Newspaper Page Text
tha oath. I m not here to construe It. . You
know what the the Conrt aaya it meant. If
you are ready to take it it ttand, I am rcadjr
to administer it. To change it in the least it to
make it another oath. The law telle me to ad-
miniater this oath, not any other.'
But, says Mr. Mann, my constituents elected
tne knowing that I would .not take the whole
oath. I hare talked about it 'so often,' that
almost every body knows it.
The Speaker rcplics-You might have whit-
ftni your explanations to your wife, or writ-
nd deposited them In your boots, just as well
as have printed them in the Vedham U untie or
Boetn Commonwealth. You know such publi-
cation is no legal notice to the nation. As the
old Engtiah speaker said, I have no eyes here
no eyes lwre but the eyes of tho House' can
i nothing but what the law sect. I cannot
notice explanations. As for your constituents,
they got all their rights to choose you from the
nation ; and the nation never gave them a right
toehooaeany man, excopt one who contented
to the whole Comlitulinn.
So, Mr. Mann aits down, and I (who have
Watched the experiment with somo interest
for if it succeeds, who knows hut I might get
sent to the Great and General Court from somo
eome-outer town on the Cape) r come up and
whisper in his car that, after all, the Speaker is
right. For what is he attempting to do? To
get released from a part of the original promi
set; since his oath ia not just what Fisher
Ames's was. Well this may bo done, provided
the other yarty to the promise consents to re
lease him. But Who ia the other party ? Not
hit constituents not the Speaker not the Su
preme Court but the Sal ion. When and where,
then, hat tho Nation (Illinois, for instance, at
one part of it) consented that Mr. Mann shall
construe the oath to suit himself, or take part
of it, and leave the rest
To justify himself, Mr. Mann must, I think,
show one or two of the following three things :
1st. That tho Nation has officially released
him from tome part of the oath. Or,
2d. That the Nation allows him to cor.struo
the oath to tuit himself. And,
3d. That heconstiuct the Constitution to bo
anti-tltvcry throughout, and to can honestly
undertake to execute the whole.
On any other theory, what check hat South
Carolina over Mr. Mann's constituents, with
whom she has shared her sovereignty ? Her
only check is the oath, in its full, natural, and
pre-dctermincd sonao. Any other theory do
attoys the government. My old, valued, and
noble friend, Gerrit Smith, a nntne never to
be mentioned but with profound respect, goes
into Congress, holding himself entitled to use
liia power as legislator, to abolish slavery in tho
States to let womciv vote to annihilata tho
war powers of Congrras. On tho samo princi
ple, another man may gn there to chango tho
republic to a monarchy. What docs Mr. Mann
think of this i His theory of private interpre
tationagreement with constituents under
standing with Howell Cobb covers all this, if
it covers anything. The constitutional oath ia
like the moral law. If you can once get the
point of a necdlo through it, the tamo holo will
accommodate a aix horse conch.
Mr. Maun indulges in epithets and insinua
tion! which may 'catch tho cars of tho gound
lings,' but it would not become mo to notico
them. Yours respectfully,
&f)e Slnti-Slaucrii Bugle.
SALEM, OHIO, AVltlL 2. 1853.
ExKCVTivs Committkb meets May 1.
Mr. Marizell's Letter.
In a loiter from Mr. Haii7.cU. written sub-
equenlly to the one wn puhlii.li to-day, ho
" please strike out of the manuscript the
words ' some point on the Western Reserve,'
and insert Saltm, H'tdnaday the ISA of Mty?
as the proposed time and place for the dis
cussion." Our readers will perceive that the letter has
tieen written several weeks. As wo have
been questioned from several sources in ref
erence to its delay, we have a word of ex
planation to offer. We supposed that the
letter originated in misapprehension of fact,
in reference to Mr. Barker's opinions regard
ing the two resolutions referred to. And ,
also supposed that Mr. Hnrtzell, if acquainted j
with the facts, would be glad, us an act of
justice alike to himself and Mr. Itntker, to
suppress the publication. We accordingly
wrote to Mr. Huiizell, slating the fuels of the
case, which were,lliat in no manner did Mr.
Barker publicly advocate the sixth nnd sev
enth resolutions that in the business com
fniltee and elsewhere, he expressed his (ha
ste lit from them, and his conviction that they
could not be maintained. That they were
presented to the Convention, not hy Mr. Bar
ker or the business committee, but by Mr.
Wright. Still Mr. Hurlzell insists upon the
publication of his manuscript, charging Mr.
Parker witb the " paternity" of the sixth and
seventh resolutions, and from thence deduc
ing inferences unfavorable to Mr. Darker.
Wo shall feel bound to admit a reply from
Mr. Darker if he ahull choose to make one,
but we do not intend that a discussion about
preliminaries shall occupy much of our room,
speciully as the general subject ia one pro
hibited in our columna.
And here we wish to correct an error
which occurred in the report of the proceed
ing of the Convention, ai published in our
paper. That reKrt represented Mr. Darker
as presenting front the business committee,
the whole una of resolutions, whereas the
folli and seventh were presented with pou-
Rent of the committed, by Mr. Wright as his
own views. We were unaware of this error
until our attention was called to it by Mr.
Hnrtzell himself, who assigned it a a reason
wh. we il)0Uj puuillh nig arlicie.
, ... ,
TrACHra'a Irstitdtk. We understand
the Teacher's Institute at Marlboro' last week
passed off admirably.
Mo" Wmsar.T Spn.T.-The women of
Lim" 8,ark Com days "ce resolved to
a,)Me 1,18 nuisance of a drunkery in their
"Hinge. I lie) mnrclicil boldly up to the es
tnblishment, the lender of the company
armed with a hatchet, with which she stove
in the heads of the barrels and let the liquid
ruin run where it would ever more he hnrm-
loss. The woman who led on the company
(lid it in self-defence. Her hushnnd, other
wise nil amiable nnd worthy man, was one of
the rumseller's victims.
Twkitt-Firbt Askuai. Report, presented
to the Massachusetts Ami Slavery Society
by its Hoard of Malingers, January Ktiili,
lffi.'), with nu nppeudix.
This Report is a no hiss valuable contribu
tion to Anti-Slavery literature nnd the Anli
Slavpry cnuse, than its predecessors. The
Report filh; more than 70 pages, to which is
added Mr. Phillips' Speech which hns caused
such a fluttering in the Free Soil ciimp in
Massachusetts, nnd much other valuable
matter. Wo shall make some extracts from
the Report hereiiAcr.
Thk jury in the case of Arthur Spring, of
Philadelphia, hnvo found him guilty of the
murder of tho two women fuiind dead in
Philadelphia, on the 10th inst. It was one
of the most atrocious, cold blooded murders
of which wo ever heard.
Woman's Rioim Tuacts. The Publishing
Agent of the Bugle hat received a small ns
tori men t of tho scries of tracts on this subject,
published by tho Committee of tho National
Woman's Rights Association. They aro for
sale at the Buglo Ofliee, as is nlso the Report
of the Convention at Syracuse, and tho excel
lent tract of Mrs. Severance.
Letter from Crawford County.
Li.nf.svili.e, Crawford Co., IV,
March G'lh, 1852.
DrAR Mariis: The past fiw weeks hns
been to us n rich experience of, Ami-Slavery
labor in Lawrence, Meircer, Crawford nnd
Frie counties. In this time wo hnvo held
mnny excellent meetings, in which we hnve
endeavored to excite sympathy for the en
slaved, and point out some of the influeneee
by which tho accursed system of American
Shivery is sustained nnd perpetuated. And
although in general we have found warm,
active sympathy for the oppressed, yet we
hum experienced whnt is usual I believe
to nil nuti-sluvery .lecturers, opposition from
llio lending influences In society. Presenting
as plainly nnd firmly na we nro nhlo to do,
tho doctrines and policy of thoso with whom
we nre associated, wo have boon opposed by
political parties uiul politicians, hul far more
hy ministers nnd cliiirchs. Of such it may
with strict propriety be said, M They cannot
endure sound doctrine." Having in general
become participants in the "sum of all vil
lunies," mi exposal of its wrongs is a reflec
tion on tlieui, uud hence if a minister attends
an Anti-Slavery meeting where Slavery nnd
its sustaining influences nro condemned, ho
usually arrays hiiiiself against us, as he de
clares, in personal sell'-ileluiice, mid in justice
I" ho Church of God. As though the
Church of Cod could be injured hy the pro
mulgation of iinii-slavury truth, or he bene
fited by withholding facts in relation to the
connexion of the American Church nnd Sla
very. In lk'dford, Lawrenee county, we held a
number of meetings in different parts of tho
township, in some of which n Wesleyan
minister apologised for his church and polit
ical parly, and complained that we were go
ing too fust and too fur, and iu proof of this,
cited some of the resolutions of our last an
niversary. Wo wore flail he culled up these
resolutions, as it gave us opportunity to pre
sent proofs of their propriety. Hut our
cnuse needed little defenco from his attacks
at that timo, and if he continues opposition,
we have friends there fully nlilo to sustain
our positions, living evidences of the sus
taining power of truth against the seductive
influences of sects and parties.
At New Castle we held two meetings in
tho Court House, having good audiences aud
kindly discussion with Free Boilers in regard
to moral and political action. Our visit to
this place left a very pleasant impression on
our minds, associated as it will always be
with the grateful remembrance of the kindly
entertainment we received at the home of
Dr. Whippo and his amiable family. Here
we found most happily blended intelligence
of the highest ordur, and a corresponding
liberality nnd freedom of thought and inves
tigation, peace, kindliness and spirituality,
that elevates tho soul, anna and strengthens
it with weapon of truth and love, that only
wound to heal, or kill to give a truer, better
Our next meeting waa at Mercer. Here
too, our meeting was in the Court House,
and we had a aingulur exhibition of priestly
preaching from a Congregational minister,
who, taking Free Democracy for his text,
preached therefrom Liberty Party of the
Gerrit Smith and Goodell stamp. It was a
kind of pulling a meaning info a text such as
I never snw before, although I hnve seen
some pretty tall specimens of western ora
tory. A darkening of council by words
without truth such as the most experienced
practitioner only enn imifnte with any hope
of success. This exhibition answered his
piirHse and ours. He seemingly relieved
himself of much pent tip duplicity. And
we had a plain illustrated edition of " Truth
among the Clergy" to exhibit to the audience,
A few miles from here we had a most
pleasant meeting at the Cranberry school
house where the common people heard us
gladly. It was a free meeting where free and
full testimonies of the truth were given by
many present, and at the close of the meet
ing we obtained a number of subscribers to
the Bugle. From this place we went to
Millbrook, the homo of J. F. Sclhy. In this
vicinity Mr. Sclhy has exerted a good influ
ence ngninst oppression, and in fuvor of hu
man rights. Mr. Selby nnd his reform friends
occupy in common with the Weslcyans, a
a meeting house in tho village. Here our
meeting was held Sunday afternoon. In the
evening there was an appointment for Wes
leyan preaching, and it was understood
that we would "exercise our gifts" af
ter the preaching. So we attended their
meeting and patiently listened to a narrow,
shallow, lengthy sermon, which only signi
fied the preacher's opposition In reforms and
and reformers. About nine o'clock, he com
pleted his sermon.
"Then sung a hymn, with solemn oir,
Then, lenceel his elloi t with a prayer
Iu w hii'li lie gave us ell u ' dressing,'
Then ruised bauds, pronounced a blessing,"
And very expressively walked out of the
house, in his manner reminding us of Tor
rance O'Brien's father when he threw a three
legged stool at his sou's bend, exclaiming,
" There, take that now, ye spalpeen, bud
manners to the likes of ye." A very few of
tho most submissive of his flock followed
him, leaving us to occupy the balance of tho
evening iu prenching a religion that does
good to the bodies os weU ns the souls of
men. We also notwithstanding the fciotr re
viewed his efliirt" to an altciilivo if not an
approving audience. The next evening we
held a pleasant meeting in a school house a
lew miles from this in company with Mr.
Sulhy, uud then made our way to Frio coun
ty, slopping one iiight.wiih N. N. Selby, aud
holding one meeting at Linesvillo on the
way. Near Lock port in the Frances Neigh
borhood we held severnl meetings of much
interest. Hero we found Free Sailers who
readily and heartily co-operated with us,
ready to seek out and condemn every sus
taining iufluenco of Slavery. In the town
ship of Franklin we held a number of meet
ings having largo audiences who listened
attentively to utiruddresses and gave us good
assurance that our lubors for the cause were
not in vain. Many nltondcd our meetings
who were not acquainted with our "doctrines
aud usages," who- hearing, approved OJr
basis of action, und pledged themselves
heicufter to co-opuruto with us. At Lockport
we held meetings Monday and Tuesday
evenings uud the Sunday following. Of tho
first meeting you had a partial report by a
private letter from Josephine. That letter
however, may hnve left you in some doubt
whether you would ever hear from us ugain,
I am now happy to assure you that we esca
ped unharmed from the piety mid nrgiimcuts
of the priest, ntid tho vulgarity of his brother
the deacon. To my exposition of the Con
stitution the minister made hul a brief though
very respectful reply, which reqtiirad from
me onlv a more brief rejoinder.' But the
deacon wns apparently filled with wrath and
bitterness, ami denounced us in a very mu
mmed manner. His friends cheered him
rapturously. The moro vulgar his stylo, tho
louder was the screeching, whistling and
stamping of his friends. In fact his wholu
effort seemed to be a kind of (Uncoiling of
hymni for a demon choir to set to devilish
music, aud both lender and the led, seemed
to have acquitted themselves in a manner
perfectly satisfactory to both parties. After
tlieso orgies were ended, we resumed our
work and in due lime closed our meeting in
quietness and peace. The next Sunday wq
agu'ut visited this placo nnd held meeting in
the Protestant Methodist church. Wo had
a largo and attentive nudience, und it being
a day on which othor duties devolved upon
the deacon and his friends, our meeting waa
in no wny disturbed. Some other matters of
interest I hope to communicate to you here
after. C. S. S. GKIFFING.
Letter from Cincinnati.
The City Election—Romanism, and the Public
Schools—New Fire Department—The Steam
CINCINNATI, March 22, 1853.
To Tim Editor of tub Buolb :
Tha principal subject of discussion in tho
city just now, both in private circlos and tha
newspapers, is our approaching oloction for city
officers in April, which on scvoral accounts will
bo moro important than any that hat tuken
place for many yean. The now law making
tome important alterationi in our city govern
ment, goes into operation next month. The
creations of a Folico Court with its Judge,
Clerk, Solicitor and othor officers, and the con
sequent modifications of the duties of the
Mayor, tome alterations in the trusteeship of
tf.e Hospital, and the organisation of tho city
oouncil, and the election of a larger number of
publio officers by a vote of the people than ever
before, it U supposed if faithfully carried into
effect, will result In increased efficiency good
order and publio security in all our city affairs.
Besides this, the Romanists, or rather their
Uadere, acting in concert with their Bishops
and Fricsts in othor States, have forced upon
ua tha consideration of their claims to an alter
ation in tho Public School system, so as to give
them a portion of the School fund for tho sup
port of Schools under tha control of their
Church that is of eectarian schools. Having
petitioned the General Assembly, and failed in
getting their claims acceded to, they havo or
ganized in the vnrioua wards of this place to
elect trustee! of the schools favorable to their
demands. Some time aince, (as I mertioncd
in one of my letters lnat year.) the School
Board in this place complied with the demands
of tho Catholics, to far at to permit tho chil
dren to use tny edition of tho Bible in rciJinc,
their pnrcntt might prefer, which gavo full li
censo to tho Catholio children to uso the Dj
way Bible. But I had no idea that this would
tatisfy them, and at the event has proved, they
urge for more ultra claims. The Constitution
It to plainly against any appropriation! of tho
school fundi to denominational schools or bod
ies of any kind, that it appears r.s though sue
cess in their attempts was l.npelest, and yd
they teem bent on agitating the sulijcct in ovcry
way possible. In taking this courio it teems
to mc the Catholio Priests have not shown their
usual prudenco, nor tho far-sccing policy of tho
Jesuits, and I can only escribe it to their igno
rance of the spirit of our institutions, and tho
icntimcntt of tho mats of our people in regard
to Free Schools. Tho popular jealousy of any
ichemo to pervert tho public school f ind to tho
support of sectarian schools, it so great that any
religious body making tho attempt, will only
sulijcct itself to general odium. If tho Ro
manists expect tho aid of any of the political
parties in these attempts in return for thrir vote
(ns the Telegraph intimates, boasting of having
200,000 Catholio voters in On country,) they
nre greatly mistaken. No paity has tbo dispo
sition, nor would it try to bravo public opinion
or risk its hopes of tucccss, by f.ivoiiug any
alteration of tho School law liUe that proposed.
We are not to ho misled hy tho I'.iUo Laun
made by tho Romanist. No attempt has been
mailo to take tho moral aud relightis training
of the young from their p.ir.-i.N ; no nno ob
jects to their teaching their children as they
like, in the doctrines of their own Church ;
they are at perfect liberty to havo their own
schools but then they must support them
with their own Church funds. It is not the
provinco of tho Public S -hooU, nor of the
State authorizing tliein, to teach religious doc
trine. All that can bo expected in these
schools, is instruction in the common branches
of education, and tho inculcation of a sound
morality. At it is, tha ltomanittt aro on the
samo platform in regard to theso schools, with
all other citizens, and if they do not cliooso to
avail themsclvct of their privilege?, it is their
own fault. Tho truth i, they do not wish
their children to mix with thoso of Protestants,
von in the puMio school, f..r four they may
gradually imliibo our republican sontimcsiis,
our id'.-iii of reiigious tolciAlion, and tho riyht
of privato judgment, and get from under the
control of tho Bomish Church. Oar free
schools tend to inalio our population of nil
classct homogenous to deitriy foreign influ
ence, and Auicricaniio in principle and feel
ingt. all who come under their iulluonco, nnd
hones tho hostility of JtomUh Priests, iiino
tentlit of whom are foreigners, und were edu
cated in European ideas, under Monarchical
Ono of tin reforms contemplated in nnr city
affairs, it a new F.ro Department. The City
Council have t.ikcu a step in this direction,
Which ought to ho knjwn a! iron I, and may
well bo commended to some of our siitcr cities
at tho East. If your inf mt city iu Iced over
expects to become a large one, it would bo well
for her at an early day to adopt a plan for tho
protection of tho property and lives of he r peo.
pic, timilar in principle to that soon to go into
operation. here. Wo hnvo just effected un en
tiro abolition of tho old system of voluntary
Fire Companies, and aro suhatitutin a Jii I
Department in itt place. An act bus been
passed within a fow diiys providing f.-r an en
tirely new organisation to bo under tho control
of the city authorities, which U to bo put into
operation immediately. Our Firo Department
wat for many years equal to any in tho Union,
eelobrated indeed for itt promptness, efficiency
and lovo of order, But for ubout throe yenrt
past, it hat rapidly degenerated in character j
mon of -a low and tuibulcnt churactcr havo
cntored tho companies, riots aud street fights
between individuals and companies, have be
como more and moro common ; good men havo
left tho companies in disgust, finding their iu
fluenco unavailing to cheek tho tendencies to
rowdyism ; tho Firo Association has failed to
remedy theso evils, and they havo increased to
much that all good citizens see clearly tho ne
cessity of a thoroujh rrj'urm, of the most radi
cal character. The inllucnco of tho old system
has bocn lor tome timo positively demoralizing
to the young men connected with the compa
nies, and it it a tuhjoct for congratulation that
when the evil bocamo intolerable, tho City
Council had tho wisdom und couraga to apply
the truo remedy.
. After full discussion at several meetings, tho
now ordinanco was pusscd by a ununimout vole,
which, considering tho variety of opinions
among the members upon politic! and all othor
subjects, from tho highest conservatism, ta tho
lowest radicalism, it rather rcmaikablu, and
apeakt well for tho cxccllonco of tlit new law,
in theory at least. I need not here go into the
detaila of the new tyttom, but merely tay that
it it timilor to that now in operation in Boston,
with tome alterationi tuitod to our locality.
Tho whole Department ia placed under one
Chief Engineer, chosen by tho City Council,
who It to be pretent and assume tho direction
at all firet. Tho City it divided into four dis
tricts, each of which has an At'Utant Engineer.
appointed also by the Council. There aro to be
twelve companies, each consisting of twenty
fWo men, with a captain, foremen, horsemen
and drivers, to be appointor! by the Engineers,
The machines aro to be drawn too and from
the fiiei by horses, which are to be kept at all
times reaily in each engine house. The Insur
ance companies have agreed to pay the expens
es of a Firo Alarm Telegraph to extend to all
parts of the city, by which the number of false
alarmi will bo reduced. Tho ealarr of tho
Chief Engineer is fixed nt $100(1 a year, the
minor ollicrrs at less sums, aud it is thought
that upon tho wholo tho no.v system v.ill be
leas expensivo than the old. The cost of tho
latter for tho past three years hnj been nearly
$5.2,000 per year. Tho cost of the now system
it is thought will be $00,000 tho firtt year, and
after that much less. Tho increased security
of property and life, the decreased rbks nnd
rates of iinot.in.-e, tho go.i I order of the city,
and tho diminished temptations to idleness and
rioting, will moro than compensate for an in
creased expenditure, shnulj there be any. The
srrvico too will be placed whero it should be,
upon tho same basis at other dtltict required
by tho public, and which tho city is able to pay
for. Tho nev system seems to be a good one,
and should bo submitted to a full and fair trial,
as I havo reason to believe it will be, from tho
character of tho persons who are expected to
havo it in chnrgc.
Another experiment in progress hero which
promises to be of great utility, is tho new
Steam Firo Engine. It is n locomotire, but is
drawn by horses, to assist It progress where
tho streets are rough. It has been tried repeat
odly in the streets and at several llrrs, and is
said by Ihoto who aro judges, to answer its
purposes admirably. At the last trial mado of
its powers, steam waj raised in fuur minutes
after tho torch wat applied, and in tieeh-e min
utes it was throwing a stream of water 2.'tS
feet. It throws six streams of water nt ono
time, each one belter than our firemen put up
on a fire. It moves rapidly through tho street,
and cm be turned around wirh cj-j in the
middle of a sqiinro. If it suc.-ec. it is
thought that 11 vo such engines will ans .rrr till
the wants of the city, in tho placo of the pres
ort engines worked by hand. It is thought
that with some intended improvements in tl.o
licit ono built, the steam ma .hino wi'.I ba en
tirely successful, and if so, it will bo another
triumph of invcn'.ivo genius, ministering to
tho comfort and safety of tho human family.
CINCINNATI, March 22, 1853. ANNUAL MEETING
Ohio Woman's Rights Association
Tub Fist Annuul Meeting of tho Ohio
Wouiniis' Rights Association will be held at
It A V F.N N A, Portage Co., Ohio, commencing
on Wednesday, the 2."lh uf May next, ut 10
o'clock A. M., n ml continuing two days.
The object o! this Association is the re
moval of the mnny unjust and opprrs.sivo
legal and xnrial regulations, from which
Woman Millers; mid which lend, not merely
to prevent her fulfilling her own high destiny
hy meeting her responsibilities nnd per
forming her duties but retard also, the
progress nnd development of tho nice.
Tun inlelligeneo of the world isb coming
uwakened to the evils of many uf theso legal,
social, and voc.'.tionnl distinctions; and man
hood, us well nh womanhood, is demanding
something better adapted to the advancement
mid weli'ure of both.
Tiik liiemlj of Humanity nnd Progress nro
earnestly nnd cordially invited to intend the
meeting, nnd ll.ern discus's tho subject of
Woman's true position in society her rights,
duties, and responsibilities-.
SALLIE B. GOVE. Secretary.
March, 28th, 1853.
Receipts for the Bugle for the Week ending
I.tilher Brigc, Plymouth
Kebcccii J. Wndilell, S. CI
F Hamlin, Marlboro
R Lukens, "
Betsy Cowles, Canton
1 1 in i 1 1 n 1 1 I.ngue, I.imnvillo
John Pierce, Austiiihurgli
Walter Davis, Marwiilcs
I). M. Miles, Itciitoii
S. May, Leicester
Donntiuu of J. It. Estlin, I'sq., Bris
tol, F.nglunil, to Huglu
Andrew Stanley, Newunn Fulls
Rachel M.mton, II Wcstvillu
FRESH GARDEN SEEDS.
Rochester City Seed Store in Siihim. All
Kind of Cardcii und Field Seeds, just re
ceived, and lor sale bv
I. TUFSCOTT Si CO.
March, 30th, lsj.W.
fX7ltnuins (until the 1st of April) over tho
Salem, Ohio, Much 5th, lt35&
The Sugar Falls Wafer Cure.
TWELVE miles South of Massillon under
the charge of Drs. Frcaso, it tupplicd with
pure soft spring water, and conducted on pure
llydropathio principles. We give no drugs.
Tncy are only hindrances to tho radical euro of
diseaae. Tho tucceat which bos thut far atten
ded our etfortt to alleviate the iulforini;t of
humanity, onablet ut to tpeak confidently of
the virtues of pure tojl wator, a proper diet, &c.
Address, Dr. 8. Freuse, Doardoift Mills,
Tuscarawas Co., O.
February 19, 185S.
1,000 IiOOK AGENTS WANTED,
TO BELL riCTOBIAL AND USEFUL
WOP.K3 FOlt THE YEAIl 18S3.
$1,000 A YEAR!
-i:ant7-:d. in eveiiy county of
V THE UNITED STATES, anivo and
entcri risina men, to cncns'O in the sale of soma
of tho best books piiMishcJ in the country.
To men nf good address, possess ng a small
cnnitnl of from $2.5 to $100, such inducements
will bo nirereil as to enable thorn to mane iroro
$ 1 to ..f a day profit.
I r 1 ho Books published by ns art all useful
in their character, extremely popular, and com
marid largo tales wherever they ate offered.
tot further particulars, address, ( poster t
liUBUHT SEARS. Ti nt.rsnrn,
101 William Street New-York.
i:. a. K.XKiisT, & o ,
Booksellers and Stationers;
50, SUPERIOR ST., CLEVELAND, O.
HAVE constantly on hand a full assortmtat
of HOOKS In every deportment of Literature,
r,.iir. ytr.tnr.it. Ttir.oi.or,ic.t ctAt-
SIU.IL, SCHOOL AX I) M tSCl'.LLAX
oi s hooks.
Andrew Jackson Davis' Publications, includ
ing hit (ireat Ilarmonin in 3 vols., Revelations
Approaching Crisis, Philosophy of Spiritual
PRINTER'S STOCK. Cards, Cnrd-Roards.
Ink, (i lazed, Medium, Dciny, Cap, Quarto and
Orders from tho country respectfully tolicittd.
E. U. KM OUT, St Co.
Dec. 21, 1852.
JOHN C. WNINERY,
SUROEO.V DENTIST ! ! OJfce er,r the
S.icm Ifnnk Flore. The subscriber would in
f rm his lricmU and the public, that he is tgai
at his post. Having spent several months ia
Cineini ati, in making himself minutely acquain
ted itli the v.itious branchctof bis Prolestioa j
he fjclt confident of being ohlo to render the
fn'-le-t satisfaction to those who may roiiuirthi
Salem, March 5, 1853.
(iOODlLi:, .IU MJItOVE A Co.,
41 n.VNK ST., CLEVELAND ;
WHOLESALE Dealers in Woolen and Do
mestic Ooods. Merchants will find a larger as.
sorinent nf Woolen (ioojs than at any othtt
house Weit of X. York, and nt a satisfactory
terms as can he found in N. York or Boston.
Cash advances on Wool.
November 2", lis'tl.
A'. Siile Mnin-St., On t)mr West of Saltm Beehn
etore, Haltm, Ohio.
Coats, Vests, Fants, fcc, Undo to order aal
Wanantcd to Oire Satisfaction.
The Tailoring llu-ir ess in all itt Bracket
carried on at heretofore.
.VATEil-ClliE AND INFIRMARY,
FOR Tllli CL IU: OF CUROXIC D1SF.ASX3
Located nt GiiANvitLJi, Lk kino Co., O., and
combines tl.o advantages of other good ettao-
inimieuiB, ucniu.y location, a supply of purs
water, gymnasium, a rkilftd lady in chsrgt f
the fcniHlo patients, a physician nho has had ta
extensive practice of 23 jcois, f.e., ftc.
Females who buve been cor fined to their bt Jt,
unable to wulk or fit up fur from one to twenty
years, in consequence of nervous, tpinid, or
uteriuo disease, are rspnially invited to corres
pond with or visit us. Universal tuccctt ia
tho treatment of this clues of dibcusci hat givea
us conllilom e, nnd wo toy to all tuch, eves
though they have suffered luuih of many Phy.
aici ins, niuke one moro trial. Tenr.t from (4
to $12 per week. Patients furnish towels and
pacaing materials. Addres,
W. W. PAN' CROFT.
Ornnville, Nov. B, '52.
A3 imiuiry is constantly being mado by
lotter or otherwise, in reference to the coming
term of this Institution, tho undersigned deems
it proper to state that though ho expects to be
absent during tho coming Spring term, it will
eontinuo ita operations under the emo of J. B.
Harris, who has spent scveial months in tha
school, is familiar with its regulations, and wha
will doubtless discbiugo tho duties which may
dovolvo upon him, to tho cntiro satisfaction ot
thoso v.ho may attend, No moro Student! will
bo taken than ho can tako churgo of himself,
without the aid of assistants.
Tho brunches taught, will be Orthography,
Reading, Penmanship, Geography, English
Urmnn.nr, Aiithmetie, Xat. Philosophy, Cliem
Utry, Physiology, Algebra, Geometry, l'laie)
and Spherical Trigonometry and Surveying.
Tuition per quarter of 11 weeks, from (3
$1, Hooka can bo hired for tho term or pur
chasod at tho lustituto.
Those who Mishit cm receive instruction ia
Pen und Pencil Drawing and Puinting in Wa
ter Colors on very moderate terms.
Hoard, or rooms can-bo procured on reasona
ble terms. Tho Spring term will commence
March 2ii!.h, 18.53, and eontinuo 13 weckt.
For further particulars add rest J. I). Harris,
Salem, CuluuiLiuna County, Ohio.
I'ebruary 10, 1853.
CUTTING AND FITTING.
8. H. OA LP RE ATI! & JULIA A. STOJfB,
rospcctlully announce that they are prepared by
the use of Mitchol't Mathematical Guide, t
cut and fit Ladies' Dresses, Mens" and Iloya'
Sacks, Coats, Round Jackets and Vests. Th.
solicit tho patronage of all who aro in need ot
thoir aorvicos, from town or country. They
may be found for tho presont at their respective
rcsidencea, Mrs. Oalbreuth on Main St., below
loinhnton's Store and Mitt Stone on New Gar
den St., South of Main.
N. B. The right to use the guide, foi sals aa
above, also, instruction given for the tame tuck
at will cuuhla any person to cut and fit wits,
accuracy, for cither male or fcmtlo.
Salem, Dec. 17, 1852.