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ne pnuosopny ana iruo cxpcuieney as in mo
. What would have been tho remit, hid the
isunionists gono over, as many voting sbolit-
Ion 1st t so intently wished them, to tho Free
jeinocrncy, at me recent election? There
'would now be but one Anti-Slavi ry psity.
'Our distinctive doctrines which we havo advn.
catea as our opponents admit, with much seal,
i ana oy wnicn wo have been nolo to gum tne
public ear to an extent that political nntl sla-
rry notwithstanding; ita numbers, has never
' been ablo to apironch, would havo been aban
doned. And what would have been gained to
-1 t T" i i. ... ....
Democracy ? Their vctc (so small compared
with '44 in numbers, as to mnks tho impression
on the public that the party is dying out,) would
scarcely havo been perceptibly larger than it ii".
Our strength if wo have any is not in our num
Users, bnt in our principles. The nnmbcr of
"TJisunionists entitled to a vote, Is small. Yet
tho American Anti-Shivery Society and its
auxiliaries, havo done, and nro doing a mighty
work for Freedom. Why then should wo re
Jinquish tho advantages of our moral position,
to lend our intliiciico to a party, that shorn of
our morul strength, we eould aid but little? Tho
thing is not to be thought of.
So far at there is true anti-slavery spirit in
the Free Domocratio party, so f.ir as it desires
the overthrow of Slavery, just si far will it re
spect our position, and bid us (Jod speed in our
work. For ours is a powerful instrumentality
to bring ubout that chungo in public sentiment,
without which, no onli-slavcry party can ever
hope for success.
Let those Disunionists then, who are true to
their high position, go on in the good work.
Let thoso among us who luivo been induced by
considerations of false expediency to vole, ask
themselves, and answer to their judgment, as
to what they havo dono for freedom thereby,
that they could not belter have accomplished
by being truo to princi lc and duty. J. 11.
Tiif. Children's Cojccf.rt, on Wednos
sday evening, passed oft' delightfully. Tin'
pupil exhibited n propriety of conduct mill
proficsn-y in music, honorable, to themselves,
and indicitivo of tho skill mid excellence ot'
their instructor. Thu class was dirge mid
thti circumstances in Home respects, mili'ivor
nlile, but Mint Cuwles lias succeeded beyond
our highest expectation.
" Temperance Tiiacts. II. M. Addison,
f the Clovehiml Commercial, advertiser n
number of tracts on lh Mninu 1ivv. They
era reprints of such n have been published
and successfully circulated in thu east.
: 40 copieH for 8 1,00100 copies-85,00,
1000 copies $15,00.
. The Buolk and tiik Tariff. A corres
pondent of tho Homestead has liiirly cuiighl
us advocating the tariff, liy mi nppercut ap
proval of nil extract from ili Ti ilinne. Wo
lH)g him to b nssurcd notwithstanding, that
o far as tho IJuglu bns ntiy publics of tho
ort, it is lor fret trade, as the right of free
men. Thu article, was inserted for its stnlis
tieal fucU, nml not lor it tariff nigiimeiit.
The apparent approval eiime from tho omis
sion of lliotvpo lo credit tho two or threu
iutrodiictory lines to an exchange.
Ohio Farmer. This agricultural pnper
commune.es its second vulumu with thu new
year. It is a valuable paper, mid besides its
jmnortanco ns devoted lo agriculture, hor
ticulture, nod mechanics, contains a Valua
ble miscellany Mid uu excellent selection of
encrul inlidligence. In u word, it :a u cnpi
Inl ininily pnper.
Terms nro ns follow s :
Kiniilu subscriber, $1,00
Western Anti-Slavery Fair--1852.
ThoWEsTMS Asti-Slavf.uy Faih, will be
Jicldln Salem, commenceing December 8 1st and
continuing two days. Tho object of tho Fair
it to aid in tho restoration of freedom to the
enslaved and In securing and perpetuating tho
blessings of tho free, by'publishing and enforc
ing the principles of justice and freedom upon
thn government and people.
Past oxnorienco hero and clscwhcro has de.
nionstratod tho utility of Fairs, as a source
Anti-Slavery revenue. Wo thcrcforo hope that
the Wends of Anti-Slavery principles and nica
aurcs, will be lihcrul in their contributions and
prompt in forwarding them. Tho moro varied
and eatonsivo the ossortmeut of oracles
better. Tho ornamental and tho useful, w
be alike uvuilublo. Tho merchant cancontn.
butofrom his store, the mechanic and manul'uc
turer from his shop, tho houickoeper from her
varied and indisoensablo department, and the
products of tho Dairy and Farm will bo espe
cially acceptable Let nono bo backward bo.
cause their contribution must necessarily
small, ltemcmber tho importance of our ob-
joet the measures indispcnsablo to success
and that money Is necessary to procuro
Though slavery is for tho prcsont triumphant,
let us not bo discouraged or weary of right ing
nor tamely submit but continuo faithfully
to remonstrate, discountenance and resist.
Donation may bo forwardod to J. McMillan,
Stml. llrooko and Tomlinton & Brothers,
fiiliu Bown. Lac u A Baunaiiy,
IIammaIi J. ToMLiKaoif. Sauaii N. McMillax,
Jam il. T'hbsoott, .
Sasab A. Uanma,
Amoslina B. Dauista,
Hannah M. Sthawn,
Pursuant to tho call, tlio Convention to
consider the origin, authority, nml infliienco
of tho Jewish nod Christian Scriptures, wns
cnlled lo order at 11 A. M. on Satunlay the
2!h, by tho appointment of Joseph IWker
l'rpidfiit Pro. Tern, nml J. W. Walker Sec
retary Pro. Tern. Tho call wns then rend by
tho 1'resideiit which was signed by filly-two
The president then in n few pertinent re
mm lis showed tho importanee of audi a
convention nml tho necessity of speakers nnd
hearers exercising all tho patience, lorliliido
nml lorbcnrnnce in their power, nod in con
seipience of the shortness of tin) lime nllotteil
to the discussion, the importance of keeping
to thu points mentioned in the call.
A committee of thn linen billowing per
sons weru appointed to nominate permanent
olliccrs of thu convention t James I! irnnhy
Marios It. Itohiusnn and J. V. Walker.
Thn following persons wero appointed n
committee on business; Joseph li n ker, II. C.
Wright, J. lines Hamahy,Vm. LnUehH, lloh't.
llillis, Suruli Mc'Mdlan mid Ann t'earson.
The eoiumiltee to nominate officers liir per
manent organization reported us follows:
Prtiidtnt-. WATSON, Lowell, O.
I'ict I'rfiilrnlsl. A. Iliue, Cinciiiiintli,
Wm. F. I.ukeiis, Putnam, O., Solomon Pur
ity, Summit Co., O.j Amos Gilbert, Peiiti'n.
SecntarienJ. W. Walker, New Lyme, 0.(
Hatmali Wilemau, Marlborough, ().. Joseph
Smith, New Brighton, Pu.
The commitleu no resolutions through its
ehnirmnil Joseph ll.ilker, reported thu fol
low ing resolutions.
1. Ilmotve l, That thn origin of the llihle is
wrapt in darkness; that wu know lililo or
limbing either of thn persons who wrote tin!
ilitli'i'c nt poriionsof the Uuuk,urof the lime
w hen they weru written.
'2. llmlvttt, That wu know of no facts mi
w hich thu common notion respeelinu the di
vine mid supernatural o 'igiil of the liiblc call
ho reasonably rested.
.1. licsotvrd, That the I'iblo itself benrs no
sure sius of u divine or supernatural origin,
hut on ihu conlra.y carries on its very loco
the marks of human imperfection and error.
4. firo'rri, That the ISiMn therefore is not
li ink nl divine iiutlioriiy tin t its testimony
is nut ilecisivu as to tlio Irillll or lalsetiuoil ot
any priuciple, or the goodness or badness of
3. Jlvsolvtd, That the prevailiuir notion or
belief that llui llihle is n lionk of divino nil
thority, Ihu belief thai il is a ierfeel ruin of
faith And practice, that every tliiujr which it
leaches is true, mid every thing which it en
joins or sanctions is rilit nml good, nml that
we ueeil no oilier guntH lo irillll nun limy,
is not only altogether erroneous but exceed
C. llcn!vr.l. That man has nil infalliblu
rule of lile, on llin kno.vledu ol which de
pend Ihu progress, pcrl'eeliou nml liappiness
uf bis nature, in all states of his existence.
7. llcio'e-d, That ihu rule is found not in
llin llihle, thu Koran, the Sliaslers nor in any
other supposot arbitrary revelation, but is
engraven on iliu nature ol each human being
by the baud ol his Creator.
Thu nhove Resolutions wero discussed
throughout Ihu entire threu days nnd evenings
Ihu hist session continuing till one o'clock on
thu morning uf the liiurlii day. Thu uudi-
lieuce which thronged tho capacious Hall
to its utmost limits never seeming to tiro but
bunging with breathless attention upon thu
utterances of the speakers.
Thu liuiu wns principally occupied in ilu-
felico of thu resolutions by Joseph llarker,
II. C. WYifrhl, Joel Tiifmj, Andrew Jack-
sun Jiavix, nml I.. .A. lime. Against uiu
resiihiliuus hi the Kev. Messrs. I lavs, Prjse,
llartzcll a'ul I! I'dunu, mid II, Ambler, I'.aip
u iiilimipt was mado on tho third day
In create contusion mid break up tho meet
ing, but signally failed.
Thu convciiiion appointed n committee of
ihu following persons lo call another enliven-
lion lo which this should adjourn. Joseph
ll.uker, Allied Wiight uf Salem, Jas. Hard
man, Joel TiU'my and James li.irii.iby.
Tho following persons wero uppuiulcil to
publish Ihu proceedings in pamphlet form.
Jos. Duiker, J. W. WulUcr nnd Clayton
Thu convention adjourned by limitation of
Letters wore reeinved from K. Wilson, O.,
W. Hush mid others of Nuvv York, nnd
Milo A. Towuseiid, Pa.
Wm. WATSOX, PnsiJrnl.
J. W. Wjki.axn, 5
IIanxaii Wii.r-M.iM, Secntaries.
JosKcii Smith. S
To Members of the Bible Convention
After many hnd left tho Convention, it wns
resolved to publish tho Speeches, &c. In order
to do so tho Committee, rcipiost that (ill interes
ted in this matter should forward to Clayton
Sua up, Sulem, tho amount they aro willing
contribute to bo repaid in reports.
in this mutter is dcsirublc.
J. W. WALKER.
TO BE ADDRESSED BY J. W. WALKER.
Sunday, Dec, 12th Mesopotamia,
Monday, Deo. 13th Middlctteld,
Tuesday, Dec. 14th Oarrctsville,
Wednesday, Dec. loth Hiram.
Thursday, Deo. 10th
Friday, Dec. 17th Edinburgh,
Saturday, Dec. 18th "
Sunday, Deo. 19th Ilootstown,
Sunday Meetings will be held all day.
Tho other Meetings at such time as
friends may appoint.
Letter from Oliver O. Brown.
DOWNIGTON, Pa., Nov. 19, 1852.
Dear Marics i You have doubtless received
a few lines from me at Philadelphia. To a per-
on who has been absent from that city for nino
years, tho chnnga in the city and its iuhabitni.ts
is truly surprising. Instead of tho slow cir
cumspect step of tho Friend Quaker, you will
see tho quick step and anxious look of tho
Bstoninn or Now Yorker. Instead of tho
countless rutnber of tho broad brimcd beavers,
entering uicW'iSKer mecungs, you wm
fnshionablo silk hats and satin bonnets and rib
bons. In view of this change ono would nat
urally ask themselves, Havo tho principles
Inculcated by Pcnn, Fox, Barclay, Pennington
and others, all vanished with the Quaker urcss ?
I think not. 1 am very suro Ihcro nro snmo
thousands who hnvo eoino to the conclusion
that (Jod (and even man) is looking nioro di
rectly at tho heart than external appearance',
nnd I bclievo that souio have not bowed tho
knee to Dual. The Icavou deposited in that
town must soon leaven tho imm. 11 'I'oro leav
ing the city, let me say to nil who wish to find
a cpuer, peaceiui non.o line mcy rcinriin in tnc
city, to call at the Union House, kept by T. J.
Webb, formerly of M.issin n, Ohio, where they
will timl n kind-hearted, gcnllemai.ly landloid,
clerk nnd servants, with in hypocritical clatter
of plates, cut., but a well furnished lab'.o nnd
clean beds nt tho lowest living prices. Let
such men and houses bo patronized.
Feeling s deep interest in tho education of
females, nnd having a daughter thnt I wished
to send to some of the Scminui ics, I was induced
i to visit two in Pennsylvania in order to ovoid
sectarianism, which is so prevalent in Ohio
schools nnd colleges. I visited the Female
1 Seminary, owned and under tho cxelttsivo di
rection of John Jackson and Hachel his wile,
' called Sharm Female Seminary eight or nine
miles from Philadelphia, on a most dcl.'ghlful
j site, in full view of tho Dclnwaro for many
I miles, in a most delightful country. Iirge and
commodious building nnd highly ornamented
grcunds, a well stored library nnd splendid ns
I tronomicut npnratur, obsmntnry, and extensive
! collection of minerals and fossils. In short,
everything seems to have been fund died by
John ai d 11 ichel to make ono happy in the ac
quirement of knowledge. They nro liberal in
their rclli ins view and may be properly styled
progressive Friends. I saw nothing behind tho
age in tho school, except Ihut il is exclusively a
female school. I visited a school of tho same
' character at Kcnnct Sipinre, Chester Co., kept
by Samuel Mirtin and ltuchel his wile. This
one is most beautifully located, a smaller es
tablishment, but under good regulations. Ham
j ucl Martin has a must happy manner of enm
I muuicuting instructions to his pupils. This,
ton, is a rate chance for girls to get knowledge ;
ijbjcct, however, to tho same evils attending
the separation of tho sexes, an evil not to bo
lost sight of.
As ono travels over tho country and mingles
with such a countless number of strangers and
characters, the question comes up In the mind.
Why is it that believers In the Jewish and
Christian Scriptures aro so loth to bclievo hi
tho imtutal and spiritual communication (so
called) of tho present day; and all over tho
country ascribe these manifestations to the De
vil, while tho most sceptical aro investigating ;
why but because men and woman arc constrain
ed to admit that strange, things aro happening
in these days, and aro cutting and carving up
their tiino and and actions with their fellows,
pieporatory to a higher and noblcrstuto of exist
ence ? Is the communication between (Jod and
his children forever cut off in this rtato of ex-
istence? Ono would auppoao not, if they wero
t0 attend a prayer meeting uud hear chihtians
pray frr tl.o special influence of the spirit.
Whv lhi coutrudiction ? As auidafiiuud tho
other day, Vcrrily tho religious world arc
passing rapidly with their bucku to the future.
What a reaching out or feeling ut'icr kindred
spirits is iiinniicsted uinoug men of tho present
day. Ono would almost think tho wulls of
partition had already begun to tumble.
OLIVER O. BROWN.
Letter from Crawford Co., Pa.
Mt.inviLLK, Crawford Co., Pu. )
7oA Editor of the Anti-Slttrerg Hugh:
Dn.vn Sin : At tho solicitation of a young
lady, whoso every pulsation bcuts In unison
with tho causo of Goa'e poor, oppressed chil
dren, I held an Anti-Sluvcry meeting in Con
neuut Township, in this county, on Saturday
cvo and Sunday, tho 'JOth and 2 1st ult. Not
withstanding tbut tho moral firmament of Ihut
section hud been illumined by Mr. Selby, and
other Abolition stars of the first magnitude, yct
tho good citizens seemed not unwilling to look
at ono of a very inferior order, whoso disk
just beginning to bo visible obDvo tho Anti-Slavery
Tho meeting on Saturday evening, was numerously
attended. On Sunday ulso there
wero many hearers. After an Anti-Slavery
sermon by your correspondent, tho Freo Soilcrs
present, got up an issuo on tho question of vot-
ing, vs. non-voting. Tho discussion was a very
animated one. I think, However, ineir sopn
isms were met in a very satisfactory manner
an excellent friend, Isaac Brooks of Liuesvilki
whoso devotion to our causo, hero and else
whoro manifested, deserves moro than a passing
tributo of approbation. In my opinion, tho
Free Soilcrs wero answered and their onjcction
disposed of, if not to their satisfaction, then,
least. to their silence, lis hnd tho lust orgu
mcnt ond tho meeting was adjourned, in a very
unceremonious manner. What is tho infer
Now, since then, I am more than ever con
vinced that thera is something holow iu the
Free Soil party. On ths question of Slavery,
I think it is not radically sound, for a party
which makes such professions of hatred and
opposition to the system. As a single Instnnco
of this, I mention ono gentleman w ho took a
very active part In tho obovo discussion, was
loud and lepgthy in denouncing Slavery, but
who mid ho did not desire, nay would resist as
fur as he could, hnmediato and general eman
cipntinn of tho slaves, because ho thought it
would be doing them an Injury ! Somewhat
liko Dr. Spring and his praying. I seo in this
pnrtr, but another manifestation of tho tempo
rising spirit of Compromise. To be sure tho
manifestation is less unseemly, than that of
eiinct ni the ohlrr champions of tho political
arenas but the F. S. party , yct very young,
and "comini events enst tlmir shmlnwa be.
fore." It ;s a political experiment, based too
much on putty considerations, nnd as such will
never permanently satisfy tho yearning of tho
people for vigorous, unconditional action. The
time has come, (thnnks to thoso who have con-
tr;butcd to hasten it,) when jntlio sentiment,
j where it asks nt nil, will ask for something
moro suLstantiid than tho milk wherewith
t bnbes nrc satiated. I am convinced that ere
; many months, such demand will bo mado of
their party, hy not a few of tho Free Soilcrs of
Conncaut Township, and if not complied with,
w ill be sought elscvvhrre.
There is a lamentable apathy, in many parts
of this county on the fercat question of human
Uights. The people seem to slumber, thounht-
, less or ignorant of an injustice which is hourly
. inviting tho vcngriinco of Heaven upon this
republic. I would that, if it wero possible,
. some of your ngents would pay our locality a
visit. In the country round about nro ninny
j noble-hearted, honest-minded men and women
j just the mnteriil out ol which tho best Abo-
htiomsts might bo made who now only wait
the touch of truth, to be swiftly transmuted
into earnest i liuaiitliropists. purely it were
worth nil elfort to try and rcscuo such from the
dominion of Satan.
Very truly yours,
THUS. J. COXXATTY,
Letter from Butler Co., Pa.
Fiur.Nii HoniNsoN : Sinco my last I have
held several meetings, nothing worthy of note
occurred at any ef them, except in N. rih Wash
ington. Thcro the M. E. Church showed hir
colors, by Using every means in her powrr to
keep mo out of the Town Hall, without openly
avowing her opposition, They first pretended
to be iguorar t of tho appointment and wished
to be ecrtuin before the houso would bo opened,
(tho key bcite; in the hands of Ocorgc Kiddle,
a ntcthodist And when that fact was ascer
tained, tl.ey appointed a committee, or ot least
a committee cams into Smith's Store where I
was and inquired tor the lecturer, a Mr. Camp
bell being their chairman, and on being inform
ed by myself that I was tho man. Mr. C. in
tcrogatcd mo lis follows, What aro your
views of tho Bible and tho Sabbath?" I in
formed them that I considered tho former nn
authentic, history of tho past, but unfit lor a
rule of faith nnd praclico in tho present ago of
tho world, and that I viewed tho hitter as being
necessary as a day of rest from manual labor
also to givo and rcccivo instructions. And
from tho astonishing ignorance in North Wash
ington and its vicinity, upon till various reforms
of the day; I thought It would not bo am'ss to
havo two days of tho week set apart for that
purpose. After this examination, Mr. C. in
formed mo "thnt tho Hill was open for all
moral meetings, hut that a man who held such
views on tho Sabbath and tho Bible could not
ho a moral man." Thcrcforo the inferenco was
that I could not occupy the Hull, how ever after
a few unimportant remarks, tho houso was
opened and wo had on interesting though small
Such sycophancy hai dono moro to retard
tho progress of Anti Shivery, than nil the
open opposition the cuuso ever nut with.
0;cn opposition can bo met with tho truth, and
their refuges of lies stript olf. Bat theso
minruWc, u-hUiuj, "611.1113" abolitionists,
(that is wo aro abolitionists, but wc dont want
them among us, neither do wo want a man
prcuvh Anti-Slavery who is not otthordox
wc aro orthodox, and a hundred other butt,
which I havo neither timo nor disposition
enumerate,) they nro certainly wil ding about
covered with thu livery of Heaven which they
have stolen to servo sin in, and a man never
knows where to tako them.
But notw ithstanding oil this, tho causo is on
ward in this county, many are getting nvvuko
to the subject of Auli-Sluvery. Scverul mem
bers of tho Luthcrn Church stept from whige
ry up to free-soii-ism before the election, somo
few havo embraced Anti Slavery proper,
wo expect that others will soon.
loura, L. SIIOTTS.
Nov. 17, 1852.
For the Bugle.
Mn. F.mron: On visiting your Town
thu recent liihlu Conviction, I put up tit
tnvcrn Ueiit by J. C, Wultou. My borso was
liiken cure of, and oiler the first session
the convention 1 returned lo tho tavern, nnd
tpmi inqury was itiformud that I could hove
supper, uml of Ihu tiino when it would
ready. Tlio bell rang nt thu appointed hour,
uud in company with other I repaired
the dining bull, llut lo ! instead of being
allowed to inko my sunt nt the table, I wus
j m(,, ,y ,B ujorJ with the declaration
"you can't eat now!" To which I replied,
thai If I could not ent nt this timo 1 would
nut cut ut ul I. Ho ompbuticully replied,
" Vou cuu't eut now."
I ihcn felt thu combined influence of Amcr
iciiu patriotism and piety. I rctieuted, be
fore it, and made another effort ut a tuvurn
in the west part of the town, kept by Win.
Hitter. Hero I impiiied whether I could
linve supper immediately, ns it wns near
meeting time, nml my breakfast was now
pretty thoroughly digested. Ilo informed
inc thnt supper would bo rendy in ten or fif
teen minutes. At the appointed time I ngnin
attempted to taku my seat nt thn table, but
met thesnmc repulse, " l'oti can't eitt noir.''
I ilemnndcil the reason, nml received lor re- j
ply. thnt " It might di.-plensc some persons.''
I then left, suppei less, for the convention
No other tlinn nn American, anil an Amer
ican nt home, would bo nl!o In pucs llu)
reason of my long fist. I had need of the
refreshments which theso public houses had
advertised to fiii'iush. I applied to llieui in
a quiet and (renllcmniily manner, nnd Ihey,
tiller consenting to supply my wants, viola
ted their contract by making nn invidious I
distinction. Tho reason was my ohject'nmtil
complexion. This eomplexioiial objection
in Haleiii, I dud, is roiilincil rxclttsively In
men, mid dots nut extend lo horses. I 'or
when at hijiht I look my Imrsu from Iho first
mentioned hott I, I could not leani tli.it ihu
"nigger'' boisu bad been objected lo, either
by tho landlord, the hostler, or the boisis in
thn stable. Is this treatment the hmunni!
product of ehrit lianity and eiviliz ition ? It
is tho legitimate product of the fnlse tbeoluy
nml uemocratiu ilcspotism, which sustains
slavery. Salem has thu reputation of being
nnti-shiveiy. A plncu whose eili.ensaru Ihu
friends of justici! anil humanity. My recent
experience, however, lit jour public houses,
seems to show that tho controling public
sentiment in not materially iliff.'ivut from
that of other places. Most earnestly do I
pray thai Ihu present state of things may ho
succeeded by u better.
Free Soil Vote.
Tl.o follow in;; is tho Free Soil voto so far
ns has yct been ascertained.
Maine, f,(K)0 l'i,l7.H
New Hampshire, l!,tiiii! T.." T( t
Vermont, tX". 1117
Massichusctty, 'N,(rj: Xt,Wi
Khodo Island, Hit 7:.)
Connecticut, ;l,lii(J r,0U"
New Ymk, I'.'O.OO.) p.'(t,5l:)
New Jersey, Z
Pennsylvania, .l.r1!) lliii:!
Delaware, (ii HO
Ohio, ai.7rj :).-i,:ti7
Indiana, 5,l(h b.tilj
Illinois, 10,0(10 li fill
Michigan, ti.OOO 10,000
Wisconsin, 7,500 iu, lid
Iowa, 1,000 1,1 .'Il
Receipts The Bugle for the week ending
I'.. Leisure, North Hope, 1 ,00 105
Lewis .Smith, Parkmuu, 1,00 IIS
(i. Purdy, Middlcbury, I, .11) :(7 1
It. L. Atchison, " 1,H7 Ibl
A. Field, Akron, 1,( 0 U
Joseph linker, .Millwood, il.lH) l i
I'.llis Cope, Coin 1 1 il lim 111. 1. 10-1 Hi
linos llillis, Ml. I iiion, :Wo
Win. Walton, Polk, I... ) lit
Henry Notestcin, IhirlianK, I ,.10-1 ill
T. Armslrnnt', " 1 ..".0-lit!
Joel W x, Kamlolph, l,.Vi I hi
( inn lliown, Cmilii-lil, l,.'n) ll'i
C. II. li.ihhvin, Wai rensvillc, ,7.1 lb I
F. T. Curtis, Ornngeville, 1,1 0 :!:u;
(Jeorgo Freed, X. Alexandria, l,."u) 410
Thus. Vulavv, li. ilin, ;i,l"J.'171
Cicurgi! Holmes Coimotton, U,'i" -I71
Snlo lit tlio Y
Ilarr'nurton, (,'utd Pens, (lillotr., Alh.itn,
Commercial, nnd other Varieties uf Melaliu
Pens. A full assortment of .Sliitiunery, in
cluding tho very finest quality of Letter uud
Nolo I aper, I lam ami I iincy Liiveloiics.
Warranted (Jnld uml Silver rspecl.icles.
I'iuu (iold Jewelry of nil varieties, Ihu latest
nml most fashionable St) le of D.igm-rrt.olypH
f uin. (iohl uml Silver Watcher, warrrimteil
piuii uml in running order. Also 11 lull as
sortment of (ho very best Violin nml (Juitar
String. Constantly on baud n full asorlmeiit
of Toys riiitablu liir llolliday Presents, nml
other varieties of (ioods too numerous lo
mention, nut limml elsewhere.
SALEM HEADING ROOMS.
Till'. fNl)i:nsius!:;) having sccurcl nnl fitted
untliu rooms in thu town Hall tormerlv oceu
liicd by tho Messrs. Esq. Aiublers, has tliis day
opened to tho publio a set of Heading K 10:11s
011 tho following terms, viz : 1 ho K'inms hem,'
furnished with an extensive Miscellaneous I.i.
brury, and alio with tlio best Dailv, 'I'ri-weeklv,
Wocklv, uml Monthly Newspapers, Periodical
and Muenzincs of tho country, the charge
regular readers will bo ten cents per wok, with
permission to tako 0110 book from tho l.ilrarv
each week, and daily access to tho 1'ciiodicul
Department. Irregular visiters will bo charged
two cents a visit.
Tlio rules and regulations will bo seen moro
in detail, in printed curds in tho Hooins.
(JEO. 1'. SMITH.
Nov. 20th, 13)2.
r 11 it 1: u i.ot. ic a it cAiti i:t.
In connection with tho Heading U001111, tho
proprietor has ulso a l'lironologicui Cabinet c in
sisting of every popular work over published
on that subject, and having thoroughly studied
I lie science, ho is prepared tninuku i'lireuologi
cut examinations, Kivu printed Charts, or writ
ten descriptions of character Hi dcaircd. 11j
would invito tho attention of young per ions
both sexos to this department. Ilio charges
will be moderate.
Booms open ut nil hours of tho day, and un
til nino o'clock in the evening.
tiKO. P. SMITH.
Nov. 20th, 1H32.
LOOKS! BOOKS 11 BOOKS 1 ! t
Jcwctf, Prorluri Worlhlnglon,
I'lS St IT.niOR-ST, 1'l.r.VLANO, o.,
Wol't.n invite llin attention of the public
to lln ir large nml varied assortment of llooks
in nil ilepaitmeiits of literature, which they
otl'-r, nl whulcsalu or retail, nt very low
pi ici h.
'omilry Merclntiif o A Ilooksvr-ltcrs
Will liml it to their advantage In call mi us
lielino pmeliasiiitrelsewheio- Our Slock rrf
School Hooks, Juveniles, nml Stationery, is
lame and complete, nml WR enn Sid I nt such
prices) ns will mako it nn object lo buy of us.
Foil AC FNTrf AM) ITDLAK.S
We linve n line lot of llooks, valuable, interest
in ( nod c heap, which will sell lirsl rale, nml
pay 11 himilHoine proiit. Tho billowing is u
pin t of tin 111 :
r mu.i y's rr i.i-tin vrr.n r itisrcr rinnAnr
eniitaininj; twenty beiiutiful voluines, fivo
hiiuilred a.lmiralilu euernvings, uud nearly
seven thousand pages by lion, Samuel (S.
O.ioiliicli a gentleman who, as li ter Par
lev, has m nl ! I. n li ii.ru u houschohl wold
ill two hemispliei'i s.
These popular ho.iliH nro n lihrnry in lliein
si Ives. 'I'iiev cuibiai'i! thu most important
subjects iii History, Urography, Science nml
Ait, sn j'idicioiisly arraii;:ed, well roiiilenseil,
and clearly 1 presed, on lo be equally pru
fuiibh! tu both young ami old. Sumo idea ol
their popularity may bo formed from the f.ict
uf their linv itig been introduced already into
over si Hums ami families, ol Hie most rc-
liued, 1 1 1 1 1. 1 1 1 g 1 1 1 1 , nml judicious purtion ot su
ciely. T he most dist'ui'.uiishcil men ill America)
havo given ibis Library their enthusiastic
approval, uud Ihu pi ess huvo boen lavish of
nil'. vci.opi niA of rsKFi r.
AM) I.NTl.lt TAINIMJ KNOWLF.lXil'..
l!y V. It. .Murray, F. K. rf., oclova, 5:lii
IiaL'i s, :!.10 eiiL'r.iv ilia's.
11: 1 i.li sni 1 1; miukou ofthi:
WtlKI.I); or, I nivi'isal Library uf Liter-
nt 11 re. Uy Walter Pcrcicul. Octavo, '.'.10
MI KItAV'S I'UTOIMAL NldTOKY OF
'I I IF I. STATFS.
Till: LlltllAliV OF NATFIiAL IIIriTO-
I! V, conipleti', ICO engrav ings.
COI.I'M VVS Pi:A I ICALA(iUICLTl Ki;
AM) LI KAL LCONOMV.
It l.-l'.l'lll'S, vano is i iliiioio:.
LOI!i:'t DOW'ri OKKS.
IIOIII.NSON CKl tOl'., lino cdiiion, full of
MK.I'.N l'S TF.MPF.RAXCn TALKS, il
lustialeil. This is a hook hich every 0110
interested in 'I'euipei aiieo rhoiihl own.
CA It I ,S'S V )YA I'. T ) Til K L'(WT OF
Al'lilCV. A capital boo!;.
KO.-SI TII IN MAY' FNCLAM). This
Volume contains many ol the finest speech
es of ibis great man, delivered in Ameri
ca, His speech, delivered 011 Hunker Hill,
inspired us he w as by the pi. ice, nml tho
tlio iiicmmy of ilio past, is, uloue, vvoilli
double tin: price of thu book.
WOltKS OF LYMAN BKIX'I IF.R, I). I).
UFix'iiwis li;c 1 1 i:i:s to yolno
MUX. y'i'000 copies sold.
COI.irri niSFASF.: OF DOMF..STIC A.V
J.llAI.S1 lli.'st work of the kind puhlisli
eil. U.1,000 copies sold.
COLF.S AMI'.RICAN FKLTT P.OOK.
'.'ll.tOO copies sulci.
Sl'IIM'.CK S (i AKDNI'U'rf ASSISTANT.
IIIM'.CK'.S HOOK OF I LOW F.IW AM)
OUN'AM FNTAL SIIIH IIS TUFFS.
AMFUICAN FOWL LiiFFDI'.K,
Willi many other books loo iimueroiis to
Wu publish also the inimitable and world
renowned i m m: toji s caimn,
liy ilre. llu, rut lLn i:r Stoirj.
Tim sale of this woili stands without a
parallel ill tho nniials of honk publishing.
The tale in this country, bis, in ihu short
space of 7 mouth, reached utmost 1.10,000
copies, or liOtcdiHl volumes. Thu sale ol it
in Filmland, equals, if not surpasses, the snlo
in this country, ami it is being Irnunhitcd into
all III'! languages of' llui Continent, so that
sunn tho whole of thu civa'i.cd uml enlight
ened portion of the wmld, will havo seen
nml reiul I'nelt! Tom's Cabin.
Tho vvoik is puhlislieil iu :1 stj les of binding
paper, 1,00 ; cloth, l,.0, and cloth gilt,
In r.ddiiioii 10 these, wc have in press, nn
I'.i.r.u.isTi.v 11. 1.1 srn.iTKn kditio.n,
(ctavu size, on new btcrreotype plates, with
about lO'.l lieantilul llliislralions, making
an elegant gill book for tho coming hollt
days. Wn have also in pres nn edition of Lii
elu Tom, printed in His (lirimm Lnngutigc-
The price uf this will bo 50 cents, in paper
Wo have nlso n largo assortment of Fam
ily (Inarm Ibbles, from f? ;i to 1? W.OO ; ul
so, focKel lliiiies lioni .1 j cems 111 i'.i,uu,
w iih all Uiinls uf Looks suited to tho Farmer,
Mechanic, Merchant, rnd the general lead
er, lor s ;le at tint lowest prices.
Public ami Piivato l.ilir U ics furni s'ned nt
liio luwesl pi ices lit
Till'. UO.-3TON HOOKS TOIIF,
LIS Superior street, Clevelaml, O
ti ionxi.v., iiii'Msisovi: a t o.,
11 UAXK-ST., CLKVLI.AXDj
WHOl.MAI.i: D.Mlers in Woolen and Do
mestic tjjniN. Merchants will Ibid larger as
sortment of W'onlca (ioods tliiui at any other
houso Weit of X. York, and at a satisfactory
terms as can be found in X. York or Boston.
Cash advances on Wool.
November '.'7, lSiJ.
GREAT ATTU ACTION.
Till'. YAXlvLi: NOTION STOKE has been
removed to Dr. Stanton's Buihliug, Corner of
M tin and (Jucsnut .St., bumediately West of
Chessman & Wright's Uurdwaro iStoro, and
nearly ojn osilo the Bank.
Whcro tho niott Beautiful and Extensive,
Assortment of FANCY (JOODS AND YAN.
KLIC NO 1TOXS, that has ever yct been brought
t this country, can bo found at the lowest
Salem, Nov. I", 1152.