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title: 'Anti-slavery bugle. (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, March 12, 1853, Image 4',
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From Sharpe's Magazine.
A Recent Visit to Windsor.
BY FREDERIKA BREMER.
Biilte of all the creet lion of London, and
wearied with tlio incessant Ijiimle of (lie
Strand, where omnibus followed omnibus
through the wholo dnv nnd tiisht, liow deli
rioua waa it to Inkn a lliuht liv railwnv Iron)
London into the country, nnd there tu spend
few dnya with friends whose indescribable
tminese made it pleasant to led one c
otiticed lo them.
It lina rained nnd linen stormy the whole
day, Lut towards aunset tlin west horizon
grew bright, ami cast splendid lipiims upon
the heavy masses of cloud in tlie east. Tim
wet treea and fields shone in thn radiance of
the aunset, which became still Wnpner slid
more brill iutil, giving proiniao to the carlli uf
And several bright and beautiful dnys suc
ceeded ; beautiful nnd quirt day spent in
conversation, wondering in verdant proves
listening to the soups uf birds; in cheerful
drives; ngrecnhle, culm, socinl life! Would
Ihnt it were the lot of ninny lo enjoy rural
life inch as 1 enjoyed at, in the house of
tir. nnd Airs,.
Willi my hostess nnd friend 1 visited the
wealthy houses of some of their rural neigh
bours, furnished with nil the conveniences of
life, with exquisite urlich' of luxury, llowers,
paintings, slnlunry; I visited also the Jittlo
farmhouses and cotlngeg in the village, nnd
in the fields, where the people labor fur their
daily bread, nnd know little ufuny other lux
ury than that and rest.
The houses of the rich were richer in nohle
works of nrt thnn is common in the wealthy
houses of Sweden; the condition of the poor
aeemed to me nearer to that of our peasantry
in Sweden, but the dwellings were lighter,
more roomy, and above nil, much neuter.
This was in the county of Surrey.
One dny wo wero present nt n so-called
plowing match between the counties of
Surry and Middlesex. Tlio diy wus beau
tiful, nnd tlio scene new lind fresh, although
not ninny people were present, that is lo s.iy,
a few hundred peasant:), nnd uhout twenty
equipages. The country people, and most of
the midd'o class, ranged themselves like a
moving frame woilt lo the Held in which tlio
ploughing wni to take place. The carriages
were drawn up on n grecu mound which
commanded it. There also was erected n
white tent, before which stood a colossal besd
of Indian corn nnd hows of ribband, which
were intended, as I imagine, to accompany
the distribution of the pi iges. The people
ecmcd well-disposed, and in bo enjoying
themselves, tunny smoking their pipes. 1 km w
no strong liquor on the field, or indued any
All eyes were directed to the ploughmen,
who, about twenty in number, ploughed mid
ploughed industriously, nnd in silence, under
the eyes of the spectators. I'.aeli light
plough seemed to bo provided w ith a litilu
wheel, by which it wus guided. walked
round tho field, on the urui of one of the ri.
vsl gentlemen ! but, according to my judge.
eneot, it seemed dillicult to decide between
Surrey and Middlesex. The general opinion,
however, nppunrcU lo he in l.ivor ul a Aiidille
ex man, in the service of my polite conduc
tor, who wus suid to plough the most
accurate furrows. And 1 learned in the
evening, that the prize hud been adjudged lo
In about an hour llm people collected to
gether on the mound w here the tent stood.
A sort of travelling carriage, full of persons,
drove up and made n hull there. One of the
gentlemen in the enrringo stood up nnd ad
dressed the people, and announced that
prizes would now be given as irwnrds for
faithful servitude in that neighborhood.
The speaker lamented, at tho same time,
that persona of ullluence thcro showed a de
creasing interest in this Institution, nnd that,
with every yenr, the subscriptions became
less, from which cause they were compelled
lo oiler smaller rewards, and to leave many
good servants, well deserving of rewind,
altogether without any. The speaker ad
monished the wealthy to warmer zeal in the
cause, en J more liberality in their contribu
tions. Alter this, several men nnd women of the
working chins wero culled forth, and these,
In appearance and dress, were not unlike our
(Swedish peasantry around Stockholm. They
advanced, each in bis place, to receivo tho
prizes, which consulted of money, from half-
crown to a sovereign. I could nave wished
the man a sort ol rural police or orderly
who culled out the servants, and who showed
them to their scats after they had received
their rewards, in some other place, with such
dry and uueourteoua manner did he perliuin
hie office, making a contrast equally striking
wilh the reul guullelulks as with the peas
antry. The whole scene gnvo me the impression
that this distribution of prizes, mere money
rewards of from live to twenty shillings, for
twenty or thirty years' faithful service, doe
riot belong lo the present oge, nnd certainly
aya as little for its conception of virtue, mid
virtue's reward, as of the necessity lor society
to stimulate il in ibis manner.
We were invited to a breakfast after tho
ploughing match, but, ns it was then late, we
preterred driving home, pausing by tho way
to observe some beauliliil views in that richly
cultivated country. How like u large, beau
tiful garden I
There grew upon the height where wo
tood, ninl I huve seen the same in many fields
of England, bushes not not unlike our Swe
dish juniper, hut which boro rciii.iknhly henu
liful yellow flowers, of the pea-blossom liirin.
Mrs. told me lliaiLiniiaiis, when he first
1 reme to England, and saw n field covered
' wilh these hushes, then in full bloom, threw
himself on his knees, nnd kissed the enrth
which produced flowers so beautiful. (Il
perhaps needle's lo mention, thai the flower
referred to is the yellow goise. 7Vaf.)
t One dny, one of my huuiitil'ol days at
we drove my amiable hostess and myself
to Windsor, w here Queen Victoria wus then
residing with her fuinily. The ensile nnd ils
neighborhood are among the most noblo nnd
most magnificent in England, and deserve to
lie visited for their own suke. Nevertheless,
it la Kssible that the chnuce which was thus
afforded ma of teeing England's Queen was
the attractive power in my cane. 1 had been
assured that I might easily he presented, but
there was not attractive power enough to
draw ine to the Queen on those terms, a
-then variotia requirements of Ilia toilet would
have had to be taken iuto consideration. Vet
surely, for stieh a womnn, and for nnch n I
J . . .... . . . 41
Queen, I might very willingly take n deal of
trouble, anil put on my lies! clotliea merely
for the pleasure of looking into her eyes and
touching her hand.
Lightly rolled our easy tittle rariisge on
our way to Windsor. The dny was mild,
but cloudy; we had both umbrellas and para
sols with us, that we might be prepared ei
ther for rnin or sunshine. Wo drove nlong
n enrden like, cultivated country, here nnd
there scattered over with peasants' cottages
nml pretty country residences. Alter nn
agreeable, drive of two hours, we reached the
park of Windsor, which npprnred to me ex
" tensive nnd rich in noble trees, whilst it
Incked the rninnntin henuty and picturesque
rhnrncter of Ihe royal pnrks of Sweden, ns
Djurgnrden, llngn nml Koseiinorg.
From ihe coinmencenienl of the magnifi
cent nventie. commanded hv tlio rnuestriiill
statute of (Jeorge III. on a rock, thn Castle of
Windsor presents) itsell in mngiiilicent per
spective, with its bntllemented walls and
tower, and its fluttering banner reposing
firmly and quietly on its height, with a back
ground of ethereal space.
I he Iormnns lust erected tno ensue.
William the Conqueror, charmed by the glo
rious prospect from this height fortified the
castle here by his own strong hand. And
nil the English mnnarchs who have resided
there have left somn memorial of their hue
for thai proud nnd heniitiful tibode. 1 lie
noble, mniriianimotis Edward 111., born at
Windsor, built nenrlv tho whole of Ihe ens
ile. The tyrannical, sensual Henry VIII.,
Ihe husband nnd murderer of many wives,
built the gale, which still benrs his nnine.
Bloody Queen Murv celebrated hero her ho-
tiey-innoii wilh the husband so worthy of her,
I'hilip II. Queen Elizabeth built tho most
magnificent of the terraces. Charles I. lived
here, first ns king, nnd afterward ns prisoner.
Charles II. loll here traces of his hive for
pomp nnd luxury of nil kinds. William III
nnd Queen Anno henutilied the pnik, by
.planting n venues of elm nnd beech. fJeurge
III., who lived almost entirely nt unlsor,
restored ihe mitiuue henuty of Ihe ensth
Windsor was his favorite resilience. There
ho ubodo in hi youthful d.ijs, nml during
his whole life, abounding in storms and vic
tories; hero ho was confined when the eye
ball ol mind nnd body became darkened, here
ho might bo seen wandering about in dressing-gown
and long while beard, tin) blind
eye rolling restlessly, now and then striking
on thn piano a lew notes, n few accord of
his liivorile llnlidcl, hut deaf lo the sound of
the bell which lulled for Ihe burial of his
grand-daughter, tint heir to his crown, thn
beloved ol his people deaf to the rolling
w heels ol ihe funeral procession which con
ducted her lo the grave, which seemed us if
It would not open lor bun.
Next Clime George. IV., lavishing gold nnd
finery upon Windsor, to make it u suitiiblu
homo for pleasure and dissipation, more hea
thenish than Christian, and shrinking from
the public eye ; nnd thus he was compelled to
purchase, nt a great cost, n hilly tower, which
n curious subject had built close beside the
park liir the opportunity of seeing what went
forward there, especially in the neighbour
hood of Ihe charming Virginia Water, where
tlio monarch was accustomed In row about in
a litilu bout ornamented with Maliommedaii
t.'eorgo IV. left nl Windsor mnny portraits
and statutes of himself, but not a single noble
Hut thai did William IV., tho sailor king,
as ho is culled, and tho good Queen Adelaide.
They made Windsor a liivorile place of re
sort for the people, whose eyes they did not
shun, but whom they loved lo see uroutid
lliem, ns parents do their children.
I'mler Queen Victoria nnd Prince Albert
is Windsor less than ever a home of pomp
and festivity ? No! but more anil more is it
the home of human virtues, both public and
private. People do not talk of tho pleasures
of the royul pair, hut they speak of their excel
lent schools tor poor children, and their excel
lent institutions for old servants. People do
not build inuuixitivn tower in Ihe cnchiiiiliui;
neighbourhood of Virginia Wnter, llint they
may spy out the secret pleasures of royalty,
hut they drive thither In sea the bcnnlilid
farms which I'riueo Albeit has ilcnigned,
where happy hiiinuu beings live end children
Wo drove through nvcneiis threo English
miles long on each side of the puik, composed
of beautiful trees, elms and beeches. The
new of thn castle Ihe wholo nay, with its
round tower und fluttering banner, is renllv
magnificent, Wu ihovo through tho little
town ol U unlsor, and then up lo the castle,
We first visited tho chnpol. a beautiful nn-
liipiu building, which powerfully moves the
excited mind to devotion, und then, w hilst
waiting for admission into the ensile, walked
lo nml h o upon the terrace Queen l.lisu
beth's work mid place of exercise; in truth,
a promenade lit lor a proud queenly spun.
I he view fiotii this point is ho extensive, end
free, that (mo seems to behold half tho globe
at one's feet. Through ihe vntt expanso of
meadow, the royal Thames meanders, gleam
ing fbi th like silver, while the spires ol Eton
College raise themselves commandingly
nhove a multitude- of lesser tower, coiiulrv
churches, villages and towns, till at length, ill
ine uiue instance, lliu liorisou encloses tin
rich and immense landscape in a half circle
How Queen Eliz'ihctli must huve fell as she
gazed on this picture!
Elizabeth I'mliir! I lovelier not, for she
was not a liotilo woman, however grand she
might he us a sovereign ; but I love her pic
ture in history, love il (ir the contrast which
il presents. The proud Queen on the terrace
ut Windsor, with half the win id at her feet
and then later, during tho lust days of her
life, henrt-hrnkeu by the treachery of Essex,
nnd his death on the seutl'jlil, silting silent,
niiuejc iivcieu on (me spot, lliu linger
pressed upon mo closed lips, relumng inedi
cine, w ishing for death, deuf lo ell word,
except 1 1 ioso of prayer. How unlike are
the pictules! I think that I love her best in
tho last, 'hecuiisu she died w ith a yet warm
This Elizabeth atunds, nevertheless, wilh
a rare glory in history, alone in more iIihii one
way. Happiness nnd misery, love and hale,
victories und the aculTohl; ihe utmost allien-
dour of noon day; tho deepest duikucsa of
uigui; ami amiil ulltliesea will, an intellect,
which knew how to govern, lo govern itsell
ns well us others nil extraordinary human
Beside this stands Queen Victoria aa a
We went into the apartments of the castle;
I ahull not any much of their magnificence,
or of their painting. I wna more struck
with m hut 1 saw in Warwick Castle ( resides,
Ri the Queen wni now residing at Windsor,
.1 . I ...'.CI hm.I ltn l.f (llf.
the most beautiful rooms and thn best pic
tures were not shown. Of tho latter, none
made a deeper impression on my memory
than the excellent portnitsof Pope Pius VII.,
nnd of Cardinal (lonsnlvi, perhnpe in some
degree from Ihe remarkable contrast in torm
and character, which these presenieu wiiii
those of Ihe English statesmen nn the nppo
silo side of the gallery. The most refined and
the highest degree of intellectual character
is expressed in those beautiful Indian form,
spenks in their penetrating eyes, seems to ex-i-t
In thn verv touch of the litis of their fin
gers; one migh sny thai the noblest Italiau
wine flowed in their veins.
Will Queen Victoria drive out to-dny ? we
inquired from souio of Ihe castle nllcndntita.
No one could say positively ; the Queen had
gone out on horseback several times last week
perhaps nlso to-day she might ride out in the
We hud already been two hours nt W unl
sor, it was now 'print three iujhe afternoon,
nnd as we wished to reiich home before dusk,
and ns we saw no signs of n royal ciivnlcpile,
we de'ci mined lo w.iit no longer, but to set
out on our homeward woy. We went down
to the enrriage which had drawn up below,
outside Ihe iron gates, tho nearest approach
In Ihe castle. Here we found about a hun
dred persons nsseinliled, mostly of the lower
class, although well-dressed, who appeared
to he waiting lor something that wna to
como from the ensile, lowonl w hich they
We had jut taken our sents in llin ear
linge, when wo heard it said, " The Queen
So it was ! Queen Victoria w itli Prince
Albeit, nnd their nlleiiilanis, ciimo riding
down from the castle, and on toward the iron
gales, which opened liir them. We drew up
our carriace in order In see the Queen ns per
fectly as possible; und that was not difl'.-olt,
for she caino on slowly and looked quietly
nrniind her. She was dressed in n black
closely-fitting riding habit, u black riding-hut
without veil or ornament, nnd rode upon
brown horse. To the left of the Queen rode
I'rincn Albert! (Hi liel- riehl Jill elder! V lCllt III
man, who looked like a (icriiinn. After the
Queen, upon n pony, rode her eldest sou, the
young Prince of Wales, no one on either ule;
nfter him came a Mutely Indy und two gen-
Ik-men, with three servant billowing. All
were dressed in black, all rode upon brown
horses ; the whole cnvulcmle looked as simple
nml unpretending as possible. I had my eyes
riveted upon Ihe Quern. She seemed in me,
between thn two lull gentlemen, almost like i
I it I to girl. I remembered the imposing figure
und glance of our Northern Queen. I could
not judge of the much praised und beautiful
form of the head on necotml of the riding-hat,
which also concealed llm upper purl of the
forehead. llowever,the small figure uppeur
rd In me remarkably well proportioned nml
elegant, and she aalu her horse, which
seemed to curry her us if in spurt, gracefully
Shu looked nt us, and saluted us with n
short nnd of Ihe head. There wn more of
kindness, however, in Prince Albert's glance
mid how. Then came Ihe lililo Prince with
hi hat lifted from bin head, nod the light
lock raised by Iho wind, a delicate-looking
boy, hut with eyes and an expression from
which mi angel seemed In glance, grave and
gentle did he look, thai lovely nine yearn'
old boy ( Thu sight of him nfli'cied me
greatly, and I could not help saying ill Swe
dish, "God hies thee, thou beantiloijcliihl !"
borne over loyal liitln boys waved their
hul so zealously, that the Queen said to
them, " Put on your hat ! you frighten ihe
horses!" And, turning at the s inio niotni lit
towards where we were, saw an expression
on her pouting under lip, of which I would
w illingly have seen more, because thero was
m il suppressed merry laughter.
nut they rode on, Ihe caviilcailo turned to
thn left into a hye:mud of the w oods.nnd van
ished among the green trees. said farewell
In the hope uf ever seeing more of Queen
ictoriH ; yet, nevertheless, did see more of
her, thanks ho In t.ito nnd my old bwcciIihIi
umbrella, which, fur the last tiiuo in foreign
purts, did me now good service,
coucliiiiaii,one of Queen Victoria's lvul sub
jects, who had, during our drivn to Windsor,
been especially desirous nf avoiding a certain
heavy and sandy road, now finind renson for
not avoiding it. probably because tdie hail seen
mo Uucen lake the same road; nnd lumen it
was thai, to our surprise, we found ourselves,
nfter hull' an hour' ploughing nf thn sand,
rinse upon Queen Victoria' train. After wo
had driven tlnwly tor a fow minutes, the
Queen turned round, and motioned with her
hand for our coachman lo drive past them.
He obeyed, und just as we came past Ilia
Queen, he dashed forward in order lo cleur
the woy for her Majesty. We had not gone
fifty yards, w hen, in consequence of the rapid
movement of the carriage, una of thn doors
flew open, and nil the umbrellas and parasols
Hew up to rust themselves nn the ground nt
the feet of Queen Victoria. I caught ut
them, but loo lute to save my Sweedish um
brella, which resolutely seemed to fling itself
out of the carriage upon the road. My Swedish
umbrella ! my faithful companion during
u three yenr' travel my travelling companion
in America and the West Indies no!
I could mil leave it hern to be trampled upon
by the lent of Queen Victoria' horse. I must
tuck il up, eveu if from beneath that very
" We must stop! I must get out," said 1 lo
my irresolute, friend, "I must huve my um
brella again ! "
Mrs. called lo her coachman to slop,
nnd I alighted from the carriage. Al the
si me moment up galloped the Queen nnd
Prince Albert, laughing nnd nodding kindly
to me, who could lint help Inujihing myself.
Then they rodo past im.niio of the gentlemen
indicating in us that the umbrelhi had been
picked up and restored In the hand of tho
cnneliuiun. I was glad to have recovered my
faithful travelling companion' nnd nlmost
equally glad Hint by means ol Ms self-sncri-fu-iug
interposition, I hud received an impres
sion nf Queen Victoria which could scarcely
hnva been improved.
There urocouuteiinnces.whii'h we may see
for whole days.aud yet not understand idem
until one has seen a tear in the eye. Oilier
countenances there ure.which are unexpluin
ed enigmas, until a smile, or a good, hearty
fit of laughter lights them up. And thus
wns it, when ictoria, laughing, and nodding
lo me, flew past me, light and airy as a fuirv
Queen. I at once understood the magic power
of her person; for, like sunlight breaking
through the cloud, liken flower burning from
its bud, was the laughter in Ihe Queen'
countonnnee. There was in it a high degree
or natural lite, freshness, vivacity, good hu
mnur, nn good dcnl of peculiar chnracter.
After this, I can easily comprehend whnt a
nohle Indy.who often sees Ihe Queen, said on
one occasion, in reply lo my remark, "Whnt
a little Queen you have ! " " Yes, she is a
a little Queen, hut on a large scale! She
seems to me always like a human being such
ns God made her, while the greater number
of human beings seem to be such ns Cod did
not mnan mem i
A human beings such aa Cod made her,
natural, true in everything ! Whnt a lienuli
fid Idea. Ami the " greutnr number ol nil-,
man beings such as Cud did nol make them"
how true I
Alas! educators, establishments for educa
tion, books,tfie world they lake care that we
ahull not hn I lint which Cod created us, ami
that it shall sometimes require half a lilt), liny,
that w e shnll not succeed sometimes through
the whole of life, in discovering what Ihe
Creator really intended us to he.
It is ensy to aeo whnt a power of faclnn
tinn a Queen, perlcclly tinturnl in maimer,
nnd who possesses so much thai is naturally
nohle and good in character, may exescisn
over the humble mind in this nrtificinl world.
On our return from Windsor, we passed
Runny mede, so remnrkablo in English histo
ry, which lies on n little island in the Thames,
where Magna Charm was signed by King
John. Tho sweet idylliun landscape, now il
himiunt'd by the raj sot the selling sun.scHrco
ly recalled the gloomy limes, nnd the hitter
contest between I he people and Ihe kingly
power, which led lo the concluding of the
contract between the two, und which thus
made ihe place remarkable.
When at home, mica more in that kind,
beuiitiful home, at , 1 wrote that which
it und ils possessors Hindu mo lecl':
" From a good homo it is not far to heaven !"
And I if curry wilh mn lo my beloved home
in Sweden, no other knowledge than thut of
Ihe uiiiliy beautiful nnd good homes on earth,
il is no small gain for my long wanderings.
Punch on International Correspondence.
BY THE LADIES BULL.
Denrcst Sisters, wo imploro you
'!' receivo our fond caress,
Whilst wo meekly lay before you
An arte Uonnle nd.lre-s ;
l)ri nut think wo moiti tu blame you
lit a single thing we sny.
Or desire at all to shmno you
In the slightest kind of way.
)ut by such a sense of duly
To this course wo nrc iincllo.1,
From publicity though Ucauty
We're aware sIiduU keep withheld,
That wo mint call your attention
To a tender point, we knowr,
You will guess It when wo mention
Mrs. llAiiuiar BtueitEU 6 row.
Sisters, daughters, wives, and mothers,
Ah ! our icclini how it rack,
That your sons, sires, hutnnntU, brothers,
ShoulJ so budly use their blacks I -.
Oh ! we apeuk with hearts sincercit,
All with love and pity rent ;
But why don't you, Sisters dearest,
Make relatives ropentr
BY THE LADIES JONATHAN.
SistiM, darlings, sweetest creatures,
Of a coin moil faith and stock,
Not a word to cloud your feature',
Or your gentle bosoms shock,
For a moment would wo utter,
For all Calit'orny's gold,
But now wo'vo churned all thai butter,
You must let the truth be told.
You have slaves far worse than niggers,
That in Ignorance are sunk,
Who no loiters know, nor figures,
Vicious, destitute, and drunk :
II.ivc them taught to rend their Bibles,
And repent their A II C,
Butter this than wri'ing libels
On tho Nation of the Free.
Oo, exhort each mnln relation,
Wo would earnestly implore,
To relievo tho diro starvation
Which is lying at your door
'Tu with dnepest pain, that others
Of their faults we're forced to tell,
Whilst forbcarunco gently smothers
Hearts oauh gushing like a well I
BY AN IMPARTIAL ARBITRATOR.
Ladic Indies, soft an, I fairly
Interchange your loving raps,
Or you'll 'scape a quarrel barely,
It' not come to pulling caps.
Both havo ground for accusation,
But on one side there's n fluvr :
Slaves for want of Lnjitlatioa
Are not quito iiko iluvei by Law,
Francisco and Now Orleans. It cama by
new route, via. Acapulia and Vcraorus.
The Now York Crystal Palaco will be opened
between tho Ut and 10th of May. Sharos in
its capital stock havo been increasod to $3,
000,000 Tho ten hour law hat poasod tho
Rhode Island Legislature A aoism hut
occurred in the Mormon Church A rich
silver mine is said to have been found in Texas
The U S. Consul at Havanna was au
thorized by tho Sonato, to administer the oath
of oflleo to Win. R. King, on tho 4th int
Win. II. Howard hat been selected to deliver
the address before tho Agricultural Society
Wisconsin Tho Corner Stout, is the name
of a paper started in Qorgia, to dissolve of tho
Union Tho Austrian Minister has warned
emigrants from that country to the United
States that by their emigration, they loose for
ever thoir right of duuiuil in Auttria
Martin Van Buren, Junior and Senior, are go
ing to Europe this month Uncle Tom
goes it with a rush" in Russia The des
pots and aristocrats are glad to find themselves
out done by republicanism Lane Theolog
ical Seminary, roports 32 student.
A proposition baa bean started for the division
of Florida, and the annexation ot Middle Flor
ida to Georgia, ,: , .
OMLT HRWSPFER FOSTAOR.
Dickens's Household Words,
AND UNITED STATES WEEKLY
Ntw Arranokmrnt. The publication
nf tlii. inrioilienl will hereafter be carried on
,y die undersigned, who havo become the
fle proprietors ol the worn. nn ine
,,rei it volume commenced a new series of
tho work, under the title of "Dickens's
Household Words, and United Stotes Week
ly Register." The original work hne attain
ed such an unprecedented popularity both in
England nml this country, as in render nny
commendation of it in this place superflu
ous. For vnriety nnd richness nf inlbrinn
llon. vivacity of stylo, and eeuinl lono of
feeling, it hn no rivnl in English periodical
literature. It may justly be called tho great
est intellectual labor-saving machine of the
age. One has only In peruse its pleasant pa
ges to become master of nn nmottnt ofknowl
edge which il has required no small degree
of research nnd energy to accumulate, in ibis
condensed but fascinating fiirm. Nor is it
less valuable in point of pecuniary saving.
The price of Ibis work for one yenr will give
more menial entertainment nml instruction
to ihe family cirele thnn len timca the sum
spent for the common run nf hooks. The
work will continue lo lie issued m n style of
great typographical neatness, forming two
volume a yenr, worthy uf a distinguished
place on the shelves' of the library or tho
drawing room table.
"They have probably done more good thnn
any iieriodienl ever printed lor a similar
period in the English language." Lord
"Abounding In pleasant nnd useful rend
ing, nn ndmirublo futnily book." .Wis York
"A very entertaining and instructive peri
odicnl for Iho domestic circle." Reading
Gnzrttt and Utmonal.
"It almond wilh useful and interesting
information." Niilinnnl Democrat.
"The best nfull ihu popular ui itler-of fuct
periodical." Litrrary H'orld.
"The most popular periodical now pub
lished, anil well deserves its reputation."
Pilhhurgh S'lturdit'f Visitor.
We lixvo nddud to Ihe regular London edi
tion a weekly synopsis of news, under the ti
tle of'TIIE O.M'ITED STATES WEEKLY
REGIS PER, which portion of thn wmk con
tains a record of important statistics, ua well
aa of other passing event of general interest
ill Ihe Untied Stales.
The present volume of the Household
Word commenced wilh No. 1 of the New
Series, with which, nnd the succeeding
numbers, nil new subscribers cnu be fur
nestled. . Terms. Thn Household Words mny b
obtained of Booksellers, Periodical Agents,
or limn ihe Publisher (No. 17 Spruce-sl.)
S'3 SO n year, or G cent n number for sin
gle copies; 2 copies for $1 50; 3 copies, $(3;
5 Copies, $!); 10 copies, $15. Clergymen
supplied ut $1 75 per annum.
Addinss all ardors in
McEl.ItA I'll &, LORD, No. 17 Spruce
st., New York.
(f7"Aguiita wauled in ihe City and for
THE YANKEE NOTION STORE has been
romoved to Dr. Stanton's Building, Corner
Miin and Chesnut St., immediately West
Chessman & Wright's Hardwaro Storo, and
nearly opposite tho Bank.
Whcro tho most Beautiful and Extensive
Assortment of FANCY UOODS AND YAN
KEE NO HONS, that has ever yot been brouiiht
to this country, can bo found at the lowest
Salem, Fell. 20, 1S52.
Johnson's Superior Tooth Soap
Took the First Premium at the Ohio Slate
All ADMiita Beactt, deiiub Health, and
sep.k IlArriNESs; but all cannot possess these
blessings unless they uso JOHNSON'S SU
PERIOR TOOTH SOAP.which i. wauuanted
in all cases to Purify the Breath, Destroy the
unpleasant Tastes, and fulvbxt thb injuuious
BrrECT I'Pon tub system ftriinj from Dukas
Wo, tho undersigned, do most cheerfully and
unhesitatingly recommend the use of Johnson's
Superior Tooth Soap.
It it an articlo well calculcted for removing
Impurities from tho mouth, and beautifying th
Iceth on article that i cheap, and much
J. C. WHINERY'. D. D. 8. Salem, Ohio.
M. L. WRIGHT. M. D., Dontist.Clovoland.O
KOUISON & AMBLER,
Dr. B. STRICKLAND, .
A. D. BIUELOW,
C. S. PLEASANTS. P.inc.vill.,0,
8. P. IIUNTUTON.
Sold by Donliats and Druggist, gonerally.
a. jiroose, vtnoluala and Kotail Agent,
CUTTING AND FITTING.
8. II. OALBREATH & JULIA A. STONE.
.-in.-uuiiT announce tnai tney are prepared
..iu uso u iuiicoei a auuiiemiiticul Uuide,
out anil nt !,auics Dresses, Mens' and Boys'
oaens, coats, Hound Jackets and Vest. They
solicit the patronngc of all v. ho aro in need
their services, from town or country. They
mny bo found for tho present at thoir respective
residences, Mrs. Uulhreath on Main St.. below
'Iniiilinson's Storo and Miss Stone on Now Gar
den St., South of Main.
N. B. The right to use tho guide, for sale
above, also, instruction given for tho same such
as will enable any person to cut and fit with
accuracy, for either mala or female.
Salem, Deo. 17, 1852.
UOODALIJ, HIVSGUOVL' & Co.,
l BAN-ST., CLEVELAND;
WHOLESALE Doojor In Woolen and Do
mostio Goods. Morohant will find a larger as
orment of Woolon Goods than at any othi
house West of N. York, and at a satisfactory
terms at can be found in N. York or Boston.
Cash advances on Wool.
Noverabar 27, 1B52, ,
What can be got for Five Dollars )
The undersigned have entered Into art ar
rangement by which they agree to furnish
the Knickerlmcker Mngnzine, (monthly,) the
Home Journal, (weekly,) and the Mimieal
World and Timca,(weckly,) to new aubecri
bers, at the very moderate price of five dol
lar a yenr for the threo publication all
orders enclosing that amount to Dy
Willi, will be prnmtly attended to. 'i
SAMUEL HUESTON, ,
Publisher of Iht Knickerbocktr.m
MORRIS &. WILLIS,
PuVjthtrs of Iht llomt JournatJ
DYER & WILLIS,
PuMiVnari of the Musical World and Times.'
857 Broadway, Au York.
Grand Literary and artistic Combination.
Arrangements havo been made to furnish th
It.MICKBhHOCKKH MaOAXINB, the HOME JoCllKAL,
and the New Yoiik Musical Would and Tinas,
to new suinrtuiiiKHs, (or viva dollars a yesf !
This is cheap literature with a vengeance. The
KmcKEHDoeKEtt is $it per annum ; the Ilona
Joi'hjal. $2; and the Mcsical Wohlb and
Times. $3 ninkiug $8 a year at the usual rates.
That threo such w .rks can be obtained for ma
nni tin venr. U a fact trulv worthy the Cal
oric sge. which Is Just now being ushered In.
Of the Knickkiibockm Maoaxikb, edited by
Lawis Oayloud Claiik, it is umicccsssry to
spenk. For twenty years it has been the most
genial, humorous, and spicy "monthly" Sn the
world; and tho present volume will be bolter
than any which preceded it. The Home Joua
hAL, edited by Oeo. P. Mourns, and N. P.
Wilms, is well known n th best family nw
popcr in America j and tho Musical Woeld
and Times, edited by Kiciiakd .Stoiihs Wans,
with Lowell Ma'om, li:o. II. Cnms. Thomas
Hatiso, u. P. HhadiiciiV, 1bo. F. itoor,
and other musical writers contributing; and
which uives. ntnnnu other thimi. over $'23 worth
of music and a full course of Instruction In har
mony annually, in the very best musical journal
over published. Thcso three publications vt ill
post a family up in regard to nenrly everything
worth knowing ; Arl,8eiencf, Literature; M
sic, Painting, Sculpture; lnvcntious. Discover
ies; Wit, Humor, Pancy, Sentiment ; the New
est Fashions nnd other attractions for Lnilias ;
Choice New Music for the Snbhstb, lb Church,
ud tho Fireside; Reviews and Criticisms f
Musical Woiks, Performers and Perlorinanrca ;
in short, the very pick nnd crenm of Novelty,
Incident, History, Biography, Art, Literature
and Scionc ; including whatever can b eivn
in periodicals to promote Healthy Amucmnt
and Solid Instruction in tho family, and btlp t
make it Bolter, Wiser, nnd Happier; mar b
now obtnined for fiva uollahs. Address 1)Y
Lit & WILLIS, 2i7 Broadway. ,.
CiT Ivlitors publishing the above three times,
and sending tho papers coiitnininu it to I)) tr Jk
Willis, will receivo tho threo wotks named, for
ono year. i -
BOOKS! BOOKS! I
The ilhile Slave,
L'tic't 7'om'f Caei'av,
Xifhl Side Aufw s,
Iitlii(ion of Orolopy,
Carlytc'sLifcofStrlinr,Grtl littrmvnia, sol.
, , , ruler C ure Encyclopaedia,'"''
And a splendid assortment ol funcy presenta
tion Books, and an endless variety ol Juvenile.
Also, a large Mock ol Uiblcs, Historical, Vert
ical, Scientific, Miscellaneous, and School books.
Steel pens, (inlil pens, Aecori'cona, Toys, Fsuty
Articles, uinnK Uooks, 1'ortlohos, Slates, and a
complete assortment nl plain and fancy Station
ery, just received and for aide at J. McMillan'
CHEAP DUUli STORE, 0 duo: cast of th
Town II a I where every book in the market caa
ba procured, if ordered, at tho lowest prices far
cash. In addition to the ahovo can b found
nice lot of Wall and Window Paper. ,
Salem October 16. 18,52. - , '
lUEltCBI lNT TAILOHj
A'. Side Min-St., One Door WettofSaUm Ih).
slors, Salem, Ohio.
Coats, Vests, Pants, &c., Mado to order and
Wannntcd to Give Satisfaction.
Tho Tailoring Busir.ess in all it Brack
carried on as heretofoie. ..
DR. C. PEARSON,
II in tt'OPAT II 1ST, .
HAVING permanently located in Sal
would rcspecllully announce to tho l'ubli
that ho is prepared to treat lion, a'opothii ally all
diseases, whether Chronic or Acute. Ho givtt
a general invitation to all, niul thitter hiaulf
ho can render general satisfaction. , ,
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE, oa Ma.
Ori'OSlrB TUB PoST-Ol'flCB.
May 1J, 1852.
WATER-CURE AND INFIRMARY,
FOR TUB CURE OF CUROMO DISEASES.
Located at Granville, Licking Co., O., and
combines the udvuutngcs of other good estab
lishments, a healthy location, a supply of ptira
water, gymnasium, a skilful lady in cbatg C
the female paticnu, a physician who ba had aa
extensive practice of 25 yours, &c, e.
Females who huve been confined to their br d.
unable to walk or sit up for Irom one to twenty
years, in consequent' of nervous, spinal, or
uterine dUcac, are especially invited to corres
pond with or visit us. Universal success io
the treatment of this class of diseases ba give
us confidence, and we say to all such, evtn,
though they havo suffered much of many Fhy.
siciuns, muku ono more trial. Terms from $
to $12 per week. Patients furnish towel a'd -pacaing
r x- , . w-W. BANCROFT.
Granvillo, Nov. 6, '52.
MRS. C. L. CHURCH, .' (
LATE OF THE CITY OF PITTSBTJROH
BEGS leave to inform the inhabitants of Sa
lem and vicinity that she has brought with hr
a largo assortment of UOTAUlO UEDICXES
carefully prepared, in the form of fills, pow.
dcrs, Tinctures, Syrups, Ointments, Salvre an
Plasters, togethor with nn assortment of crud
or unprepared Medicines, which she offer rr
sale on reasonable term for cash, or such arti
cles of produce as aro used in a family.
Offies, Corner of Urien and lundy Si.' 1
Salom, Nov, 20, 1852.
ISAAO TB.BSCOTT. 9LABX TBMfT.
I. TRESCOTT & Ccv
SALEM. OHIO, Wholo.ale and EeUUaI.
r in School, Classical and lioellasoe
Book and Stationery ; Drug, and Miii.
eln.a; Shoe, and Orw.rle. ' I
. Uerh 9, 66i. i y