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Mr. Cushing's Black Laws.
' A eorfcapondeut of the Painetvill Telegraph
comment en thl specimen of beautiful legis
lation now before the Ohio Semite, m follows I
lu Mr, Cuahtng of Oslli Cesnty, who
brought forth this abomination is Whig.
Vs ra that careful to ca'.l this to mind, for ire
set that the Chardon Rtfublic, en acknowledg
ed Whig organ, aecma to prtdo tho fact, a
tredit to their party.
Ed : It h unconstitutional. It would not, if
kttssed, merit tho reputation of a "dend letter "
tt would be declared null and void. This Terr
tjuestion wst decided by the Congrcst of the
United State, in the case of Missouri, when
he first applied for admission into the Union.
Said the Rochester N. Y Democrat, (good
Whig tuthoity,) it speaking of attempted ex
elusion of Blacks by Illinois j 11 Missouri pro
serted a constitution containing a similar power
of exclusion, but was obliged to declare her as
sent to a 'fundamental condition' that no auch
law could ever be passed, beforo the the Act
erecting her into a State took effect.
Tlx principle has been solemnly decided by
the Repreentativca of the people, including
those from the infected region." They felt
and acted upon the reasoning in fsvor of the
Largest Constitutional liberty.
But again: Whomsoever a Stato designated as
its citixens within the pale of tho United States
Constitution, a sister State must admit to its
immunities and privileges. Says the U. S.
Constitution : ''Citizens of each Stato sball bo
entitled to all tho rights and immunities of citi
sens of the several States."
8aya Chancellor Kent, Vol. II, p. 253? ace.
32, "Citizens under our Constitution and
laws, mean freo inhabitants born within tho
United States, or naturalized by the lawa of
Congress. If a slsro, born in the United States,
bt rasnumittej, or otherwise lawfully discharg
ed from bondage or if a black man be born
within the United States, and born free, he be
comes, theceforward, a citizen."
If, then, in New York or Massachusetts,
Macks and mulattoes are citiicna, no Legisla
ture esii Constitutionally pre rent their settle
ment here. That they are citizens none but a
oinny or a knare would deny. As upholders
of our common Constitution, we protest against
this bass attempt to violate it.
, So much for the principle involved. A word
to the Bill itself:
Did the Hill Mr. Cushing't Bill M him
have the dishonor of it -we say, did the Bill
lay a penalty upon every white man who did
not, " with alacrity," tukeono black or mulatto
by the hair of tho head, and, leading him or
her to tho borders of the township, kick him or
ber over, it would be little more odious than
now. However, it is sufficiently hard upon
Assessor, Recorder, and Prosecuting Attorney,
to make these offices not very desirable in this
portion of the State, and wherever else he .then-
Mm (1am haI nrm1. ! 1 nnnMuInn ilmml a 1
ways overleaps Itself, by forcing to its aid, aomo
whose interests may demand disobedience to its
behests. In this soction, it would be its own
cure and would damn to political infamy any
short-sighted politician who would dure sustain
We said, " in this portion of the State."
We except a small portion of Chardon, Oeauga
County. We aeo by the Chardon Hepublie, a
little Wnig paper, edited by a certain W. W.
Bruce, that that " organ" is anxioua not only to
' prevent the further tettitment of blacks and
mulattoes" here, but out Cushings Mr. Cush-
ing by asserting that " something should cer-
tainly be dono to prevent the further (ncreate
of our black population." This will appear
tho more ridiculous, as in 1810, there were
only THREE colored persons in that whole
However, we haro no fcirs that the Bill will
pass. We note it aa among tho political mon
strosities. Yours very trUy.
WILLIAM H. DAY.
Painesville, Dec. 13th, 1852.
P. S, Wo aio happy to see that the Cine
land Herald, tho leading Wihg paper on tho
Kcscrvc, is out manfully against the Bill, ss is
also the Clncinnatti Oazette. W. II. D,
Western Anti-Slavery Fair—1852.
The Wbstebm Awti-Slaveby FAia, will be
held in Salem, eommcncelng Decembers 1st and
continuing two daya. Tho ohjoct of the Fair
is to aid in the restoration of freedom to the
enslaved and In securing and perpetuating the
blessings of tho free, bytpublishing and onforc
ing the principles of justice and freedom upon
the government and people.
Past experience here and elsewhcro has de
monstrated the utility of Fairs, aa a source of
Anti-Slavery revenue. We therefore hopo that
the friends of Anti-Slavery principles and mea
sures, will be liberal in their contributions and
prompt in forwarding them. The more varied
and extonsive tho assortment of articles the
better. The ornamental and the useful, will
be alike availuble. Tho merchant can contri
bute from his store, the mechanio and manufac
turer from his shop, the housekeeper from her
varied and indispensable department, and the
products of the Dairy and Farm will be espe
cially acceptablo. Let nono be backward be
cause their contribution must necessarily be
small. Remember tho importance of our ob
j oct the measures indispensablo to success
and that monoy ia necessary to procure them.
Though alavery is for the present triumphant,
let us not bo dlscouragod or weary or. ngnt uo
Ing nor tamoly submit j but continue faithfully
to remonstrate disoountensnce ana rosisi.
Donations maybe forwarded to J. McMillan
Baml. Brooke and Tomlinson ft Brothers.
I mi. ltisaur.
lUllHAtl J. Toklinsow, Sarah N. McMlU.AH,
u..,nUui ELItABBTK F.VlCKERS
Jam M,.Tcott. , Hahhibt Whwbuy,
Saaak A. Uanxa. Anna Wilson,
Akobmma B. Pbmixo, Hannah M. Stuawst,
Baiak 8HAM. Kacbsl laxscorr,
4B.Afct T. SSUTM, Kmt HOBJUtOtJ.
For the Bugle.
December winds went moaning by,
The storm-king's banner hung on high,
And in the west, all grand and vast,
A sable shroud was gathering fast.
Tho old oaks creaked, and waved on high
Thoir broad arms to the angry sky t
All naturo groaned in deep distress,
I cried " Uod shield the shelterless."
Darkness was gathering thick and fast,
And keener blew the wintry blast,
When weary with her march, and lame,
A mother with her infant came.
She sadly spoke : " Though dark my skin,
Oh t Missus will you take me in '
My heart said yet the law said no
My heart said some the law said go
An instant wavering I stood,
Between the evil and the good.
But human rule fell like a straw,
And I obeyed the higher law."
We warmed, and fed, and clothed, that night
The wretched mother in her flight)
The babe was happy on her knee,
Happy in light and warmth to be,
And laughed the merriest of all
At shadows dnncing on the wall,
We gathered round, and sought to know
The history of her toil and woe.
" Yo cannot know" sho said " tho pain,
The throes that rend my soul in twain,
Oh ! darkly broke for mo lifo's morn,
I would I never had been born.
They sold my children ono by ono
Till all but thia, alas, was gone :
Oh I how my heart yearned night and day,
To see my littlo ones, away,
I could not stay their bitter tears
Nor soothe their long and weary years.
I lived, as my poor children must,
My very soul ground in tho dust,
Still tolling on, mid good and ill,
Subservient to a master's will.
My babo was my sole earthly bliss.
But the slave trader came for this :
Oh Ood, it cannot, shall not be,
I cried, in my fierce agony.
And one dark night when tempests raved,
I started, and its horrors braved.
The hope of freedom for my child
UphelJ inoin my wanderings wild."
That mother worn with grief and toil,
Is safe at last on British soil.
Now, spite of law, and force, and crime,
Can clasp her babo, and say " it's mine."
Then welcomo bloodhounds of the law 1
Around my rights your fetters draw ;
Though in a dungeon's gloom confined,
Ye cannot take my peace of mind.
But had I turned her from my door,
It had bcon with me nevermore.
Now ratlicr tremblo in your homes,
And wait the hour when vengeance comes,
Tho north will not much longer bow:
Rebellion, is the watchword now ;
Men of this sgo will not sustain
Laws worthy of a Nero's reign
Oppression's darkness soon will flea
When northern men shall dare be freo.
Salem, Ohio. S. S. A. D.
Sbxatb, December 20th. Mr King's health
being worse, he has sent in his resignation.
Mr. Atchison was elected president pro. tern.
The Kentucky case was decided by the ac
knowledgement of Mr. Dixon's right to his
scat. Mr. Dixon is a whig, and the man elected
by tho legislature.
House, Mr. Ewing submitted a resolution
requesting the Judiciary Committee to inquire
into tho ixpodiency of reporting a rcaolution
providing lor tho ainrndinont of tho Constitution,
ao as to require the Tresi dontial electors, to be
chosen in each State in tho several districts, in
stead of tho wholo States. The House then
The following from tho correspondence of tho
True Democrat will be road with interst.
THE DISTRICT—A FREE COUNTRY.
WASHINGTON CITY, Dec. 15, 1852.
Mbssbs. Editohs : It was said that while Mi,
Giddings was speaking of the benefits of Cubsn
annexation to the slave growers of the United
States, yesterday, a young man of eighteen waa
aold on the Avnnuo for $800, and a girl of ten
for $300 ; both were aold at auction. Who will
deny that the slave trade waa abolished in this
District in 1850, as was stated in tho Whig pa
pers? This morning an old gentleman called on me,
to aid him in redeeming a daughter, now in the
hands of the slave dealers, for whom this pirate
asks a thousand dollars. I agreed to do what
could to reach the alave doalor, and to contribute
a portion to redeem his victim. Who ahall say
that this is not a fret oountry t
The House spent the day in eulogising Mr.
Webster, and endoavoring to bide the great
moral deformities of his life beneath the misrep
resentation of extravagant praise. Yours, o.
THE TARIFF DISCUSSION.
THE TARIFF DISCUSSION. WASHINGTON CITY, Dec. 16, 1852.
Mbssbs. Editors : The House has spent the
day in finishing up the Tariff discussion, and vo
ting for amendments. Mr. Cartter, of your
State, did a good thing. He offered an amendment
proposingr trade and direct taxation.
This threw the Southern advocates of free
trade into consternation. What they mean by
free trade is a horizontal tariff, that is paying as
high a duty on tea and coffee as on cotton cloth,
Mr, Cartler's proposition to amend waa carried,
and when the question came up to adopt the
original proposition as amended by Cartler's
amendment, only 24 votes were given for It, and
most of them, I think, were given in order
f lighten Southern members. It vu a pretty
The weather it wet and uncomfortable, the
I influents prevail, and bat laid hi bands rather
The managers of the Fair are In good
spirits in regard to their festival. At their
request we state that contributors sre desired
to send In their contributions before the com
mencement of the fair, or to send a list
of what they are, that the managers
may make their arrangements accordingly.
Almost every article of common use can
be mado available. Send (hem on.
Ma. Lett's Writing Class. Wo called In
last evening to Mr. Lusk's Writins? Class, and
must express ourselves highly pleased with the
progress and skill of his pupils. Some of the
specimens we saw, were equal to invthins? we
have ever seen, In beautiful chirography. They
write with rapidity and ease their atyle is uni
form, graceful, and better than all. leuihln
- - a
Tho proficiency of thia class, fully sustains the
high reputation Mr, Lusk has acquired as an
We publish below the tcrmt of several valu
able papers, for the information of our readers
who msy wish to avail thcmsclrcs of them, and
to discharge our obligationa to aomo of their
conductors, for their liberality in exchanging
with ua on equal terms. To the Truo Demo
crat snd Dispstch, we are indebted for their
dailica, and to the Tribune and Tost, for their
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The Farmere' and Mechanict' Family Paper,
rUOSFECTt'S Foil 1853.
THE OHIO FARMER,
A Weekly Journal of Agriculture, Uorticul
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Numeoua Engravings of Domestic Animals,
Farm Buildings, Farm Implements, Mechanio
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Illustrated with numerous Engravings of
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Assisted by 200 Correspondents Practical Far
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Terms. $1 per year, or four topics for $3 1
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Dissection and Demonstration. A cor
resondeiit of the Homestead Journal is pro
ceeding to "disuct Disunionism," and to
"rfemonfiroft the fallacy of the arguments up
on which it is based." What will be the
final result or this anatomical operation, lime
alone can determine. Thus fur the operator
has only performed the introdiielory-amus-Ing
himself and terrifying bis subject, by
rolling up bis sleeves, and flourishing bis
ras-rATMENT.-The Western Citizen a free
soil paper of Illinois, snnounces Its purpose to
sinae irom lis nst every subscriber who has not
paid in advance, on the first of the eomlng year.
This plan ia becoming more snd more popular
with publishers. It meets our approbation.
Booxs. Wo would coll attention to the ad
rprtisement ftf V. CI a. f ti
" " 'b " S licit
atock we aro informed is extensive, especially
in works of a reformatory character.
Cleveland and Mahoxino Rauboad. The
prosecution of this enterprise is now decided
upon, and the Directors export within a couple
of months, to have the road under contract
between Cleveland and Warren.
Commercial Convention. A convention hat
been held in Baltimore within a few days, with
tho intent of milking that city a great commor
cial emporium at tho expensoof the business of
New York. Tho late Lemmon case, and tho
preservation of tho Union, seem to be tho great
arguments for the mcakuro. We hardly think
they will be effectual against the abundant and
cheap markets of New York, even with south
ern merchants. Their pockets will be more
than a match for their patriotism. Tho Con
vention adjourned to meet at Memphis, on the
first Monday of June next.
Receipts The Bugle for the week ending
John E. Motigir, Claridon,
D. Gilderslcve, Perrine,
B. Ride, Sattcrficld,
E. C. Parker, Union City,
Mosea Walton Greenfield,
Wm. T. Moffit "
D. H. Morgan, Monroe,
E. K. Ooopcr, Lee,
C. Ilogue, Findley,
Chessman & Wright, Salem,
Slaveholding Honesty; or, "Sauce for the
Goose is Sauce for the Gander."
The Stato of Mississippi, somo years since,
lent its credit to two banks established in that
State, to one, the " Planters' Bank," for two
millions and a half of dollars ; to the other for
fivo millions. This money was borrowed in
England on the bonds of the State, and lent
out by tho banks to tho planters, who invested
it In slaves bought in Maryland, Virginia, end
tho other slave-breeding States of our " model
republic." This money, borrowed from the
banks to buy slaves with, tho slsvo-holdcrs
were both unwilling and unable to repay, Tho
banks failed. The interest on tho bonds which
they had undertaken to provido for, remained
unpaid, and tha holdort of the bonds called
upon the Stato.
As to tho five million loan, there was some
plausiblo pretense that all the formalities re
quired by tho State constitution hsd not been
complied with and on that ground the whole
debt was formally repudiated. No auch pre
tense existed as to the "Planters' Bank" bonds.
It could not be denied that tho State waa every
way bound in law as well as honor to provido
for them, but the interest on those bonds has,
nevertheless, remained unpaid from that day to
At the State of Mississippi or its inhabitants
are jutt now interested in certain railroad pro
jects, an attempt was made at the lato election,
in hopes to resuscitato tho entirely defunct
credit of the State, to obtain a voto of tho
peoplo in favor of resuming payment on tho
Planters' Bsnk" bonds ; and tho New York
Timet, which turns out by-tho-way, to be a
wholly time-tewing affair, every way unworthy
of the reputation which its editor obtained aa
acting editor (during Col. Webb's absenco on
his Austrian mission) of the New York Courier
and Enquirer the New York Timet, exceed
ingly anxious to improve every opportunity to
toady the slave-holders, tnd deceived by some
early returns, took occasion, the other day, to
exult over the honor and honorablo spirit of
the people of Mississippi. But the full returns
show that this honorable peoplo voted two to
one not to pay I
And, indeed, what right hod the bond-holders
to expect anything else? After encouraging
and aiding these Mississippi planters to tear
from their homes and birth-places, in Virginia
and Maryland, men, women and children, and
to transport thorn to the postilential bottoms
the Mississippi, there to be robbed of their labor
during their wholo lives, what right had the
accomplices in this piece of atrocious robbery
to expect anything better than to be robbed in
their turn, by their alave-holding debtors, of
thoir share in the fruits of tho enormity in
which they had aided
Any money lent to the alave-holding States
is sure to be presently invested in slaves, bo
cause slaves are a necessary part of every In
vestment, and often the chief part of it, that
can be mado in tht Southern States. Any
Englishman, therefore, who encouragot and
participatea in the tlaveholding system, by
lending out his money in a Slave State, wheth
er to individuals or to the State itself, if he it
cheated out of it, at most likely he will be, has
nobody to blame but himself certainly not
tha slaveholders, who, in appropriating bis
money to their owa use, do but carry out
their system without discrimination of personi.
i w Cammen wca ',
E. O. K.MGIIT, A Co ,
Booksellers and Stationers;
SUPERIOR ST., CLEVELAND, O.
HAVE constantly on hand a full assortment
of BOOKS in every department of Literature,
LAW, MF.D1CAL, TIlKOLOaiCAL, CLAS
SICAL, school am) misci.li.am;-
Andrew Jackson Davis' Publications, includ
ing his Great Harmonia in 3 vols., Revelations,
Approaching Crisis, Philosophy of Spiritual
PRINTER'S STOCK. Carda, Card-Boards,
Ink, Glazed, Medium, Demy, Cop, Quarto and
Orders from tho country respectfully solicited.
E. O. KNIGHT, k Co.
Deo. 24, 1852.
TOOUEH tV OAT( IIAI.,
Wholesale and Retuil Dealers in
LAW, MEDICAL, SCHOOL AND MISCELLANKOl'S
BLAXK BOOKS A.XD STATIOXLRV.
ICi SUPERIOR STREET,
$100 TO 200 PER MONTH!!
The nliovo ntun onn easily he mndu hy nny
imliirtriou mini, of'rcxpei'tuhle nildiess, who
liossnsses irnnd hiiHiiirgfl MiinliiipH. nml wlm
can coniiiiiinil n Hinnll cniiitnl (to heifin with)
of From S5 to .r0 ilullnrs, (TVNoiio others
neeci nppiy. ity engaging iviiti tiic stiliscri-
uers in tha
BOOK AGKXCY IJl'SLNKSS,
Whoso Publications nro very salcuhlc
And which llic people Mill buy!
fX7Ftinils can m forivnnluil nt our risk if
mailed in tho presence, of the Post Muster,
and number nnd ilntesof' thuenmo returned.
No hooks kept or sold by us of an immor
(T7A Wholesale Price List, with full di
rer I ions for operations, will bo forwarded on
application, tost paio, to
i OOKtll & (j'ATCIIKL,
Clet ctnmt, Dee., 1?."2.
. CUTTING AM) FITTLNU.
P. II. OALHREATH t JULIA A. STONE.
respectfully announce that they aic prepared by
the use of Mitch el's Mathematical Guide, to
cut and fit Ladies' Dresses, Mens' and Hoys'
Sacks, Coats, Round Jackets and Vests. They
solicit tho patronage of all who oro in need of
their services, from town or country. They
may be found for the present at their respective
residences, Mrs. Ualhroath on Main St., below
'lomliusnn's Store and Miss Stone on New Gar
den St., South of Main.
N. B. The riuht to uso tho guide, for sale ss
above, also, instruction given for tho same such
as will cnablo any person to cut and tit with
accuracy, for cither male or female.
Salem, Dec. 17, 1852.
FOR EVERY AMERICAN.
TO TUAVEL AS AOEXTS.
The Sub'criher it note pubUthing a Third Edition
OF THE LIFE .1XD VO Y.1CES OF
A M E R I C U S,
The great Navigator after whom our country
BY C. E. LESTKIt, Lote U. S. Consul.
ILLUSTRATED WITH EXQHAVI.NOS.
From the Neto York Journal of Commerce.
" This is a very interesting and instructive vol
ume especially to Americans, ss it relates to the
discovery and early history of this continent.
Tho Plutes illustrating various points in tho
history of tho great Navigator, add to the val
ue of tho work, and still more to its acccpta
blcncss to the common reader."
From the A'sie York Christian Obtercer. " In
this elegantly printed volume, the compilers
havo preserved all tho information accessible
respecting this celebrated voyager. Tho Book
will be a valuaulo acquisition.
from the Aeio lork Jlccordrr. "lint it In
worthy tribute to ono of tho great naviculars
whoso name and history, will bo forever con
nected with tho American Continent, Tho
work ia well worthy of attention as a reposito
ry of much that is vulusble, bearing ou the
arly hiury of tlu Njw World."
r tvim tha Alhanu Silitrfnlnr. - T lift Sllhif.t nf
thia nnrk ta auHiriniit nf itfcnlf tt rtt-u.l mmi
interest every American. The man who gavo
name to this great western continent, can never
" It is writton in that flowing ond attractive
stylo which tharacterizs all Mr. Lester's pio
ductions, and cannot fail to have an extensive
A number of activo nnd intelligent men of
good character, arootferd profitable employment
in circulating, by subscription, tho above' valu
able and interesting work, in this and adjoining
Counties, in tho State of Ohio.
Tho Terms will be given on application to tho
Subscriber, post paid.
H. MANSFIELD. Publisher.
134 YOUX ST., NEW HAVEN, CONMCTICI'T.
SALE.M HEADING UOOMS.
Tub inueiuioneu having aecurcd and fitted
up tho rooms in the Town Hull formerly occu-
pied by the Messrs. Esq. Amblers, has this day
opened to tho public a set of Reading Rooms
on the following terms, vis : Tho Rooms being
furnished with an cxtcusivo Miscellaneous Li
brary, and also with the bcst.Daily, Tri-weekly,
Weekly, and Monthly Newspapers, Periodicals
and Magazines of tho country, the churgo to
regular readors will be ten cents per week, with
permission to take one book from the Library
each week, and duily aceesa to tho Periodical
Department. Irregular visiters will bo charged
two cents t visit.
Tho rulot and regulationi will ho icon more
in dotoil, in printed cards in tho ltooma.
GEO. P. SMITH.
Nov 20th, 1812.
In connection with the Reading Rooms, the
proprietor hss also a Phrenological Cabinot con
sisting of every popular work ever published
on thut subject, and having thoroughly studied
the science, ho is prepared to make Phrenologi
cal examinations, give printed Charts, or writ
ten descriptions ot character as desired. He
would invite the attention of young persons of
both sexos to this department. The chargct
will bo moderate.
Rooms open at all hours of tho dty, tud un
til nine o'clock in the tvening.
UEQ. P. BMITIL
Not. tth, 1853,
AT THE YANKEE NOTION STORE,
Bowditch on Slavery, History of the Trial of
Costlier liana ity and others for Tresson, Jay's
Review of the Mexican War, Woman's Rights
and Duties by Elizabeth Wilson, Slaveholder's
Religion, Alcntt's Tracts by Dr. Aleott.
With a variety of other Anti-Slavery and
Sjlcm, Dec. 11, 1852.
Gil EAT ATTRACTION.
THE YANKEE NOTION STORE has been
removed to Dr. Stanton's Building, Corner of
M-'in and Chesnut St., immediately West of
Chessman ft Wright's Hardware Store, and
nearly opposite tho Bank.
Where tho most Beautiful and Extenslva
Assortment of FANCY GOODS AND YAN
KEE NOTIONS, that hat ever yet been brought
to this country, can bo fouud at tho lowest
Butcm, rtov. 20, 1852.
HOOKS! BOOKS!! BOOKS!!!
Jcwflt, Proclorl Worlhlngton,
l-'W SI TtRIOR ST., LI,rvLA."D, O.,
Wori.D invito thn nttcntion of the public
to their Inrge nnd vuried assortment of Books
in nil dcpiultiii'tits of literature, which they
oll'or, at whulvmilo or retuil, at very low
Country Klrrcliurilas Hooktrllrr
Will find it to their nilvantnge to rail on us
imlorn piirrlinsiiig; elsewhere- Our Stock of
Hcliool Hooks, Juveniles, nml Htntioncry, i
I ,l,r!0 nlu' romplete, nnd we cum sell nt sucls
prices at will iiuike it an object to buy of uo.
FOR AGHNTri AND PF.DLAKS
We have n flue lot of Buokc, vulunhle, interest
ing anil cheap, which will sell firxt rnte, and
pay a hnmUoiiio profit. The following is a
pin t of theiii:
PARI.Kt's CKI.ERn.ATFD CABINET l.tRRAIlY
roiituiiiiiitf Jivcnty hrnntifiil volumes, five)
litinilrcil ndiiiirnhlo enirni vine, nml nearly
seven thousand puges hy lion. Sninutl (.
tiooiliich a (.'(-iitlciimii who, as Pet
y, lint mmle Ins iitiino
in two hemisphere!!.
1 lieso popular books nrc a library in them
selves. They embrace the most important
subjects in History, Biography, Science ami
Art, so jiiiliciuiiHty iirraiigi.-il, well condensed,
ami rb-urly expressed, us to be equally pro-
iiiiiuiu in uuiiiyntiug nun olil. t-ome idea ol
lln-ir popularity mny be formed from the fact
of their having been introduced already into
over six tlioiiKiuid fiimilics, of iho most re-
linril, intelligent, and judicious portion of so
ciety. J ho most dntiiii!uishi'l men in America
mvn civen this Library their ciithiixiiisiie
iipprovul, ond the press have been lavish of
llli'. I.NCYCI.OI'F.DIA OF I'SEFUL
AND F.NTI.R TAINING KNOWLEDGE.
By W. K. Murray, F. R. sJ., oclovo,
S. ..trc, I150 enprni iiiB.
IEIU.I STllATEl) MIUROUOFTI1E
WOULD; or, 1'iiivcrsnl Library of Liter
ature. Hy Whiter Pcicivtil. Octavo, S50
MI KHAYX PICTORIAL HISTORY OF
THE U. STATES.
THE L1I1RARY OF NATURAL HISTO
RY, complete, 4(K) eiiL'rnviii;s.
COLEM AN'S PR ATK AL AGRICl'Tl'RE
A.Ml III HAL ECONOMY.
JOSEPIII'S, viirious editions.
LORENZO DOW'S WORKS.
ROBINSON CRUSOE, fmo edition, full of
SARGENT'S TEMPERANCE TALES, il
lustrated. 1 his is a hook which every cue
interested in Temperance Nhouhl own.
CARNES'S VOYAGE TO THE COST OF
AI'RICA. A capital hook.
KOSSUTH IN NEW ENGLAND. This
volume cimtiiiiis iTiiuiy of the finest speech
es of this great man, delivered in Anieri
i n, His speech, delivered on Hunker Hill,
inspired as ho wus by the place, and tho
the memory of the past, is, alone, worth
double tho price of tho book.
WORKS OK LYMAN BEECIIER, D. D.
HEECIIER'S LECTURES TO YOUNG
MEN. ?'0(JO copies Fold.
COLE'S DISEASES OF DOMESTIC AN
IMALS' Bust work of tho kind publish
ed. l)r),000 copies sold.
COLE'S AMERICAN FRUIT BOOK.
!2(),((() copies sold.
SCIINECK'S GARDNER'S ASSISTANT.
IIRECK'S liOOK OF FLOWERS AND
ORNAMENTAL HI I RU IIS & TREES.
AMERICAN FOWL BREEDER,
With many other books too numerous to
Wn iihlih also the inimitublo and world
renowned IT.CLE TOWS CABIW,
By Mn. Harriet Beecher Stoice.
Thn snle of this work stands without
imriillel in tho annuls of hook publishing. .
l ne suie in tins country, lius, in Hie short
space of 7 months, reuched almost 150,000
i copies, i
in England, equals, if not Mirpnsse, tho sals
in tins country, and it is being translated into
all tho liuiLiiugeM of hu Continent, so that
soon tho vi hole of the civuli.ed mid enligtiN
j cned portion of the world, will have seen
ami ruail tuelu Joins Cnliin.
The woik ispiililichcd in .'Istylesof binding
paper, 1 ,00 ; cluth, 1,50, utid cloth tilt.
In addition to these, wu have in press, aa
EI.EUAMTI.V ILLUSTRATED KDITIOIC,
Octnvo size, on new sterreotype plutct, with
about 100 beautiful illustrations, making
mi eli giiiil gift book for the coming bullU
We have also in picas nn cditioD of Un
cle Tom, printed in tht (Itrman Lnngvagt..
The pricu of this will bu 50 cents, in psner
Wo bnve nlso n Inrge assortment of Fain
ily Uunrto Bibles, from $ l,;J5 to $ 20,00 ; tl
bo, Pocket Bibles from U7j rents to $5,00,
with nil kinds of books suited to tho r arinnr.
Mechanic, Merchunt, snil tho generul read
er, for side at the lowest prices.
Public and Privato Libraries furnished B
the lowest prices at
THE BOSTON BOOKSTORE,
UAj Superior street, Cleveland, O