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THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE.
The Way that Slavery Will not be Abolished.
. Dm Buoli: Varied are tho instrumen
talities brought to bear against the fearful In
stitution of Slavery varied tha organisation
nd associations, whleh have for their itnme.
diata or ultimate object, the overthrow of Sla
tTery. The tank and file of the Free Democracy tell
w ae they are I have no doubt) that they are
bolitionuii that they aeek, and will not atop
hort of the overthrow of the giant evil ) and
U they don't avow that aa their object, openly,
0 party, they do avow their purposo to do
hat whinD wiUicSectuWly accomplish tlx ro
Granted, now, brother voting abolitionists,
thai ou plan ia feasible that your rcstriu
Cjooa," and no Government responsibilities,"
tare really but other name for the abolition of
.Slavery you certainly do not expect to ac
complish your favorite objects till you shall
Jiava aecurod a majority of the vote, ao aa to
lect your candidate. And how do you expect
ti jet men to dissolve their old and long thcr
fcsted associations aa Whigs and Democrat.,
juid vole with you ) CcrUitily you can only
iiope to aucceed in thia matter a you shall suc
ceed in faatening in the mind, of thoae now in
I he hunker paitira, a conviction of the damning
in of Slavery, and that they cannot continuo
their present relation without acting recreant to
tho slave, and periling their etcn souls t
And now my brother, how are you going to
do thia ) Expect you to accomplish this mighty
work by the spasmodic, efforts incident to a
political campaign r Think you tho picscnta
tion of the pcriect atoiciim nny dementia of
Ike old parties in matters of politics, will uiovo
tham, when, by virtue of the church relation
you hold to them. They are bound,and luirly too,
to interpret jour presentation of thrir position
a one quite in keeping with that which a good
christian may occupy ) I ton fens to painful
sensation when I see men insisting on a higher
aod better platform aa politicians, thau as
They say to the Whig and Democrat, your
position is talse,-rccreaiit to God and humanity ;
I would not occupy it for my soul, fur to do so
would cost that price 1 "
But see. Now ia to be perfoimed a ceremony
ia which it is understood, noni cngngo who are
in the habitual practice of crime, lest he cat
and drink damnation to hia soul." Strango to
relate, here we see on the same platform, those
who, ouUido of the church, occupy positions
just aa far apart, by tho declaration of one party,
aa ain ia from holiness.
In this community, most, or a majority are
Tt9 SoUrr, and a majority of these are mem
bers ef churches which openly and aboveboard,
held elavee tmw rAy hv to, as the M. E.
Church or others which indirectly fellowship,
and take to the communion, tha foul thing.
Thero waa no limit to their xeal in denounc
ing a political party that would hold connection
with, or apologise for Slavery ! But friend, is
not the position of your church such as that
alaveholdcra feel its influence is with them, and
f necessity on the side of tho fugitive law,
with tho rest O, that is another thing you
comc-outers are wUhing to destroy the church,
and all good order and regulation among men,
not excepting the marringo relation.
In my own mind I have a solution of tho
very singular conduct of men and women in
the matter above referred to.
Do Free Soil pro slavery church members
so nettle the impotenco of the church for good
that she is shorn ot moral strength and influ
ence) No, if weconcedo their honesty, for
(hen would they hardly hold connection there
with, expecting to promote their spiritual good
thereby. If then (he church, like your old
political party, ia recreant to God'a poor, why
do you not in the former aa in tho luttcr cose,
sster thetUt Tell us my friend, if you can.
You ean give no good reason ; but I can givo
the Inn reason 'think. It ia to bo attributed
to the dark and' stultifying tiikoloov of the
church ia which we axe born, yes, born, and in
which we have been so carefully educated, and
from which but few of the present generation
tan extricate themselves.
Your reason, and the light within, tell you
that tha position is false thut a consistent Uod
cannot be honored, or a good man's so ul be
benefited, by holding connection with such a
church, but then, how blsi can I hb saved
M Without are doga and sorcorcrs," whatever ia
within the church must be the gate to heaven,
in it am tho ordinances which must be ob
aerved by those who would havo God's favor,
and escape the terrible fato that awaits those
who forget God. And O, what a terrible ca
lamity to him who ahull be so unfortunuto as
to lose his aoul I Shall I not then bo cautious I
Uaw else can I make thut " confession ' which
God requires, and observo tho means of grace ?
Thus is it that the terrible hell which ortho.
4oxy haa fitted up fr the human race, and
which awaits majority at best, with the fulso
and senseless means which a corrupt clergy
have succeeded in establishing to be observed
by those who would be saved from damnation,
have tha effect to keep many in a position at
which their hotter judgment revolts.
I am not suro but the position of our c teem
ed friend J. Barker, is true that tho goldon ago
ia not to bo realized, till the idea of meekly
bowing down to authority, be it liible or what
not, ia banished from men's minds and prac
Why here, in this placo, our Methodist Free
Democracy, are listening to the dispensation of
the Word, from man who openly says that
61avery ia right, because, forsooth, he can prove
it from the Bible. Instead of treating the pro
tensions of such a man to being a religious
teacher with contempt, theso, our good political
abolition lata, reverently attend upon hia minis
trations, because It is in tha order of the
church that be preach, and woe to hint who
peglett the means of grace. O religious si.
perstltion, how gross the inconsistencies of thy
Yours for consistency,
E. F. CURTIS.
ORANGEVILLE, Dec. 5th, 1852.
Our town is exhibiting soma marks of tub
atantial and steady improvement. The new
1 Depot buildings the ware houses, and the
' large new machlno ahop and foundcry of the
Messrs. Sharps, Davis fc Ilnnsal, give that re
gion quite a business appearance. This last is a
fine and commodious establishment, and ia cred
itable to the enterprise of tho skillful mechan
ics who have projected and conduct It. A
similar establishment is also in process of erec
tion by Mr. Thomas Sharp, West of tho village.
The two roads leading to the depot havo been
planked, and there remain several streets that
should be. Our merchants are paying enor
mous prices for pork. Whether that be an
evidence of their prosperity they will bo better
abte to tell after they have made their sales,
The Evils of Liberty.
The slaveholders are deriving consolation and
encouragement from such statement, as the
following, from the hunker press of (J rent Brit
ain. British Tories and American Slaveholders
may believe If they will and can, that liberty
drives men to barbarism, but it will take some
thing more than tho testimony nf the "bench,
the bar and the pulpit" to convince men nf com
mon sense and honesty, that such are its ten
dencies. Why wo could get any amount of
testimony, " not only from tho bench and tho
bar, but the bishops, clergy and ministers of all
denominations" that slavery is the cirncr-ctono
of our prosperity, political and social. That it
is the only conservator of moruls. Tho only
relation of happiness and good will to both
classes masters and slaves, and yet who but
fools or blindly interested men, could belicvo
such monstrous absurdity, upon this or any
The extract is from the London Times. Tho
National Intelligencer introduces it with the
accompanying paragragh. It says t
AlW full trial by Great Briliun of Negro
Emancipation, tho billowing article in tho
London Times should receive tlm direct no
tice of those philoulhropiat w ho, in our
country, lire deuliug ao reckless ly with the
future happiness of tho American blacks:
"Our legislation line been dictated by tho
presumed necessities of the African slave.
After the Emancipation Act, a lurge charge
wns assessed upon the colony in mil of civil
and religious institutions fur tho benefit of
the enfranchised negro, mill it wns Imped
that theso colored subjects of the British
Crown would soon bo ussimiluted to their
fellow-citizens. From nil the information
which tenches us, no long tliiiu from the visi
ble probabilities of the case, let an constrain
ed to believe thut these hopes have been falsified.
2V negro ni iiof acquired with hia f'cetlom
any habits of industry or morality. Hit inde
pendence it little belter than that of an uncap-
tuna orule. Having accepted lew ul the
restraints of civilization, ho ia ninenublo to
lew of its necessities; ami the wants of hia
nature nre an easily satisfied, that ut the cur
rent rnta of wage lie ia called upon lor
untiling Inil fit I'u I or desultory exertion.
The blacks, thei efore, instead of becoming inlel
gtnt husbundmen, have become vagrant and
Kiuatlert, and it is now apprehended that with
the failure of cultivation in the island willcomi
the failure nf Us resources for instructing or
controlling its people. So imminent ilocs
this consiiinalioii apiear,that memorials have
Iteen signed by clause of colonial society
hitherto standing nlonf from Militics, and
not only the bench and bar, but the bishop, clergy,
and ministers of all denominations in the island
without exceptions have recorded their conviction
that, in the absence of timet if relief, the religi
ous and educational institutions of the island
must be abandoned, and the masses of the pop
ulation retrograde to barbarism."
Senatb. December 8th. Mr Chaso gave
notice of a bill, granting to Ohio tho unsettled
and unappropriated lands in that State. Mr.
Clemens also offered a joint resolution confer
ing the rank of Lieutenant General on Gen.
Scott. Tho Kent Jcky caio was postponed.
IIousH. In the house, the standing commit
tees wcro announced. They aro the tame,
substantially, aa lost session.
Sc.xate. Dec. 13th, Mr. Chase presented
the resolution of tho Ohio Legislature in favor
of the distribution of the public lands to actual
actlcrt: and the Kentucky election case was
still further discussed.
Mr. Hale also presented bill to organizo
Iloi'sr.. 14th. Mr. Giddings, faithful to tho
slave, took this early opportunity to eommenco
a plea in hia behalf. Tho question of the tariff
was under discussion, Mr. O. remarked that
alavo trading was the only commerce protected.
A man whoso death had been announoed in the
Senate put forth a programo which had boon car
ried through by the influence of tho exoctivo.
Even the Fresidcnt congratulated the country
on tho protection ofTorclcd the southern inastors,
! and yet, more fugitives havo passed into Canada
within tho last three months, than ever beforo.
Films in Calikouxia. A tcrriblo conflagra
tion occurred in Sacramento last month, by
which niiis tenths of the population whoro left
housclnss. Loss, ten millions of dollars. On
tho 10th ult, at San Francisco, thirty buildings
were destroyed. On tho 17th Marysville, also,
suffered severely from the same cause.
Tilt WaTEU Cl IlM AND PUUIX01.0GICAI, Jour
hal for December comes a usual, freighted
with valuablo and interesting matter.
fy A Vienna correspondent says, that tho
death of Webster will restore the relations be
tween the United States and Austria, and that
Jlulsman will return to Washington,
Western Anti-Slavery Fair—1852.
The Wkstkrk Akti-Slavsry Fair, will be
hold in Salem, commenceing December S 1st and
continuing two days. The object of the Fair
ia to aid in tho restoration of freedom to tha
enslaved and in securing and perpetuating the
blessings of tho free, bytpublishing and enforc
ing the principles of justice and freedom upon
the government and people
Fast experience here and elsewhere haa de
monstrated the utility of Faira. at source of
Anti-Slavory revenue. We therefore hope that
the friends of Anti-Slavery principles and mea
sures, will be liberal in their contributions and
prompt in forwarding them. Tho more varied
and extcnsivo the assortment of article! tho
better. The ornamental and the useful, will
be alike available. Tho merchant can contri
bute from his store, the mechanic and manufac
turer from his shop, tho housekeeper from her
varied and indispensable department, and tho
products of tho Dairy and Farm will bo espe
cially acceptable. Let none bo backward be
cause their contribution must necessarily be
small. Remember the importance of our ob
ject the measures indispcnsablo to success
and that money la necessary to procure them.
Though slavery is for tho present triumphnnt,
let us not be discouraged or weary of right do
ing nor tamely submit; but continue faithfully
to remonstrato, discountenance and resist.
Donations may be forwarded to J. McMillan,
Saml. Brooke and Tomlinson & Brothers.
SaIIAH HOWS, I.AtRA Babahv,
IIaxnaii J. Tomlixsox, Sahah N. McMii.i.ax,
M a ho a hi; t 11 mn, Ki.ixAnirrH I'.Vh kkhs
Jaxb M. 'J'iikscott, Haiuiiit Wmsr.itY,
.aiiaii A. IIanxa, Anna Wilson,
AXCIELINA II. DCMIXO, llANNAll M. SrRAWN,
Paiiaii Sua Mr, Hachkx Tkiwcott,
Saiiah Smith, ICmilv Kobinsom.
The Hunting of Men.
The Hunting of Men. RIPLEY, Dec. 4th, '52.
Mn. Editor : Inclosed I send you a notivo of
a meeting to be Jicld in Minerva, six miles
from this, Tho Ci'ixons met, and adopted
neorly all these resolutions. The writer of
this article, is Dr. Bradford of Augusta, who
has several slaves among many of whom runt
his own blood.
The person spoken of as Mr. Srounc. was
born, raised, and got his education, (if he ever
had any.) on tho Reserve. Ho camo to Ky.
about two years ago, to work at his trade, (Car
penter,) and proving himself to be a good dog
to catch darkies, ho has risen from ono step to
another, till now he occupies tho cnvinblooffico
of tho Noble grand hound of tho County. Ho
is now residing at Sandusky, watching for fu
gitivesthe Kcntuekians pny him 30 dollars per
month as soon as any aro known to escape, he
is immediately notified, and of course is on the
From the Maysville Eagle.
PREVENTING ESCAPE OF SLAVES AND
RECOVERY OF FUGITIVES.
AUGUSTA, Nov. 8, 1852.
To the. Editor of the Maysville Eagle :
I iiiuliTstaiul a Mass Meeting, consisting
of the Slaveholder of tho Counties of Alu
on mid llracken, aro to meet ut Aliucrvn, on
tho llitli instant, to take some step, lirr I lie
further protection nf Shivery in the two
counties, 1 cheerfully concur in tlu propri
ety of tho proposed meeting, und mist you
will urge through your paper a general at
tendance. A recent trip through Ohio, thencn to
Cunndu, in pursuit of fugitive, line enabled
inn to collect micli iiifiiriiimion ns i. calculat
ed to excite nor alarm for the ealety of our
slaves, mid for the great importance of tonus
well matured anil disciplined endo of pro
cedure ill pursuing and Arresting Ihem.
During o luirt of the week I remained in
iinmlusky, upwiud.of thirty fugitives crossed
tho Lake. On my way to Alolden the Cap
tain of the Ai low, running from Sandusky
lo Detroit, told me that in tho lust two
months, over lira hundred bad crossed from
tho Slate of Kentucky alone. I hove just
received u letter from Mr. Sroupe, upon too
border of the Lake, who Unlet that tho
number crossing U nightly increasing, mid
on Monday night Inst eighteen crossed nt a
tingle trip ; the tame week ibrty-odd crossed
Take the lussea of the counties of Mason,
Ihnckcu, l'eiulluloii and liouue, timoimtint;
to some, seven!; odd slaves, nml you will rcud
ily perceive, allowing a liiir allowance from
other counties, what nu immense loss tho
Statu has sustained in tho hist two months.
Out of the seventy odd slaves, from the
above counties, I believe only throo have,
been tuken in the State of Ohio.
Tho night I crossed the Lnko to Cunnila,
there were several fugitives upon tho boat.
As soon at the boat was under way, I intro
duced myself (as tvlio or what, I will not
any for tho present) to a shrewd sensible
Negro, who proved to be from Louisville,
and wot the property of Air. Ford of Owen
ton. 1 will puss over the nurrntive of his
trip, which wm peculiarly interesting to me,
except to toy, that he broke tho luck of n
skirt' nl Saw Mill ubove Louisville, crossed
in it, made his way to Cincinnati, there took
the cars mid lauded at Siuuliuky, in n week
from tho timo lie loft, I enquired of this
boy what influence was brought to bear on
him to iiiduna him to runawny; whether
free negroes' or my white, friends from Ohio,
travelling about in Kentucky, hud ndvisud
him the course to pursue To this inquiry
I could not get a satisfactory nnswer, nor
could I from any with whom I talked. lie
said frankly however, llmt bo bad intended
to run off ever since they took the vote in the
Statt w hether t!io negroes should be free or
not, meaning the Kumueipiitiuii move. I en
quired if die negroct generally, wcro not
pretty well satisfied, and said but little iiImjiiI
running oil--he told mo that nearly nil ho
know of, were making up their minds to
lunve ; several wanted to go with him and
hit wife, but ho told them to tculter nut or
to many together would U ciught. He re
marked that lie hud found out it wot " wrong
to serve n master," and thut the "reading ne
groes told liiui that it wot against the liible."
lie further suited that next Summer there
would lie an " awful lumbering of the darkies
to the fieo grounds," In my intercourse
with the Negroct in Maiden, who had lately
crossed, I gathered the initio idenan Yellow
Hoy and bis wife from I'oplnr-I'liiint lies.
pess liny from .Maysville, and others told mn,
if not this month, next Summer thero would
be a "general rush." If this information
was from n single negro, it might be ques
tionable; but nt the sumo ideas in rofcrence
to leaving, and the determination of their
acquaintances to follow, conies from different
ones, and from different section., lie mny
rightfully apprehend that tome disastrous
under current hud been nt work in the State
which we, as slave holders must meet, and
meet it now.
There follows a soriet of resolution., sub
stantially the snmo nt those wo published
Inst week, and which wero adopted by the
meeting to which this communication is ad
dressed. Mr. Urn Iford closes bis communi
cation by recommending tlietunriftrmmo'o,
to (he sinvc catchers who may visit Ohio pro
fessionally. We should think it might be a
matter of policy, though we doubt whether
any amount of politencs, will render their
business reputable or nnccptnbla to the com
munity. The writer proceeds!
In pursuing fugitive nt present, t find two
lending diflictiltiet to contend with, ono is to
get the riht kind of men to fullow them
w ithout paying their expenses independent
of tho reward, tlm other is, tn avoid indis
creet persons who only follow a ilny or two
in n kind nf n boisterous frolic w ho nbuse
every person they come ncross, whether ubo
litionist or tint, ami not itnlVeipienily threat
ened to burn every town in their view.
Whilst 1 may ndmiro tlm warm ardor nl
those persons in pursuit, I must be allowed
lo condemn their manner nf carrying it out.
With my tilth; experiencf, I can tell slnvn
holders, mice for nil, that if their slaves run
nwiiy it will toko money to get Ihem; and if
you nre without any system or disciplined
jdun in pursuing them, I would not givo a
tin thing liir your chance. There is through
out this Stale a dangerous intbletico being
e) cited over the minds of the slaves. It be
comes us then, ns Kenturkintis, anil espec
ially ns slaveholders nf the border counties,
lo realize the identity which subsist! between
us i our interest is kindred in its character;
we have n common interest to subserve, and
if wo fuller nt the present crisis, our agricul
ture and the price of our lauds must j my the
I intended to sny n word ns lo the compar
ative couditiun of tbu fugitives in Ciinudn,
nml the slaves in Kentucky ; t!io former with
their " pule ash colored freedom," the latter
wild their native glossy skin, etc. 6Vc, but
have unexpectedly goco beyond my limits.
I did not bear of the meeting until Saturday,
and distrusting my chances of being there,
I concluded with Sir William Temple, " Thut
if 1 iin not able to inform men more than
they know, I trust I have given them cause
to consider more thuti they do."
Convention of Colored Freemen.
The Stato Ccutrnl Committee of tho colored
citizens of Ohio, havo called a Convention to
meet in Columhus on Wednesday the Dth day
of Junimry. The Commit'co say:
'The black laws tire nguin before tho Legisla
ture. Xow attempts are being made to force
chains upon us. llrethrcn look to your inter
ests. Let every county, city, town, village and
hamlet bo represented in the Convention."
The Cull ia signed by D. JEN KINS, II. F.
DOUGLASS, C. W. LAXGSTOX, 1). D.
TAYLOlt, UOBEUT OOODE.
Tub Schoolmate. This monthly Jurenilo
commences a new volumo with tho November
No, It is puhlUhcd in pamphlet form, 32 pages
to a number, A. II l'hippin, Editor. It is a
wcu conuuctca paper neatly printed, wun
numerous illustrations. Trice $1 per annum
William A. Seiiastiax has been elected U.
S. Senator lot six years from tho fourth of March
next, by the Legislature of Arkansas.
Tha daily purchaso of gold dust in Sacra
mento and Stockton averages $100,000.
From the Pa. Freeman.
Wm. Crafts vs. Charles Dickens.
We aro surprised to learn from a letter by
Kev. Edward Matthewt, in tho Amotion Bap
tist, that Charles Dickens is giving bis influence
and popularity against tho Anti-hlavery cause.
Mr. Matthews says that bo denies the truthful
nets of 11 Undo Tom's C'ubiu," accusing it of
exngcrated descriptions, "over strained conclu
sions and violent extremes," and labors with
all bis skill to brenk tha force of its appeals
upon the public mind. Mr. V. is one of the
very few English authors who havo traveled
through this country unscathed by its pro-slave,
y sentiment. Few men havo been exposed
more constantly or severely to the seductions of
personal kindness, of hospitality, of adinirution
and flattery than was ho in bis American tour.
Tho slaveholders spared no pains to show their
peculiar institution under its fuircat colors, en
lighten hia ignorance in referenco to its happy
effects. But bo was neither deceived, seduced
nor awed. IIo looked at Slavery as nt the
other institutions of tho country, with bis own
eyes, nml frankly spnko out tho abhorrence of
a generous heart against the monstrous system.
For this and for the geuhd humanity, tho sym
pathy with tho suffering and helpless, which is
tho lifc-bood of his works of fiction, we have
honored biui. That bo haa so fallen, ns to
become tho apologist for slavery, is difficult to
believe, and wo still hope that he has been
misunderstood, and will rilil himself before
Mr. Matlhewt ttatca that Wm. Craft, tho
fugitive, slave from Georgia, now in an English
school, has replied to Mr Dickens in a forcible
and pungent communication of two columns
length, in tho London Uarninj Advertiser, tho
paper which next to the Loudon Timos has tho
largest circulation in England. Wo givo an
extract from this notice of Mr. Craft's letter t
Mr. C. then shows that Airs. Shelby is a
much rarer specimen of a slavchohlrcfs tlian
' lliinli Tnm Amii f 'hlno nml (ienrL'o Harris
are slaves. Dickens snyt, " It is no question
in the present dny.with nny mnn who speaks
tho Kuglisb language, whether slavery ought
to be abolished." But Air. C. lend him up
to Congress shows him tbn Fugitive Slave
Law spunks nf the flight of himself (Mr.
C.) and bis wifn from AmPiicn for their lib
erties, reminds Dickons nf California open
to to the slaveholder of Culm allocked to
advance sbivehobling interests nil which are
contradicted by Air. l)'s statement. Dieknnt
contends that slavery is morn humniio in the
I nitcil Stntet tlinn Cu:m, lint Mr. I . gives
soma advertisements nml facts in regard to
hunting with blond-liuuniN which nt once
sets tbnl nsidn. Air. C. says, "I hnve fee.
qilently seen hond-houiuls on tin) chase of
slnves, and have seen tho poor, tremliling
victims, nfier they were caught and bnnd-
culled, come limping through the streets of
Alncot) ; yes, limping becnuso tbry wero so
badly bitten and liruiscd, in the comimt with
tho dogs ami lumtern, tlmt ibey could scarce
Iv bobble slonir to eoni." in Ibo mie mas
terly mnnncr be replies In tile t'cntmi'M of
pin ci piciiks in iru-n-in-i- in iin ir evn't-
hnppy, Inc., remarking," I never nppenrcd
more happy thnn I did jtut before my escape."
Ilow mnny other similarly giltnd minds there
nre in Alncon who nio denied by law a
knowledge nf letters, I know not, nor bow
mnny in the horrible dun nf slavery. But
this I know, thut defender of that sum of
all villainies will soon be regarded ns a mon
ster, walking nt huge, deluded by Snlun und
fit only for perdition.
Receipts The Bugle for the week ending
J. M. Xewcomb, Selma, $i,00 414
P. Cook, Charleston, 2.00 113
Aden Uannts, Chagrin Falls, .1,00- 111
11. Cornel!. Hattlccrock, l.oO 4 in
E. Welch, Otsego, l.oi) .l;)0
H. Houghton. " l.iji) 419
A. llosmer, I'arkmnn, I,o0-410
A. Glenn, llundrsbiirg, d ) 10'
M. E. Adams, .Seio, fA)-f.l
I. II. l'urdy, Mogadorc, I, ii)- I20
Uconjo llnird, I,."n)-4'I9
CUTTING AM) FITTING.
8. IT. O.VLBKE.VTH & JULIA A. STOXE.
respectfully announce that they urc prepared by
tha use of Mitehel'a Mathematical Guide, to
cut nnd lit Ladies' Dresses, Mens' and Hoys'
Sacks, Coats, Hound Jackets and Vests. They
anlieit tho patronage of ail who aro in need of.
their services from town or country. They
mny be found for the present at their respective
residences, Mrs. (Jiilhrcaih on Main St., below
tomlinson's Store and Miss Stone on Xew Gar
den St., South of Main.
N. 11. The right to uso tho guide, for sale as
above, ulso, instruction given fur the saincsueh
as will ennblo nny person tn cut and fit with
accuracy, for cither male or fchiulo.
Salem, Dec. 17, 1S.VJ.
FOB EVERY AUKllICAX.
TO TIIAVKt AS AOKVH.
The Sabsrriber is note publishing a Third Edition
OF THE LIFE.1.VU VOY.-WES OF
A M E ll I C U s.
The great Navigator after whom our country
BV C. K. LCSTl-'H, Lue U. S. Consul.
ILLI irilATKU WI1M KXUHAVI NO.
From the AY-ic Vur.i Journal of Commerce.
"This is a very Interesting and instructive vol
ume, especially to Americans, ns it relates to the
discovery nnd early history of this continent.
Tho Plates illustruting various points in tho
history of tho grcnt Navigator, add to the val
uo of tho work, and s'.ill more to its acccpta
blcncss to the common reader."
From the Xew York Christian Obvrcer. " In
this elegantly printed volume, tho compilers
havo preserved all tho information accessible
respecting this celobrstcd voyager. Tho Book
will be a valuablo aequi-ition."
From the Xete York Uennhr. "This is a
worthy tribute to one of tho great navigators
whoso nmo and history, will bo forever con
nected with the American Continent. The
work is well worthy of attention us a reposito
ry of much that is valuable, bearing on tho
arlybit3ryof thiNj Wrld."
From the Alh.mi Stectator. "The subject of
this work is sullicicnt of itself to attract and
intcicst every American. The man who gave
nnma to this great western continent, can never
"It is written in that flowing nnd attractive
stylo which charactcrizs all Mr. Lester a pro
ductions, and cannot fail tu havo an extcnsivo
A number of active nnd intelligent men of
good character, nro olfcrd profitable employment
in circulating, by subscription, tho above vnlu
ablo and interejting work, In this and adjoining
Counties, in tho Stato of Ohio.
Tho Terms will be given on application to tho
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H. MANSFIELD. Publisher.
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Till UNiiRRiiosrn having secured and fitted
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pied by the Messrs. liq. Amblers, has this day
opened to the publu a set of Kca ling Booms
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GEO. P. SMITH.
Nov. 2 ith, lSj .
AT THE YANKEE NOTION 6TORP.
Bo wd itch on Slavery, History nf the Trial of
Citstncr llnnaray and others for Treason, Jsy's
Beview of the Mexican War, Woman's Bighta
nnd Duties by Elizabeth WiNon, Slaveholder'!
Iteliion, Ateott's Tracts by Dr. Aleott.
ith t vnrioty of other Anti-Slavery and
Salem, Dee. II, 1S.J 2.
THE YANKEE NOTION STOBE has been
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Where the most. lUnuHfnl and Extensbt
Aor!meti' nf FANCY liOUDS AND V AN-
KEE NO 1 ION'S, tlmt bn ever Tct been hinngbt
to this country, ean bo found at the lowest
Salem, Nov. 20, 1352.
HOOKS! BOOKS!! COOKS M I
Jcwtlt, Prof tor i Worlliinplufl,
BW si rrnina-sT., t t.r.vi.Axn, o.,
Wot i n invito the attention of the piildio
tn their large mid varied assortment of Books
in nil depaitiiieuts of literature, which they
olfer, nt wholesale or retail, at very low
Country MorclKintH A 1lookellrr
Will Hud it to their advantage In call on us
hcluro piiicli:isin;r cluHvliete- Our Stuck nf
School Books, Juveniles, und Stulinnery, U
largo niul complete, mid w can sell nt r-ucli
piiceu us will make il an object to buy of us.
LOR AGI'NTH AND l,l'.l)I,l(H
We hnve n fine lot nf Rooks, valinblc, interest
ing nml rhi-ni, which will sell first rale, mid
pay n linmlsomc profit. The following it a
purl of ihem:
rut i.i:i'b i k.i.i RRT.n c Anii:T l.i Bit a ar
conlniiiin;; twenty bemitilid volumes, five
hundred n.liiiirnlili! engravings, ami nenrly
seven thousand pages by lion. Samuel (j.
Goodrich ii gentleman who, as Peter Par
ley, has miiili! Ins iimna a household word
in two hemispheres.
I lieso popular books are a library in turn.
selves. 'I'bcv embrarc tho inot important
Huhp-cts in History, Biography, Science ami
VI, so iiiilieiuiisly uiTungcil, well condensed.
mid clearly expressed, as lo be eiptnlly pro-
niaiitu in iiotn young nml olil. rvime Hlen nl
their popularity may bu formed from the fart
of llieir having been introduced n'renily into ,
over six thousand families, of the most re
fined, iuinlligtMii, nnd judicious portion of so
ciety. Tho most distinguished men in America
hnve given this Library their euthusinstie
approval, nnd the press bnve burn luvi.b of
Tlir. ENCYCLOPEDIA OK VSKFll.
AMI M.N'TKIM'AIMXG KNOWI.KDGi:.
By W. U. Murray, I'. K. S., octovn, 53(1
inges, .'"ill engraving.
Till: I I.I.I S I'U ATKI) MII1KOR OF Tun
WOULD; or, I'liiv.'ivil Library of Liter-
ntuic. By Walter Purcivul. Octavo, 2.r(J
All Ml IVY V PlCTOimi. HISTORY OP
TIIK I'. ST.VTIX
Till: LIBRARY OK NATURAL III3TO.
II Y, complete, -ItK) engravings.
(.'OH '..M AN'S PKA TK AL AGlUCt'TI RK
AND Kl RAL IXOXO.MY.
JOSLI'lll'S, various editions.
LOlir.NZO HOW'S WORKS.
ROBINSON CRr.SOK, lino edition, full of
SAUOI'.NT'S TK.MPKRANCE TALKS, il
liistrnted. This is a book which every out
interested in Temperance should own.
CARM'.S'S VOYAUK TO TIIK COST OK
A I 'll IC A. A capital book.
KOSSUTH IN NEW K.N'G LAND. Thia
volume contuiiis tunny of the finest speech.
es of Ibis great man, delivered in Ameri
ca, His speech, delivered on Bunker Hill,
inspired ns he was by the place, and Ibtt
llio memory nf the past, is, alone, worth
double the price of thu book.
WORKS OK LYMAN BK.KCHKR.D. P.
BI'.KCIIER'S LI'.CTIUKS TO YOU.NQ
Mi:. !i X0() copies sold.
COI.K'S D1SKASKS OF DOMESTIC AN.
I.M AI.S' Best work of the kind publish,
ud. :t.",(H)0 copies told.
COLE'S AMERICAN FRl'IT BOOK
.'0,('( copies sold.
SCIIM'.CK S OAUDXF.R'S ASSISTANT,
BRECK'S BOOK OK FLOWERS AND
ORNAMENTAL SHRUBS & TREES.
AMERICAN FOWL BUEEHElt,
With many other buuks ton numerous to
Wo publish nltio the luiruituhlo am worlds
L AC I.K TOM'S CA1HX
lij Mrs. Harriet Hcechsr Stomo
The snlo of this work stnnds without
Jin rn li'-l in the minnls nf hook publishing..
The. s;, In in this country, bis, in thu slioit
epace of 7 months, reached ulmost 150,000
copies, or JIOO'OUJ volumes. The tuUi ol it
ill England, ipials, if not surpasses, the aula
in this cniinli y.uiul ii is being translated inl.
nil tbu luiiyiiagcs of tho Continent, so Ihsr
soon llio whole of thu civulized and enlighl
cue. I portion of the w in hi, will havo seen
mid rcail Uncle Tom's Cubiii,
TI.e woik is published in .' style of binding
paper, Ijl.OO clolii, 1,50, utid cloth vilt.
In ndililion to these, we have in press, an
l.l.CUAMXr ll.l.l'STRATr.U EDITIO.V,
Octavo size, nu new sterrcotype plutet, with
..limit llil) !,. ilfliliil illnulri.li.ia n..ki,.
mi clcijiuit gift book fur the coming liolli.
W'f lint'A nln tit iivi.h nn n.lilt.n .f If..
do 'J' oiii, printed in the Herman anguags.
I'l . .1.: . .. :.l I .. t ti V
a iiu i'i ito ui mis wm uv veins, iii aiM't
We have nlso n Inrge nstnrtment of Fain,
ilv Oiuirlu Bihh s. fi n,n ii I iH mSOII nn . .1
no, Pocket Bibles IV UJJ cutita to 15,00,
mi nu Kiuiisoi nooKt suilctl lo the r armer,
Mechuuic, Men haul, rnd I ho generul rsnd,
er, for side ut the lowest (irices.
Public nnd Piivnlo Libraries furnished al
tbu lowest prices ut
THE BOSTON BOOKSTORE,
JJIH Superior street, Cleveland, f