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title: 'Anti-slavery bugle. (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, January 08, 1853, Image 4',
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THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE.
Employment for Women.
A contributor to Hale's To-Day, niter a
tiiliful disclaimer regarding Woman' Right
Conventions, iiinki a the following just re
U arks t
" At the hazard of tir.ir.g considered a f,t
ulijcct lor n straight jacket, we contend tlitit
. a large poition ot the lemi lo tex, liom tho
fleet of custom mid prejudice founded nei
ther on litiltirr nor common srnse.nrc defh lut
smI of their just lights. Every woman who
is obliged lo gnio o livelihi oil by her own
exertions, is md to hnrd-hips ntid wrongs,
which pal.iMiy, it' not philanthropy, should
encourage to remove. IVmnln lahor.v.hich,
a a gtnciul thing, is I'm lowest Kind of
drudgery, never receives mi cipiat-dilc remu
neration. A first rate ilriss-iuukcr gains a
dollar a liny lor twelve hours' labor. J'.y
working every ilny in the year, rlir may lo
able to fionrtl nml clothe herself, mid have n
few dollnrs left to supply Iter other wants, or
o moet the cxprnyct of pirkucex, which her
Wearing occupation is pure to engender.
Femule teachers, to whom we cult net our
" littlo bnrbai inns," nml which labor is of
tho uiogt hnrrassing nature, nro womo paid
than the drcss-miikcrs. In the dcccndiiig
tcalo of female, li.lMr, from ilic school-teach
er to the inaubof-idl-work, the wages ol In
bor decrenso ns the ilrml"crv increase p.
J heso evils ran lie. greatly diminished ;
and, although we mount hope' lor the nssis
Uinrc of the theorrlicnl philanthropists who
lire iouiui in sncli HiipciIIunos prolusion in
New England, it in nnvei ihclcts to hu hoped
that tho practical benevolence of the com
munity limy he directed lo this object.
There are many employment which nro
so wi ll adopted to women, ns apparently
to ho their prerogative, which ore now
usurped l.y men. What mini ever entered n
more on Washington street and paw a half
dozen or a dozen over-dressed, perfumed,
smirking coxcoms, fellows Ic.-s limn wo
men, in tho shnpo of men, behind the
counter retailing pins nml measuring1 oil'
tope, or deluding inexperienced achnol-girls
into purchasing worthless nitidis) "at mi
dunning sacritiec," w ithout blushing for his
The good sense of community ravolt nt
this custom ; and the term couiiterjiimpcr,"
iiy which inosc iiooincs nro designated, is a
term of reproach, implying, as it tines, cf
Icminiincy, ileccplion, and couctit. These
" knights of tho yard stick" are rohhiug Iton.
st women of their bread, hy usurping the
business which belongs to them. Heller
would it he fur the community, belter fur
their own manliness, that these fellows should
servo ns porters, or even sweep tho crossings,
lliau fill offices which disgrace themselves,
and defraud those w houi it should be trie
duty i,f every one to protect. There aro
other pursuit suited to w omen, rctpiirinj; less
W'carand tcr.rof bnilv than lhoe nhiehare
tiSUully considered feminine e mplMymouls;
such as rci taiu kinds of painting, carpentry,
and other mechanical ir(ili'HionH.
S?o long ns feiualu labor retains its present
uicuiul chnructer.aud receives an ioadeipiato
i'oiii;eii8iition, the cause of virtttu must be
tho Biiffurer. liy elevatiii! futnntu labor, we
elevate the character of tho laborers; ntnl
by removing tho incentives to vice, we shall
vflevfually eradicate vico itself liotii tho
From the Nonpareil.
BATON ROUGE, La., Dec. 3d, 1852.
Eos. Nonpareil : Until very recently, I
bad alway s entertained a somewhat confused
notion of w hat a It.iyoil was. A trip up and
down Hayou Lafuuche has contidcrahly cn
lightheued me in this paiiicular. From the
moment we entered the mouth at Donaldson
ville, to the termination of our excursion ut
Thiboilaux, it appeared as (hough 1 was again
enjoying one of thosu deligbtltil aquatic
rides in tho gloomy hut comfortable ami
luxurious gondola, through the suburbs of
the watery walled Venice. This liujou
looks lo be about n bundled feet wide, nml
from that to two hundred, and about ninety
miles in length, from tho Mississippi Kiver
lo where il mergus itsolf in the waters of tho
Julf of Mexico with a current running
Ihreo miles uu hour. .Second class steamers
tnnko daily trips through the 15 lyou and
luick ognin, during medium and hijjh water,
binding at the various villages along shore
to deposit or receive freight and passengers.
The shore, on both sides, is lined with houses
ami lints or wigwams, tilled with living in
itiates of every size, ago ulid color. Here
and there rises majestically into view the
spacious an terraced Hall, surrounded with
its garden of flowers and shruhliery ; w hile,
in tlie distance, the neat, whitewashed cab
ins or the negroes add still moru to Ihe beau
ty of the picture which presents itself to the
ye of a rich sugar planter's place. Some
half a niilo ur more in Ihe rear of tho Hall,
mid between thai and Ihe woods, is the en
garhoiise and mills, in full operation, press
nig Ihe cane mid manufacturing sugar, the
Wealth of this sectiun of the country.
Tho want of a suitable opportunity depriv
ed me of a curiosity visit to inspect the pio
cess of making this great staple. Borne
years ago, visited a sugarhouso in one of
Ihe .Spanish West India Islands, w here nil
the labor is yet performed with cattle in lien
if steam, and the wheels to the carts are
simply sawed off the end of a log, with a
Jiolcinade in the middle to udmit the clum
sy axel. As long ns tho log holds out, the
planters have u supply of wheels for their
rails. Ilut everything Bpnuish rel ttiiig to
tho economy of labor remains in the dark
liges, whilst hero il is progressive.
liut they are not nil rich planters, by any
means, who live along the shoro of ibis until
ml canal, 'flieie is another race lure; a
iienoriition from the original .Spanish and
hVeiich sctlltl'S, A mongrel set, w ho speak
the same language and sw ear by the same
jjnHs their forefathers did before them j mid
who, ll appears, literally deem il a sacrilege
lo acquit e a knowledge of the (oeen's Eng
lish. A candidate for uftciol honors, with
out French or Creole prefix lo bis naiue.will
fitauii no better ebam-H of nn election here,
ihnn be would in the sixth ward, New York,
without the mnpicalO'. It forms u matter nf
stome speculation lo understand bow Ibese
iiho4o nil live, or whether they live nt nil.
Their little frame houses, built on logs, stand
00 close together that it renders it certain,
rnch master cannot claim ownership to moru
than Ihreo or five acre pf ground, liut
.hen, jt is a generous soil ! The bimks of
the nniinnl ovei flowing Nile lire not more
prolilic. Two mouths of labor upon that
pnteh will yield sufficient provision lor fiiur
months longer, with the udiliiiomd aid of
tho poultry and n slab-sided cow. Of course
they subsits after a fashion! The woods
uhouiid W illi deer and other eame,t!io ponds
and Imynus with fish and ducks, which are
made lo contribute liberally to the general
m'. livery youth on attaining manhood,
establishes his little Mecca the acquisition
of siillicieut wealth lo erect bis cabin, pur
chase a pony ami a gun he is then ready to
take a w ill', settle down and propagate.
From the Christian Press.
The Three Million.
Suggested by a recent visit to the South, particularly
BY R. E. H. LEVERING.
1. Three Million in our very midst,
Immortals, bound in chains,
AVhnc clnnking, tunes the mclo:ly
Which FiiEKDOM lings along our plains,
2. Tillies Milliox on Columbia's soil,
Tho stolen tribe from Uod I
N'j Moses striking rocks for them,
No Joshua on tho Canaan roa 1 1
3. Taiirs Mir.t.iox marked on Fiikeuom's
I.iko brutes, for use or sale;
lirttto, by the whito man's with'ring
But Mkn, when Ju iticc shall prevail.
4. Tn HEH Million 'nca'.h Columbia' t flag,
Whoso stars and stripes unroll t
Mart for tho white man's stars of hope,
Sruirm for tho Muck man's flesh and
0. Tiiiii:i: Million by Columbia t hie
Shut out from truth and lovo (
Shut out from fullow-mon below,
Shut out from Uad and Christ ubovc !
6. Tnnr.i Million curses to pursue
A suicidal hind :
r. ich (-roan s furvent prayer for help.
12 ich shriek a judgement to command !
Safety Fluid Lamp.
l lie iseunhjie slmmcan, na mnny of our
iifiiorrs inny hiiow, is olio nj the most reli
able journals in this Country. As the subject
of explosive liuriiiiiL' fluids is ono of great
interest, nml as Mr. Newell is of ibis city, we
lay the following article from the paper rn
f rred to, before our readers. Any of them
who wish to witness the experinieuis of which
it siieahs, niny do so by calling at Newell &
Co s store in Winter street :
Siifdy Fluid LnmpChtmicnl Cause of Ex-
p'oiions. On our iidvcrtiMiii; paj;n will be
Iouiui the advertisement of Mr. Newell's
lamp, an invention which we have examined
ami which we estimate hiuhly. It is a sci-
entitle humi, ami one which no one not ac
qiiainled with chemistry, could have invented;
oeeuiisii me improvement is founded upon a
knowledge of tho gases. It embraces the
principl.i ol Humphrey Davy's invention of
Ihe gafely Lamp. 111 the centre of Ihe lamp,
exteiidinir lo the bottom, is a fixed pvlind. r
of fine tinned wire gauze, having a mesh of
m in. men. ;i iuiid or ime gauzy screws
on lo the wick disc, and confines the w ick ;
this tube slips down inside of tho ennv.n pvt.
inder spoken of. Tho can for containing the
camphenc.or turpentine and alcoholio mix
ture, w Inch is now cominnulv used liu lamns.
is tnado with a disc of this wirc-ifauze in tho
spout an. I under thu lid.
Wo have seen ihofluid in the lamp set on
fire by taking out the wick, and thu fluid set
on fire at the spout nf ihe can, and no explo
sion take place. We have also seen tho fluid
poured into tho lamp, out of the can, while
the fluid in the spout and that in the lamp
weru blazing, and, iusteud of un explosion,
tlie flame was extinguished. It may well be
asked, how can this simple application of
w ii e g'liize prevent explosions in fluid lamps ?
Thu question is nil important one. It was
discovered by Humphrey; Davy, that fino
wirc-gnuy.o surrounding thetlame of n lump,
would prevent.the ignition of uu explosive
Cas surrounding the lump but uliy it should
do so men differ in opinion the fact is known
ami Mr. Newell has ingeniously applied his
knowledge of the same. The reason why
nny gas is explosive, that is, goes ofi'liku pin
port dcr, by sudden expansion and contraction
when ignited, is owing to Ihe combustible,
materials of its composition being full v sat
urated with oxygen, anil it, is iu a lit stale to
ignite instantaneously by tho first spark.
The gas wo employ for lighting our streets,
if it w ere saturated w ith ox vyen, would, when
a burner was opened and touched with a
match, ignite quick ns thu lightning flash all
the gas in every pipe nml giis-tanli in our city,
and would tear up our streets and blow up
our houses ns suddenly nml lorciply us il'they
had been mined with gunpowder. This is
the chemical cause of gas and other explo
sions, vizi the combustihlu materials being
fully saturated with oxygen and then ignited.
The coals iu our fires do not explode, be
cause they are not saturated with oxygen, ihe
t)iiiH)i tcr of combustion ; the oxygen grad
ually combines with tho carbon in combus
tion, hut if our coals were reduced to a stato
of ens, mid tho gas mixed with twice its
weight of ox) ceil, the mixed gns would ignite
instantaneously when u match was applied,
nnd cause what is termed an explosion
w hieh is but instantaneous combustion ; a lire
is slow combustion, that is all thu dillerciice
between tho two. Thoso who keep volatile
hdro-caibuus, such as alcohol, turpentine, or
mixtures of theso two fluids iu stores, &.C.,
should be very careful and not suffer them
lo he acted iiHin by heat so us to cause evap
oration ami saturation w ith Ihe oxygen of the
atmosphere, which is simply to use a sole
cism u gunpowder gas.
Read this vr. Fanatics. " Itimclick, my
son," said Mr. .Slow, shaking his; head with
oracular and owl like profundity, b it isn't
wtdl to know too much, my hoy your fu-
iher never did be knowed too much for
that. Thoughts is purplexin'and Ihe human
mind, llime.lick, is loo precious n thing to bo
worn nut with loo much friction. Don't
ubuse the gifts of nalur' my son, 'cause na
Uir is one of 'em, sho is. Don't inwesiignte
any thing new, my boy, 'cause there's a
thonsniid old thiiius, of more consequence lo
look orter, the first thing of which is mini-
her one. New notions perplexes the mind,
dear there's full enough fools in the world
who like lo look urter such things, wilho it
your troublin' your precious head nboiit 'em
'twoiildift lie a cent ol rieneht lo you.
Call 'em all hiimhiiir and iiioniishine, and
them aa believes 'em lunatics and that'll save
you a good many discussions, and give you
a character for dignity and prudence, and j
prudent folks make money. Phnloanphy
and scions nun inem lumps is numoufis, himi
everything is bumbng but money. Mind I
tell ye." IWr. Mow ccaseil, overcome ny ins
Grace Greenwood, in one lo
tho .Vdlionnl Era, gives a few paragraphs to
" In one of our drives, in Limerick, we
passed through a sort of rag liiir, which
showed us where the beggars obtained that
marvelous variety of color and texture so
remarkable in their costume. Hero we saw
some strange specimens of the last dire
extremity of tattered civilization only to bo
distinguished from savage scantiness of op
parel and cmhrutcd stupidity, hy greater
squalor and a sullen consciousness, which
has not the praco of shame. Wu saw one
lad whose w hole nttire did not boast of one
ordinary garment, but who Was literally
hung w ith rags, by menus of a cord wound
about his hodv, sustaining fragments of ev
ery conceivable shape and color so his en
tiro costume was a curious piece of festoon
ing. Ah, Ihcro is little need lor tho tourist
In pnss through this part of Ireland, ' spying
out the nakedness of the land,' it is thrust
upon him nt every turn. Vet you must not
liclieve that this outward w retchediiess is
necessary and helpless. Jiy far the larger
number of those who apply to the traveller
for charity nro vngaboiidish in their instincts
and indolent in their habits, and pielcr to
lice rattier than to labor either in or out ol
the workhouse. Tho professed beggnrdres
(cs for his part, Willi ns much care nml skill
ns any other actor; and the whine Ihe limp,
too melancholy talc, lilimliirss, nulsv. wid
oW''s tenrs nml orphan's Wails, nro often the
laborious practice and splendid triumphs of
nil. You must bear this in miiid, nnd 'set
your face as a flint,' if you would enjoy Ire
land, l nuvo licaru here on unecilotu ol a
wealthy Americun gentleman, of large and
tender hearted benevolence, who, after mak
ing a tour through some of the poorer parts
of the island, nml scattering pennies 111110119
crowds of raeged urchin, wherever he weni.
dropping a tear and a sixpence join every
liliml lieggar's extended hat. or in everv
poor widdyV liiuid retm ned to his hotel,
in Dublin, a saddened man. mid nhoi I,;..,.
Sl'lf in his rnolll III IllllSe Oil ihe inrmii'. 1111. 1
sufferings of thu innumenihle host of pere
grinating paupers, iulimtile and. oe.ien.nl
juveiiilu and ancient, which had ihrmiged
his way through many days. Suddenly lie
heard, somew here without his door, a sweet
voire nml the plantive notes of 11 harp.
'Ah!' exclaimed the good man, 'some poor
creature, having heard of my benevolence.
has billowed mo hero nnd is appealing 10
my sympathies through one of the mournful,
ancient melodies ol her native laud. What
a melting, heart-breaking voice! Heavens!
what a touching strain was that ! I can
endure it no longer," and, with tearful agita
tion, he rings violently.
" Waiter, I can't stand Ibis give that
woman half a crown for :ne, nnd send her
The waiter stood aghast, for the hnrpist
and singer was a noble lady in tho next
A correspondent ut UurksviMo Kentucky
Ma. I". 111 Ton : 1 think the fallowing ton
goon in lie lost. A stnuneli Democrat in
mis neigiinnrnood, (luring me Mexican war
was called upon to pray ut a regular church
meeting, upon which he perpetrated the usual
form upon such occasions, with this addition ;
"Oh Lord, bo with our army in Mexico,
whether it ho light or whether it ha wrong;
mesa 11. wo pi inn irjinocratic party nre
enargcii w un making 0 war for conquest j
but we believe il to hu a war of defense.
Hut, oh, Lord, we would not enter into nrgu
innntof ihn subject hrlbre you, bul for fur
ther particulars w ould refer you to the Presi
This was brought to my mini!, by hearing
the same brother before nil Association, a
few days ngo, make tho following speech :
"I would tirgo upon you, brethren the taking
ot I lie Western Kecorder," turning to Ihe '
delegation fiom n church in Tpiiiihi .i,.,l .
Votl brethren, niieht lo lake il Inn. i.s tl, in. !
lerests of the Church in Kentucky and Ten
uessee nro very closely allied, and will be
come much more so upon ihe completion (lf;
the Jlnnvillo mid Mc.Miimvillo railroad, which
I pray God w ill not be hmg, as I have about
lilleen thousaml dollars involve, I iu that en-
lerprise." ) eslern liecordtr.
" I pity the printer," said I'lichi Toby.
" He's a poor creature," rejoined Trim.
"How so?" said my unrle.
"Keeauso, 111 the first pluce," continued
the corporal, lookinv full uumi nm ......1..
"because he must endeavor to idease everv-
I.. .1.- ll f I
"uuj. in mn negligence 01 a moment, per
haps n small paragraph pops upon him ; ho
hastily throws it to thu compositor, it is in
serted, uud be is ruined to all intents and
" Too much the case, Trim," said my un
cle with ndecp sigh, " Too much thu case."
"And please your honor,'' continued Trim.
11 .. .1.- ...1 1 . 11 '
111 in 10 uu! ine w nuitv
"Go on, Trim," said my uncle, feelingly.
" J tie printer, sometimes." nursued il.n I
corporal, " hits upon a piece that pleases
him mightily; and he thinks it cannot hut
go dow n w ith his subscribers. Hut alns ! 1
Kir, who can calculate the humnn mind ? ;
He inserts it, nnd ull is over with him. They
forgive olhors, but they cannot forgive the
printer. He has u host lo print for, and every
one aets up for a critic. Tho prelty Miss
exclaims, 'Why don't you give us more poo-
try, nmriiages, mid Con mors? away with 1
these stulo pieces.' Tho politician claps his !
specs over his nose, and reads it over in
search ot a violent invective j lie finds none,
takes bis specs oil; folds them, stieka thoni
in his pocket, declares the pujier good fur
nothing but lo burn. 80 il goes. Every
one thinks il ought to be printed expressly
for himself, ns lie is n subscriber; and yet,
after all this complaining, would von believe
it, Sir," said the corHiral, clasping his bands ,
1 : 1.. 1 . i' 0:- 1
tTcc..iini)(iy, --would you oeneve 11, nir, 1
in nre noma sutiseriiiera who no not Hesi
tate lo cheat Ihe printer out nf bis pay I Our
army swore terribly in Fhinders, but they
never did nnthyingso bad as that!"
"Never!" said my uncle Toby, with the
strongest kind of emphasis.
To a Butterfly.
Light and lovely thing of sky,
Fluttering over nmld flowers,
Fed on buds and dewy showers,
(Flower thyself, or leaf with wings !)
Say, what linger rosy rod
Thy rich color brings
Wst't some sylph that o'er thco throw
Each bright hue
Ilaisod thco from morn's fragrant mist,
Ah I beneath my finger prest,
1'alpitatcs thy tiny heart,
La'e to doath distressed.
Fly away, poor soul, and be
Gay snd ft I
Thus no more a worm of cirth,
I shall one day flutter forth f
And, like thco, a thing of air,
Clothed in aweots snd honey'd dews,
Each sweet (low'rot share.
A young fellow oflercd lo bet tho teacher
of a joiing Indies' grammar school, who
was bonsliiig of Ihe proficiency of his pupils,
that not one of them could "decline" a hus
band. He is a saucy rascal, however.
Gi.ab TiniNos to tub Hi.ino. The Mu
sical Times says that Mr. Alahuney, a blind
music teacher and 11 graduate from tho New
York Institution for the blind, ufier four
years' study, has so simplified ihe lungiingo
of music, that it can be easily taught lo the
blind by means of the raised tellers. The
editor pronounces il a " huuiaiio and useful
invention, simple mid perfectly practicable."
The White Rose.
M'rittcn in tho the fifteenth century, and sent
by tho Duke of Clarence (of the house of York)
with a whito rose to Lady E. Boauchnmp, a vi
olent adherent to tho house of Lancaster:
" If thys fnyrc rose oflundo thyo sightc,
I'lac'd imio thyo boaommc bnre,
'Twyil blush to Undo ilselfo less whyte,
And tumo Lancastryuno there
But if thyc ruhye lippe it spye,
As kyss it thou mny'st deigne,
With envye pale 'twyl lose its dye,
And Yorkish turns again. Knickerkvkcr.
AT A. Y
S. I M. T. I W j T.
2 8 4 5 0
! 10 11 12 13
10 17 IS 19 20
23 24 23 20 27
0 7 8 9 10
13 14 15 10 17
20 21 22 23 24
1 2 3
0 7 8 9 10
13 14 15 10 17
20 21 22 23 24
27 2 29 30 31
3 4 5 0 7
10 11 12 13 14
17 18 19 20 21
24 25 20 27 28
1 2 3 4 5
8 0 1.0 11 12
15 10 17 18 19
22 23 24 23 20
29 30 !!1
5 0 7 8 9
12 13 11 15 10
19 20 21 22 23
20 27 28 29 30
3 4 5 0 7
10 11 13 13 14
17 18 19 ao S
24 23 20 2J 2d
12 3 4
7 8 9 10 11
14 15 10 17 18
21 22 23 21 25
28 29 30 31
4 5 0 7 8
11 12 W 14 15
18 19 20 21 22
25 20 27 26 29
8 3 4 5 fl
9 10 11 H l.j
10 17 18 1!) 20
JM 24 25 20 27
0 7 8 0 10
13 14 15 10 17
20 21 22 23 21
27 28 29 30
4 5 6 7 8
11 12 13 14 15
18 19 20 21 22
25 20. 27 23 29 I
Agents for the Bugle.
T1rt frttt rturt n i i m m n A nnt.AH. . .nn MA.IlJ
snd authorised to act as agents for tho U ugle in
tnoir respective localities.
Chss. Douglass, Dorca, Cuyahoga county, Ohio
iimomy wooa worth, Litchfield, Medinaco., U
m. t'syne, Kicliticld, Summit CO., Uhio.
'esse Scott, Summorton, Belmont Co.
Mrs.C. M. Latham, Troy, Geauga, Co., O.
i. Southsni, Itrunswick.
L. 8. Sjiocs, Urangor.
J. U. Lambert, Lath,
Iinso Drooks, Lincsville, '
J. T. Hirst, Morcer,
Finlcy MeOrew, Painesville,
Thomas Wooton, Winchester, Indians.
Harriet Pulsipher, llisscls, Geaugii Co., O.
O. O. I!i own, Ornnge, Cuyahoga co., O.
Richard Illcmfeii, Adrian, Michigan.
looks i huoksi!
The libit K!,:
Unr.lt 7om't Cabin.
.lht Siitt oXalurt,
lMieian of (Irntniru.
tarlylcsL?eafSt,,linK,(Jreat Jiarmonia, volt.
1 ...in, "uicrture lnnjaujmtiiia,
And a splendid assortment of fancy presenta
tion Books, and an endless variety of Juveniles.
Also, a large Stock of Bibles, Historical, Port
leal, Scientific, Miscellaneous, and Sihool books,
Steel pens, Gold pens, Accordcons, Toys, Fancy
Articles, Blank Books, Portfolios, Kiatcs, Mid a
complete assortment of plain and fancy Station
cry, just received and for sale at i. McMillan's
f.! 1,UOK KTOHK, doors east of the
lown Hal where every hook in tho market can
bo procured, il ordered, nt tho lowest prices for
cash. In addition to tho abovo can be found a
nico lot of Wull and Window Pupcr.
Salem October 10, 18.52.
-V. Side Maiii-St., One Poor Weil of Salem Book
etort, Sutem, Uhio.
Coats, Vests, Pants, &c, Made to order and
Wariantcd to (jive Satisfaction.
Tho Tailoring Basil ess in ull its Braches
cairied on as heretofore.
ISAAC TIIKSOOTT. CLAnK TRE8C0TT.
I. TRESCOTT & Co.
SALEM. OHIO, Wholesale and Ketail Deal
ers in School, Classical and Miscellaneous
Books and Stationery; Drugs and Mcdi
ciuesj Khocs and Groceries.
Mirch 6, 1832.
".1 man canfmj nouhert to good a Snrnpt
B mk as by tmntyintt his purse into his head.
Know'tdgc is the best cniital he can possess ; it
is at his command every moment, and ulways
above par. Un. I'kanki.isj.
Ti Jlerclianu, Chrk, Trarhrrs, Sliiilrnlx,
and all. lit 11.
JUST PUBLJrIIED A new ami com
plete set ol l 11 It's by which all the fuudu
monlal operations ol Aiitemeiic may be per
tormed in an incredibly short space of time.
To become u master nfihem w ill leipiirenol
more than a couple hours' study ol any good
sound mind: ami the, student will thereby hu
enabled to Add, Subtract, Multiply, or Di
vide, iu any sum no mailer of bow many
I'lL'iires. more nceonitelv lli.ile.wl I. ...,! 11..
possibility oj an irror,) ami iu less than ono-
mi in mo iiiiiu reipureii 111 me olil system.
These Fundamental Utiles nro lolloped
by An Kxaminatioii inio the Properties of
Numbers, which even further facilitates the
There are also embraced in the work.
RLLK.S KOIt THU CALCI LA HON OF
IN PEKF-ST, which will work out the inter
est nt any rote upon any sum with the ut
most accuracy, nml a simplicity nml ipiick
ness fully cipiul to ail the other operations by
this, and vustly superior 10 all courses iu the
Together, these form the Most Complete
1 reatisk 011 the Science of Numbers over
issud and lire Incalculably valuable to all
men from their .never-lulling accuracy, mid
to business men fiom 'he, Imuieiisu ainoiiiii
ol lime they save from thu .must wearisome
,l,.t.l ..c 1 1 . 1 1 . . .
iiiiniiii'm inc. rarimiuariy inigiu
ibey to be in Ihe hands ol Merchants ui.o
Clerks, 'Puncher and f indents, uud Young
tt7Tho copitjaortliH I'cwrtjmuiiMiig Imit
MieiiH of iliu (ircHunt edition nre lieiug Imr
llt'it otrnt a itrii'n irrniiiiv ..., I i. i...a
(?.) nt w liieh the balance were sold, to make
room lor a now edition to he gotten up in a
imignilicuiit unit and costly stylu immediulu-
1; iiimi (using out inu present one.
fT?" Fveiy iiiirchnser is bound (aa a mut
ter of justice uud protection lo ihe copy
Tightest) by his sacred pledge of honor, lo
Use the Process... for tin. in-ii..i..ri.... . i.i...
....-. ... V. 1,11,1-
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(XT Those prefurriug it, can order copies
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Local Aiionlsi Wanted.
In every town, nnd all through tlie couti
try, great nunilrers of copies ol these liules
can hu disposed of by uny one who will oulv
tnlf-i tliu ...... I.I. . I.- .1 . '
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1 hey comprise that which business llien.and
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energy ensures u large reward. As before
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ordersfrom Agents are filled iu sepnraie
sealedenvelopea for delivery through their
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as the Agent's fee ; and 50 per cent on of
ders for eight copies or more.
Pe-ptenibor V, 1652.
BOOKS I BOOKS 1 ! BOOKS lit
Jewell, Proctor I Utlhltiit
138 avpEnton-sT clevland, o.t
Woild invite the attention of the fmblio
to their large and varied assortment of Bonk
in all ilepaituienis of lilernture, which they
offer, at wholesale or retail, at Very low
Country IHcrclinnU A Booksollor
Will find it to their advantage In call on 111
before purchasing elsewhere- Our Stork of
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lnr!R nnd complete, and we can tell at such
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FOR AGF.NTS AND PEDLAR9
We have n flue lot of Books, valuable, interest-'
ing nnd cheap, which will sell first ratc.nnrl
pay a handsome profit. The billowing jt
part of them t
parley's celebrated CAni.tr.r libramt
containing twenty beautiful volumes, five
hundred ii.lmirehle engravings, and nearly'
seven thousand pages by lion. Smuiiel O.
Goodrich a gentleman who, na Teler Par
Icy, tins made bis name a household word
iu two hemispheres.
These popular hooks nre a library in them
selves. They embrace the most important
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An, so judiciously arranged, well condensed,
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their popularity may be formed from the fact
of their bavillir been iutiodiiepd nfrpjiilv intn
over six thonsniid families, of the most re-
unco, liiienigenl, and JinJicioiis portion of so
ciety. The most diriiiigiiihhcd turn in America
btivn given this Library their enthusiastic
approval, and the press have been lavish of
Till'. F.XCVCI.OPFDIA OF IPKFIL
AND F.NTFItTAINING KNOWLEDGE.
I!y W. K. Murray, F. it. octovo, 530
paffes, 350 eiifniviiiirs.
TIIIO 1 1.Li;s 1 KA PFD MinUOR OF THE
WOULD; or, Universal Library of Liter
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MI'ltKAY'rt PICTORIAL HISTORY OF
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TIIH LIBRARY OF NATURAL I1ISTO-
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COLKM AN'H PRA I ICAL A(;RICUTURE
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JOSFPIII S, vnrious editions.
LORENZO DOW'S WORKS.
ROBINSON CRFI50E, fine edition, full f
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SARiJKNT'rf TI'MPPP avi-p Tit re ;i
histriited. This is a book w hich every one
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CARM'S'S YtiYAtii: TO TIIECOST OK
A!' RICA. A capital lai.-li.
KO.UIII IN NEW ENGLAND. Tbia
volume eonliiuisiiiiiiij ol Ihe finest speech
es ol this ureal man, delivered In Ameri
ca, His speech, delivered mi Bunker Hill,
""1 1 be was by Ihe place, nml ihe
the ll.eil.oi v i, the past, is, ulolH', worth
double Ihe price of Ihe book.
WOI1KS OFLY.MAV lU'tTiirii r n
BEECIILR'S LECTURES lo' YOUNO
fllf.N. 22 000 copies sold.
COLE'S DISEASES OF DOMESTIC AN-
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COLE'S AMERICAN FRUIT BOOK
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SCHM'.CK'S GARDNER'S ASSISTANT
l!Ri:CK'S BOOK OF FLOWERS ANli
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AMERICAN FOWL BREEDER,
With many other books too numerous to
Wo publish also ihe inimittihlo ami world
renowned VUJVCLE TO.n S CABIIV,
UiJ Mr: Harriet llcechsr Stoiee.
The sale of this work stands without a
parallel m ihn iinuals of hook publishim
I bo sale in this country, has, iu ihe short
space of 7 iiininhi., reached almost 150,000
opws, or IJOO'fJbO volumes. The side ot it
in Liighiud, equals, if not Mu pnsKcs, ihe sain
m this country, and it is hcinK translated into
all Ihe language of the Comment, so that
soon the whole of ti e rivnlrcd and eiiliehl-
nri..d pui.V'ii of the world, will have seen
mid read Undo j'.'.'."' Cabin.
The work is published in 3 styles of hindlns--W'
f.1-! cloth, 1.50, und clolh gilf,
In addition to these, we have In prest, an
ELEOA.NTTr ILLUSTRATED EDITION,
Octavo size, on now steneotype plates, with
about 100 beautiful illusiiutious, making;
an elegiuit gifi book for the comiuir liolli
Wh Iuivh nlso in press an edition of Un
cle Jum, printed in the German Language.
I he price of this will be 60 cents, in paper
Wu have also a larjie assortment of Fbiik
liy Cluarto Bibb s, fiom g ,25 10 $U)fiC ; al
so, Pocket Bibles from 37J cents to $5,00,
w ith nil kinds of book suited to thu Farmer,'
Mechanic, Merchant, snd the generul reud-l
er. for sale at Ihe lowest prices.
Public uud Private Librui its furnished
Ihe lowest prices ut
THE BOSTON BOOKSTORE,
138 Superior street, Cleveland, O.
DR. C. PEARSON,
II OHIO-OP A Til 1ST,
HAVING permanently located in Salem,
would respectfully announce to the Publio
that ho is prepared to tront llomoDopsthically all
diieii.es, whether Chronio or Acute. He gives
a general invitation to all, and flatters hiinsalf
be can render goneral satisfaction.
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE, on Maim St.
oreosixB Tin l'oir-Omcs.
May 15, 18,32.
JOHN C. WIIINERY,
SUKOEON DENTIST ! I Office over the
Salem Book Store. The subscriber would in
form bis friends and the public, that he is again
athia pot. Having spent aoveral months in
Cincinnati, in making himself minutely acquaint
ted with the various branches of his Profession 1
he feels confident of being able to render tb
fullostsstisfaction to thoso who may require mis
Salem, March 6, 1852.