Newspaper Page Text
Tht last No. of the Pennsylvania Freeman,
contains the porting address of Olier Johnson
t the readers of thit paper. Mr. Johnson
goes to New York in Msy, a tssoriatc E liter
f the Standard. The following statement of
the executive cnmmitte of the Pennsylvania
Anti-Slavery Society, will explain the oucaaion
of thia change.
11 It becomee necessary for the Executive
Committee of the Pennsylvania Anti-Slavery
Society to announce to their ennatitucnta an
unexpected change in tho editorial department
of The Penniyleania Freeman. They have
been induced to mnke thia change by a ttrong
conviction that tlio interest of our cauae re
quire it. The Executive Comniitteo of the
American Anti-Slavery Society have invited
Olitiib Joiixson to become one of thn Editors
W The National Anti-Slaeery Standard, and
requested ua to release him from hie engage
menu with ua, in order tliat he may accept
thia appointment. The rcaanna which havo
induced them to make, and ua to grant, thia
request, are, that the editorship of The Maud'
rd, and the proper management of tho Anicr
lean Society'. Office in Now York, require the
presence of more than one efficient EJitor and
Agent) and that Oi.tvsa Johnson possesses
in remarkable degree tho qualitlcstions for
eharlng theae rcaponaible dutice. A careful
conaidernlion of three reasons, and deep
conviction of their importance, overcome, the
ttrong reluctanco which wo fed at parting
with a valued friend and coadjutor, whose la
bor! aa an EJitor, and whoae counacla and as
sistsnce aa a member of our Executive Com
tnittee, have been highly eateemcd by our
friends and constituent", and have, undoubt
edly, promoted the anti-slavery enterprise in
l'ennajlvania. We beiieve, however, that
fidelity to our cauae leaves ua no alternative
but acquiearenco; and ua the promotion of the
intercata of tho American A. S. Society ia tho
promotion of our cauae at Urge, we doubt
not that Pennsylvania will reap her full aharo
of the advantage, to be derived from thia new
arrangement, and be amply compensated tor
any prceont regret ahe may feel in its adoption.
We are happy in being able to announce aa
Mr. Johnson', aucceasnr, one whoao fidelity to
ur eaute has been Inng tried and fully proved,
and to whoae industry and ability aa Editor,
the readers of The Freeman will gladly testify ;
Cybl-s M. Buulbiok. Ilia Inng personal expe
rience In the anti-alavcry enterprise, hie inti
mate acquaintance with ita history from tho
commencement, and hia knowledge of tho pe
culiar wanta of Pennsylvania, iuspiro tho Com
mittee with confidence that he will till the edi
torial chair with aali.faction to the reader, of
JAMES MOTT, Chairman.
Hawobvh Wbthbrald, Secretary.
The Committee also adopted the annexed
reaolutiona. Their commendation haa been
well earned, and we unitu with them in the
hope of Mr. J'a. continuod and increased use
fulness In hia new relation!.
Rttoked, That the resignation of Omveu
Johnson, of hia office aa E litor of The Venn
eyleania Freeman, and of hia place aa a member
of thia Committee, ho, and hereby ia, accepted.
Retained, That in parting with our friend and
fellow laborer, we heartily rcoiprocato the as
aurancea of personal renurd and regret at part
ing, contained in hia letter; that we have a
high appreciation of the ability with which he
kee performed hia part, and of the aervicra
which ha haa rendered to the cause while he
haa been with usj and that we are reconciled
ta part with him only by tho conviction that
be ie peculiarly qualified for the mnro import
ant position, to which be hua hoen invited, and
the belief that in hi. new position he will be
able to exerciie a wider and mnro hcnefl.-riit
influence upon the cuiih'.
Mr. Johnton give the following sketch of
hia connection with tho Anti-Slavery pre..:
"It haa boon my fortune, at one tinia or an
other, to be connected editorially with all the
papera in our country that are devoted to the
advocacy of the Anti-Slavery cauao m rnpre
aented by tho American Anti-Slavery Society.
On various occasion!, during tho absence nf
Mr. Gahuisox in Qrcat Drilian or elsewhere, I
have occupied (though far enough from filling)
the editorial chair of The Liberator. In 1310-11
I was tho resilient editor nf The National Anli
Slavery Standard, (the luto X. P. Koobus hav
ing been little more than tho nominal editor.)
Subsequently I was for two year, the editor of
The Anti-Slavery Bwjle, at Sulem, Ohio. And
now I oloao a connection of about a year and a
half with The Venniylrania Freeman, to bocouio
re-annexed' to The Standard."
Mr. and Mrs. Griffing.
These Inbnriotii olid uncompromising ulio
litioniats Imve jual relumed lo Salem, after a
ail week' tour in Western Pennsylvania.
Wo learn from themselves, ua well mm from
correspondents in sevciul places they have
visited, that their Itibnra have been successful.
They have sent us quite n list of new suli
cribers lo the Bugle. Their meetings Imve
been well intended, anil their intercourse
villi the people highly satisfactory.
The Connenulville Courier, one uniong the
best Free Soil papera we receive, published,
after the cloae of their lecture I he follow
ing very favorable notice of llieir lubora in
dial village. He ev I
"The addreaeea ol Mr. and Mra. Gair
riNO, on Wedneaduy and Thuraday evening
I - 1. ..,..11 .Dul.ilu.l i 1 1. 1 u I
Ol Inai woos) " .,
there was larger collection Ihiui we ever
witnessed previously in mis piurs un .mi
liar occasion. The house wns literally cront-
I . ..ial.flnU.illl TIlAV AflvlP.Ht.l lIlA
men u uvoiii"...o- -"-v --
rights of the slave as none but those who
r.. i..i,nuiiiiu lii nil it iilinnHa ran do.
leel lur ii,iih.i.j -- - t ;
One evidence that Biiti-slnvery principles
.. II.. .....!...... Ia nvliil.itujl til
Will eventually prcutmnuuu
lite HK CI insi wwiiioii,
. ..ii. t I . k .. - 0.aMJ ia sdniar
i vvuuav vrvawa " r
For ether jood and melt l others' woe.
haa enpnged in the work with all her ener-
f;ies. The lecttues of Mr. mid Mr. O. were
istened to with marked attention, and will
no ilniibt cm t ilium their Hue proportion lo
wi,rdn awakening fl proper lorling in hclmll
of tlif nlnvf. Smiie nl their idea were rnth
er ultra, end nf course found but few syni
palliir..rs in the. plnre, yet in the tnnin wc
anw or heard lint little lo object to. Their
hostility to the Union we conceive lo he of
little importance while the Brent masses er
ery where remnin true to it. If we believed,
na ihry proline to, thnt the fugitive slave levy
is coiietiiutKinnl, we must rniilesa nur rever
ence tor the Union would bo greatly ebsted.''
Tit for Tat.
To the Editor of the A. 8. Bugle.
Dbab Fhibnd l How are you interested in
the appea! of of our tcam-ollantio sisters, ask
ing our co-operation in the abolition of Amer
ican Slavery And how do you appreciate the
retort of our American tadiea, requesting the
Duchcs nf Sthdcrland and heraristocratio sis
ten to elevate tho condition of their own me
nials, before reading ua a lecture on " moral
dutica " It ia certainly amongst the itrnngcst
perveninna of human vision that people can ao
clearly aea the mote in their brother', eye ) but
are blind to the beam in their own. The rep
rimands that are ao current now between dif
ferent nation! aro but discussion, about term!.
It ia merely the term elate, with the idea of
human being! mado aubjoct to legal transfer,
that givea to aouthcrn alavcry ita peculiar odi
um. Oppression ia oppression the world over,
and "all men think all men (guilty) but
themselves " becauao the policy of each ia
juat suited to the acarcd point in their on
conscience. To to .r tho flesh w ith the knotted
lash, and sell Iriend I mm friend, to sanction
udultcry, to deny all menial cultivation, by di
rect legul permission, arc abomination! ao bare
luccd that they cannot eacapo the condemnation
of the most careless observer but tho wasting
of flesh, tho separating of frienda by the slow,
silent process of starvation, tho dooming of
helpless being, to Uvea of igl-.orance, proatilu
tion and crime, by indirect enactment., are
cruelties, lcaa obvious and lesa revolting ; yet
they aro only a more tcfined method of produ
cing even worae, and moro dlaaateroua results.
When the real condition ol aouthcrn alavea
aa a body, is compared with the starving tliou
aands of Or eat Dritain, I cannot but conclude
that our nation ia quite aa christian liko aa they,
and much mnro politic; for self-interest induces
the slave owner to mako healthy provision! for
It will doubtlcaa advance the cauae of human
freedom to aeo thoto two hypocritical notion,
hold each other up to the just indignation of
tho world, and oppoao the dark and horrid op
pressions that are cankering their very vitals.
While they are vicing with each other in plant
ing the germa of civilixation on heathen soil,
their own subjects, " flesh of their flesh, and
bone of their bone" aro shrouded in more than
heathenish darkness, and suffering, from their
enlightened policy, crucltica that were never
dreamed of by aavago or barbarian. Reform-
era must use the sub-soil plow, to turn up those
hidden inquiries ; for no aupcrflciul dressing
will ever root them out, or produce good truit
from their dark and frigid element.
Youra tor the right,
WELLSVILLE, March, 1853.
We think our correspondent ovcreatimatea
the value of tho protection afforded by tho in
terest of the alavvholdcr in hia property. See
extract, in another .column from UoouYH'a
LINRSVILLE, March 12th, 1853.
Dkam Mautts: Your selections from our
private leltera, lead us to infer that further no
tice cf Anli Slavery wotk will lie no intrusion,
and we have taken the liberty to add a littlo
moro to the atnrj of a "Tour in Pennsylvania."
Wo held nur Inst meeting in Lock port, in tho
Francis neighborhood, on Monday evening, in
a kind of general review, and summing up of
nur uuitod elf iris in the different neighborhood!
which we had visited, which seemed to result
in an oath of new allegiance to Anti-Slavery
Many of our friend who had suppo.ed that
they had given an unqucatinnable kind-of-four-
yonra-demonstration of anti-slavery at tho last
election, saw the necessity of taking up the
weapons of moral warfare, and of pushing on
to higher ground. We prophesy that while
they will be efficient co-workers with us for
the slave they will also And in their advanced
position a purer and more invigorating moral
atmosphere, an extended limit of thought and
action which will invest them with greater
power for good, and mora intense appreciation
of tho right. For it accma to us quite clesr
that moral and apiritual indolence, weakens
and destroys the mind as certainly aa physical
indolence enervate, and pro.tratea the body
and vice versa.
The women who had been satisflod to submit
to public sentiment when it waa formed, aa
their highest re.pon.ibility, and to exert their
influence by proxy, seemed ready to vie with
any and all in doing their utmost according to
their ability, for human freedom, contemplating
philosophically, thoir own emancipation first,
daring the anathemas of a Pro -Slavery Church
and Public Sentiment, in their investigation,
At the closo of the meeting, we assisted to
form an Anti-Slavery Sewing Society, of thirty-five
members, and paying twenty-five cent,
annually, for anti-elavery purpoiea and for
co-operation with the Western A. 8. Society
which we think will result in good, not only to
the Slave but to the woman who were aiiooi
ated, who will have some higher aim ia their
social gatherings, than mere neighborhood gos
sip, at tilt killing of line.
The littlo children gave evidence of their In
terest, by attending all our meetings, and lis
tcning, silently and attentively to what we aaid
of slavery and especially to our appeal! to
each and all, for individual aid, recognising their
right and duty to be anti-slavery. And their
looka of kindnew, the grasp of their little
hands, their smile, and tear drop., are reliable
demon.trationi of upspringing goodncaa and
love In their young heart..
We have nowhere found more earn eat hearts
and investigating heada, than in thia commun
ity. They aeem lo apprehend tho truth that
Principle ia everything, men and measure.
nothing that worda and actiona have all
meaning In them, either to mislead or to in
struct, and that by theae we impreaa our prin
ciplci and our character Indellibly and unmia
takcably upon lociety around ua, in a lort of
" Pictorial History," which future generation!
will garner up ai the oaaiflcationa or Fossil ro
maim of ua, either grota or refined, aa our
character may have been. Wo have taken
with ui the outline of theae people they must
fill up the picture. We ihall claim no pre
eminence for far-eecing, If their history ia not
JOSEPHINE S. GRIFFING.
A notice of prevloua meeting! by Mr. and
Mrs. Griding, mailed at Lir.earille, haa not Jet
come to hand. Ed.
No more convict, are to be transported to
Auatralia. The population of Pittsburgh,
ia U0,2t. The Pa. Bute Agricultural
Fair, ia to be held In Pittsburgh. A Frco
Dcmncratio German paper haa been atartod In
Cincinnati. Success to It. The coal fields
of Illinois, are reported by the recent aurvcyi,
to bo equal to or greater than those of Penn-
aylvania. The Ericsson haa returned to
New York. Vice President King la very
low and getting worse. IIo did not take tho
oath of ollice on tho 4th, ai provided for by
congress. President Tierce will appoint
no Marshall oppoaed to the fugitive law.
The New Haven Tern per anco Convention haa
adopted the Free Soil Ticket. John P.
Hale was to have lectured in New York, on
Wednesday last. Mr. Tuck ia defeated.
Thackery haa been lecturing In Charles-
lon, 8. C. Mr. Everett made hia fir.t
peech in the Senate, on tho 17th In.t. .
Eliaha Whittlesey haa resigned hi! office of
comptroller of the Treasury. There are
12,261 families found destitute of thoJBible in
New York, and 8,000 who refused to receive
one. Santa Anna haa been again elected
President of Mexico. Cotton haa been
found growing apontaneou.ly In Western Africa.-
Mazzini waa on the continent during
the late insurrection In Milan, but haa lafely
escaped. The Anti-Liquor Law ia work
ing flnely in Connecticut. No rum to be had.
-Thomai Corwio ia about to remove to
- . Tut Catholic and Schools. Considerable
excitement exists in Cincinnati in reference to
tho free school system. The Catholics seek ear
nestly to destroy it, and propose to carry the
qucation into politica. The Cincinnati Oatctts
" Tho Cathnliea seem to have deliberately re
solved to make thia the great question on
which all their political action ia to turn. In
every portion of the country, they have ainul-tiincout-ly
attacked our public school, denounc
ing them as tyrauicul and despotic, hut so fat
aa we havo been able to discover, assigning no
reason lor a change in their organization or con
duct, t-xet pl that vhey sro not porinii'ed to teach
in them the peculiar doctrines of the Iloman
JaMEa E. Uuuk, the prison companion of
Woik and Thompson, in the Missouri peniten
tiary, fir attempting to aid in the escape of
slaves, is now lecturing in Iowa on the slsvery
Mr. Pitman, the author of the aystem of
Phonography ia in thia country and has been
lecturing in Philadelphia on the subject.
The Old and New Silver Coin.
following are the respective weights ot
the old silver coins, and those authorised by the
new law :
Silver Act Jan. 1817 Act Feb. 1853
Dollar 1121-2 grains No Change
Half Dollar 20(3 1-4 102 grains
Quar. Dollar 103 1-8 08 "
Dime 41 1-4 38:40 "
Half Dimo 203-8 11 19.28 "
Dy the former act the silver coins, " Shall be
a legal tender of payment, according to their
nominal value, for all auma whatever," By the
new act the now ailver coins shall be legal ten
ders in all sums not exceeding five dollars.
ThbOystib Tbadb or Ntw Youx In the
Herald of Saturday, was t long account of the
oyster trade of New York, from which tho fol
lowing summary is deduced i
Number of boats of all sizes, from fifty lo two
hundred and fifty tons, employed in the trsde
in Virginia oysters 1,000
In the East and North River trade 200
In the Shrewsbury trade 20
In the blue Point and Sound trade 100
In tho York Day trade 200
Whole number of boats 1,610
Table exhibiting the yearly amount of lalos of
all kinds of oyitera, by the wholesale dealers
of New York.
Sale of Virginia oysters, including those
planted in Prince's Bay $3,000,000
Sale of East and North Kiver oysters 1,400,000
do of Shrewsbury oysters 200,000
do of Blue Point and 8ound oysters 200,000
do of York Bay oyster 800,000
The Old and New Silver Coin. For the Bugle.
The Old and New Silver Coin. For the Bugle. LINES,
! Respectfully dedicated to the woman who aent
the following to the Bugle.
"I am a friend, and always was
To the abolition cause,
' But I can never disobey
Our glorious nation's laws.
Therefore please to discontinue immediately."
It may be that a woman's hand
Might trace such words aa those,
But ne'er from a true woman's heart
Such craven thoughts arose.
When men command ua to outrage
The lawa of Ood, on Nature's page,
Whsto'er tho rules or chains they draw,
The true heart hcods tho higher law.
Ah woman I Hath no child of thine
E'er laid Its little head to real,
In peace and innocence divine,
In placid sleep upon thy hrcaitr
And couU'st thou seize the flying .lave,
And send him to his living grave r
Turn tho slave mothor from thy gate,
And giro her to her wretched fate)
And would'at thou try the poet s art,
And cloths thy thoughts in magio rhymor
Dost know that from tho irmoat heart
True poetry wells up divine,
The light that makes this earth t heaven
And had to thee been ever given
"One apark of that puro burning flame,"
Thou would'it not put thy soul to shame.
I am t woman too, and shrink
At thought of danger ti my fours a slave j
And should war come v. uli it. tumultuous din,
I'd take my babo, and hie mo to tl.e cave..
But strong in love, and nover from our hearth
nallowed by scenos of deor domestic mirth,
Shell a recaptured fugitive go hence.
While I've an arm to raise in his defence.
I love my country ; and I would not see
Her children turn to blond- hounds, and outvie
Europe's despots in their tyr.inny.
Where Freedom fled, and struggled but to dio;
But I would havo them rise liko olden brave.,
And trample on tho laws that make them slaves,
And battlo till the night of wrong is pa,at,
Nor crouch, too weak, to bear Truth'! Bugle
Now and Then.
Not many years ago, Orestes A. Brownaon
was known far and w ido as one of the most
ablo and fearless reformers of the age. Un
commonly eloquent in hia writings, and indo-
pendent oven to stubbornness, nno would have
thought, to have looked at him then, that Oen.
Jackson could as cosily hare been frightened
by the thing that now rule France, as that the
sturdy Brownson could by any Impr.as'bilities bo
manufactured into such pliancy and aubmis
siveness aa to be wound round tho fingers of a
Catholic priest I 8uch a transformation seem
ed smnng the imposibilitirs, for Brownson at
that time waa Liberal, and could afford to
havo a conscience ; and if any man had ven
tured (for it would havo been venturesome) to
have predicted that In a few years ho would
become one of the most supple, cringing, crawl
Ing, obsequious slaves ol Cstholiciam that
could be found anywhere, the predictcr would
very likely havo been knocked down inetanter
for hia unpardonable insolence in supposing so
unsupposable a ease.
Yet a few years did bring about this wonder
ful metompsyehoaia, (for this really aeems more
like that than anything cNt), and Brownaon
the indomitablo haa completely wilted away
into Brownaon tho flexible. Hero ia hi. tone
now, and it manife.ts such degrading servility
that one cannot help involuntarily exclaiming,
' Oh I son of tho morning, how art thou fal
Ion I " Mr. Brownaon says :
" I am, I very well know, a layman, and
write on religious and theological subjects,
which no lsyman has a right of himsolf to do ;
but I never publish an article without submiling
it first to my Bishop. I do not presume, of
myself to teach." e
" I have onlv censured what Bishops and
professional theologians bid mo eonsurc, snd I
am only responsible for tho manner in which I
bare dono what they instructed mo to do."
And this is Brownson note! Tho unbending
radical of dozen years ago, haa becomo thus
degrsdingly sorvilo I The very man .whom
we once heard aay in Faiieuil Hall, when cor
tain politician were attempting to prevent his
speaking, that he would be hoard though hell
itself was gaping to swallow him up, now
crawls in the duat beneath tho feet of a C'a'.h
olio Bishop, and looks timidly to hi master
lor permission to utter his thoughts ! A Bish
op, too, that in point of intellect, is no moro to
bs compared to Brownson than a lucifer match
to the brilliant orb of day. Oh I what a fall
was there ! " when tho glorinu radi.al with
the heart of oak, sunk to the low level a slave
with no heart at all I It is one of the most hu
miliating spectacles we can conceive of, to sco
a man of the great talents nf Mr. Brownson in
his present degrading position ; and it too plain
ly ahows " to what base ases we may como at
last" under the influence of Catholicism ! -vetligator.
Tut Poob Slave. On bosrd the steamer
Atlantic, a slsva woikcd. Capt. Ward disco v.
vered hia condition, and purchased his freedom.
To enable George Carr for that was the slave's
pains to live, and also return the money, he
paia Dim extra wages. itui"iiie nigger ran
away, to the mortification of Capt. Ward, and
" the rejoicing" of the Hunkers. Well, years
paesed. At last during the put full George,
(having been in California and made hia pilo)
returned to Detroit, paid up Capt. Ward and
every body whom be e wed. Was not the poor
slaTt t man ? True Dem.
Mr. Douglas, In tht Senate, aaid t
While the Senator spoke of England pouring
in her streams of refreshing intelligence, I tho't
that the stroama of abolition, treason and In
surrection which he had poured into South
Carolina and other alaveholding States of this
Union, would at least excuse him from endors
ing those stroams of literature under the n.inio
of " Uncle Tom's Cabin," and other work.
Tremendous appl.riac in tho gallery and erica
of "good," "good," work! libelling ua and
our Institutions, and holding us up to the hate
and prejudico of tho world. While engaged
in this he ws the last to compliment her for
her refreshing streams of literature. Renew
Tho Chair suppressed the disorder, and order
ed the galarics to be cleared,
Mr. Adama I hope they will be clesred.
Mr. Dotiglaaa I hope they w ill.
Mr. Butler -When I spoko of gratitudo, I
spoke of those things w hich wo have in com
mon interest. I do not thsnk tho Senator
for going out of his way, and indicating im
puro streams which authors and orators have
poured out upon Us, and the intelligence of tho
age. 1 did not expect a miserable allusion to
" Uncle Tom'a Cabin" It was ai cxpUndum
and not manly mado.
Mr. Douglas. I spoko in terms of rorerenco
and respect of the monument! of statesmen in
England, of patriotism, legal learning, ecionco
and literature of all that was great, noblo and
admirable. I did not expect statesmen to go
bsek two or thtcc centuries to justify the ag
gression of the pre icnt age. Andvhcn I heard
the plaudits rclativo to the past, I thought I
had a right to alludo to tho present enormities
Mr. Butler I should like to know how Eng
land is responsible for " Undo Tom's Cabin."
If the Senator takes the sickly sentimentality
of the day as an exponent of the English heart
and literature, very well. I all u Jed to our
commercial relations with England, and our
Connection aa a civilized nation, and would tho
Senator postpono her.
Tim Nonni and octii. Tnkinir un tho
Journal of Minsions liir Felirunry, nml reud-
injl tho tiihln ot dominium in December lust
In Ihu A. II. C F. M., I find llinl the nnioiiiil
received in that iniuitli from tho Slates and
Territories wns n follows:
Six New F.nglntid Htuteii, $1I,HS5 00
Three Middle Hlnti'H, 7,780 81
Hix Western Stales, U.Ui o
l'.iejit Slave SIiiIch. nnd D. of C, Kirt fii
Heven Slnvn Slnlm, 000 GO
Ami if the ilmintions during tho Htinu
month to llio American Missionary Asiii'iit
tinn be milled, 8 1,117s1 81, none of which cntnu
Iroiii the Slave Slnlm, Die disparity between
llui oll'dings of I lio Freij nml Slave Suites
to these Societies, will bo still more sinking:
From 15 Free Suites, f2!),.rK.l ID
From 15 Sluve Stntes, 108 8t
VYIint is 1 1 io rcuton ? 8. A.
MARRIED, on the 18th Inst , by Samuel
Bcnnct Esq., Mu. Rohekt Coi.likh, of Salem,
to Miss Ruth Amna Tainter, of New Garden.
Receipts The Bugle for the week ending
James M'Donald, Mercer, $1,80-1.17
Mark Watson, Somcrton, 0,80 430
W. Urifllth, N. Garden, 0,50 4 1 1
F. Thornton, Mercer, 0,75-433
Mintern fc Sloe urn, Linesville, 1,50-443
Thos. Ellis, 0.73-417
L. A. Bonney, 0,75-417
A. 11. Oralf, 150-4 IS
D. D. Spaulding, 0,02-303
M. Lord, " 1,50 419
C. Lstvann, Conneatvillo, 1,00-408
Rev. T. Smith, I'iorpont, 1,00-425
W. H. Bonncll, Linrsville, 0,75-417
P. Oillet, Litchfield, 2,00-414
J. W. Vore, E. Liberty, 1.00-30J
Joseph Urisscll, N. Qardcn, 1,50-443
D. Stivers, Litchfield, - 4,00-390
D.King, Lodi. 1,80-413
A. Quior, Bullcrvillo, 0,73-429
II. Hamilton, LowoVillc, will please act as ag't
f7R'oms (until the 1st of April) over the
Salem, Ohio, Mtrch 5A, 1S53.
The Hook of ilie Season.
FIRST EDITION NOW RF.ADY.
Tfi Senator's Stmt Or the Miinc Lnto a
Last Itcfuge ;'' by Mktta Victoria Fur.
I.KR.T his lust work ol this luleuled m:d
pnpiilnr niitlior, ia now remly. Its object, us
the title imports, is lo ilmw that Ihu Maine
Ltw is the Inst and only remedy for etHctiinl
ly stopping thn progress of Intemperance,
mill also how iliflieull it is to lirenk oil' tins
hubit when once (irmly aenteil, while llieru
is no prohibition of thu sale of intoxicating
The firHt edition nf 2000 is now nenrly
gone, ui nl a eecuml and still larger, wll lie
put to press in n few duys. A liberul dis
count lo the Trude.
fX7Agiiiits wuutod to ni.l in circulating
this work. Address, post-paid,
TOUKF.lt &. JA TCIIEL,
Publishers, Cleveland, O.
The Sugar Falls Water Cure.
TWELVE miles South of Matsillon under
the charge of Drs. Frcaae, ia supplied with
fure soil spring water, and conducted on purs
ydropathio principles. We give no drugs.
Tney are only hindrances to the radical cure of
diseaso. The success which has thus far atten
ded our efforts to alloviato the sufferings ef
humanity, enables us to speak confidently ol
the virtues of pure toft water, a proper diet, &c.
Address, Dr. S. Frease, DoardofTs Mills,
Tuscarawas Co., O.
Fsbruary 10, 1851.
1,000 BOOK AGENTS WANTED,
TO SELL r-ICTORUT. AND USEFUL
WORKS FOR TLUi EAtt 18JJ.
$1,000 A YEAR!
WANTED. IN EVERY COUNTY O?
THE UNITED STATES, active and
enterprising men, to engage in the sale of some
nf the best looks published in the country.
To men nf good address, possessing a small
eapitnl ot from fii to (loo, such inducements
will bo offered as to enable them to make front
i to Jt i a dav profit.
17' Tho Book published by os ore sll useful
In their character, extremely popular, and com
mand large sales wherever they are offered.
l'Vr further particulars, address, (poatage
ROllLUT SER4, Pennant,
181 William Street New-York.
Ij. U. K.Mf.IlT, A Co.,
Booksellers and Stationers;
SVTKUIOR ST., CLEVELAND, O.
HAVE constantly on hand t full easortmeat
of BOOKS In every department of I.itcratmre,
law, ti:itcAt. Tiir.ot.oaicAt., cr.AS
tilCAL, SCHOOL AM) MlSVELLASF.
Andrew Jackson Davis' Publications, includ
ing bis (ireat Harmouia in 3 vols., Rcvclationi
Approsching L'cLais, Philosophy of Spiiitual
PRIX l'Kil'S STOCK.-Csrds, Card-Boards,
Ink, (iluzrd, Medium, Demy, Cap, (Jturto and
Orders from tho country respectfully solicited.
E. O. KNIOIIT, L Co.
D.c 2i, 1852.
JOHN C. WJIINEItV,
SURGEON DENTIST ! Office over the
Sulem Bonk Store. The subscriber would In
form his ft.en.U nnd tho public, thnt ha is sgaia
at his post. Having spent several mouths ia
Cincinnati, in making himself minutely acquain
ted with tho Various brunches of hia Profession
he feels confident of being able to render the
fullest saiinfactiou to thoto who may require his
S ilcm, March 8, 1853.
UOODALC, MISUUOVE A Co.,
41 BANK-ST., CLEVELAND j
WHOLESALE Dealers In Woolen and Do
mestic Goods. Merchants will find a larger as
sormeut of Woolen Goods than at any other
homo West of N. York, nnd at t satisfactory
terms ns can be found in N. Yoik or Bostou.
Cash advances on Wool.
November 27, 1852.
JAMES BARN A BY,
.V. Side llain-St., One Ihjcr If 'tit nf Salem Bt
Hire, Salem, Ohio.
Coots, Vests, Pants, &c., Made to ordor aad
Waitantcd to Give Satisfaction.
The Tailoring Busir.css in sll its Bracks
carried on as herctofoic.
WATER-CUKE AND INFIRMARY
Fun Tin: vruE oFcunoxw diseases
I.oeated at (Jhasvillb, Lickino Co., O., and
combines the sdvantages of other good estab
lishments, a healthy location, a supply of pure
water, gVinnaMum, kilful lady in charge ef
the female pntients, a physician who has had ta
extensivo practice of 25 yoors, &e., kc.
Females w ho ImvoLccn confined to their beds,
unablo to walk or sit up for from one to twenty
years, in consequence of nervous, spinal, or
uterine dUcasc, arc especially invited to corres.
pond with or visit us. Universal success, in
the treatment of this class of diseases haa gives
us confidence, and w e say to nil such, oven
Ihouch ihev have aufTrrnd mu, 1. ,.t m.... lv,.
sicians, mnku ono moro tuul. Terms from $,
ifuiiTifK. j auen is lurnisn towels and
passing materials. Address,
W. . XI AK CROFT.
Granville, Nov. 6, '52.
CUTTING AND FITTING.
S. H. GALBREATII k JULIA A. STONE,
reapcctlully announce that they aro prepared by
tho uso of Mitehcl'e Mathematical Guido, to
cut and fit Ladies' Dresses, Mens' and Hoys'
Packs, Coats, Round Jackets and Vests. They
solicit tho patronage of all who aro in need of
their services, from town or country. They
may be found for tho present at their respective
residences, Mrs. Oalhrcath nn Main C'.., below
lomliuson's Store and Miss Stone on New Gar
den St., South of Main.
N. B. Tho right to uso the guide, for sals ae
above, also, instruction given for the asms suck
aa will enable any person to cut and fit witk
accurucy, for cither malo or fcniale.
Salem, Deo. 17, lao2.
AS inquiry is constantly bcins made by
letter or otherwise, in reference to tho coming
tcrmof this Instisution, the undersigned deems
it proper to state that though he expects to he
absent during the coming Spring term, it will
eontinuo its operations under the csre of J. B.
Harris, who has spent scvwal months in the
school, is familiar with its regulations, and whe
will doubtless dischaigo tho dutios which may
devolve, upon him, to the entire satisfaction ol
those who may attend. No more Students will
be token than ho can t ike charge of himself,
without the aid of assvtants.
Tho branches taught, will bo Oi thocraphy,
Reading, Penmanship, Geography, English
Grammar. Arithmetic. Nat. I'liilinnliv "!..
istry, Physiology, Algebra, Geometry, Pluia
and Spherical Trigonometry and Surveying.
1 union per quarter of 1 1 weeks, from f 3 te
fit. Books can be hired far tK tv ...
chased at the Institute.
Thoto who wish it can receive Instruction ia
Pen and Pencil Drawing and Paiiitiug In Wa
ter Colors on vory moderate terms.
Board, or rooms can be procured en reasona
ble terms. The Spring term will commence
March 2th, 1853, and continue 13 week a.
For fuithcr particulars tddresa J. B. Harris,
Salem, Columbiana County, Ohio.
, February 18, 1853,