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THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE.
The Anti-Slavery Fair.
W ane most happy to announce to itio
centributora to tlie lte Fiiir, tint it was as
successful, and aa numerously attended aa
could have been anticipated, considering
tha exceedingly uncomfortable state of the
ronda and the wchtber. The Town Hall
Waa m usual beautiAilly decorated with
evergreen wrcuths. twined by more thnn
willing bunds, and tastefully arranged under
tha aiiierintendnce of our faithful Irietid,
J. W. Wulkrr. The tnhlea were nicely
arranged, every Imdy worked with alacrity
and right rood will, and there wim no want
f volunteer lie l in every department where
application or labor wua needed. Thanka
for lira better dny.
At the rinse of the Fair, then? wos nn
auction of goods, tliut were becoming
unsaleable in cnnseiionce of being kept on
hande Tor some time.
The receipts are in full, $321,74
Expense., Rent, Transportation &c, 53,71
Net proeceits, $'.A8I03
Some of our most valuuble good remain
on hand, and will probably bo .M during
the year. We gratefully acknowledge our
indebtedness) to friends abroad, who sunt us
boxes or pnrccls of goods, and we do hope
that they were as much blessed in spirit in
giving, aa we were in receiving. We ahull
not soon forget the gush of grutel'ul feeling
that mine over us as a new baptism in our
cherished work, n wo opened the boxes,
and removed the articles one by one, from
whence careful hands hud placed them.
You will not marvel that we li lt a deep
iulereM in the Adrian box, for wo knew they
hud been working for u all the) ear. That
little purso with "material aid for the Bugle,"
reached its destination. Our old and dear
friends, of Boston and Philadelphia, furnished
us with articles of much value and beauty,
both useful, ornamental, and rich in variety.
The articles from Battle Creek were bright
and beautiful, their flowers and those from
New Lyme seemed fragrant with love, and
that little box of pretty nud fresh new things
from Cincinnati, cumu to us as a new joy,
it wua to gracefully and genially tendered.
The wreathes from Uarrett-ville, brought hy
friends over long rough roads have a fresh
place in our memory. A hauilnuino quill,
Ironi a friend in Franklin Co., looking as
though the stitches were all measured from
the first one set, remains on hand, to gruce
some bud)' bed at some future lime.
Our kind regurd is due, and is hereby free
ly tendered to Mr. Tiffany for a short and
excellent address pertinent to the occasion,
and also to Messrs. Boon, Douglass &. Thorm
for Iheirsoul stirring music. Tn friends
iieorer home and also to kind ncighlturs, we
are much indebted for small but no less ac.
Much bard labor wns cheerfully rendered
by those friends who superintended and pro
vided the refreshments for the occasion, for
which they have our kindliest thanks.
To each and all o( you, dear contributor
we return our hearty thanks, in strong hope
of eo-opcralion from you in our plans for
better success at our next Fair.
On behall of tha Managers.
The Anti-Slavery Fair. E. ROBINSON, Sec.
Women's State Temperance Convention.
The undersigned having corresponded with
Ladies friendly to the cause of Temperance
throughout the State in relation to holding a
State Temperance Convention, and meeting
with a hearty approval of the measure proposed,
have concluded to and do hereby publish a call
for the Women of tho State of Ohio, friendly
to the cause of Temperance, to meet in Con
vention, at Columbus, on Thursday, tho 13th
day of January next.
It is doitigned at" that timo to organize a
State Temperance Society, if it shall meet tho
approval of the Convention, and adopt such
further measures as shall tend to advance tho
Temperance Reformation, and secure tho pas
sage of a law prohibiting tha destructive trullio
in intoxicating drinks.
Tho happiness and best interest of our sex
are in continued jeopardy while tho traffic in
Rum is tolerated within tho borders of our
Stato, and we claim tho right to be heard upon
a subject so intimately connected with our own
wolfare and with tho welfare of thoso who sur
round us. Combined effort and harmonious
concert of action will accomplish what isolated
exertion would of necessity leave undone
Drops and atoms sre tho spot t of the idlo wind,
but combined they mako the ocean and tho
The object moots the cordial approval of the
leading Temperance papors and of the best
minds of tho State, in every caso where their
attention has been called to it, and wo earnestly
hope it will secure the hearty responso and
personal attendance, whero circumstances will
permit, of all our sex who cherish tho causa of
Temperance Societies of every namo aro re
quested to send Dolcgatcs, and Gentlemen
friendly to the cause are invited to attend.
Mrs. M. A. B bonson, Mrs. M. E. Stiles,
" S. A. Mamtua Canpibld, ' Stkono,
" A. K. Lokolby, tUtciUwe Com. Medina Co.
Mrs. Fuances D. Oaob, Mrs. C. M. Sbvp.hakcb,
" Jo NHS, " MAHTHA J. TlLUBN,
Sanvohd, Miss Wuiuut.
Q7"Iloti. George W. Jones, at present a
Senator in Cougreaa from the Slate of Iowa,
was on the S7th instant, re-elected.
The new etamped Post OlTice envelopes
will be ready for uae this month.
Scraps from my Common-Place Book.
Ma. Euitor ! I find that you prefer short
articles) so do readers, generally. I observe,
too, that though the great purpose of your pa
per is to sdvoeste the causo of tho oppressed
against the oppressor, you serve up, by wsy of
vsriety, srticlcs, not, technically, anti-slavery :
This is well. Jii'yAc Is a great unit, of which
each truth is a component part.
If Indolence, or other engagements do not
prevent, I shall forward occasional memoranda
from a common placo book for you to dispose
of as you see fit. ITINERANT.
WHY IS IT?
Here, within view of Valley Forge csmp
ground, the enquiry comes up. why Is it spoken
of ss the locality whero Washington passed tho
winter of greatest suffering His quarter was,
(for that day) an elegant house, shielded by
hills ; tho soldiers wero tented on a bleak eleva
tion. His board was amply supplied I the men
wero rationed. He wnro epaulets they had
tattered garments. He, had high boots; they,
dilapidated shoes. He, fare matching and
hailing ordert; they, did tho marching and
halting. He, commanded they, obeyed. Ho
rodot they walked. His name, is in every
mouth theirs, unheard and unknown. Wssh.
ington, is said to bo covered with glorv, in a
vault at Mount Vernon ( the soldiers, with
common earth where they were shot down, or
dropped down, exhausted by camp privations
War is a bad business, for every body, every
where, st all times, snd no one should be laud
ed fir it; but when wo learn to' feel rightly,
our sympathies will bo with iho sufferers, and in
dircet ratio with their sufferings and sacrifices.
What ean ho solierly and truthfully said of
Washington i Simply, that ho was a moderate,
prudent, wealthy man msde whatever clso ho
was, by tho times and circumstances, when and
whero his lot was cast. Ho is classed among
first rate military heroes in this his culogiscrs
do him great injustice ; it is his highest
praise that ho sought to savo life ; not destroy
Thus much of the General j what of the
men f They had heuid much of " taxation
without representation," of " imposition," of
' tyranny," of patriotism" and " indepen
dence" and they wist not that tho high sound
ing words had no special application to them
selves. A vague idea of lovo of country, and
cherished veneration for their Chieftain, mado
thrm willing to live on short allowance, and leave
their olood tracks in tho snow through which
they waded in their march to tho cannon's
mouth. They dreamed not that fighting is
not dono for Iho benefit of tho fighter. Tho
difficulty which many of them hsd to estab
lish their pension claims was an equivalent for
tho pittaneo when obtained, to say nothing of
the humiliation consequent on a knowledge
that whilo those who commanded, wero living
in comfort and were honored, those who had to
obey, were dcatituto and unknown, or looked
upon aa pauper inferiors, A few yet survive,
to be placed on fourlh-of-July platforms, whero
they sro fed to satiety and treated to inebriety.
Is this a manifestation of tho nation's gratitude ?
Common thinkers, as woll as political iutriguers,
understand all about it.
UP TO HIM.
Mr. Editou : Three years sgo tho facetious
I)r. D of Lancaster, Pa., was a dclcgato
to the medical convention thon held in Charles
town, S. C. The citizen, to tho hospitalities of
whose house ho was invited, though courteous
in a high degree, frequently adverted to tho
Pennsylvania, error in opposing slavery. The
Dr., though learned in his profession, is no
disputant. Ho intimated to his host that they
might not hold opinions in common on tho
subject ; and besides ho was not thcro for po
litical but medical reasons. " I am certain of
it, said the Carolinian hut I court disscussinn.
If you treat tho negroes as you havo dono it
will end in general amalgamation. Already
you havo made disgusting progress," Just at
this time a sprightly mulatto waiter entered tho
apartment attended to his business und left.
Immediately after his departure, 11 asked
his value, and received for answer that fifteen
hundred dollars would not buy him.
This is an importation from tho North, I
presume, from his high price ; but from obser
vation of your partio colored poople, there is
promise of lower price from homo manufacture.
Again, ' Wo had plans of emancipation woll
nigh matured, when your gratuitous, importi
ncnt interference, irritated us, and has thrown
emancipation at least a century back."
" that reminds me," ssid II " that at ono
of our Methodist eampineetings, a preacher
gave tho Evil Ono a merciless lampooning.
After the service another preacher said to him,
Brother, you did wrong, tho Devil was bail
enough always, but now that you have mado
him mad, we shall find him utterly unmanage
Kentucky Weekly News. This paper, pub
lished at Newport speaks out boldly. The lost
number contains sovcral good editorial hits at
the institution A communication nn the sub
ject from llcv. John G. Feo Tho Bloodhound's
Song by Charles P. Shiras, and a column copied
from the Buglo of what some of our Ohio
readers, who make loud professions of anti
slavery, would pronounce pretty strong meat.
Furthermore wo are glad to learn that the pa
per is prosperous, though the Editor hss
heretofore been compelled to suffer persecution
and brave publio threats of damaga to his per
son and property. We aro glad to learn that
none of these things, havo moved him. Ho
will accomplish good.
The Editor ia also good at scripture oxigesis,
and almost a women's rights man. Ha finds
somsthing to commend in old mother Eve,
whom all the world has joined to slander. We
commend him for that, as well as for giving to
modorn mothers, a voice in the public education
of their children. After copying a nntieo of
Mrs. Nichols' effort before the Vermont Legis
latuie, ho says :
We go in for allowing every Mother a vote in
school meetings, and for raising money for school
purposes by taxing real estate, snd other taxablo
pioperty. From the fact that we know Mothers
will never oppose tho education of their children.
Old Mother Eve went in for knowledge in her
day, at tho risk of death itself t and prevented
man from running about tho fields naked like a
beast. We think mbk should celebrate the day
and grant tho privilego of making them more
General Scott's Lieutenancy.
As a salvo to General Scott for his defeat, a
proposition is before congress to conler upon
him the office of Lieutenant General. It meets
with favor from both Whigs and Democrats.
Tho office itself, confers no new power upon
tho General, as he ia now chief in authority
under the President. It is confercd as a mark
of honor, and will add some two thousand dol
, lars to his annual salary. In tho discussion of
this bill, Mr, Halo mado a speech somewhat
agitating In its character, and which contains
somo of his very good hits at tho institution
and its advocates. The following will givo
summarily his objections to tho measure :
Mr. Halo said ho was opposed to tho whole
thing. On a former occasion, it was his privil
ege to havo voted in a minority of ono on the
resolutions returning tho thanks of Congress to
(ien. Scott and Gen. Taylor for their victories,
He opposed thoso resolutions on tho samo
ground that men in the liritish Parliament ro
fused to vnto thanks to tho liritish officers for
victories gained over tho American colonics.
Thoso men could not discriminate between
voting thanks for victories gained in an unjust
war, and voting to justify that war. Ho was
liko them. He could not discover the differ
ence. He could not vote to confer this honor
lor victories in tho Mexican war, when ho be
lieved that war to bo atrocious and unjust
marking tho nation as rapacious and the ago as
barbarous. He believed tlien and now that
that war was commenced in injustice, and could
not bo justified. When tho history of that
war should be impartially written, his judgment
would be sustained. Tho real and substantial
reasons for that war wero thru 1st, Mexico
was weaker than ourselves: 2d, sho hsd prov
inces which wo wanted and alio would not sur
render ; and 3d, wo wanted those provinces for
tho purposo of extending slavery. A w ar com
menced for such reasons ho could not justify.
He said this compliment to General Scott was
rather late. These victories wero gained years
ago, Congress had once refused this honor. If
thcro wero any sincerity in tho desiro to com
pliment Gen. Scott, the opportunity of giving
him a substantial and gratifying one had passed
by. The vote of November the 2d, could not
now bo reconsidered. This mcasuro at this
day luoks as if it wero intended to break tho
fill of November, to smooth tho injuries then
suffered by slipping in this Lieutenant General
ship. Ho then onlurged upon tho recent cam
paign the two platforms the policy of the
two parties the union of tho Barnburners
with tho Democratic party the triumph of
Van Huron's party over that of Mr. Cass the
policy of Gen. Piorco his cabinet, kc.
Mr. Clemens said ho could not reply to the
Senator from New Hampshire. How could ho
reply with becoming temper, to a man who had
in the Senato uttered a libel on his country !
If she had been guilty of tho foul wrong with
which he had charged her, it was his duty to
have thrown tho mnntlo of charity over the
fault rather than to havo exposed it. Ha trust
ed that thcro was no man in tho Senato with
heart so bigoted as to vote against this mcasuro
from party considerations,
Mr. Adams replied to Mr, Hide, defending
tho Mexican war; and a running conversation
took place as to the several platforms on tha
subject of tho fugitive slave law.
Mr. Charlton supported tho resolution, and
replied to Mr. Hale,
Mr. Prutt did tho samo.
Mr. Chaso replied to Mr. Pratt.
Mr. Borland withdrew his substitute, and
tho question was then taken, and tho resolution
was passed by a vote of 3 to 12.
The character and spirit of a paper, if it has
any, may be easily gathered from tho general
tone of its selected paragraphs, and oltcn a sin
gle item is so full of meaning as to flash forth
tho wholo soul of a journal. Wo think the fol-
lowing from the Colonization Herald is one of
these unerring witnesses, speaking out from tho
soul of tho scheme.
This same paper is full of most glowing state
ments and prophetic visions of tho swift sd
vaneemcnt of the black race, both under the
teachings of slavery at tho South, and (of froo
dom f) in Liberia. Liberia and a southern
plantation are held up as tha only ptradiso of
the colored man; in any othor position he
rushes straight down into barbarism. Tho
Herald publishes tho statements of Tho Times
ai if they vert true. Ch. l'reu,
Weil India Emancipation, After a full trial
by Great Britain of negro emancipation, the
following article in tho London Times should
receive tho discreot notice of those philanthro
pists, who, in our country, aro dealing so reck
lessly with tho future happiness of tho American
"Our legislation hss been dictated by tho
presumed noocssitics of tho African slave. Af
ter tho Emancipation Act, a largo chargo was
assessed upon tho colony in aid of civil snd re
ligious institutions for tho benefit of the enfran
chised negro, and it was hoped that theso col
ored subjects of tho British Crown would soon
bo assimilated to their follow-citizons. From
all the information which roaches us, no less
thsn from the visible probabilities of tho case,
we are constrained to beliovo that theso hopes
have been falsified. Tho negro has not acquired
with his freedom any habits of industry or mor- I
ality. His independence is but little better thon .
that ft an uncapUrcd brute. Having accepted
few of the restraints of civilization, he is nmen- '
able to few of its necessities j and the wants of
his nature are so easily satisfied, that at the cur- I
rent rnt rt ..-..- I. . : u . t c , '
- " "n5'"' nw is uniieu upon lor noining
but fitful or desultory exertion. Tho blacks,
therefore, Instead of becoming intelligent hus
bandmen, have become vagrants and squatters,
and it is now apprehended that w ith a failuro of
cultivation in the island will come the failuro of
Its rcsourses for instructing or controlling its
pap ulation. So imminent docs this consum
mation appear, that memorials havo been signed
by classes of colonial society, hitherto standing
aloof from politics, and not only tho bench and
the bar, but tho bishop, clergy, and ministers of
sll denominations in tho island, without ex
ceptions, have recorded their conviction that,
in tho absence of timely relief, the religious and
educational Institutions of tho island must bo
abandoned, and tho masses of tho population
rolrogrsdo to barbarism."
A Pious and Disinterested Slaveholder.
Tho following facts wero related to us, a few
days since, by a Methodist clergyman of high
standing, and whose authority is unquestiona
ble C'A. l'rem.
Somo months ago ho said ho found an ac
quaintance of his, a member of tho Methodist
Episcopal Church, in possession of a slavo wo
man snd and a young child. He expressed to
him his astonishment at this, as he supposed
the man's principles would not allow him to
hold a slave. Ho replied that he was on ti rely
opposed to slavery, but that his wifo was quito
infirm, and ho was unablo to provide help for
her by hiring In that region, and as his only
resource to savo his w ife from suffering, ho had
boon compelled to purchase this woman to
nurse her, and that ho was not selfish in the
matter, and intended to treat her in a Christian
manner. Tho clergyman was led to supposo
that hero slavery was reduced to tho mere ab
stract legal relation, that ho hal lound, if such
a thing were possible, that much talked of sla
very which stripped of all the abuses of tho
system, has no evils which do not equally be
long to tho other lawful relations of life. He
thought that this pious brother, driver, against
his will into this innocent sluvtholdiiig m the
abttraet, would, so soon as his wife's infirmatics
should permit, set this woman and her child
About three weeks since, however, ho ascer
tained that the sick wife was dead, and that
this pious church member, in good nnd regular
standing, who so hated slavery and was illus
trating the innoeeney of the abstract legnl re
lation, sold this woman and her child for a
large prico to the slave-driver obtaining this
large sum because she was a very intelligent
woman. Thus has he revealed an evil in slave
ry which doee not belong to other law ful relations
of life, and furnished additional evidence as to
the truo character of tho model slaveholder,
tho Chrittian anti-tturerij slaveholder holding
slaves from pure necessity or puro benevolence.
From the Pa. Freeman.
Case of Rachel and Elizabeth Parker.
The private letter below, relative to this case,
which we arc permitted to publisb.hy the friend
to whom it was addressed, will bo of interest
to our readers. No truer friend has tho wrong
ed colored man in tho South, than its author,
BALTIMORE, 12mo, 14th, 1852.
DuAn FmiiND : I acknowlcugo tho rcceip
lion of thy two letters asking information
respecting tho caso of IUchcl Parker. I may
inform theo that tho caso has not been neglect
ed, but is only put off, and tho timo now set
for hernial is tho fourth day of next month.
Wo havo a good lawyer engaged in tho case,
who takes considerable interest in it ; there aro
also ono or two lawyers engaged by the Govern
or of Pennsylvania, who huvo been down hero
looking after it, and gathering up evidence.
llarhel has bcon well, and is tolerably comfort,
ably taken caro rf. She sometimes comes out
of t!ie prison and works in tho Waulcn's kitch
en, and friends frequently go out to sco her,
and tuko her cakes, apples, and somo good vic
tuals j also plenty of clothes. Sho can read,
and sho has books to read, and I find all tho
prisoners in tho room look up to her ns a being
of a higher and better character than them
selves. Every thing will be dono to reseuo her
from tho possession of thoso who mako claim
Wo havo many cases of suffering to witness
here, such as husbands and wives, parents and
children, separated. I don't know of any moro
information to givo tlico on tho subject until it
is over j one thing I know, thcro is a great de
mand for money to protect those who are enti
tled to their freedom ami aro defrauded out of
it. I havo a caso now whoro myself and ano
thcr man had to pay filly dollars to begin a
caso for the freedom of thrco boys, and before
it is ended I know not what anionnt will havo
to be paid j they sell so high now that many
aro sold who aro or ought to bo free. Thoso
t.iree boys wero sold for $1,800, and they may
bo lost yet if the trial goes against us. I havo
somotimcs four and fivo applications a day to
aid them, and many I can do nothing for.
Somo women sell from six to scvon hundred
dollars, men for eight or ten hundred. We
havo no organized society here to attend to
eases; only any bencvolont individual attends
to such as comes under his notice.
L7Pr. Howe has examined almost tho en
tire number of cases of idiocy known in Mas
sachusetts, and tho result is, in all hut four
Instances ho found the parents of theso idiots
were either intemperate, addicted to sensual
vices, scrofulas, predisposed to insanity, or had
intermarried with blood relations.
A fpr.c or War Tax (satiif.rimo.
The county Treasurer stirred up a little ex
citement in our town this week by threats o
collect by fice of tirms, tlm Inxcs of the
fnleni Hank. Tho bank claims that llic taxes
demanded are not in accordance with iheir
chnrtcr and moreover bnve not been demnn-
dediu due form of law, and refuses payment.
The Treasurer after some previous visits, on
Monday Inst, cnllcd on the Cat-bier, accom
panied by assistants, provided with crowbir,
cohl chissels and hammers, for nn assault
upon tho vault, mid fur intimidation, exhibit
ed big revolver with appropriate threats.
After duo timo thus spent, nnd making n
goodly amount of town talk, he finally bent
a retreat, w ith an tmilitrstnnding Unit ho
would return to tho chnrgo next duy. The
next day found tho " bank shut," ntul so I'.r
ns wo know, thu man returned with bis
revolver nnd crow bars to New Lisbon.
Thus stands thu matter now. Tho bun!;
desires to liavu a judicial decision on tin)
question of il'ifl'tuence, by w liich of courso
it must abide.
Treasurer's Report for December.
Mi.ry Wnodwnrth, $2,00
Levi Martin, S.00
Howell ltincand Wife, 2i,ni)
T. D. Tomlins.rn, A.O )
J. E. Jones, 10,0-)
J. Millisnek, 6,01)
J.me E. Walton, 4 3
Jane Ann Walton, it)
Joel Davis, A.0)
I). II. Morjinn, 1,00
Fiiendsat Hronkfield, I .'.Oil
D. (iildcrslcve, o,0f
M. John'on. 1.00
John Gordon, fi.OD
Collections at Andover, I, in
Collections at Jell'erson and Sullivan, 2,I(
Collections at West field, Richfield, Ann
Arbor and Farmington, 4. .VI
II. Mills. 1,00
Cyrus Fuller, fi.OO
Itsrton Diirfce, 0
Eli I.apbam, 1 .00
P. Cuinmlngs, oO
Enos Gould, 1,(10
L. MerriUeld, 1,00
II. Chandler, 2.00
Alvah Strong, I. on
II. L. Harry and Son, 2.00
P. Strunk, 1,00
R. M. Fuller, 1,00
H. Stephenson, 1,00
W. 8. Salisbury, 2.00
Cornelia Bradbury, 2,00
Harriet Stock, 1,00
II. Beach, 2,00
Chosman Miller, 1.00
A. Brooke, 0,0(1
B. Bollard. I,j0
Friends in I.inesville, "0
Dexter Pease, ".00
M. S. Beach. i.OO
Robert Ilillis, 6,00
J. McMH.M.VN, TieaJ.
II. C. Williamson is informed that the books
sro corrected as desired.
Receipts for The Bugle for the week ending
Thos. Moore, Wilmington, 2,00-3.10
A. Brooke, Oakland, 1,00-11,1
Wm. Bramble, Kenton, 1,30-4:11
A. Horsey, I,'i0 4l0
A. M. Cloment, Dudley, I.87-4S0
J. Fronts, Mt. Union, 2,02-433
Mrs. E. L. Woodruff, Poland, 1,iO 432
Dexter Pease, Bissela' P. O., 2,00 439
Titus Brow n, Eaglcville, 2,00-379
M. S. Beach, Vernon, 2,00-433
J. Iiish, Brunswick, 1,7.1-379
J. Southam, " 1,2.3-414
O. Easton, Farmington, 1.00-3H1
E. Coffin, Now Lyme, 1,. 30-43 1
J. Crowinshicld, Puinsvillo, 1,00-42-3
Benj. Mikhner, Zaiisficld, l,ip-4''.7
T. Pcnnock, " 1,50-4.33
E. I). Miller, Rome, 2,00-1 13
B. Rolan, Now Lyme, 1,. 30-41 1
Laura Peek, " ' 67-379
A. Joiner, Oarrottsvillo, 1,(30-432
O. Joiner, ' I50-3b3
n.ui.vu.MSf liE.icus'.vnir p.weii.
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warlil, with Market Reports, S;o. Duo at
tention will ulso lo paid to tho Religious, Sei
cntitia and Agricultural interests of tho country
and frequent appropriuto Illustrations will bo
Tho Editorial Department w ill he nhieed un
dcr the chargo of several of tho most nblo w ri
tcrs in tho United States, who will bo assisted
hy contributions lvom tho most eminent Au
thor and Poets of our ow n and other countries.
Talc and Sketches of approved merit will from
time to timo add interest to tho columns, and
afford entertainment to all classes of tha com
munity. The publishers also proposo occasionally to
presont Iheir subscribcis with engravings suita
ble lor limning, embracing magnificent views
of publio buitdingr und ceremonies, historical
events, &c. It will fully illustrate tho coming
exhibition of tho World's Industry in New
iom, ana arrangements havo also been made
especially to illustrato tha manners habit and
country of tho Jappiincse. Tho work as pub-
usneu win lorm iwo volumes in ono year.
Tenns in advance, Ono Copy, . 1,30; Four
Copies, 4t-3,00 ; Ten Copies, f 10,00.
AT TUT.' VAVIIHf VOTIflV KTllllE-
Bowditch on Slavery, History of the Trial of
Cas-tncr Hanavay and others for Treason, Jay's
Review nf the Mexican War, Woman's Rights
and Duties by Elizabeth Wilson, Slaveholder's
Religion, Aleott's Tracts by Dr. Alcott.
Sjlcni, Dec. 11, 18.32.
THE YANKEE NOTION STORE has been
removed to Dr. Stanton's Building, Corner of
M'dn nnd Chesnut St., immediately West of
Chessman & Wright's Hardware Store, and
nearly opposite tho Bank.
Whero the most Beautiful and Extensive
Assortment of FANCY GOODS AND YAN-
I KEE NOTION'S, that has ever yet been brought
i to this country, can Lo found at the lowest
Sidcin, Nov. 20, 1832. '
j Johnston n Kiiciior Tooth Konp
look Ihe I iisl Vciniiini nl the Ohio Slnle
All Anuinu Bi'.aity, uesiur Health, and
sum IIri'iM:Hj but all cannot possess these
l.lrssinss unless they use JOHNSON'S 8U
PEHIOIl TOOTH SOAP.which is w.ianAXTrrj
itf all csi;s lo Purify tho Breath, Destroy tho
I unpleasant Tastes, and piiF.vr.xr thr injiuiois
j rrrrrrs vr-tn Tim svti;m arising from Diskas-
it i:ro 1 vi:n. I rioxx.
We, Iho undersigned, do most cheerfully and
unhesitatingly recommend the use of Johnson's
Supi'ior Tooth Son;!.
It is an article well calculated for removing
impurities from the mouth, and beautifying the
Teeth an orliclo thnt is cheap, and much
J. C. WIIINF.ilY. D. D. S. Salem, Ohio.
M. L. WRIGHT. M. D ,Dentist,Clcvclaiid,0
ROIIISON a AMUI.Elt, "
Du. B. STRICKLAND, '
A. D. 1UGEI.OW, ' "
('. S. PLEASANT.'. " raine.v.iU.O.
S. T. IH'NTG TON.
Sidd by Dentists and Druggist, gencr.i'.Iy.
S. Brooke, Wholesale and Retail Agent,
i:. o. KMtarr, s- Co,
IiOoli'si'lIt'fs ami Stationers;
., tsUIT-HlOR ST., CLEVELAND, O.
HAVE constantly on hand a full sssortmont
of BOOKS in every department of Literature,
..in", ur.nrc.ir., ritror.oarr.ir.. r..is
Mc.it, sciitnu. .i.vo Misvi:i.l.Ai:
Andrew Jackson Davis' Publications, includ
ing his tircat II irmnnia in 3 vols., Revelations,
Approaching Crisis, Philosophy of Spiritual
l'UIN l'ER'S STOC K. Cards, Card-Boards,
Ink, Glu.-.ed, Medium, Demy, Cap, Quarto and
Orders from the cruntry respectfully solicited.
L. G. KNIGHT, & Co.
Dec. 21. 1832.
lUlTLMi AND F1TTLNG.
8. If. GALBREATII & JULIA A. STONE,
respectfully announce that they aro prepared by
tho use of Mitchcl's Muthcinuticul Guide, to
cut and fit Ladies' Dresses, Mens' and Boys'
Sacks, Coats, Round Jackets nnd Vests. Tlicy
solicit tho patronage nf nil who nro in need of
their services, from town cr country. They
may be found for tho present at their respective
residences, Mrs. Gall.rcalli on Main St., below
lomlinsou's Store and Miss Stone on New Gar.
den St., South of Main.
N. 11. Tho right In uso the guide, for sale as
above, also, instruction ejiven for tho same such
as w ill cnahlo nny person to cut ond tit with
accuracy, for either male or fcliia'.c.
Salem, Dec. 17. 1832.
WATER-CUKE AND INFIRMARY.
t on the ci ju: or cjinoxw diseases:
Located nt Giianvillk, Lickino Co., O., and
combines il.e advantages nf other Rood estab
lishments, a healthy location, a supply nf purn
water, gymnasium, a skilful lady in chargo nf
the fcimilo putients, n physician w ho bus had an
extensive practice of 25 year, Sic, &c.
F n, ales w ho huvc been confined to their beds,
unablo lo walk or sit up for from ono to twenty
years, in conscqtieiico t,f nervous, spinul, or
uterine disease, aro especially invited to corres
pond with or visit us. Universal success in
tho treatment of this class of diseases has given
us confidence, and wo say to all such, even
though they havo suffered much of many Phy
sicians, moke one moro trial. Terms from r? fl
to 12 per week. Patients furnish towels and
paexiug matcriuls. Address,
Granville, Nov. u, 'oi.
uoouam:, mi M.itovi: a o.,
41 HANK-ST., CLEVELAND;
WHOLESALE Dealers in Woolen and Do.
luetic ( ion 1 1, Merchant will find a larger as.
sortmeiit of Woolen Goods thnn at any other
houso West of N. York, and ut a eatisfactory
terms as enn he found in N. Yoik or Boston.
C.ih ndvanccs nn Wool,
November 27, 1N2.
MRS. C. L. CHURCH,
LATE OF THE CITY OF PITTSBURGH,
BEGS leave to inform the inhabitant of Sa
lem and vicinity that sho has brought with hir
a large assortment of UUTAXIO MEDICI MS
carefully prepared, in the form of Pills, Pow
ders, Tinctures, Syrups, Ointments, calves and
Flusters, together with an assortment of crude
or unpreiiurcd Medicines, which sho offers for
sale on reasonable terms tor cash, or such arti
cles nf produce as arc used in a family.
UIC..', Vomer of t.rrcllaiul L'liny SI,
Salem, Nov, 20, 18.32.
I. TRE SCOTT & Co.
SALEM, OHIO, Wholesale and Retail Deal.
ers in School, Classical and Miscellaneous
Hooks and Stationery ; Drugs and Mcd J
ciuosi Shoes and Groceries,
March o, 18,32. ,