifles annoy them seiiuuly,
more than thut Iho wife ia necessarily mor
tified in having Iter husband make the dis
covery thnt she is not w holy perfect in every,
thing Then comes the aufTeiiiig joy of
maternity, Hint awakens unknown emotions
. lo the Ihimmii, nud makes then) know n
I..... r.n .
"'" r existence thnn they had dream-
ed of before. Hut the little ,!W M,ill( M,ig,
with it cares that will never cense during
. life. And now the weak young mother f,
rnuso for mental, ns well ss physic.nl suffer
Imj, as onoiher nud another is added to her
family, nml encli ono seems to further ex
haust tier little stock of strength, whilst the
demand upon that, na well ns her pntience,
ia couslnnlly increasing. fMio fades rnpidly.
Her mind ia linrnisscd with eonstunt exer
tion, and she sinks into o state of listlessneas,
or despondency ; ' or if not naturally xery
amiable, into a scold. Hut one more pic
lure will I bring before you, nml thut not a
memory. You shall go with me into thnt
smallest house on the next street, where we
find the snmc child, girl, nml woman, but so
altered, so jnded, so spiritless, ono who bud
known her on her wedding day, and had not
seen her since, would fail to recognize her.
On her hip lies her sixth bnlie, n puny, little,
fretid thing, whilst round her knees, or
playing in n miidliolo before the door, are
llie remainder, looking ragged, dirty, nml
neglected. Ask her bow she is,nndshe will
tell you she ia weary of her existence and
only wirdics she could die. And yet her his
tory is by no menus nn uncommon ono
nolliing extraordinary has happened to her.
Itut is thero not something wrong in the
world that thesu things should be so ? Dear
me ! hero come the children, so a truce to
nil moralizing nt present. Perhaps you may
hear liotii mc ngnin.
Taxation without Representation.
The following ' piotest based on the lending
principloof '70, nnd written by a louy extensive
ly and favorably known in thiscommunity, will
bo rend with much interest, as among tlio first
practical fruits of the Woman's Rights move
ment. It will bo easy enough to sneer at this
letter, but its facts nud argument, so clearly nnd
soberly put, will have their effect on candid and
thinking men. Liuvrator,
To Fnr.DF.iiic t". Tracy, Treaturer, ami the
teiiort and oiler Autiorilict of (he City of lw
ton, amltl-3 Vitizcn$ icneralljf.
II n rict K. Hunt, physician, a native and per
manciit resident of the city of lloston, nnd for
many yours a tnx-priyer therein, In miking pay
ment of her city tuc for the coming year, begs
leave (o protest agninst Iho injustice and inoiiu.il
ity of levying tn.es upon women, and nt the
lame time n fusing tliem any voice or vote in
iho imposition nnd cxpondituro of tlia same.
The only clashes of male persons required to
pay taxes, and not at tlio same time allowed
the privilege of voting, arc aliens and minors.
Th? objection in tlio case of aliens is, their sup
pnscd unlit of interest in our institutions and
knowledge of them. Tho objection in the
tuc of minors is, tho want of sufficient under
st.mding. Thcso objections certainly cannot
npply to women, natives of Iho city, all of w'oosc
property and iiitcrcits aro here, and who have
accumulated, by their own sognuity and indus
try, tho very property on which they arc taxed.
II it tills is not all ; the nlien, by going through
tlio firms of naturalization, tho minor, on
coming of age, obtains tho right of voting; and
so lonj as they continuo to pay a mere poll tax
of a dollar and a half, they may continue to ex
ercise it, though io ignorant ns not to be nblo to
jii their name", or read tho very votes they
put into tho ballot-boxes, liven drunkards,
felons, idiots and lunatics, if in, may still en
joy that right of voting, to which no woman
however largo tho amount of taxes she pays,
however respectable her character or useful
her life, can ever attain. Wherein, your re
monstrant w ould inquiro, is tho justice, equal
ity or wisdom of this f That the rights nnd
interest of the fcmnlo part of tho community
arc sometimes forgotten or disregarded, in con
sequence of their deprivation of political rights,
U strikingly evinced, as appears to your remon
strant, in the organization and administration of
tho city public schools. Though thero arc open,
In this Stato and neighborhood, a great multi
tude or colleges and professional schools, for tho
education of boys and young men, yet the city
bus vory properly provided two High Schools
of its own, one Latin tho other English, nt
which the mo graduate! of tho (irnmmnr school
moy pursuo their education still further at tho
public expcnuc. And why is not a liko pn
vision made for tho girls ) Why is tho public
provision for their oduca'ion stopped short just
as they hnvo attained tho 030 host fitted for
progress and the preliminary knowlcdgo nccess
ary to facilitnto it, thus giving tho ndvantsgo of
superior culti.ro to tcx, not to mind ? The fact
that our colleges and professional schools aro
closed against females, of which your remon
strant has hsd personal and painful experience
having been in tho year 187, after twelve years
of medical prnetico '11 Dojton, refused permis
sion to attend tho lectucs of Harvard Medical
College that fact would seem to furnish nn
a Iditional 1 canon why tho city should provide,
ni us own expense, those means of superior cd
. .i.:..i. - . .
"iiiv.ii, uj iini our gins Willi oc-
uupation and objects of interest, would not only
savo them from lives of frivolity and emptiness,
but which might opon tho way to many useful
aud luerutivo pursuits, and so raiso them above
thut d.yratlinif dependence, so fruitful a source of
lie serving a more full exposition of the subject
l.ir luturo occasions, your remonstrant, in pay
ing her tax the current year, begs leave to pro.
tct against the injustico and inequalities obovo
This is respectfully submitted
HARRIET K. HUNT.
32 Green st., Boston, Oct. 18, 1852.
Tlio Protestant population in Ireland has
iieru nscei niiueii 10 exeeeil x,.juu Uliu, anil to
1)0 sillily increasing; while iho Itoinisli popu
llltiotl is Still more inliilllv flilliiliialiiiur ('....1
petetil mid honest calculators have clearly
proved thut if iho thousand who nro ininales
of poor bouses w ere deducted fro.it tho tuiin
Imr of Humanists in Ireland, it would exhibit
n very considerable minority to the number
BY JOHN G. WHITTIER.
Heap high the farmer's w intry hoard 1
Hcsp high the golden corn 1
No richer gift has Autumn poured
from out her lavish horn t
Let other lands, exulting, glean
The apple from tho pine,
Tlio ornngo from its g'.ossy green,
The cluster from tho vine ;
We better love the hardy gift
Our rugged vales bestow,
To cheer us when tho storm shall drift
Our harvest field w ith snow.
Through vales of grass, and meads of flowers,
Our ploughs their furrows made.
While on tho bills tho sun and showers
Of changeful April played.
Wo dropped the seed o'er hill and plain,
Keneaih the sun of May,
And frightened from our sprouting grain
The robber crows awoy.
All through the long, bright days of June,
Its leaves grew bright and fair,
And waved in hot midsummer's noon,
Its soft and yellow hair.
And now, with Autumn's moonlit cv's,
Its harvest time has come,
W pluck nwny its frosted leaves,
And benr tho treasure home.
Thero, richer than tho fabled gifts,
Apollo showered of oi l,
Fair hands the broken grain shall sift,
And knead ils incul of gold.
I.ct vapid idlers loll in slik,
Around their costly board;
Dive us tho bowl of samp and milk,
By homespun beauty poured.
Where'er the wild old kitchen hearth
Sends np its smoky curls,
Who will not thank the kindly earth,
And bless our farmer girls !
Then shamo on all tho proud and rain,
Whoso folly laughs to scorn
The blessing of our hardy grain,
Our wealth of golden corn.
Let earth withhold her goodly root,
Let mildew blight the rye,
Oivo to the worm tho orchard's fruit,
'flic wheat field to tho fly:
But let the good old crop adorn
The hills our fathers trod ;
Still let us, for his gohleu corn.
Send up our thanks to (iod '.
Woman and Her Pet Luxury.
Tho Sim w i. is the pet nrliele of dress
From n time remote licynnd compulation, the
sheep of Cnshiuerii have been cherished oil
their bills, nud the L'oiils of 'l'liihet 011 their
plains, uiul the camels of Turlnrv on their
steppes, lo furnish nialerial for the choicest
Hlinu Is. I' inin nine immemorial, (be patterns
which we know ho well hnvo been handed
down ns n half'snered trndition lliroiiL'h n
Hindoo nneeslrv, which tints even Welsh no-
digrees to shnine. For thousands of years
have the bright lives, which are the desnair of
our science nml nrt, been glittering in Indian
looms, 111 those primitive pits uniler the palm
tree where the whimsical patenis grow, like
the wild-flower springing from the soil. I 'or
thousands of years hnvo uuslern potentates
Hindu presents 01 snawls lu uisIiiisuikIiciI
strangers, together with diamonds nml pearls.
;n huh nay, n ueii an ensiern prince semis
gilts to Furopf nn sovereigns, ihere are slum la
to tlio value of thousands of ponn Is, together
with jewels, periodica, nml wild liensts, nud
valuable horses ; just us was done in the days
of the I'haraobs, ns the paintings on 1'gyp
tiun louibs show us ut tiiis day. Ami die
subjects of sovereigns have ns much liking
lor shuwls ns nny queen. At Iho HiiHsiaii
court, tlio Indies jmlgo one number by their
sbuw Is ns by their diamonds. In France, tiic
bridegroom wins liivor by n judicious gill of
tins kind. In Cairo nml 'Damascus, the gift
of 11 shawl will cause almost as much heart
burning in the harem as I lie introduction of
n new wife. In Kncjaiid the daughter of
the house upends iho wholn of her first
quarter's allowance in llm purchase of n
sbnwl. The I'mis griseltu uiul the London
drcssmnkei go lo their work with the linle
sbnwl pinned neiilly at the waist. The lost
gili-ih inker covers her rngs with the remnnnts
of the shawl of better days. The farmer's
daughter buys n while cotton shawl, with a
gay border, lor her wending; nud it washes
nml dyes until, having wrapped nil her babies
in turn, it is finally dyed .black to signalize
her widowhood. The maiden. aunt, growing
elderly, fakes lo wearing n shawl in the
house in mid w inter ; mid the grimily would
no more think of going without it nt nny
season I ban w ithout her rnp. When sou or
grandson comes home from travel, far or
nenr, bis present is n new shawl, which she
puts on with deep consideration; purting
with tlio old one withnsigli. TI11 Manches
ter or Itirmingliani factory girl buys a guy
sbnwl on credit, wears it 011 fuiidny, puts it
in pawn mi Monday morning, ami takes it
out ngaiu on Siiluidny night, fiir another
Sunday's wear, nud so o til Kl0 ,na
wasted money llmt would hnve bought her 11
good wardrobe. Thus, from China, round
Iho w orld to Oregon, nud from the queen
down to the pauper, is the shawl ihe s mbol
of woman's taste nnd condition. Whence
conic nil these shnwls? For it is clenr Hint
tho supply which nrrivea from Asia, over
bleak continents ami wide oceans, can be
only for Hie rich nnd great. Homo of the
shawls from Hokluirn sell, in the tnnrket on
the Itiissiun froiilier, for two thousand four
hundred pounds each. Whence come the
hundred thousand shawls that the women of
Great liritiun purchase every year?
Some of the richest llinl our ladies wear
nro from Lyons; nnd the French tuste is so
highly esteemed that our principul maun
factum a go lo Lyons once or twice a yenr
lor specimens and patterns. Home of our
gientest ludies of till, even the queen and
certain duchesses and countesses, offer lo
our chief manufacturers n sight of their
treasures from India, their Cashmere and
oilier shawls, from n potriotio desire fir the
improvement of our Knglisli patterns. From
these, the manufacturers of Norwieli nml
Paisley devise such beautiful things that,
but for the tiuacconntnble nnd iinrivnlled
superiority of the orientuls in the production
of this particular nrliele, we should be nil
satisfaction nnd admiration. The common
cotton shnwls, continually lessening in mini
Iter, worn by women of the working classes,
nre made nt Manchester, nnd wherever the
cotton lunnufhcttire ia instituted. In order
to study tho production of Itritish shnwls in
perfection, one should visit the Norwich or
If nny article of dress ronld bn immutable,
it would be the shawl; designed (or eternity
in the unchanging East; copied from pat
terns which nre tho heirloom of n cnsln, nml
woven by fatalists, to lie worn by ndorers of
tho nneient garments who resent Iho ulen 01
the snmllcst clinuge. Yet bus tho day ar
rived which exhibits the mauufacluro of
threo (ILiiiict kinds of shnwls in Paisley.
There is Iho genuine woven slinwl with its
Asiatic patterns; nnd there is thnt which is
I c died a sbnwl for convenience, but which
hns mailing Asiatic nlmut it; the tartan
I which name is given not only lo the checks
, of divers colors, w hich signify so much to
I iho Scottish eye, but tn nny kind of mixed
! or mottled colors nml fidirie woven in
' sfimires or lengths to cover the shoulders.
I The third kind is quite modem ; the showy,
! slight, nml elegantly printed shawl, ilerivcil
1 from Lynns nud now dailv rising in fiivnr.
j The woven kind is the oldest in Paisley.
I The tartan kind was introduced from Htir
I lingsliirc without injury to Stirlingshire
which makes ns many us ever, but to the
! great benefit of Paisley. Tho printed kind
1 has been made nhuut six yenrs ; nnd it is by
I far the greatest nml most expanding tnnnu
! ficlure. The most devoted worshippers ol
I the genuine shnu l can hardly wonder ut this,
considering the love ol rbungn that is inhe.
rent in ladies who dress well, nnd the differ
cure of cost. A genuine sbnwl lasts a quar
ter of n lifetime. Household Words.
The Thinker and Doer.
One sits rt home, with pale, impa.nivo brow,
Bent on the eloquence of lifeless letters ;
Noting man's thoughts from Mind's tlrst dawn,
When Truth secm, Heaven inspired, to burst
Another plies the force of at.-dw.irt limbs,
And kren wit sharpened by tho whirl of ac
For midnight loro no studious lamp ho trims.
Curtained and mulllcd from the world's dis
traction. Two destinies converging to ono end,
Tho glorinut issue of nil human labor
Where in harmonious union softly blend
The praiso of Uod the profit of our neighbor.
Each has the gift tho stamp affixed nt birth,
That marks liim for tho servant of his mas
ter; Tho chosen steward of His realm of Earth ;
The shepherd watching for a higher Pastor.
Escb has his crown of earthly lauiels here.
Gathered and woven by the hand of mortals ;
And when tho Spirit City's towers appear,
Dropped on bis brow by angels at its portuis.
Jud'O not which serve! his mighty Master best,
Haply thou mightcst be true worth's detractor;
For each obeys his nnture's hili behest,
The closo-pent thinker, and the busy actor.
Mt LTiM 11 PAnvo. The N. Y. Trihiino
compresses volumes of argument in politic il
economy into the following:
If tho nggregato of employments open tn
woman were doubled, her nverage compen
sation could not fiiil to be enhanced. Now
we nre buying from abroad somo fifly mill
ions worlli of silks, biees, cotton, linen mid
woolen liibri.-s, artificial flowers, &P., &e.,
which nre mainly iho product of fi-mnle la
bor, nnd piiyiug for iheui with the rude, bulky
staples of agriculture, mainly produced by
men's labor. In other words, we nro hiring
two millions of women lo work fur us in
Kurnpe, nml pnyins iheui with tho produce
of men's labor in this country
If this policy does not ruslriet the rnngn
of employment fiir women in America, there
by seriously diminishing her average com
pensation, then we ennnot reason. Ami wo
liuve no more doubt than of our own exist
ence, thnt a protective tnrilV, a Inch would
transfer to our own shores thu production of
the silks, cottons, linens, laces, &c., which
we nre now buying in F.urope, wuidd in
crease the niiiimd earnings of llm women of
our country from twenty-five to fifty per cunt.
W'o find in the Courkr the following inter
esting nnnerdote :
"At 11 supper given to John P. Hale, nt
Cleveland, Ohio, lie related ns n liirl lor the
encouragement of young men, that, a few
days before, be was in llosluu, nud was in
troduced into n largo room so filled with
books that lliern was not room enough vacant
forn 'New England Primer. A lady nske.l
liim if he would like lu sco ihu nucleus ' of
the library, lie replied, yes. She showed
him 11 Latin dictionary purchased py the own'
er when a buy, with money obtained by tho
snlu ol blueberries. The owner was the sou
of 11 firmer, nnd commenced bis library in thnt
way. lie is now familiar with Iho languages
of the past and preset, n man of thong il, nud
thut man is Theodore Parker. "
There is nothing !iko courage in mis
fortune. Next la faith in God, nud his over
ruling Providence, a man's fiuth in himself
is his salvation. It is the secret of nil power
nnd success. It is Ihu secret of ull good luck
so culled. It makes a mini 1 Hong ns llm
pillared iron, or clastic na the springing aleel.
It opens the gnle of enterprise nud wealth
And while others how lu chance nml accident
he makes chance uud accident bow to liim'
and bu moulds iheui lo his purpose nud har
nesses litem to the cur of his furtuues.
Jit an exhibition lu Providence there are
two rhildren one twelve yeare old, weigh
ing pounds nml another fourteen,
weighing 'iS pounds.
Agents for the Bugle.
The following named persons are requester
and authorised to act as agents fur the Bugle ir
their respective looalitics.
Chas. Douglass, Borca, Cuyahoga county, Ohio.
Timothy Wood worth, Litchfield, Medina co., O.
Wm. Payno, Richfield, Summit ro., Ohio.
Jesse Scott, Summerton, Belmont Co.
Z. Baker, Akron, Summit Co.
H. D. Smalley, Randolph, Portage Co.
Mrs. C. M. Latham, Troy.OoangB, Co., O.
J. Siiuthnm, Brunswick.
O. O.Brown. Bainbridire.
L. S. Specs, Granger.
J. B. Lambert. Bath.
Isaac Brooks, Lincsville,
J. T. Hirst. Mercer.
Finlcy McOrow, raincsvillc,
Thimns Wooton. Winchester. Tmlior,.
Harriet Pulsipher, liisscls, (Jenugn co., O.
u. urown, Urnnge, t'liyuhogn co., (.
DR. C. PEARSON,
II O M L O I' A T II 1ST,
HA VINO permanently located In Salem,
would rcspcctlully announce to tho Public
that ho is prcpnred to tree Honupopathii ally all
diseases, whether Clirom or Acute. He ivcs
a general invitation to all, and flatters himself
he can render general sati-lnction.
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE, on M.ux St.
oppositk Til a PosT-OrricH.
May lo, IHii.
PHI V ATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE.'
THE subscriber would respectfully announce
that this institution will commence its next
term with still gtcuter advantage thun ever bo
f ire otl'crod; on Monday tho loih of October
'1 ho design fans heretofore, to render the
course of study useful, attractive, interesting
and practical ; to this cr.d he will endeavor to
illiisirulo and us far us possible demonstrate
S'.u Icnts desirous of availing themselves of a
thorough eourso of iu' ruclioii, jiero lind
tho requisites f,r apai-dily acquiring a knowl
edge ot tho sciences in all its brunches.
Among the menr.s atcominand fordemnuatrn
timiuiuy ho found a fine FRENCH OIJS IET.
K1C.VI. MANIKIN, Skeletons, wet mid dried
preparations, Ltrn Sunn and hundreds ol other
Anatomical Plates. A collection of ino-t ap
proved colored p'utcs illustrative of Mriui-AL
Hoiaxv and Pathology. A well selected
Modern Library wiih numerous initiations,
containing works nn nil Iho various branches,
and a splendid as well as an extensive
C.iIMSET Ol' CASTS,
Purchased nt great expense, though surpassing
far ut y thing of a liko character in the State, il
not in tho Country, to be found in possession of
any private Physician or Institution. Alto
gether affording an opportunity of no ordinary
character for Gentlemen and Ladies for acqui
ring a thorough l'ruttieul knowlcdgo of Anaio
my and Physiology or tho Science of Medicine.
And to make tho course still more useful and
attractive, has just effected an arrangement
with Mr. Alchko Hoi.iiuook. whoso teaching
talent is of tho highest order, to tench the ele
ments of l'liiLosoi-uv and I'iihmistuv, hy w hich
tho elas may havo aoeoss to his extensive and
splendid apparatus, ono of tho best in tho iStntc.
In nil tho above uourso important assistance
will lie nff ir led and a general oversight of tho
Lubes department rendered by Mrs. E. L.
No applicant will bo received on buy other
terms thun by tho best Medical Schools, in point
of attainments and moral character.
TERMS of studies with dull r.
a full course is three years, including two cour
se, ui j.cciurca. 1 nai lor Anatomy, 1'liysiolo
gy and Hygien, six months, preparatory to lee
luring. Students to tho latter luruitbing their
own text books.
Tuition ono hundred dollars for tho first.
Thirty dollars for the latter course.
Good and convenient boarding may bo pro
cured at I.12 to
billed L'h(&nniui with mm mrl nvt. -
(... Kill lll-lIU IJ!Jl-.
tumties for knowledge, making this a place
iiuuim ii.-snuuiu rs 11 oi oneo places it within
. k. n . ... .., .
iiiv iiieniiB III UIIIIOSl Ull.
Further information and satisfactory rcfercn
ccs given by addressing the subscriber.
K. O. THOMAS, M. I).
.1 irlbtiro, September, 1S.5J.
FOR THE H HOLKS.1LE TIUDE.
HATS, CAPS, ri'KS,
STBUV A.D SILK MllLl.XERY GOODS.
.Vf. 0,5 07( Superior S, up itatrt) Clereluud.
THE SUBSCRIBERS desire onco more to
call the attention of their customers and dealers
ucucrallv to their nnw loi-niinn n.,.! .......... .u...,
Stock of Goods which lor extent, vuriety nml
ncniiess 01 quiiiuy, surpass anything cvcrnirer
ed West of Now York, and wo Cludlongo Cum
netitors nr l!nmniin.An u-i,l, .. i.:
1 - I " " mm, jintiug IIUW
three of tho best sales-rooms in tlio city, wo uro
l'"l"'i snu win exnioii s stocK wlucll will
comparo favorably with any in tho eastern mar-
L ... .. I -. 1 .
.-.n, anu oicui nt low as can oo louiid any
where. Their stock consists of
HA I S -Silk, Moleskin, Augula, iirush.M'ool
Kossuth. Fur fin., lti-nsh gin ll.n.l. xt
Seal do., Mexican, Congress, end Child's Fancy
l.u- fll .l:it-..-... - ... '
., ... iimuimit iuiur.ies anu varieties.
CAPS Silk Plush, Mohair.Cotton, Silk Vel
vet. Cloth. Glazed. I.lnthr.r and 1'i.r X'....
styles daily received.
I CRS Muffs, Victorccns, CufTs, Fur Olovos,
Fur Mittens, Burf.lo Robos, 4Lj.
STRAW OOODS-Peorl.Coburg, Florence,
im ouiui ouni.u iinnnois. rsowstyles ol Fancy
Straw Bonnets ol the Full Stylo. Struw Cords,
Gimps and Braids of all styles.
SILK GOODS-Silks, Lacos, Pari. Cord. II
lusiona, Modes, Linings, Satins. Crapes, Tarl.
tons .Flowers, Velvets, Feaihors, Wonunts.Tabs.
RIlillONS Bonnet Ribbons, the best Stock
in Cievoland, Tall'i-ta, Sutin, Fluted ribbons for
trimmings, and all othor goods in tho Millinery
Salchelt, Carpet Dngt, Trunk; Fulice$, I'm
Alan a !... a.aj.l -.. 1 1 .
. ..uub w llill.ni anu ULOVES Ol
every varioty direct from the importers, aud for
suln nt a amnll f t
. Willi W (lull, t-utl.
v. omen Cravats, Woolen Olovos, Buckskin
Gloves and Mittens.
I it?" Tho above, with many other goods we
now- offer to thn trmln nt v... v -..;. li..- . -...
.... ... . l - 'II r. J I !.:., v.. Lt 1 1 -
nCCtod With n Inr.pA Htnr.ii I...... .!.... 1 r l
Now York, wo are enabled to sell our goods on
.villi ... jjichbu.
K W vnBrtnAir..11 -.11..:. - , ,t
. - - - ... . j iiu-ifc a can imm mi
dealers viaitiinr thia -ir .' n
n '.'llll,lg u unci ill
dueoinonta worthy their attention.
A. FULLER & CO.
Connoctad with Williams k Denison, N. Y.
October 2, l&ii.
TH OMI.t TRIE TORTRAIT OF WASIIIM0T0.1 .
r. ti. HELCirSM.ICXlFWFXT'
P0KTKA1T OF WASHINGTON;
Engraved (by permission) from Slunrt'a on
original poitmil, in the Aiheneum, Huston.
This superb pirlure, I'.ngrnved under the
superintendence of TIIOM AS 8I LLV, Eaq.,
the eminent nml highly gilieil nr'ist, ia the
only correct likeness of Wiishingtoii ee
published. It bus been chnrnctuiised aa the
greatest woik of nrt ever produced in the
country. As lo ils fidelity, we refer to the
letters of Ihe adnpled son of Washington,
HF.OIKJL WASHINGTON PAHK CPS
TIS, who snys, " it is n fnithltd reprcse ntntlon
of.ll;" eelebrnted origimil," nml to CIIIF.F
Jl'STTCK TANEY of the Supreme Court
of Iho Iniled Ktules, who aaya, "A work
of art its excellence nnd beauty tnnst atrike
every one who aces il : nud it is no lea hap
py in ila likeness lo the Father of his coun
try. It wns my good fortune to have eem
him in the ilnye of my boyhood, and bk
whole nppenrnuce is jet strongly imprreacsj
on my memory. The portrait yen Ihsto ie
sued nppenrs tn me to be an trad Mener,
represeiilmg perlertly the expression well
na the form nnd features of bis fare." And
anys KEN AT OR CAKH, it it lifeHU rrprt
srnfnioii uf ll great original. Pit Eg ID EN T
ITLL.ilOUE says, Ihe woik appeara to me
to have been admiinbly rxeciitcd nnd tmi
MnVy wm iby ol the paiionagc of the public."
Says MAKUIANT ihu eminent portrait
pmiitcr, and the pii,- ,,' Slimrt, "your print
l my mind is moie remaiknblc limit nny
other I have seen, for pieseiuitijj the irAoie
iiidiviihuiliiy of the niigiiu.l poiirnit, togeth
er wiih Ihu noble nml ihgniiicd repose of air
nnd milliner, which all who ever saw him
considered n ruin kid i han.elerisiie uf the
illustrious limn it comuiem urates,"
For Ihr prenl mn ih of pirlure ut tronlit
refer even hvtr of H l,;nf(U, lo Ihe portrait
Uiielf, lo bt sent ,il Ihr e.Ve f ,', paper, and
la the It Hen f the fullutrinjt'.hlialt, Slitltsmen,
Junstt and .S Wfii j arrninpttnipng il.
AKTHTS. iMaiehant ami Elliott, of
New York; Nengle, Unlbernu I, nnd Lnmlf
din, ol Philadelphia; Chester llardinir, of
Uoston ; Chin h s Fi user, of ( hni lioii, S. C. 5
mid lo Hie adopted son of Washington, lion,
(.eo. W. P. Cunt, himself an artist.
STATESMEN.-in, Excellency Millard
Milium-.-. Major Uon. Winliehl Heoit, Hon.
J.eorge M. Dallas, Hon. Willium It. King,
l iim. Dani.1 Wclwier, Hon. Linn lloyil.lloH.
Lewis Cass, Hun. Wm. A. (.'rnhniii, ll.m.
John P. Kennedy, ol. R.C. Winibrnp, LL.
D. Jl UIST'.S Hon. Roger II. J anry.
Inn. John ldicr, Him. John McLean, Hon.
Knfus Chin,!... SCHOLAKS.-Clinrlee Fol
sjiiii, Km., the wi ll known Librarian of the
lioston Aibeneiiin, vvhu any s, u 1 would rath
er own it than nny painted ropy I have ever
seen;" F P. U p.,e, Richard llil.lrelh,
liim. Ivlw. EuMeit, .L. I)., j.-iniks,
LU !., William II. Priseolt, ,L. 1)., Wnsh
ii.glon Irving, R,,, y. i:.rMmi
Prol. f. C. I'pbu.n, J. T. Ilendhy, Fur.
Urccn llalleek, II. W. I,,ngi lhiw, U u Ud
moreSimms; nml FRt.l.M EUROPE, Is ml
inlloiinl, T. 11. Macaulev, f?ir Aichibnhl Al
ison, Lord Mayor of Loud &C. Ve.
THE PRESS, Ihrmighiuit ihu entire Union,
hnve wiih one voire proclaimed the merits
oMhis superb engraving.
To enabhi nil to posess this vnhiuble treas
ure, it is sold nt the low pi ice iifsj.-! per ropy.
''"''lished by ;eoiu;e w. ciiilds,
N. W. corner of Filih nml Areb-st's, Pbiln.
WILLIAM C. STEEL, Sole Agent lor
tiie Stnlea of Ohio imd Imlinnn.
''"""'it can only bo obtained from
MR. STEEL, or from bis duly uuthorized
ArrniiBementa hnvo been mnde with the
I osl Olliee Depniiiuenl, by which copies of
the Poiirnit can be sent io nny point, iter
innil, in perfect order.
(?" Persons by reuniting Five Dollar's
to WM. (J. STEEL, Cincinnati, Ohio, will
hnve n copy of the Portrait aeul to them Jrtt
U- Alngnificent Gilt Frames, got lip ex
pressly fr these Portraits, furniihed at the
low price of 15,00 ench. i
A M.tll.MI'ICRsjx PORTRAIT Or ' '
0 K i E 11 A L JACKSON,
Engraved by T. 11. UFA.C11, ESQ., after Ihe
originat portrait painted by T. SULLY, Esq,
tv"" Poiirnit will bo n imiteh fur the
Washinglim, uud is in every respect us wi ll
Price .V)0 per ropy. Address na above.
NEW FALL AM) WINTO GOODS,
nintriiv, tihi.kan a v.f
(SICCKSBOII TO Ml'lll-IIY, WII.SOK, fc Co.) '
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEAL
ERS IN FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
DRY GOODS. .. f
No. i Wood-SI., PilUburf, Pi.
ARE now receiving from oil tho Eastern Ci
ties nnd Europe, their lirst supply of GOODS
for tho Full Trade, to which they invito the at
tention of buyers. On the 1st of September
they expect to havo their assortment compute,
which will bo kept so, by eonstunt additions
every week throughout the season. They will,
as heretofore continue to sell goods as low as the
EASTERN JOBBERS, for CASH, or appro
ved paper on tho usual credit, and they assure
their old customers and friends, and all who.
design purchasing here, that they will not be
undersold in this market.
ruttbmyh, August 20, J852. . ' -
SALl-U, OHIO, APRIL 20, 1832.
MRS. C. L. CHURCH, -
LATE OF THE CITY OF 1'ITTSBURGli,
ure.Q i i..r . ...
. inioriii mc innaniinnts or Sr.
Iom and vicinity that sho has brought with hex
a largo assortment of 1SOTAXIO MKniVIMS
carefully prepared, in the form of nils, Pow.
ders, Tinctures, Syrups, Ointments, Salves and
Plasters, together with an assortment of eruda
nrunnrnnarorl fcf oili..l.,n. -l ...
... ..,.r ........., ,,n.iii .no oners ror
sale on reasonshlo terms for cash, or such arti.
viva ui iruuui-ou nre uscu in R luniily.
ujpee, vomer oj Vr.-en and I.tnuly Si.
. JAMES BARNAB?, '
NEKCIIAKT TAIinn. ,
N. SidtMain-St., On, Door We.t of Salem Book.
'tore, Salem, Ohio.
Coats, Vests. Pants, M.do to ordor and
T.-a -7 " " un oatisraction. ,
I na I lllnnn . ... -
.... i.uair.ess mail Its Orachea
carried on as horetofoic. , 4"mcne