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T1IE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE.
Selected Articles. FAMILY GOVERNMENT--A DOMESTIC SCENE:
A SUNDAY MORNING AT MR. JONES'.
Mr. Jones. Wont tomo pudding, Mary ?
Mr. J. Then hold your pinto.
Mnry. There's enough. J duii't wnnt
Joe. I wind I roidd ever hnve some pep.
er in season. It' always clean over lu the
side of the table.
Ellen. Muriii, mako lien set llint wny. 1
can't git to my plate.
Mrs. J. Do, Ben, let her have n chance j
there's forever a fuss. Doc Anno wtiul
oome tea ?
Anne. Ish (throwing her knife on the
Mra. J. There, Charley, pick up sissy's
Cliorlcy. You, Tom you're tlio ncnrcit
Tom. I won't. lo it yourself.
(Mr. Jones looks very sorrowful, and
picks it up hercelf.)
Knte. Mnv I co to meeline to-duv. mnrm ?
Mary went Inst Sunday.
Mary. Pin going nfc'ain to-dny. I told
Fomiy Drown, 1 would, and sho is going to
call lir mo. Ho shut up jour noise.
Kate. Mind your business. Thnt'a ol
ways the way. 1 never cmi go anywhere
but what you'll up and any you're going.
Mr. J. Why, my child, you hain't got
onything to wear hut your blue drew, and
it'a to cold to wenr that.
Kate. I cnu wear my Muck one.
Mr. J. lisii'tf.t.
Knte. 'Yes tis. My cnpe'il cover the
Mr. J. Well, hnve your own wny.
Mr. J. Int her go, mother. Pll stny nt
homo and toko enre or the Imhy.
Mr. J. I shan't L'o unless you do.
Mr. J. Well, we'll both atuy. Puts your
dish-pot ol luiltcr tins way.
C'iiarlry. (jive me as big a piece of pie
mm you ilu Nell, murm.
Mra. J. Hold your tongue or you shnn'l
have any. If you've got done breakfast,
Mury, take Kate's drey tinil diim thnt hole
in the ekirt; and you, Lllon, put a tint-iron
on the alove. Tom's hauilkorchicf ain't
(They all get up from the table. Exit
Mr. J. Mnry, I want you to enquire of
Mr. Entman if her husband tukes butter;
1 should like to send some over. Now do
Mnry. 1 will. Mayn't I wear your gloves
to-dny ? I've torn mine.
Mr. J. Yos, if you'll find 'cm. I'll war
rant they're lost. 1 haven't seen them since
(Exit Mary enter Fanny flrown.)
Mrs. J. (iood morning, Fanny. How's
jour inarm ?
Fanu. Quite well, I thank you. Mnry
has not cone, has ahe ?
Mrs.. No ; ahe niu't rendy. Bit down.
Cot quite a flushy hnw! new, of course.
Well, I cnn'l alVord to get Mnry one this full.
Mary. Hullo, Fanny; you've got along, I
oe. What! a new shawl? Well, niartn
oays I shall have one next week.
Mrs. J. I guess not your old one'Il do.
Have you done what I told you ?
Mary. Yes; and she's reudy to go to
cieeting-lhis blessed minute, and I haven't
ombed my hair. By the way, Fanny, did
Jfou see Sarah Emerson's collar last Hundny ?
Fanny. No ; she sat directly behind me,
nd I did not see her at all.
Mary. So she sat behind me two pews ;
but somebody told mo to notice it, and I
' (Here the door burst open, and in rush
Joe, Charloy, Kate, and Ellen.)
Kate. Mnrm! Marm ! Joe cot thnt mouse
out of the buttermilk and throw'd it nt me,
nd daubed my dress ull over.
Joe. Well, she struck me with a sliek
that had a nuil in it, and toro my jacket right
on mere, sue mil.
i Kate. 1 didn't neither.
Joe. Didn't she, Ellen ?
Ellen. 1 don't know : I didn't see her,
Charley. Oh ! now you'vo fihbcd, Nell
'cause you said you wished it had stuck
down in his throat to pay him for pinching
. Mrs. J. I never did see such n pnek of
rood-foMiothing young ones in my life.
You shan't one of you go to meeting.
(Here a scream is heurd, and thoy run fur
the cellar door) Anne had liillen down stairs.)
Mrs. J. Darling little thing did she fid!
nd hurt her? Who hnd tho imprudence to
leave thnt door open ?
': Children all nt once. Why, when wo
roine up she was down cellar, and hnd pa's
fiddle to play in the cream-pot, uud
, (Enter Mr. J.)
Mr. J. Boys, who broke my rake-hondle?
Ellen. Joe broke it yesterday. 1 lo vns
chasing me nnd hit it agin the limce.
Joe. 1 didn't neither. I didn't know
'twas broken. '
Charley. What a liar ! You told me of
Joe. The Hist 1 knew, I went out to tho
bam, and it Inid in the wood-house.
Mr. J. Thnt' the wny everything goes.
..(Enter Turn, with a Sabbath-School booU
Tom." Sew there, Pa, my hook'B all tornj
to piucos. Hut HlKlll J do t
Mr. J. W ho did this, children ?
Knte. Joe and Churles. I was looking
to the pictures, and Jon cuuie and grnbbud it,
nd they ripped it a-going.
'" Joe. It's no such thing. I never touched
'' Mr. J.' 1 shull settle with you before you
go to bed.
Mary. Where's my hair-comb, Elicit ?
I see you huve it.
Ellen. It's out doors on the well-curb.
J see Charles hnve it.
Kate. Jlcu dropped it into tho well.
Mr. J. Shut up your noise; don't let me
hear any mora such stufK '
, Joe. Where's my hat ? .
., Mrs. J. Under the tuble. Bui where ore
you going ?
, Joe. Nowhere,
. Mrs. J. Thou sit down and keep your
clatter still ; can't reud.
Ellen, )u a whisper, Joe let's go out and
jump on the hay.
Pa, Ncll'i trying to get mo
out 10 piny.
Mr. J. Pitrfoim
Well, there, I hope you ain't a-
gniug out doors with thnt drees on. Go right
and take it oil'.
Marv. Whv mnrm. this i well enough;
I'll lenve it to Funny if 'taiii't.
Mr, j. Have your own wny, always.
Wait for Knte.
Kate fun fttnir.) Where' mv shawl
Mr, j. 1 don't know. Have you looked
in the client, r
lu the closet?
In the bed-room?
Well, look in the trunk or the
I don't know whero it io,
I know where 'lii. We hnd it up
Htiiirs for n carpet lo our play-house, and I
sunnose it's there now.
(loiter Kutc, with the shawl, torn shock.
Mrn. J. Well, now, I should liko to know
who in the nnmo of common sense did Hint
I never sue such work in my life. You
must take Marv'.
Mary. I don't wnnt her to; 'twill bo oil
switched to Mecca.
Air. J. Hold your tongue. Koto take
(E:;it Mnrv. Kate, and Fnntty.)
(Crabh in the store-room run Mra. Jones
Churl'- creeps out of the ruins of the best
Mrs. J. Uli: my soul and body, wnnt
rniier this is! You little good-for-nothing,
whnt do von mean! (Jet into the other
roopi there, nnd if 1 catch you in such huai
ni'su nguiii, I'll tuke your curs oil'! March
unroll iniii-k !
(Exit Charles enter tho room where
there ore seated Joe, Ellen, nnd Anne.)
Joe. Give me some of thnt 'are.
Charley. I won't neither go and help
yourself, ns I did; tho old womuii II only
jaw a Mile.
Anno Dili me come oooder.
Ellen. Give mo some of thut 'ore.
Charley. Ye shnn't any of yo hnve it.
Ellen. Now, Joe, you go and let tho
squirrel out to pny him lor that.
Joe. You'll lull.
Ellen. No, I won't.
(Exit Joe enter Mrs. Jones.)
Mr. J. Where' Joe gone now ?
Ellen, lie' cone up chamber to get
some corn to nnrch, I cues.
IM re. J. Do you know where Mnry a cold
pen ia ?
Knte hroko it yesterday.
Hroke it how ?
She was picking holes in lien's
Well, for merry's sake tell Mnry
you don't know where it ia, if bIio oak you,
lor she'll innke such an awlul piece ot worn.
(Exit Mrs. Jones enter lien.)
Hen. How camo Charles squirrel out ?
I saw him running down towards tho woods
Ellen. Joe let him out 'cause ho wouldn't
give him any sugar. lct'stu!l Pa of him.
(Enter Charles nnd Joe.)
15en. Charles, Joe went and let your
squirrel out, nnd he's cleared for old Hickory
woods liko smoke.
Joe. I never done no nuclt thing.
Ellen. Whnt a linr! You did too.
Joe. You told me to, or I never should
have thought of it.
Ellen. I didn't neither.
Joe. You did too. Hut I guess you'd bet
ter go out in the wood-houso and seo whero
your rng-bnby is.
Joe. (iood ! I tore her doll all to pieces.
Ellen. Did you do that Joe ?
Joe. No. I found it so when I went out.
Charles. There, Ellen, ha just suid he
Joo. I didn't, did 1 Ken ?
Hen. No, I didn't hear you.
Ellen, crying. I'll tell Pa; I snum, I will.
Joe. Cry buby! cry hnby!
(Ellen liuiH nt Joe, nnd a light ensue, du
ring which Mr. Jones enters.)
Mr. J. Young ones, whut nre you Mcket
ing nbout here a this rntn lor r flop your
noise. ((ivcs ench a cull', which sets all a
crying) Xt'i;hl.1il at Home.
Mnry. Mnrm, w hero's my pen ? I V.iiit
to writo a letter.
Mrs. J. 1 don't know Children .v. here
is it ? (Giving ench a wink.)
Children, all at once. I don't knonoth
ing about it.
Mr. J. Can't you keep s:i!l ! 1 can't tcl!
whether I'm rending in Mohcs or Puul.
Come, I'll rend out loud. "And it camo to
Mr. J. Now whatN to pny ?
Ellen, crying. Joo j inched me, a'v.'. Tom
pulled my hair.
Mr. J. Joe, sit tl.ia way; Tom, mind
your hUNinces; " And it camo to pans"
Charles. Let mo alone, Ucn, or I'll knock
J!cn. 1 hain't touched yc.
Chni le. You have.
Ji:r. J. (closing liia bililp.l I novor boo
ench a pack of good for-nothin;; yo'.uig ones
in my life. 1 know I've done my duty, but
It's no use.
Mrs. J. Well, I have done mine, and I
don't see whnt uils them,
Anne. 1 know whut ails Joe; he's got
Mr. J. Ho! he! he! I guess Polly, nflcr
all, our children are as bright as anybody's
so ne nave no cause to complain.
Job. I won't,
Lo.no Wiiincn. The Carpet Hag tolls the
story of a preacher who delighted in long
sermons, und who or.cn exchanged with a
brother preacher who always delivered short
one. At tho utmul hour lor closing the ser
vices, the people became uneasy, and being
msiiirou nun ino love ut wurui dinners ra
thur than long sermons, went out quietly one
ly one, till the preacher was lelt uloue with
the sexton. Tho prencher lecling thut he
must do his duty, still continued to blaze
away, till that functionary, seeing no prospect
of a close, walked deliberately up the pulpit
stair, nml handing linn the key, requested
he would lock up when he got Uirough, mid leave
Vie key at hit home at lu utnt along I
Build on Sand.
BY ELIZA COOK.
'Tis well to woo, 'tis good to wed,
For S3 tho world hoi done,
Since myrtles grow and roses blew,
And morning brought the sun.
But have a care, so young and fair
Do suro you ptedgo with truth
So certain that your love will wear
Ileyond the days of youth,
For if ws give not heart for heart,
Ai well ns hnnd for hand,
You'll find you'vo played tho unwise part.
And built upon the sand.
'Tis well to save, ti well to hare,
A goodly store of gold i
To hold enough of shining stun",
Tor charity is cold.
But place not all your hopes nnd trust
In what tho deep mino brings ;
Wo oannot live on yellow dut,
Unmixed with purer thingn.
And ho who piles up wcnlth alone,
Will often havo to stand
cido his coder-cheat, and own
'Til built upon tho sand.
'Tis good to speuk in kindly guise,
And soothe where'er wo can t
Tnir speech should bind tho human mind,
And love, like man to man.
But stay not at the gentle words,
Lot deeds with anguih dwell ;
Tho one who pities starving birds
Can scatter crumbs as well.
The mercy that is wnrm and true,
Must lend a helping hand,
For those who talk, yet fail to do,
But build upon the sand.
From the Public Lodger.
This subject, liko every other which In
vnlve rights, has produced parties; and two
of ttieso partie oro now lighting, in our own
country and England, with nil the intcn.iity
which ha ever been exhibited by political
parties. These two purlieu nre, thn Womun's
KiL'htH pnrty, who contend lor more riguts in
tho M weaker sex," and their opponent, who
urco that women hnve already too many
rights, l.nrh party consist ol both sexes
for ninny women w ill do nothing for thuirown
sex, exceptmc to co-upcrato with men to en
slao and degradu it; und many men believe
that they cannot havo ton much power over
women. Thi portion of women nnd this
portion of men constitute tho " Anti- Womtm's
Right" parly. And omo women cannot
comprehend why, while endowed with intel
lectual nnd moral repomi hi lilies, they should
bo subservient to men in all thing, and
oppressed and trampled upon for mini's ben
efit ; nnd souio men nre suliiciently liberal nnd
enlightened to conceive that, while the duties
and vocations of the two sexes oro diflorciit,
their responsibilities nnd rights aro equal.
This portion of men nnd this portion of wo
men constitute the " Women's lughur pnrty.
I ho feminine portions of thesn belligerent
havo not yet got to blows, though tho men
among the Anlis hnve got to mobbing the tea
men among their opponeu'g. lint the prin
cipal weapons of the masculine Anils are
ridicule nnd misrepresentation through the
press ; unit these weapons are used willi skill,
industry atid pcrscverauco worthy of better
Wo must remember that all great reform
ations commenced among tlioso fuw in unm
oor, ami weim in power and Influence; and
that, whatever success bus attended nny, has
been achcived slowly, ni:J through much ef
fort and tribulation. Puliticul liberty has hud
a cevera content Ibrsomu thousands of years,
according to hir.tory, nnd it is yet fur from he
inrj established nmong tho majority. Hocial
shivery (ottered tho majority ol mankind till
tho days of tho crusade, wus extensive in
Europe long after, ami is extensive in tho rest
of the wot Id to this day. Christianity has
not had a sluut race or on easy time, uud i
still far from the goal. Luther's P.elorrnatioti
began with a poor monk and a low burghers
(blight many bloody buttles, and is lill in tho
minority. And wo may say of evoiylhintf
that makes man wiser and bettor, tliat, it or
iginated 01110113 Ilu few uud tho iveuk, v.cs
opposed by tho many and the strong, und bus
guined every victory by hard fighting. Wo
may add thut, every good thing hus boon car
ried to extravagance, and thereby impeded in
just prog, ess, by those who had more zeal
than discretion. Muny crimes and oksurd:
ties have been committed, in ull ogea, in the
namo of lihorty. Tho Puritans of both Old
und Now England were fools i:i ninny thiiiyi,
uud tho French republicans of 1781) mid It! IS
wero madmen in ninny more. The simplo
teaching of Jesus, which reason demonstra
tes to bo God's Truth, wore soon encumber
ed with tho. partisan theories ol Puul, end
uf.ei wards utmost emothercd by thu subtiltie:j
affithtrs and tho mylliolotitt of poiiticul and
ccelcsinsticid despots. Alter Luther had bio
ken the mninchjiiu, various trihejof funutira
scandalized liberty of conscience by their
absurd attempts to cast oil' all rcslrumls.
Modern ciTorts for the extinction of bluvcry
havo produced wild, impracticable theories,
and opposition which, fur audacity in absurd
theory nnd criminal pructico, miKht chalhmce
Jewish history, the ancient Creek nnd UomJn
empires, or tho dark ngesof Europe.
With these historical views of reformations,
wo say to tho advocates of woman's riuhlis
that, their case isjiot hopeless, thnt, they cun'
not accomplish nil at once, that their true
po hey is to seek nothing which is impracti
cable lor the time, to reatroiu the over-zealous
among thum from seeking too much, to ujc
whatever they gniu as a lover for gaiiiina
more, and to persevere till all bo accomplish
ed, however slowly. And on looking buck,
cither through history, or through a few past
years in our own generation, tliey will liud
much encouragement to persevere. The
woman of Jewish history was in a fur lower
condition, both of privilege and cultivation,
than the woman of modern Europe, and the
white woman of tho United States. And
when tho noblewoman of ancient Egypt cot
drunk at hor festivities, like the noUtmanaud
gentleman of Europe and our own country
less than a century ngo, we can easily mJ.
me tho social condition among the " masses"
of her sex. To find the lady of modem times,
with her intellectual and moral progress in
whatever is retined ami nminule, we may
seek in vniu among the privileged orders of
Ancient Lreece, Republican or Imperial
Rome, the days of Chivalry, or the era of the
Reformation. Would Elizabeth, great ns she
was, be a pattern for a modern lady, repub
lican or monarchinl, democratio or aristop.
rnlic ? The womon of Queen Anne's day
had not quite abjured the profanity nml
coarseness of speech which was tho rule and
not tho exception in the days of I'.hzntx'th.
And even in tho ilnysol Ueorge III, the best
bred women were below the standard of
well-bred women of the present day, in En
gland or our own country. In both manners
and moral, and especially in ktinwled
tho lemimne standard was never no liluh in
Europo or our own country, ns it is now.
In nil tin wo tind tome encouragement.
And what propres lias been luailo In wo
man's rich!, even within a century ? Thut
period ha not elapsed since nn English
Chief Justice decided thnt a Imshand miht
administer to his wife moderate correction
with n it irk no thicker than hi thumb
Now, in England nnd the United State.
striking a wile at all is criminal. Hut a few
year since, seduction wn no crime in any
of our State. Now it is punishable as such
in several. II it A few years ngo the proper
ty ol American women wn nt thn merry ol
husband under tho old Suxou law. Now,
In several States, thn property of women
niarried or sincl',.! entirely under their own
control. All this alliird encouragement, nnd
thercloro we sny, perticvcre.
Woman's Rights. CIRCULAR.
OCEAN PENNY POSTAGE.
Mr. EniTon Let me beg you to admit
into some corner of your paper, a few
thouuhts on t Venn Penny Postage ; n subjec
which must interest, directly und deeply
many ol your reader, and million on botl
sides ol tho Atlantic, remaps you nre
aware that tho project of redlining the transit
charcn on letter, from nny port of Great
Hritiau In any port beyond tho sea, to one
penny or two cents, has been mooted in this
country lor several year. It has now a'
entiled tho character of u measure ol urgent
necessity, nnd vast nnportanco ; and i iibou
to ho brought forward in Parliament, harked
by almost tho unanimous sympathy nml
auflVnga of all political parties, nml of all
elasse of society. In fact, no opposition to
this grcnt postal reform has mnuil'ested itself
m ony quarter. It seems at once to concili
am nml win to its odvocaoy all interest.
The sudden and immense emicrntion to
Australia, within the Inst few month, with
thu old gull stream ol human beinc, How
ing with undiminished current toward
America, baa brought the nuhiect home to
million, during the last year, who thought
it did not mlect them helore. The poon
nml industrial classes of society, who supply
tho hircest tributaries of thin swift running
river ot emigration, look lor the realization
of Oconn Penny Postage as a boon of ines
timable value. iho commercial class
court unity begin to understand its import
anco, nd to ur'o its adoption. Every into
real, every iulluenco, every disposition and
tendency of the times, ia in its liivour. Hut.
to make an Ocean Penny Postuco universal
co-cxteusivo with tho gloliu, the fympathy
ami concurrence ol tho people nml govern
incut of nil maritime countries in Christen
dom are requisite. For, to realize complete
ly the system proposed, whatever be tho
uistance or direction, or under whotover flag
a letter may bo conveyed, the single service
oi us mere tramat irom nny port ot on
country to ony port of another, must be per
formed for one penny. If the British mail
puckots perform thi service on u letter from
any port of Great Hritian to ony port beyond
uia buu m which mey loucii lor ons penny,
tho American muil packet, must do the same,
I he rrcuch steamer, thut conveys a letter
ncroso ino fliedilerrniiccn, or the German
across the ituttic, or tho Danish across tl
sound to Sweedcti, must each perform thi
cinglo shrvico lor a iwnuv. Suvetnl Govern
nients ami nations, then, must move in this
mutter, oeloro tue w hole schema is consum
muted. Hut, Great Hritian and the United
States can establish thi system over more
than three-fourths of the globo, without the
aid or concurrence of any other government
whatever. Euglund can nlone establish it
between Liverpool and Halifax, and will do
It, doc titles, cro long, and between her und
ull tier colomul ports, beyond tho hji.
every direction, and to every distu;ice. And,
if she can convey a letter from Liverpool
io iiniuux, cr io I long ivong, or to AustruUa
fur a penny, cannot the United States trans-
port one from New Voik lo LiverMol, Havre,
Bremen, or Hnvunn for iho some? Whut n
singular unomuly it would be, if the transit
chnrgo on a letter from Liverpool lo Quebec
should bo fico ctnln, and tho sums service on
one from Doston lo. Liverpool should bo
u,i ee ccmi : it 13 proliuuly tho fuel, thut m;u
tentht ol ull tho correspondence of thu World
thut crosses tho eon, is conveyed in liiti.-;h
and American vexbel. If, therefore, thesu
two Uovernmcuta cnu be brought, by a pres
suro of public opinion, to unite in establish
ing en Ocean Punny Postage, so fur us it lie
in their united power, they could ulono con
fer the boon, rlmost to tho full extent of its
blessing and benellcenco upon tho fumily of
man. 1 ours sincerely,
London, 35 Broad St. Buildings, Nov. 5, 1852.
When fionnpnrto died nt iiu Helcnn, it is
wen Known unit 1113 near! won extracted wit
tho design of boiug preserved. Thu Hritis
physician who had chnrgo of that wondrous
organ, hud deposited it in a silver basin.
among wutcr, uud retired to rest, leaving two
tapers burning beside It in his chuinber. Ilu
olien coulcsscs to Ids friends while narrating
wo particulars, no leu nervously anxious ui
to thu custodier of such s deposit, and thougl
ho reclined, ho diil not sleep. While Iviui
nwukc, ho heard, during the silence of the
night, first a rustling noise, then a plunge
aiiiuiiff 111a nicr ill um UUBUI Ullll melt ft)
sound of au object fullinir with a ruboum
on tho floor ull occuring with the quickness
01 tnougiu. ur. a. sprung Irom ins bed.uu
. 1 . 1. . . . .
1110 cause 01 me intrusion 011 ms reposo was
soon explained. It was an enormous rat
dragging the heart of Uonaparte to his hole.
A fiiw moments more, and that which before
hud been too vast in its ambition to be satis
fied with the sovereignty of continenrul Eu
ropo, would huve been found even in a more
degraded position than the dust of Csusar
stopping o boor-barrel it would have been
devoured as the supper of rat.
Agents for the Bugle.
The following named persons are requested
and authorised to act as agents for the Bugle in
their respective localities.
Chss. Douglass, Bcres.Cuyahogtoounty, Ohio,
Timothy Wood worth, Litchfield, Mcdinco.,0.
Win. Payne, IliohQcld, Summit CO., Ohio.
Jesse Soott, Summerton, Belmont Co.
Mrs. C. M. Latham, Troy,Qoauga, Co., O.
L. 8. Specs, Urnnger.
B. Lambert, Bath, ,
Issna Brooks, Lincsvillc,
T. Hirst, Mercer,
Finlcy MuUrew, Fsincsvillc,
Thomas Wooton, Winchester, Indiana. .
Harriet Pulsipher, Kissels, Gcnugn CO., O.
O. O. Ilrown, Ornnger Cuyahoga co., O.
Richard Illendcii, Adrian, Michigan.
BOOKS! BOOKS 1 1
The Uhite Slave, Uncle 7W Cii,
Hlythedale llnmnnce, Allil Side of Nature,
hrfigion ofUiolwry, Ihwit lUvtlattont,
Varlylc't Lije of Slfrl!i'tr,(lrciit Jliirmonia, volt.
J, It, HI, Water Cure Encyclopaedia,
And a splendid assortment ol fancy prenenta
lion Books, and nn endless variety ol Juveniles.
Also, a large Mock ol Bibles, Historical, l'oct
ical.Sjier.tilic, Miscellaneous, and School hoi ks,
Steel pens. Gold perm, Aecnrc'enns, Toys, Fancy
Articles, Blntik ltrtok, Portfolios, Widen, snda
complete assortment of plain nnd fancy rttntinu
err, just received and for sale at J. McMillnn's
('HIOAl' BOOK SLOUK, 6 doors cat of the
Town 11a 1 where every honk in the mnrkrtcnn
be procured, if ordered, at the lowest prices for
cash. In addition to tho a'ovo can bo found a
nice lot of Wull nnd Window Paper.
Salem October 10, 18.52.
A. Si'is Aiim-M., One Door Vc.$t nf Satttn Book
It'jrc, Sarm, Ohio.
Coats, Vests, Pants, ice, Mndo to order and
Wnrtontcd to Civs Satisfaction.
Tho Tailoring B.isii css in all its Dr aches
carried on as heretofore.
I9AA0 TUEJCOTT. CLAUK. TimSCOTT.
- I. TRESCOTT & Co.
SALEM, OHIO, Wholesale and ltetail Deal
ers in School, Classical nnd Miscellaneous
Books and Stationery j Drills and McdiJ
ciitCM Shoes and Uroccrios.
March 5, 1852.
'.? mm can find nowhere to good a Savings
Rank ns by emptying hit purse 1110 his head.
Knowledge la the best capital he can possess ; it
it at hit command every moment, and always
above par. Ln. Fhanhmx.
, OF IXTEItEST
To Slcrcliaiilj, Clerks, Teachers, Students,
and All lien.
JUST PUBI.ISHED-A new nnd com
plete set of Rules by which all the fundti
tmsntul operations of Ariteructic mny lie per
formed in ail incredibly thort tpace of time.
To become u muster of them will require not
more than a couple hours' study of nny good
sound mind : und Iho student will thereby bo
ennhled to Add, Subtract, Multiply, or I)i
vide, in any sum no mutter of how ninny
figure, more accurately, (indeed, beyond the
possibility oj 'an error,) uud in less ihuu one
Ion rlh the timo required in the old system.
These Fumlumeiitnl Rule nre followed
by An Exuminution into the Properties of
Numbers, which even further facilitates the
There are also embrnced in the work,
RI LES FOR THE CALCULATION OF
INTEREST, which will work out the inter
est nt any rats upon any sum with the i(
iiojf accuracy, and a simplicity and quirk
neas fully eipinl to nil tho other operations by
this, nml vuslly superior to nil courses in the
Together, these form the Most Compi.p.tk
Trkatisk nn tho Science of Numbers ever
issued und ore inculculubly vnluublu to nil
nion from their never-failing aceurucy, nnd
to business men from the immense amount
of timo they savu fVotn the most wearisome
detail of business life. Purtirularly ought
they to in the hands' of Merchant and
Clerks, Teachers mid Students, and Vouug
The copies of the few remaining hun
dreds of the present edition nre being hur
riejl oirut a price greatly reduced from thut
($5) at which the balance were sold, to make
room for a new edition to ba gotten up in a
mugnilicei:tund umlcojtly style immediate
ly upon closing out the present 0110.
(Li?" Every purchaser is hound (118 a mat
ter uf justice uud protection to tho copy
rightcst) by his sticred pledge of honor, to
use the Piocesse for the instruction of him
self only, nnd to impart the information ob
tained from them to no one.
(L7To obtain the Processes it is ncccs
sary to (.'ive such a pledge, with the pi ice,
Three Hollars, enclosed in u letter, post paid,
directed to P. Mat MAitKi.er, Funkstown,
Washington County, Maryland. The Pro
cesses will be forwarded post-paid, to the
given uddress. Ho particular to write tho
mime of tho Post Ollice, County, nml State,
distinctly ; with those neglecting this, mis
takes frequently occur.
(Lj?" Those preferring it, enn order copies
of the forthcoming edition, which will bo
ready about the holidays. . The price will be
ordurs sent before its issue will be filled
as soon as the copies nre ready, for $5.
Local Agents H'nutcd.
In every town, nml all through the conn
try, greut numbers of copies of these Rules
cun he disposed of by any on who will only
take the trouble to make their scope known.
They comprise that which business men,nnd
every body, has long felt the want of, and
will gladly obtain. The nuture of the busi
ness allows any one to act as Agent, and to
energy ensures a large reward. As before
explained, the business, requiring privacy,
ordersfrum Agents are filled in separate
sealedutivelopcs for delivery through their
hands. When a number of three copies or
more oro ordered with the remittance at one
time, 33 per cent, is allowed to be retained
as the Agent's fee j and 50 per cent 011 pf
dors for eight copies or more.
September s, I&3J,
DR. C. PEARSON,
II on CEO PATH 1ST,
HAVING permanently located In Salem,
would respectfully announce to ths Publio
that he is prepared to treat Homacopathioally aU
diseases, whether Chroma or Aeute. Ho givse
goneral invitation to all, and flatters bimselX
be can render general satisfaction.
OFFICE AND KKSIDENCJE, on Main tsir.
OPPOSITE THS PoT-Oppicat ' kl
May IS, 1862. - -,
JOHN c. whinery;
8UKOKOX DENTIST!! Otes or.r tht
Salem Book Store. Tho subscriber would in
form his friends nnd the public, thnt he is again
at his post. liuviug spent several months in
Cincinnati, 111 making himself minutely acquain
ted with the various branches of his Profession )
he feels enntldent of being nblo to render th
fullest satisfaction to thoto who may require hi
services. . .' .'!
Salem. March 6, 1862.
WATER-CURE AND INFIRMARY,;
FUJI TfiE CUllE O-' CUliOSW DISEASES .
Located nt Ohanvillk, Lickino Co., O., and
combines ll.o advantages of other good estab
lishments, a healthy lovatinn, a supply of pure
water, gynniu-iiim, a kiltul lndy in charge ett
the tetanic pntientH, a physician who has hod an
extensive practice rd 'io years, ike, &n. . ...
Females ho have been col, lined to their bcdsr
unahle to wuik nr sit up lor from one to twenty
years, in ennvqurnco of nervous, spinal, of
uterine (liesse, are especially invited to eorrs
pond with or visit us. Vtnvcrsnl success iit
the treatment of this class ot discuses has given
us confident e, and we soy to all such, even
though they hnve suffered much nf many Phy
siri.nn, mi) 1.0 one uinro ttial. Terms from 4
to JI2 per week. Patients furnish towels ana
puc a in,; ranlcriuls. Address,
W. W. BANCROFT".
Ornnville, Nov. 6, '62. :
OUOU1LE, illCSGIlOVi; AC.,,
41 BAXK-ST., CLEVELAND 1 . .
COMMISSION MERCHANTS. " .
WHOLESALE Dealers in Woolen and Do
mestiu UnotW. Merchants will find a larger as
sortment of Woolen Goods thsn at any olhf
house West of N. York, nnd nt a satisfactory
terms as can bo found in N. York or Uo8ton,..
Cash advances on Wool.
November 27, 18.52. . -
lUR.VUMSf HEMIli? .VKF PAPER t
THE ILLL'STtt.ULD MEWS. . ..1
SIX CENTS PEKCOPY. ' '
r.t. baumm, sreciAL PAaTXEiu h. 01 tiil.
BEACH, OEXKIIAU PAUTXK1LI. .. t
This company have invcatcd in this paper f
capital of iiO,000.
Tho Illustrated Ncrs will he published week
ly, and will comprise sixteen largo pages, filled
with original and selected lottcr press contents,
nf tho highest liicmry standard, and Uh a,
great number t.f large and hnudsnmo engravings.
No pains or expense wilt bo spnred to produce7
tho Heat Illustrated Newspaper in ths Worldj
an acceptable fire-ride companion, an prnsoiant
to tho American Press.
Tho Illustrated News will be a faithful and
beautiful Pictorial History of the World, fit
which scenes nnd events in this and other count
tries, sketches and views in all parts ot tho
(ilobe, Portraits of Public Men, .Scene in one
National Capitol, Autographs and Ilionraphics
of Eminent Characters, and all matters ot gen-
crul interest to the community, will be found
promptly illustrated. In addition to the IUus,
trations cquul care will bo bestowed on tho.
News Department. Each number still contain
tho latest intelligence from all parts of tho
world, with Murkct Reports, (tc. Kc. Due at'
tcntion will also bo paid to tho Itcligiuuk, Sci-j
cntillc and Agricultural interests of tho country
nnd frequent appropriate Illustrations will b
given. --r A
The Editorial Department will be placed un
der the chnrgo of several of tho most ablo wri
ters in the United States, who will bo assist!
by contributions from the most eminent Au
thors and Poets of our own and other countries.
Tulcs and Sketches of approved merit will from
time to time add interest to tho columns, and
afford entertainment to ull classes of tho com
munity. : ,
The publishers also propose occasionally to.
present their subscribers with engravings suita
ble for framing, embracing magnificent views'
of public buildingr and ceremonies, historical
events, &c. It will fully illustrate the coming
exhibition of tho World's Industry in New
York, and arrangements have also been made
especially to illustrato the manners habits and
country of the Juppnncso, Tho work as pub
lished will form two volumes in one year. . ,
Verms in advance, Ono Copy, $1,50; Four
Copies, 3, 00; Ten Copies, flojoO. -,
A BOOK v .
FOR EVERY AMERICAN. .
MEN WANTED '
TOTUAVELAS AOENTS. ....
The Subscriber it ww publithmg a Third Edition
OF THE LIFEJIXD VOYAGES OF ''
The grc.it Navigator after whom our country
BY C. K. LESTKK, Lnte U. 8. Consul. '
ILLUSTltATUU WllU BN0UAV1N0B. ' ,i
From tht Xeio York Jownul of Commerce".
" This is a very interesting and instructive vol
ume, eapeciully to Americans, as it relatca to tho
discovery and early history of this continent.
Tho Plates illustrating various points in tha
history of tho great Navigator, add to tha val
ue of tho work, and still more to its accepta--blcness
to the common reader."
From the Mew York Christian Observer. " In,
this elegantly printed volume, tho compiler,
hnve preserved nil tho information accessible
respecting this colehrsted voyager. The liook
will he a vuluuble acquisition."
Friim the Xew York Kecordcr. This is a.
worthy tribute to ono of tho great navigator
whose namo and history, will be forever con
nected with tho American Continent. Ths
work ia well worthy of attention as a reposito
ry of much thut is valuable, bearing on tha.
early history of tho New World."
From the Albany Spectator." Tha subject of
this work is sufficient of itself to attract and
interest ovory Amciicun. The man who gavt
namo to this great western continent, can never
" It is written in that flowing and attractive
style whioh character! all Mr. Lester's pro
ductions, and caunot fail to have an extensive
circulation." 1 "
A number of aotive and intelligent men1 of
good oharacter, are offerd profitable employment
in circulating, by subscription, tha above valu
able and interesting work, in this and adjoining
Counties, in the Stato of Ohio. - "
The Terms will be given on application to tha
Subscriber, post paid. . , . .
. MANSFIELD. Publisher.