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THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE.
TO THE PATRONS OF
&I)C QVntUQIaucrn Bugle.
JAXVAItr I, 1853.
Standing upon that point of tlmo
Thiit parts the futnro from the psst,
Let ni a retrospectivo glanco
Upon tho old Year cast.
That Year that we bo lato beheld
In youthful glory, strong and bright,
Anon with bowed and hoary head,
A worn and weary wight.
How many young and happy hearts
That beat with rapture At his birth,
Are sleeping in thy quiet hreast,
O gentle mother Karth !
How many eyes that hailed with joy,
That welcome morning's gulden light,
Ilsre lived to see their sun of hopo
Go down in rayless night.
And somo in stern ambitions race,
Have let tho fires of love grow cold,
And some have wrecked their dearest hopes
In tho mad chase for gold.
Some who within their inmost hearts,
Felt yearnings for a higher life,
Havo crushed their holiest desires
Iu party toil and strife.
Ia tho fierce race for wealth or fame,
Who paused, to cast a glance on those
Whoso year begun in toil and tears,
In toil and tears must close?
O who has mourned their bitter futo,
To unrequited labor driven?
Whose weary days and nights are spout
In vain appeals to heaven ?
O woary, wronged and suffering souls,
Though by the careless world forgot,
Taero ttitt wero truo and faithful hearts,
Who mourned your hapless lot.
Despite tho wild and eager strifo
For worthless gold or senseless fame,
Our Jiujle't clear and warning note
Has sounded still the same.
Above the jar of .party strife,
Above tho world's tumultuous din,
It souutlod in tho nation's ear
Its stern rebuke of sin.
Let not that clarion note be hushed,
Friends of humanity nu 1 right !
Be its shrill blast a herald still,
Of freedom's dawning light.
Aad when each galling chain is riven,
In the long promised jubilee,
Then shall our Jiwjle. nmnd a jean
Of triumph fur the free.
Meeting in Columbiana.
COLUMBIANA, Dec. 25, '52,
larsutnt to an appropriate! call a meeting
was held la Columbiana thii evening, for tho
purpose of organizing a deliberative body whose
object shall be the promotion of tho rights of
nan, in the purest senso of tliii term. Said
meeting tamo to order, by appointing J. D.
Copeland, Chairman, and J. Lieigcr, Secretary :
After which tho meeting was sddrosscd alter
nately, by Messrs, Whcalun, Armstrong, Cope
land, Slricklcr, Holme, ltnmscy and others.
Finally the following resolution wits offered
nd unanimously adopted, for a preliminary
baste ef permanent organization :
Ilesolvcd, That wo organlr.o m a deliberative
body, for promoting the rights of man oxclutivo
f party feeling and party prejudices, and irre
spective of color, sex or condition.
Secondary resolutions wcro then adopted,
among the principle of which aro the following :
ltesolvod, That a committee of three be ap
pointed to framo and present for adoption a
constitution and by-laws, for tho government
of said body, at tho i.ext meeting.
Upon motion, J. D.C'opcland, Lot Holmes and
Allen Ilisey, were appointed said committee
Ilesolvcd, Thut the Secretary be requested to
forward for publication the proceedings of this
meeting, to tho " Homestead Jouruul," and
' Anti-Slavery Iluglc."
After which the meeting adjourned to meet
again, on tho evening of Jan. 13, 18-3:1.
JACOB GEIGER, Sec.
M05UNKMT TO Hf-Mlt CLAY. TIlO Nu-
tionol Intelligencer contains s paper designed
lo aid in securing the means for the erection
of a monument to Henry Cliiy. It is signed
by over ono hundred members of congress,
and among the rest, J on 1'. Hale. While
Missouri is recorded a slave stum, and the
Fugitive Slave law is a veritable reulity, we
should think the standing anti-slavery can
didate for tho Presidency, might bo satisfied
with them os monuments of the virtuous and
liberty loving statesmanship of Mr. Clay.
Cincinnati, Dec. '.48. The River at Cin
cinnati is very high, nnd rising very fust,
clearing people out of their houses on Front
at. Rising yet, four inches an hour. At
Msysville rising a foot an hour.
Nikb Barnburners arc among the Democrats
sleeted to the noxt Congress, from Now York
They might, probably as well be house bur-
twrs, for all any servico fsredom may expect at
Mr. Gidding's Speech.
On the tariff question has crested some
discountenancing though we have heard of
no serious resistance. The following from
the Washington Republic is the only report
of it we have seen:
Mr. GinniNos snid that the subject under
consideration, (the Tariff) has been discus
sed fur the lust thirty yenrs, and the ablest
men in the country lime spent their tulonts
on both sides of it. In some locations the
Iemoi'rnts go for the tnriff, In others against
it; arid so with the Whigs. There is no is
sue on this question between tbeiwo parties.
It has been well remarked, by a Whig news
paper ttuit protection was growing more and
more dim. The whole world is now oppos
ed tn the protective policy, and it is Vnin for
the Whips to struggle in favor of it. To the
Democrats belong the duty of graduating the
tnrifT, nnd they will bo held responsible for
its discharge. The discussion here had be
come somewhnt stole nnd unprofitable. Du
ring the Presidential enmpaign, men attemp
ted to discuss tho tnriff, but their auditor
" grew smnll by degress nnd beautifully less."
During the three days' debute in the I louse,
notwithstanding llio eloquent speeches, very
little interest wns perceptible. And now he
would sny to his Whig friends he trusted
they would permit him to cull them such
there wns hut ono kind of protection in
which tho prohibitory principle wns carried
out, nnd thnl was slave-growing. The slave
growers of 'Mnrj Innd, Virginin, nnd Kentucky
enjoy a perfect lolvctiou. Hy our laws it is
made dentil to import slaves from nbrond,
while they authorize the transportation of
slaves from those States further South.
Mr. Johnson, of Tennessee, inquired of
me gentlemen w hether lie wns in fnvor of
having tho prohibition removed, with n view
of increasing competition. Laughter.
Mr. (i'ii)Di.Nus replied that he spoke of the
iniiiitiliir'un rs ol'sinvrs, nnd not slavery ; the
muiiuliicliircrs iilone, who nro upheld, sus
tained, nnd honored by the luws of the na
tion. He iniko ni' the Compromise meas
ures the Fugitive Slave Lnw in pnrtif ulnr,
snjing that Daniel Webster, in Mnreli, IS.'iO,
put forth 1 1 m progrumme, nnd the Fxcctitivo
carried it tliiough. And he then uttered
words of encouragement to " tho friends of
liberty," remarking, ntrinng other things, that
the President, in his subsequent messages,
had congratulated the country on tho en
forcement of the Fugitive law and tho pro
tection utliirded to the Southern master.
Hut for tho three months ending tho third of
I'ecciuucr, more liiginves bad crossed the
northern hikes and found protection under
the Ciiuiidiiiu government, than have ever
crossed nt any liirmer period of our hi-tory.
Ills Irieud liom reiiiiaylvtima (Mr. Jones)
ssid thut that Slate bud stood firm on tho
Compromise measures; but he (Mr. (J.) was
grateful to know that Pennsylvania furnished
the men, ihe Democrats, who at Christiana
stood boldly forth in defence of tho princi
ples or human rights. I hey struck down
the oppressor and laid him in the dust, lie
thanked the Democrats for that ; and when
he beard it lie thanked Cod and took cour
Mr. Jonf.s, or Fcnns"lvnnin, naked the
gentleman whether ho understood him to
say that the Democrats approved of nnd
sustained llio Christiana nut.
Mr. GinniNus replied ho had never heard
nnythiug else. Laughter.
Mr. Jones imiuired whether the geutleman
took it fi'r granted that the Democrats fuvnr
everything lo which they huve not dcclured
Air. tiinniNus honed that the gentleman
would not interrogate him too closely about
the Democrats of Pennsylvania. I la would
rather be excused. Hut his object in rising
was to sny to the llouso nnd the country
that there ore now two distinct and separate
parties; ono of them favoring liberty, the
other slavery. Tho course of the former is
onward ; and ns an ov'ulenco of this, he
pointed to Ihe election of Colonel Denton nnd
that of (ierril Smith, both of whom were re
spectively opposed hy Whigs nnd Democrats;
nnd lie said to the House, nnd to rtoutliern
gentlemen especially, that the election of
Fred. Douglns is more probable now than lhat
of (Jerrit Smith was 4 years ago. I.nughtur.
Then we will have nil illustrntiuii of tho
Fugitive Slave law, nnd see " a fugitive from
luhor" coming hither, bringing with him Af
rican blood. A voice; "If ho comes here
we II cntch him. Laughter. L red. Uniig
his will ask no favors of Northern or South
them men when he comes to Congress; and
be will show tn ihu civilized world lhat ho is
competent to meet those who may nssail
him; and the mini who encounters him will
come off " second best." I lo then referred
rxiiltingly to other evidences of the progress
of the Liberty puny. They liiul enlisted the
literati in their cause; mis. rMowus I nclo
Tom's Cnbiu" is doing its work nnd enlight
ening the nation ; ihe songs of Lowell nnd
W miner nro assisting ; ministers lire not now
afraid to proclaim the truth, nnd there are no
more lower-law sermons. 1 en years sgn he
was not permitted to raise his voice here ; now
freedom of speech is permitted. He saw
much brightness in the future.
In conclusion, lie reforred to Culm, saying
if the island should bo annexed to the Foiled
States, n fuo would ho kindled which will
burn out slavery liom the continent. And m
this connexion he alluded in no flattering
terms to tho lato Daniel Webster.
Slavery in California.
The following from the New York levell
ing rust devclopes the process liy which
Caluforuiu will probably be transformed to
a Slave State.
Lnst winter, ns you ore aware, a bill sub
mitting the question to the people, of "con
vention" or " no convention" (to revise tho
constitution, by striking out Ihe Anti-Slavery
cluuseV passed in the House, in the Legisla
ture, but failed in the senate, for want ot
tho requisite two-thirds vote, 1 his year the
attempt will be renewed, and it mny'be with
better success, Hy a pre-concerted secret
movement nil over the State, southern pro
slavery men for both branches of the Legis-
. i t .1.. I .1 .
lulure nave neon ipnciiy wiaieii uu inu m
nolilieal parties, so thut there is a lurge ma
jority of such elected to the House, and so
tunny to I lie senate, ns uui lor too oni num
bers holding over to make a majority thore
also. Thus while there is in Colilorma a
lurge majority ol people from the tree States
and opiosed lo enslaving the State, southern
intriguers have.as usual, by machinations nnd
concert of action,suceeeded in obtaining (pro
bably) the control of both houses of the leg'
They are smart, the chivalry, nnd play
their gnme " very fine." The plot is this t
In this State the counties inhabited by the
native Califnrniss (being those lying south of
this city),conceiving themselves sggneveil ty
the state government especially by the hea
v taxation are deeply discontented ond
strenuous for reform. This, they hope to
obtain, through the medium of a convention
to revise the constitution, either by a divi
sion of the State, or some alteration of the
obnoxious constitutional provisions, ihese
counties are almost to a mmi, opposed to
enslaving the Stnte, yet, such is their dissat
isfaction that they will join the pro-slavery
men for n convention.
Add to this the defects more fancied thnn
renl, inseparable from a constitution framed
as ours wns, and you can imagine that not
withstanding a strong Anti-Slavery sentiment
in tho state, a bill may be forced through
the legislature, submitting to the people the
question of a convention.
Then the question will not be submitted nt
the general election in Soptemlior, ISM (for
car oi a lull vote and a dcleat lo the sciieme),
but at a special election culled ill a few
weeks after ihe passage of the hill.nnd before
the people ut large cnu have half understood
the question. Thus it may be that a second
time, in spite of a majority of the voters of
me stale, a vote will be extorted in luvor oi
The convention called what then? Del
egates nro next elected ; and in the general
scramble, the pro-slavery faction compact,
determined, with full concert of action all
over the State, and not st nil particular os to
means may succeed in electing a strong
body of delegates. If, still, the sentiment of
the Stnto nguinst introducing Shivery, espe
cially in the mines, should be too strong,
another stratagem is to bo resorted to. Sla
very is to bo excluded from the mines, nnd
admitted into the agricultural portion of the
State ns though n law should bo passed
confining o coiithigrnlion or the rholeru to
the valleys nnd plains, nnd forbidding it in
the mountains ! Then somo few specious
provisions nro to bn thrown in for the benefit
of tho unlive Ctiliforniaii counties on tho
subject of taxation, &c. ; nnd thu w hole in
strument, thus hocus-pocused, is to be pre
sented in a lump, to Ito voted for nt another
special election, in the hope that taking tho
good with the bad, nnd by another concerted
movement nmong the pro-slavery men the
ninended constitution may slip through, mid
California be reduced lo the level of Arkan
sas, Tiixus and Mississippi.
The Philadelphia Fair and Convention.
So largo a portion of our paper is occupied
with tho report of our Convention, that wo
srs constrained to be brief in our remarks upon
and tho Fair: but our satisfaction and delight
in both were so full and unmixed, that but fow
words are needed to givo them expression- Of
the Fuir, wo may say, in anticipation of the
official report ol its managers, that it moro
than realized tho most sanguino hopes of its
friends. Its attendance was large, including
with old and tried friends, many strangers from
city and country. Through all its courso its
social enjoyments wcro cnticlicd by cordial
good feeling and uninterrupted harmony. Ev
erybody seemed to enjoy it. Tho sales were
brick and rapid, and at tho close fewer articles
wero left unsold than at any previous one for
years. Its receipts, wo believe, havo nearly
ciiualcd, if they havo not exceeded thoia of
the most successful of our former Fairs. In a
word, wo believe that, in view of all the cir
cumstances, our friends in this Stato have never
held one which in all its results has beer, more
satisfactory or cheering.
Animated with their success, and to meet the
growing influence and necessities of our cause,
friends of tho Fair aro already laying their
plans, to make tho next surpass, by far, any of
its predecessors, both in olcgmico and produc
tiveness, Tho interest of the occasion wns greatly en
hunted by tho Convention, held in connection
with tho Fair. Though no distinguished speak
ers from abroad were present to attract and
charm by their eloquence, there was no lack for
good speaking, of earnest, deep out! strong feel
ing, or of a lively interest in tho audience.
Thcro was no forinul speech-making, no at
tempt nt di-play, hut all was spotancous, free
and hoartl'clt. The discussions were generally
spirited, uniformly earnest, often impressive,
at times marked with real eloquence. Through
out its sessions an unflagging interest was sus
tained, and st its closo tho oppotito of the
audience was not sated. To us it was, in
common, wo believe, with our friends generally
who wcro present, truly a season of refreshing.
Wo came from it stregthened in heart and hope,
with fresh experience of tho rich reward which
ovcry soul may win by a consecration to this
glorious work of humanity.
Mr. Furncss' excellent address in the Fuir
room on Thursday evening, in spite of tho vio
lent rain storm, called together a lurge audience,
who listened to it w ith unminglcd pleasure.
Wo aro greatful to its author for tho privilego
of presenting it to our readers. I'a. freeman.
Dr. Parsons, in the Nushvillo nnd Louis
villo Christian Advocate, of the 'iHih lilt, calls
Uncle Tom's Cabin " I ho best fabricated lie
of tho nineteenth century." Kr.
Therein he certainly confesses its great
superiority over the defenses and npologies
for slavery which constitute so large a por
tion of the ' gospel' dispensed by thut pious
journal. As urtists ore supposed to be the
best judges of art, we cannot question the
Dr.'s title to net as judge of the comparative
merits of such products of the nineteenth
century.' I'a. Freeman.
Somktiiino New. California is a wonder
ful country, but tho most wonderful event we
huve heard of in its history, is the fact thut ut
the luto nominating convention, both parties
forgot to nominnte a candidate for clerkship
of the Superior Court, A cuto fellow ob
serving this got bis own name printed on a
fow tickets ond procured thirty voters to cast
as many votes in his favor. He was electod
by a mnjority of twenty-Hint. The office bus
a salary attached of f 10,000 per annum.
Our Correspondent C. L. M.
Though wo have no personal acquaintence
with the writer of the following lines, we havo
been so charmed and delighted by her occasion
al songs of freedom, that wo feel as though ws
were loosing a friend in her removal from the
state. We hope, however, often to hear from
her. We have always roam for her in our col
umns. And both sho and her husband, will ws
doubt not be found faithful missionaries of free
dom in their new horns til the North Want.
Our neat New Year's Address is from her
pen, for which she will pleaso accept the thanks
of our carrier, as well as our own.
For the Bugle.
Farewell to Ohio.
Farewell thou dctr adopted land, to thee a long
How uoth my hesrt to leave thy shores, with
ailent sorrow awrll !
I'm hastening to the glorious West, another
home to find,
But faithful friends and kindred dear, I mourn
to leavo behind.
Since from my own New England's shore I
crossed blue Frio's foam,
I've found within thy sheltering arms a desr snd
pleasant home (
There havo I been a cherished wife, a cherished
For children fuir as summer flowers, around us
They tell me of tho prairies grand, whoro wavo
the golden flowers,
Liko s sea bedecked with wondrous gems,
through tho bright summer hours;
But dearer to this heart, one spot whero myrtlo
flowers run w ild,
And tho grass grows green abovo tho grave, of
a beloved child.
Farewell, farewell thou lovely land of forest,
lake, and river,
I may not seek thy friendly shores perchance
again forever ;
Dut a blessing rest upon the homes whero friends
and kindred dwell,
Thou noblo land of earnest hearts; to thoc a sad
fure well !
C. L. M.
Receipts The Bugle for the week ending
Win. Payne, Richfield,
(J. H. Hlaiiks, Hickory drove,
Isaiic t. Molt. " "
1,50 4: to
Thos. Atkinson, Hutlle Creek,
Kli Lnphiim, Assyria,
Marin L. Mott, Spring Arbor,
K. Diulcc, l.nvoni,
It. H. Cl.izier, Ann Arbor,
Allen Durfue, Plymouth,
S. S. Fuller,
P.. A. Hodden, "
H. Durlee, "
A. Covert, Adrian,
T. C. Warner, "
L. II. Sweet, Tecuiusrh,
Julia Howes, Clayton,
J. (J. Owens, Claikston,
.Morris Place, N. Manchester,
F. Riee, Jr., Hreeksville,
Silas Chapman, Sullivan,
Win. Knight, North Faton,
Ann M. 1 1 owe In, Selmii,
Win. Jsnncy, I'lensantville,
D. A. linrun, Middlelield,
It. (J. Porler, "
Snnlbrd Smith, Park man,
D. Davis, Fdiubiirg,
I Vastus Case, Kootstown,
T. C. Heighton, lidiiibiiigh,
C. Sliimlonl, Randolph,
C. North, Nelson,
Funny Initio, (iai retsvillo,
C. Topper, Randolph,
Steele & Meed, Smyrna,
Flisha llawley, Limaville,
A. II. (iriiir, Linesvilli),
W. W. Fowler, "
A Free Country.
A worthy and industrious citizen of S.dciu
who had occasion two weeks siuco to vis
it North Carolina, got ns fur ns Norfolk, Vs.,
on bis vvny, when ho wns compelled to re
turn. Tho inliiininn public sentiment and
luws of Virginia refused to let him, an un
obtrusive, honest man pass quietly ulong her
highway in prosecution of his lawful busi
ness. Of w hat value is the constitution in
the administration of ihe government if it is
thus trampled under fool ? Of what value
is the Union to this man ? Wo have
no constitution but slavery, whero its inter
ests aro concerned, nnd lo talk of ono is
nonsense and mockery, and our union rests
only upon it ns a basis. The oflciice of our
neighbor against tho peace and dignity of
irgimu, consisted in tho fact, that his
complexion is not altogether orthodox. In
duskeyiicss, it corresponds quilo well with
thnt of Mr. Secretary Corwiu's, with a dush
of tho orungn, which comes, wo suppose,
from the Anglo Snxou branch ol his ancestry.
It is hard that on this account he should ho
denied the privilego of traveling among his
white brethren, to whom lie evidently has
much the strongest relationship. It is n fulfil
ment of prophetic scripture, that "a man's
foes shall be they of his own household."
fXT Tho Senator Ctisliiug of Ohio who
has lutely introduced into its Legislature the
abominable bill " to prevent tho further set
tlement of blacks, and muluttocs iu the Slate
of Ohio, is a H'hiff. llo may bo a whig, but
is not a man. Enstx Deenuin.
I"x Secretory Walker has raturned from
Gold boa been discovered iu Vermont,
Johnson's Superior Tooth Soap
Took First Premium at the Ohio State
All admiws Bsautt, ieiiir Hkalth, snd
seek HArrtNESs; but sll cannot possess these
blessings unless they use JOHNSON'S SU
rEIUOn TOOTH SOAP, which is wAnHAKTKO
tn all CAsrs to Purify the Prenth, Destroy the
unpleasant Tastes, and prevent the memoes
sftects vrox TttE ststcm arising from Diskas-
We, the undersigned, do most cheerfully and
unhesitatingly recommend the use of Johnson's
Superior Tooth Soap.
It is an article well calculeted for removing
impurities from tho mouth, and beautifying the
Teeth an srticlo that is cheap, snd much
J. C. WHINEIIY. D. D. S. Salem, Ohio.
M. L. WKKillT. M. P., Dcntist.Clevcland.O
ROIUSON & AM11I.KP., '
Diu I'. STRICKLAND, " "
A. 1). J1IUELOW, " "
C. S. PLEASANTS. " rnincsvillc.O,
B. F.llCNTG; OX
Sold by Dentists and' Druggist, generally.
S. llrookc, Wholesale "d detail Agent,
K. ii. KMUIIT, & t o ,
Booksellers and Slalloners;
5, i5i:ri-;mon sr., ct.evei.ani, o.
HAVE constantly on band a full assortment
of HOOKS In every department of Iaterature,
.111', HKniCAL, TUf.Ol.nr.WM., CI.AS
wet;., scuonr. A.xn miscjj.lam:-
Andrew Jackson Davis' Publications, includ
ing his Great Hnrmonia in 3 vols., Kevelntmos,
Approaching Crisis, Philosophy of Spiritual
PKINl KIt'S STOOK.-C.ird. Card-Hoards,
Ink, Glazed, Medium, Dewy, Cap, Qunrto snd
Orders from the country respectfully solicited.
li. U. K NIGHT, & Co.
Dec. 2 t, 1S.52.
CUTTING AND FITTING.
S. H. (1 ALU It!- VI H & JCLIA A. STONF.,
respectfully announce that they are prepared by
tho use of Mitrlul's Mathematical Guide, to
cut nnd tit Ladies' Dresses, Mens' and Hoys'
Oaclts, t oats, K niml Jackets and ests. I hey
solic it the patronage of all ho nro in need of
their services, from town or countty. They
mav be found for the procnt at their icspectivo
residences, Mrs. Galbrcath on Main St., below
lninliusou's Store and Miss Stone on New Gur
den St., South of Main.
N. II. 1'ho rieht to uso the cuule, for sale ss
above, also, instruction given fur the same such
as will enable any person to cut and fit w ith
accuracy, for either mala or fttnalc.
fculcin, Dec. 17, ISjiI.
Foil EVF.HY AMKUICAN.
TO TUAVEI. AS AOXNTS.
The Subteriier is flow pu!lithin;i a Third Edition
or run lifk.ixd i owwfs of
A ME RICUS,
The great Navigator after whom our country
11Y C. F.. LF.STFH, Lato U. S. Consul.
lI.LL'STItATMl Willi IIMIHAVINOS.
I'rom the Xeto Yurh Journal of Commerce.
' This is a very interesting and instructive vol
ume, especially to Americans, as it relates to the
discovery and early history of this continent.
Tho Plates illustrating various points in the
history of tho greut Navigator, add to tho vul
uo of tho work, sod s'.ill moro to its acccpla
blencss lo the common reader."
r'rom the AVic York Christian Oitrrrer. 11 In
this elegantly printed volume, tho compilers
havo preserved nil tho information accessible
respecting this cclcbrvtcd voyager. Tho Hook
will be a valuable acquisition."
I'rom the Stic York Hrmrdrr. " This is fa
worthy tribute to ono of the great navigators
whose name and history, will ho forever con
nected with tho American Continent. The
woik ia well worthy of attention us a reposito
ry of much that is vuluahle, bearing on the
arly hitory of tho New World."
i'rom the Albmif Sjiettator. 11 The subject of
this work is sulliiieut of itself to attract and
intcicst every American. The man w ho gave
nuino to this great western continent, can never
" It is written in that flawing and attractive
stylo which clinructorizs all Mr. Lester's iso
ductinns, mid cannot fail to huvo an extensive
A number of active and intelligent men of
good character, nro oft'erd profitable employment
in circulating, by subscription, tho abovo valu
able and interesting work, in this and adjoining
Counties, in tho State of Ohio.
The Terms will bo given on application to the
Subscriber, post paid.
H. MANSFIELD. PublUl er.
13 1 voiik sr., KKW iiAVi.N, eoNNtnecT.
Tun CNDr.ieuoNKD having secured and fitted
up tho rooms in the Town Hall formerly occu
pied hy the Messrs. K-tq. Amblers, has tiiis day
opened to the public a set of Heading Uooius
on tho following terms, viz: Tl o Konins being
furnished with an extensivo Miscellaneous 1.1
brarv, and also with the best Dailv, Tri-weekly
Weekly, and Monthly Newspapers, Periodicals
and Mag isincs of tho country, the charge tn
regular readers will bo ten cents per work, with
permission to tako ono book from tho Library
each week, and daily access to tho Periodical
Department. Irregular visiters will bo charged
two cents a visit.
Tho rules and regulations will he seen moro
in detuil, In printed cards in tho Knoins.
GLO. P. SMITH.
Nov 2flth, 18.53.
I'll II i: OI-OGIIC'A I. : A It I X LT.
In connection with the Heading Uooms, the
proprietor has ulso a Phrenological Cabinet con
sisting of ovcry popular work ever published
on that subject, und having thoroughly studied
Ihe science, ho is prepared tomako Phrenologi
cal examinations, givo printed Charts, or writ
ten descriptions oi character as desired, llo
would invito tho attention of young persons of
both sexes lo this department. Tho churges
w ill be moderate.
ltoouis open at all hours of tho day, and un
til nino o'clock in the evening.
GliO. P. SMITH.
Nor. 2th, 1852.
AT THE YANKEE NOTION 8TOUE,
Bowditch on Slavery, History of the Trial of
Castncr Hsnnvsy snd'others ft Treason, Jay's
HeTicwtif tho Mexican War, Woman's High's
snd Duties by Klisaboth Wilson, Slaveholder's
llcligion, Alcott's Tracts by Dr. Alcott.
ith a variety of other Anti-Slavery and
Salem, Dec. 11, 18.2.
THE YANKEE NOTION STORE has been
removed to Dr. Stanton's Building, Corner el
M-iin nnd Chesnut St., Immediately West of
Chessman & Wright's Hardware Store, snd
nearly opposite the Dank.
Whero the most Beautiful snd Lxtenslve
Assortment of FANCY GOODS AND YAN
KEE NOTIONS, thnt has ever yet been brought
to this country, can bo found st the lowest
Salem, Nov. 20, 1852.
BOOKS! BOOKS!! BOOKS!!!
Jewell, rroclurl Worllilngion,
P13 sirr.nioR-sT., ci.rvi.ANn, a.,
Woi.i.0 invite the ntteniion of the pnblie
to their large nnd varied assortment of Hooks
:.. n .i i ' ...
mi mi lu-poi luteins ui ineriiiiire, which tliey
oiler, ut t hob-sale or retail, at very low
Country M -1' limits V ttookacllor
'i'l find it to their ndvnntngo to call on us
heli.rt.' I'urchnsing elsewhere- Our Slock of
School j'.'ooks, Juveniles, nnd Stnlionery, is
largo nnd eo.'ilpleto, and wo can sell ut surlr
prices us will li.al:e it nu object to buy of us.
FOR AUF..VT3 AND PF.nL.VII3
We have a fine lot of lloo!s, valuable, interest
ing nnd cheap, which will sell first rnte,nml
pay ii liiimlsotiio profit. The. following is o
part of Ihem :
iwni.rt 's i':i.i:nnATF.D c ni.T.r i inn tRr
containing twenty liemilif'ul volumes, fjvu
hundred admirable cnginviugS, ami uenrly
seven thousand pages by lion, nmncf (t,
Cnoiliieb it gnulli.-innil who, ss Peter Pur
ley, lias iniiile his iinmo a household Word
in two hemispheres..
Theso popular bunks nro a library in them
selves, 'i'hev prnlirnef lint mmi i llllAslnlil
subject iu History, Biography, 8eiHce ami
Art. so uidicintislv m-riitiriwl. twll pniiJnn..f
j --- n ,
ml rlrurly expressed, ns lo be equally pro
filablu lo both vouiiir nml , 1. 1 Snins ill,, .l
their popularity may ho formed from the fact
ui men noting ueen introduced nirenily into
mcr sit thousand families, of the most re
fined, iiiialligcut,Hml judicious portion of'so-
The most distiuruislifd men in America
llllVO ItiveH this l.iltritrv tlmir .,,il.itu;..u;..
approval, and the press huvo Loin luvith of
Till'. I.Nf YCLori'.niA OF I PKIT T.
AD F.NTFKTAINlNt; KNOWLFDCF.
liy W. U. Murray. F. U. S, octovn, KJd
paces, :!."i(l pugrnt bigs.
Till'. ILI.rsiK VIT.D MLtROK OF TUB
WOULD; or, I'nivers.il Library of Liter
ntuie. Hy Walter Percivul. Oeluvo, UM
Ml Tt KAY'S PICTOtU.VL HISTORY OF
Tin: i; st tin
TIIF LIBRARY OF NATFRAL HISTO
RY, complete. .1(1(1 rngriiviiigH.
COLFMA.VS PKATICAL AGRJCLTl UF.
AXH RPHAL i:i'llniv
JOS FPU I 'H, various editions.-
l.Ofil.A.O IfOU'ri WORKS.
DICK'S ()l( KM.
ROBINSON C1U SOF, fine e.fiiion, full of
SARCF.N T'S TF.MPF.RANCE TALF.S, il-
iiij.1i nu n. j iiis is n hook wnfiirh every one
interested in Teuiiieranco should own.
CARNF.S S VOYAtJK TO TUB COST OF
AFRICA. A capital book.
KOSSI III IN NBYV F.NGLAND. This
volume contains ninny ol Ihu finest speech
es of ibis great man, delivered in Ameri
ca, His speech, delivered mi Bunker Hill,
inspired us be was by tho place, and the
Ihe memory of tho past, is, alone, woitU
double tho in ice of ihu book.
WORKS OFLY.M.W HF.FCIIKR.D.D.
BLT.niLK'S LIXTI RFS TO YOL'XO
Ml... -J-IVW copies sold.
COLIC'S DISFASFS OF DOMESTIC A V.
I.MAI.S' Best work of Ihu kind publish
ed. .'j.'i,C00 copies sold.
COLirS AMFHIi -AN I'KITT BOOK.
i.'t),(l( ') copies sold.
scii.m'.ck s ; ri)i:r's assistant.
i.iii.i iv.-s hook or IT.OWF.KSAM
ORNAMF.XTAL SIIRI BS it TUFFS.
AM F.IHCAN FOWL 11111.1:1)1.11
With many other books ton numerous to
Wo publish ulso the iniiuituhlo and worhl
reuowueil i .cm: TOJl S CABIN,
J!l Mr: Uurriet lheclur Woirc.
Thesiilu of ibis work stands without a
parallel in the iiniials of book publishing.
Tho sain iu ibis country, has, in thu short
space of 7 mouths, reached utmost 150,000
copies, or .'tUO IIDO toluines. Tho sale ot it
in Fiiglunil, equals, if not surpasses, the Fills
in this i ill), and it is being translated into
all tho language of the Continent, so that
soon the whole of the rivulizod nnd enlight
ened portion of the world, will have seen
and lead I'nelo Tom's Cabin.
The woik is ptihlii-hcd in I) styles of binding
paper, cd.CO; cloth, l.oO, und cloth gill,
In addition to these, wo havo in press, un
EI.KtiAMTI.V ILM'STRATKU KIUTION,
Octavo si.e, on new stcrrootypo pi ites, with
about 101) beautiful ills Ifilrillifllia. mtiLiiitr
nu i-leganl (ill book lor Ihe coming liolli
diiys. Wo have also in press nn cdiiion of Un
cle Tom, priulid in the (It r man JMtifrunge.
The piicu of this will be 50 cents, in paper
Wo have nlso a large assortment of Fam
ily (lunrio Bibles, from l,'i" lo $20,00 j nl
so, Pocket Bibles from ;i?j cents to 5,00,
with nil kinds of books suited to the Fanner,
Mechanic, .Merchant, Hid the general read
er, for sale ut thu lowest prices.
Public and Private Libraries furnished at
tho lowest prices at
TIIF. BOSTON BOOKSTORE,
I V Superior street, Cleveland