Newspaper Page Text
A Sermon on the public unction of Woman,
preached at thi Mutic Hall, Botton) March
27, 1853, by Throdori rarker. I'honographi
tally reported by J. M. IV, Yerrinalon and
Jtnful Leighttn, Botton. It. F. Wallcul, 21
Mr, Parker hat jut preached a terica of ter
tnona, four in number, upon Woman, the pop
ular idea concerning her her characteristics
and her function!, domestic, and public. Thia
ia tha Inst of the tcrict. An extract
relating to tho political righta of woman will
be found on tha fourth go of thia papor
Tha wholo aul.joct ia treated with tho author's
accustomed cloqucnco and regard to radical
truth. Ilia words must havo sounded strsngcly
to aome of tho "aolid men" of Botton. I
W. e.nnnt r,f,.; t
- asvaas tan t;lxi;J Ul WV
regarding the employment of women. Speak
ing of those to which women have been here
to fore restricted, ha tnyt :
"Then there nre what nre called Profes
sions, Medicine, Law, nml Thcolojiy.
" The iroli:MKioii of Medicine seems to
heliing peculiarly to wnmnii by nature ; part
of it, excliiMVely. She in n nurse, nml hall'
lnrlnr lit pa la :...: '
- ..ww..., ..,......,. .,,...,.,,, ecu n,.,,.ig
woman, and s..-.i.d ho..ls Kt IuiiimIimI lor
Iho iih ol women ; thai snpiiiinii. men nre
nun muun-iu a.-ounia nre t icit 1 1 1 1 1 1 n kT lo llialruct
nrguining to employ women na th.-ir pliyai-
i-iuns. Ureut good ia lu lo expected from
V, . , . ,.
I.wvlr 'it,. l"I"-e.,"i """""I "? " "
l.awver. Idit 1 are no reason w hy the pro.
I'ewion of Law mifslit nut l li.liowed by
Milieu rm.wcll na men. Hi! most bo ntther
an uncommon lawyer who Hunk no li-ml
liinehend could ,.H willi lijin. Moat
ll.nt I have know n nre rnll.i r me- j
chauic ut law j nm in iIih uii-chnn ci. part.
., ,.,,i.i .I .. ,, ' ,
won in ii cimlil ilo na well im mini ronlil bo,.'
tie pooil a rmivpynncKr, ronlil (..Mow ,rer.
tlcnl" na cnrefullv, nml copy I'm ma na nicely. '
in tho hiliRrili-piirlmiMitaol' li pid ivoik, '
they who linve rrn.l tho .ltn wliii-l. U.ly
Alice Lille iinmle in Cnh.nd, w liniialie r.n.1,1
Vttil all 1111 It IlV lilldl-IKsaj inlia-t in 1 1 .at as . I is if ll.nr.a 1
ia aome elo..i.ie in womnnV tni.Kno which
cowl find it rntlinr lionl lo rctsixi. I think .
l.er ireci'iicp wunlil mi iiil llm innnnera of .
file coin I of iho IriicIi, notkfsllmii ol the
u i.. i.a i.i.-:..u. r ti i t ... ...
llliiw ifiniiii:i ill j iii-itlllL'V. I I III I III IIP-
ver ace why n worn.,.,, if ahe wI.piI, .1...
tint .ri n. li. na wi ll na men. Il would be
Jianl, in llm pruiicnt riMiililinn of llm pulpit,
o any ahe liml mil inlclli'ct cikiiiIi for thai!
I nn. fjlnil lo fnul, now nud limn, women
jirenclii'ig, nml njuicn nt Ihcir Hiiroi-n. A
veiir iijjo, I Intiniliiceil to yon th ltrvi-rpiul
lirnnii, riliirnleil is t nn Oiiliodnx The
ilii):ici.l Si.T.iiimry ; on amilrd nt lliu mime
of Reverend Miss. She hna ainro been invi
ted lo Ht-llle I y ecvrrnl cnnirrrpitinna of un
lileiiiifheil orihuu'oxy, and hue pirnscd on,
"It Hi.-rms lo me Ihnt wninnn, by Iter mtii
iinr ennsliliiiioii, ia lii in r iiiiilificil to tcncli
ri-liciou l (in i. iiuy merely iiiiiilliM-tnnl dii-i-tline.
The (luiikpra linve ulri'mly rrcii(;iiis
d iho tinlnrnl rilit of womnn in perliirm
the mine rcclcaiaKiirul function na num. Al
thia duy, the loom ilietinjiiiiHlicd of llmt .In
tioniinniiun inn wouinu,wlio nilorna licr do
mestic Cdllinj: na a Iniusrkri'per, wile nml
innthnr, with llm aamo uoinnuly ilipnity nml
sweetnesa whicli iniirka Iter public deport
" If wotnnn lind been ronaulled, it seems
to me Theolnjiy would linve beitu in n vnally
tetter alHte limn it ia now. 1 do not think
ihat nny womnn would ever linve prenrhed
he ihimiintion of linbica new-benn ; nml
" hell, puved willi the skulls of inliiiile not n
pnn long," nniilil bn n region vol to lie ilia
covered in Tlirnlofry. A relibale monk
willi tioil's rui'SH wiil on Ina (lice, whic h
It Hew no child, no wile, no sister, nml blush
en thnt be ln.d n inotlu-i- mibt well .Irenui
of audi n thine:: liu lind been tlirntih the
preliminary studies. Consider the fjinstly
atlribulea whi:li nre i-oiumnnly pul upon
God in llm popular Theology, the idea of
infinite wrath, id infinite ilamiialioii, nml to
tnl depravity, nml nil llmt, why, you could
iiot gel o woiiinn that had intellect mioiiIi
to open her iimulli lo preneli ihcsn tilings
Oliyjwliere. Women think lliey Ihiuk that
they believe tliem ; but they do nm. Celibate
priests, who never knew muriia);e, or wliut
paternity was, w ho Ihmihl womnn was n
" polution," lliey invented those ).'liustly doc
triors; uud when I luivo heard llm Ailiami
iotl Creed mid lliu Dies Irm chanted by
monks, with the necks of bulla nod the lips
of donkeys, why, I have understood w here
the doctrine enmo from, nml have fell the
appropriateness of their liiayini out the
damnation hymns: womnn could mil do il.
We ahut her out of tin) choir, oul. of the
priest's house, nut of the pulpit, nml then
the priests, with unnatural vows, caunt in,
nnd laughl these "doeli ines of devils." Could
you find n womnn who would rend to n con
Kregaiion, na words of truth, Jonatlian Ed
wuiil's Sermon ona Future Slate "Sinneia
in the hamlsol" nn Hilary (2nd," " the Justice
of God in die iliimmiliou of Sinners," "Wrath
upon the Wicked lo the uttermost," "ihe fu
ture punishment of llm Wicked," nml other
tilings ol Ihut sort f IS ay, can you iiud a
worthy woman, of any coi.nidoralilo culture,
who will rend lliu fourteenth chapter ol
Numbers, nnd declare that n true picture of
the lioil she worships Only a she-uragoii
could do il, in our day.
4 "The popular Theology It nvea ua noiliiug
finiuino in the charocter of Und. How could
it be otherwise, when ao much of lite popu
lar Theology is the work of men who
thoiif lit woman wna n "polution," und barred
her oul of nil Ihe high nlacea of the church ?
Jf women hud their place in i-cclesinalicHl
teaching, I doubt ihnt the "Alhannsiiin Creed"
would ever linve been thought a " Symbol"
of Christianity. The pictures nnd hymns
which desciilw ihe last jiidgeinculare a pro
test against the exclusion of woman from
teaching in the church. " I sutler nut a wo
man to tench, hut lo be in silence," said a
writer in the New Testament. The sentence
Lai brought evil in ils train."
fJHorace Mann in a lecture in N. York,
on the institutions, crimes, AVc., of Great
Britain, suid: " There are found the extremes
in society, in a contrast ae'en no where elae.
Four thousand acres devoted lo an elegant
menagerie, and Imrd by 2,000 human beings
crowded into four hundred yards square.
Women obliged to make ten thousand strokes
with a hammer, for the va'tte of one shilling!
A child, four years of age, confined ina
black pit sis dnys and nights in tha week,
with scarcely liberty to sleep when, neccs
noren"'nt r prctcr.t. It hat been a Conven
aermon tlon, ln hich docP ,nCTMt 10 uo omethinj
for PrBC,i:l regeneration and redemption
of tho rncc ,,M bccn nsanifcatcd. Kotolution
h,Te bccn olTcrcd' discusted and adopted, - ona
of whlth ' the following i
Resolved, Thnt a rational and aolid faith In
'lirU manifestation, necessarily leada to ear-
A plan of Government hae heon presented
in pamphlet form, purporting to have been die
lawyer, Mei by lhc ,,,irit of Jefferson, through J. M.
, , , .,
Spear, as medium. I aend you a copy of it.
. , ,
ou ,U find ln 1,18 2J D'0". on ,he 9th
r"Kc " llt ' "'d of t!,c character of this Un
Anil ion. The representation ia just, whoever made
it. It ia a sorry picturo of American Kcligion
j R(.rub:il.alli,in. A Nlllionili Convention
Hami-ds." Hall, Bprikofisld, 1
April 7th, 1853. )
Diua Mabici : I cams hers yesterday from
Boston, to attond a " Spiritual Convention."
I am now in it. Adin Bollou, A. J. Davit,
and other publio men that aro interested in the
m practical iriormnunnoiiuc, in rcspetl to
both individual and ancial habitat and that any
pretended faith in tpirilunhsm, which lcarea
its protestors contented with prevent popular
evil practices, customs and institutions, ia vain.
The discussion of this and other resolutions,
brought us into tho Anti Slavery, Non-Resist-ance,
Temperance, Land Reform, Woman's
Right, Priesthoods, Governments, Sectarian
ism, fcc. Much plain talk has been had on
The general feeling in the Con-
YC,,,ion ' 1,1,1 10 W wil,1CM ,,irit ,ni"ife,t'
,if,n merely for cxcitcmcrt, ia the same as to
attend our opera, or circus, for tho same pur-
pose. If spirits can instruct ut by their coun-
sol, and sustain ua by their aympathy, to more
fidelity to ourselves, and to a more perfect know,
of ,ho d,,"M wo owo t0 ourelvM ni
other, they may be of great use to us.
U ,0 bo hcld In Kochcstcr, N. Y., the first of
oepien.ncr, to eonsiuer wnat can ui ueno to
direct the interest and excitement on this sub
jeet, to a practicnl useful end, and to form a
National Orgmir.stinn. Tho association of
, . . . . l i ill
n,ini,,f" 1"N,0W ork ,nd, v,cin,l,y.'1 1"clU1'ln.8
Henry ard Needier, Clmrlct and ihomas, his
brothers, have been reporting on "spirit rap.
pings." You will ace it in tho Tribune. They
admit that these phenomena arc produced by
spirits, but not thoso of tho bk-il, but by thoto
called Vetilt. It is an extraordinary affair.
20 years have I labored for tho slaves of
America. I have come to feel that their sor
rows, groans, tears and ttripes aro mine.
Should I thia night pass into tho spirit land,
shall I loso sight of thesa suffering fellow bo
ings, and feel no more fur them, as bound with
them ) I cannot think so. Thoir sorrows will
ttill be mine, nnd more intensely shall I aeek
their deliverance ; nnd if a way ia opened, I
will manifest that aympathy to tho alavo, and
to tho oppressor. Won't I rap around slave
holders and their abettora I Especially around
pro-slavery priests and churches I I will rap
terror into the hearts of Congressman. As any
voice can't be heard in Congress now, my raps
shall he heard there, from the spirit world.
But I must atop. Thcro ia a great gathering
present, and a deep interest in tho discussions.
Great Interest is felt hrre in a Uiblo Convention
be held in Hartford, Conn., In June.
HENRY C. WRIGHT.
United States Senate.
The following debate occurred in tho United
States Senato I
Mr. SEWAltD'S resolution was taken up
that the Secretary bo authorized to procure Ihe
publication in The .Vui'mial Intelliijtucer of ao
much of Iho debates of tho Scuato during the
lust session of Congress as has not been already
published in that paper, and pay for auch pub
lication, and also for the publication of speech
es already printed, at the rate of four dollars
Mr. CHASE, of Ohio, moved that the reso
lution bo taken, which was negatived by IS
Mr. CHASE then gave his reasons for oppos
ing the resolutions, one of which was tho enor
mous expense of tha system. Ilo was free to
say ho was willing to discontinue the paid sys
tem of rcparting altogether, leaving the whole
business to privato enterprise. Tho apoechca
now proposed to be published in The Rational
Intclliijencer, havo already been published in
The Globe, and ho could therefore only look
upon the resolution as giving a gratuity to the
Mr. BUTLEll, of S. C, aupportod the reso
lution and spoke in high terms of the character
of The Intelligencer.
Mr. WULLKH of Cat., believed the mass of
the Whig party want Democratie light, and
therefore ho waa for tho proposition.
After further debate, Mr. CHASE moved to
provide also for publishing the debates in The
Thia received two votea j Messrs. Chase and
Mr. CHASE appealed to the Senate's mag
nanimityas they had ahown a disposition to
respect the opinions of the minority to order
the publication of the debates in The National
Era, it having a larger circulation than all tha
other papers here ; besides, The Era represents
the Independent Dsmocratio party.
Mr. WELLEll replied t To publish the de
bates in that paper would be like throwing
poarlt before twine, and ita efforts, if succsssful,
would lead to the dissolution of the Union.
lis did not understand the Senator to be the I
representative ef the great Democracy ef Ohio.
Ue regarded the gentleman as belonging to a
clique for the purpose of destroying Ihe peace
and tranquility of the Union.
Mr. CHASE remarked, that he went lo Ohio
from the little State of New-Hampshire, and
felt proud of Ohio. Tha Senator from Cali
fornia was born in Ohio, and manifested his
regard foe it by moving away. As to r Km
Era, it ia read by a large portion of ths in tell I
genee of the country persons who do not follow
leadera. but make up their opinions independ
ently. His friond had a reason for leaving
Ohio ha ran for Governor, waa unfortunately
beaten, and removed to the Pacifio. Mr. Chaae
justified his political principles, and said he did
not aupport the Baltimore platform because it
was against the settled judgment of his state.
Ho likewise defended hia own independent de
Mr. WELLEll rejoined, saying Mr. Chats
was elected to the Senate by the Democracy of
Ohio entering into a dishonorable bargain with
tho Abolition members of the Ohio Legislature.
As for himself, he vat defeated as Governor by
only two hundied and ninety. soven votea out
of three hundred thousand, owing lo a corabi
. nation of Whigs and Abolitionists against him.
In two years from this time the place that now
VnAu-a C.n.,H. ..Ml I- . - L . J .
m.u " - ' wbii.wi win kiiuw nun no mmviui
ever. Laughter. The Senator will then have
an opportunity to extend Christianity over the
negroes in this country, and ths inhabitant of
the distant isles. He should be willing to re
ceive the Senator into the Dcmocratio partv,
While the lamp holds out to bum,
The vilest sinner may return.
Mr. CHASE said for all his share in any pub
lic action in Ohio, he stood ready to meet the
fullest and most searching scrutiny. Gentle
men aro indulging a vain droam if they think
the free dcmocratio principle aro not going for
ward and continually increasing. The princi
ples are not dead nor dying. Ho denied that
the old line democrats and the free democrata
had mado any sncrifico of principle In electing
him to the Senate. Ilo believed that ho reprc
seated a vast majority of the people of Ohio
at this moment. Mr. Chnso called for a divis
ion of tho question on the resolution.
No quorum being present, the resolution was
defeated, and tho Senate adjourned.
FROM THE KEY TO UNCLE TOM'S CABIN.
Suppose a firo bursts out in the streets of
Boston, whilo the regular conservators of tho
city, who have Iho keys of the fire engines and
the regulation of firo companies, aro silting to
gether in some distant part of tho city, consult
ing for tho publie good. Tho cry of fire reach
es, them, but they think it a fulso alarm. Tho
Ore is no lest real for all that. It burns, and
rnges, and roars, till everybody in tho neigh
liorhood sees that something must bo done.
A few stout leaders break, open tho doors of
the engine-houses, drag out tho enginca, and
begin, regularly or irregularly, playing on the
firo. But the destroyer still advances. Mca.
scngers coino in hot haato to tho hall of these
dcliberators, and, in the unscloct language of
fear and terror, revilo them for not coming out.
" Bless me I " saya a decorous leader of the
body, "what horrible languago these men
use I "
" They show a very bad spirit," remarks an-
other ; we can't possibly join them in such a
state of things.
Hero the more energetic members of the body
ruth out, to see if the thing be really to I and
ira few minutes nomo back, if possible moro
earnest than the others. j
" O ! thero is a firo 1 a horrible, dreadful
fire I The city it burning men, womon, chil
dren, all burning, perishing 1 Come out, conic
out ! At the Lord liveth, thcrt ia but a step
between ut and death I
" I am not going out J everybody that goes
gets crazy," says ono.
"I'vo noticed," says another, " that at toon
at anybody gora out to look he geta just to
excited I won't look."
But by this timo the angry fire has burned
into their very neighborhood. The red demon
glares into their windows. And now fairly
aroused, they get up and begin to look out.
" Well, thcro it lire, and no mistake," says
" Something ought to bo done," says another.
" Yos," says a third " if it wasn't for being
mixed up wtth such a crowd and rabble of
folks I'd go out."
" Upon my word," says another, " there aro
women in the ranks, carrying pails of water !
There, one woman ia going up a ladder to get
those children out. What an indecorum I If
they'd manage thia matter properly we would
And now come Iumboring over from Charles
town the engine and fire-companies,
" What iinpudcnco of Charlcstown," say
these men, " to be sending over here jutt at if
wo could not put our own Bret out. They have
firet over there, as much a wo do."
And now tho flamct roar and burn, and
ahake hands across tho streets. They leap over
tho itccplct and glare demoniacally out of the
" For Heaven's sake, do something 1 " is the
cry. Pull down the houses ! Blow up those
block of ttores with gunpowder I Anything to
" See now, what ultra, radical measures they
are going at," tays one of these spectators.
Brave men who have rushed into the thickest
of the fire come out, and full doad in the ttrcct,
" They are impracticable enthusiast. They
have thrown their Uvea away in foolhardiness,"
So, Church ef Christ, burn that awful firs I
Evermore burning, burning, burning, orer
church and altar J burning over atnatt-houso
and forum j burning up liberty, burning up
religion I No earthly hands kindled that firs,
from its sheeted flame and vrsaths ef sulphur
ous amoks glares eul open thee Ihe eye ef thai
lasKT who was a matdtrer from the begin
ning. II ia a firs thai stairs to las lowest
Church of Christ, there wot an hour when
this firs might have been extinguished by thee.
Now thou standett like a mighty man aston
iabtd like a mighty man that cannot save,-.
But tht hops of Israel is not dead. The Savior
thereof in time of trouble it yet alive.
If every church In our land were hung with
mourning if every Christian should put on
tack-cloth if "the priott thould weep between
the porch and the altar," and tay, Spare thy
people, O Lord, and give not thy her'.tago lo
reproach !" that were not too great a mourn
ing for tuch a time at this.
O, church of Jetut I consider what hath been
said in Ihe midst of thee. What a heroiy hast
thou tolerated in thy bosom I fhy God tho
defender of Slavery I My God the pa'ron of
slave law I Thou hast Buffered Ihe character
of thy God to he slandered. Thou hast suffer
ed false witneas against thy Redeemer and thy
Sanctiflcr. Tho Holy Trinity of Heaven bns
been foully traduced in tho midst of thocj and
thnt God whoso throno is awful In justice hat
been made the patron and leader of oppression.
ihit it a tin againtt every Christian on the
Why do we love and adore, beyond all things,
our God i Whydowetuy to him, from our
Inmost aoult, " Whom havo I in Heaven, but
thee, and thero ia none upon earth I dctire be
tide thee I" It this a bought-up worship?
it it a cringing and hollow subserviency, be-
causo ho ia great and rich and powerful, and
aare noi uo oincrwiso t ina eyes aro a
flame of fire ? he read the inmost soul, and
will accept no auch service. From our souls
wo adore and lovo him, because ho is holy and
ust and good, and will not at all acquit tho
wicked. Wc love him because he is tht father
of tho fatherless, the judgo of tho widow ;
because ho liftcth all who fall, and raisott. thrm
that aro bowed down. Wc lovo Jcsua Christ.
because ho is tho Lamb tcithoiU tpot, tho ono
altogether lovely. We lovo tho Holy Comfort,
er, becauso he comes to convince the world of
tin, and of righteousness, and of judgment.
O, holy church universal, throughout all coun
tries and nations ! O, ye great cloud of wit
nesses, of all pcoplo and language and tongues ;
differing in many doctrines, but united in
crying Worthy ia the Limb that waa slain, for
ho hath redeemed us from oil iniquity !
au-atit ! arise up ! bo not silent I Testify
against this heresy of the latter day, which, if
it were possible, is deceiving tho very elect.
Your God, your glory, is slandered. Answer
with tho voice of many wutcrs and mighty
thunderings I Answer with tho innumerable
multitude in heaven, who cry, day and night,
Holy, holy, holy I Jutt and true aro thy ways,
O King of taints !
ScNATon Hale on Hoauu the Si.oor-or-WAU
Gbumantown. The Boston Post says. On
Friday last, Hon. John P. Hale, tho father to
the law abolishing flogging in the United Statea
Navy, by invitation of Commander Nicholas,
visited the U. S. tloop-of-war Gcrmantown.
The crew were mustored, and tho ex-senator
made a brief speech to them, complimenting
them for the high character which has been
paid them by their commander and other ofH
cers. He was most heartily cheered upon hia
arrival on boord, at tho closo of hia remarks,
and again on hia departure. We learn from
Canunandcr Nicholas that ao far at his ship it
concerned the law workt well fatex Freeman.
A correspondent of Tht Tribune, writing
from Toronto, U. C, lulls this slory of vil
Inny: A free negro recently enme here to take a
wil'o of his own color. The girl's father was
reputed to possess, nml does possess, consid
erable property, lie pave iho duuphter in
innrrinj;e, hut, like n prudent man, kept his
cash. This did not suit the iiiutiimoiiial
upcculnlor for such the fellow proved In be
and lie resolved lo make something out of
the nintcli. Will it be believed, he look hia
wife lo tho slave shambles, sold her, ond put
ling the proceeds into his pocket, went along
his scoundrel wny. The father has left this
city in stai eh of n daughter whom he regards
us of inestimable value.
How-true it is, na Fred. Dnuglnssonceanid,
llmt negroes provo their kindred lo the whites
hy llieir crimes and vices ns well us ihcir vir
tues ! Such nn ouirafte, fiendish ns it seems,
l a very Christian nml humane net according
lo our pious defenders and npnlogisls for sla
very us " belter than freedom for the lilncke,"
ond as Ihe " priind agent of God's Providence
for their civilization nnd conversion lo Chris
tianity." Whether such sermons had onv
part in Ihe preparation of this wretch for Ihe
deed, no one can loll of course, thong it is
not improbable. Pa. Freeman.
The French Crown Matrimonial.
Tim Dublin Unitersiti Magazine, for ihe
first of March, has n long leading article en
titled "The l-'rem-h Crown Matrimonial," in
which it given a biogriiphieid sketch of Ihe
Queens Mud Empresses of France, from the
wivea of Charlemagne lo the w idow of Louis
Philippe. Out of iho sixty-seven royal nml
imperial consorts, there are but thirteen on
whose mimes there is nn dark stuin of sorrow
or sin. Eleven were divorced, two died by
the executioner, seven were very early wid
owed, three were cruelly traduced, three
were exiles, thirteen were bud in dillerent
degrees of evils; Ihe prisoners ami the heart
broken make up iho real. About twenty
were buried ut Si. Dennis, who were denied
ihe real of 'the grave: their tombs were bro
ken, their Collins opened, llieir remains ex
posed lo thu insults of a revolutionized pop
ulace, nnd then flung into a trench nnd
covered with quick lime. Does history show
any purnllel to this list of queens uud em
presses iu any civilized country f
The National Intelligencer publishes a card
signed by Charles Lanman, Benjamin P. Poor,
and George J. Abbot, Esq., announcing the re
ceipt of sight hundred dollars for the, purchase
snd emancipation of "Daphne" and child, the
wife and daughter of the slave belonging to ths
lata Hon.Daniel Webster, known as "William,"
and who was emancipated by Mr. Webster some
time before hia death.
Ths express train en ths Hudson river rail
road, went through to Albany in ons hundred
and terenty-on minute of running time I
From the Columbian.
Temperance Movements—Another State
Temperance Convention called in Ohio—
Proceedings of the State Temperance
A meeting of tht Executive Committee sp
pointed at the lat Ohio State Temperance Con
veniion, held In t!.t city of Columbus,
pursuont to a call of the Chairman. Gen. S. F.
Cnrey, on the sixth day of April, 1S53.
Present John A. l'ootc, Lq., of Cleveland,
Hon. C. N. Oid, of Circlcville, liev. D. E.
Thomas, of Z incsvillo, Doct. J. B. Thompson,
and Messrs. J. J. Jnnncy, Warren Jenkins and
Peter Sells, of Columbut. A. M. It iliinton,
Eq., of Hamilton county, appentcd as a repre
sentative of Messrs. 1". M. Gregory end 8. F.
Carey, members from thnt county. Henry
Bluntly, Esq., of Muikingum, attended on tho
spcriul invitation of the Cninuiii'ce. On mo
tion, Mesirt. J. (J. Lkiu and L. O.Vanslyke,
of ColuuibiK, wvro also invited it tako teatt
w ith the Committee, and partake in i'.t delib
orations. Letters were received from tho Chairman,
Ocn. S. F. Carey, of Hamilton, T. A. Plant,
Esq., of M'.-i;js F. I). Kimball, Eq., of Medina,
snd E. M. Gregory, E,q., of Hamilt jn, giving
satisfactory i easons for their absence, and ex
pressing the wannest interest in tho wotk, and
pledging a cordial co-operation in whatever
measure n.ijht be adopted.
On motion, John A. Foote, Eq., wat chosen
Chairman, pro tern., and tho hitherto informal
appointment of Mr. Warren Junlim as Secreta
ry, was unanimously continued.
After a gcnrrnl interchange of sentiment, and
communication or iororinntioii at to the present
state of the came, tho following resolutions
were severally introduced, thoroughly discuss
ed, and unanimously adopted, to wit :
1. Ilcselvcd thai tin! union of our last Leg
islnliiros nn unmistakahlo indication Hint
the Legislation demanded by the liiemlsol
Tcmpcnuiri', cannot heohlui I exeepl lioin
men . li l ted rorlhni specific purpose.
!i. Resolved, Thai Ihe law enacted v tin
General Aiisemblv.iit its recent session giv
ing t. township Trustees limited Irgisl.itivo
powers on Iho sulj-el of tippling ,ops, is
iu no reaped such n law ns i-ommeuds itself
to the friends of Temperance, nml j not
suited to Ihe pitsent wuutnof ihe comuiuui-
3. Resolved, That wo recommend thai the
united i llluis of the friends of thu cnusu in
ibis Stale, be now concentrated on iho single
objiHl of elecling men to i,t- Legislaluro,
pledged In sustain nml vote for u law fmi.il. ir
in ita liimhuuenlal principles tu Ihe Maine
4. Resolved, Thnt ns one of the most fli.
carious mentis of rccuriiig the above men
lioncd result, nnd securing unity ami Imrmo
ny of anion among ouiselves.we recommend
thu organization of Tnniperniu-e Alliances in
every county in this Hum-, w ith auxiliaries iu
every township, on principle similar lo the
coiiMilution herew ith published.
5. Resolved, That Iho ecvcriil county Al
liances Im requested los.-ml delegate lo Col
limbus, on such day in June ns may lie here,
lifter designated by the chairiiiau of this
coiriniiltee, for thu purpose of forming n Slate
Jempennicc Alliance; nml Ihnl nl Iho same
V-"'.","i I'hii-o there bo held n MASS COX
VLuVriOX of the li ienda of Temperance,
nt which it is desired that sui h masses shall
lie in nlleiiilatii-e, ns will convince our oppo
nents that we both l,now our rights nml how
to iriniutiiin thrm.
C. Resolved, 'I hnt wo confidently look lo
the J'empeinure men of the several counties
of this State, in m.o to it that County Allian
ces, with township auxiliaries, lire iimnedi
nlcly organized ; nml na thero is no timo lo
be lost, wo recommend llmt lliey proceed
piompiiy mm enertM'ticnlly in the work,
" ticji.-mung iiponiliu Help or popular
lecturers, unless sm-h uid can bo obtained
7. Resolved, That in order to carry on iho
c.ie.iii,,: iniiipniii vi un spirit nml energy, it
is indispensable that a liberal amount of lu'tids
be raised, nml placed al the disposal of llm
Kxeculive Committee, fiir the purpose of !
Iioying '.he expenses of ledums, nml Iho
priming nml iliHi-minalion of li-mpi.-raiicn
documents, nml oilier correct information ;
nnd Ihnt we earnestly eniical tho friend of
Iho cnuso lo take immediate measures to
provide such Did, nml report the same lo our
Financial Agent nt Columbus nt ihe curliest
practicable day, or to give pledges of ihe
nuiuiims which Ilie committee may ccr'.ninlv
rely upon within a pven period.
8. Resolved, 1 hut Wni ren Jenkins, F.sq.,
... W.UIUIIIUUS, ne nun mi is nerel.y appointeil
Financial nnd General Agent of iho cause iu
una oitiie, nml Hint lie Im authorized to so
licit and receive contributions, nml disburse
the siiine on Ihe order of ihe Local Hoard,
nnd report hia doing herein lo the approach
ing Slate Convention.
9. Uesolvod, Thai ihe anvorul member of
our Committee resident at Columbus, togeth
er with Ihe Chairman, (inn. 8. F. Cnrey, be
and they nre hereby appointed a Local
Hnnrd, wild power lo direct the expend. luru
of funds, und generally m do und perform
all duties devolving upon this C'Hi.niilli'e,
which mny lie necessary lo be done during
the interval of ils regular meetings.
10. Resolved That all the papers publish,
ed in the city of Columbus, nnd elsewhere
throughout the Stale, aro respectfully re
quested lo publish ihcse proceedings.
On motion, Resolved, Thai lhis Comii.il
lee do now oiljourn, lo mnei ngain nl am-li
time uud place as may be designated hy thu
Aitcst J. A. FOOT,
Chairman, pro fern.
Warre Jemkixs, Surelary.
Receipts The Bugle for the week ending
Robert Williams, Bcaraville, 1,00.429
G. B. Hiokox, Coploy, 1,00-394
Cheater Law, Cherry Valley, 4 00-456
Milton Marsh, Esst Bothlohem, 4,00-398
A. Uartzel, North Bonton, 1,00-461
Jant Craig, Dccroold, 1,80-421
J. Dickinson, Salem, ' ,07.
Joel P. Davit, Economy, 8,00-434
Eira Maulsley, -.00-384
Wm. Fritt, Omro, . 1.00-404
Asahel Case, Eaglevllle, 1,00 47
A General sortment of New Books aad
Wall Paper nnd Notion.
Jutt opened nt McMILLAN'S BOOK-STOUB,
which the publie art requested to call and ex
amine. April 7, 1823.
Key to I'ticle Tom S Cnblu,
Just received at McMillan's Book Store.
SrEXCEll AND FAIKCIULD'S
Celebrated Gold Pent. Every Ptn warraafk
ed. At McMillan's Book Store.
ill.-TritlAI.S for Ariiflchd Flower,
full assortment at tho Salem Book Store.
For sulo al MCMILLAN'S Book -Store.
WIDE, WIDE WOULD add QVEECU1,
At McMillan' Book-Store.
While Mnvc nud tncla Tom,
At McMillan'a Book-Store.
I'an-irt of a H'himiical Hun and ITecde I7tss
At McMillan's Bjok-Store.
At McMillan' Bok-Storo.
Andrew JncKkou OuvW Worlu,
At McMillan' Book-Store.
DICKS WORKS AND BIBLE"',
For sale cheap at McMillan's Book-Stora.
300 YOI.CMES OF MINIATURE POETS,
At McMilliau's Book. Store.
Alitiruh of ltittnrirnl and Poetical Book,
Al McMilliau's lljok-Storc.
MEDICAL BOOKS AND DICTIONARIES,
At McMillan's Book-Store.
All kind of School Books, Slates, Toncils,
I'loin and Fancy Stationary, WhoUsalo and
Retail at Mi'Milian'a Book-Store.
A Good aisnrtment of Wnll Pnper,
Window I'npi-r nnd l ire Hoard
I'rillls, At McMillan' llook-btore.
BLANK BOOKS AND MEMORANDUMS,
YANKEE NOTIONS AND TOYS,
In great variety at McMillan's.
POCKET MATS of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois,
Mirhigan, Wisconsin, Iowa and Minnesota,
At McMillan's Book-Store.
Every Itook la the Mnrl&et can bo
proiurcdby calling at J. McMILLAN'S Cheap
Book-Storc, Ovo door Ewl of tha Town Hall,
Min-St., Sulcm, O.
itiritxii tnT TAixoitt
,V. Side llain-St., One Door Weil of Salem Beek
store, Salem, Ohio.
Coats, Vests, rants, &e., Mado to order a4
Witiiunted lo Give Satisfaction.
The Tailoring ll.uiiot in all ita Brataat
tarried on at heretofore,
Tho Sns-ir Crock Falls Water Cure.
TWELVE miles South of Massillon uitd.f
tho clmr(fO of )lrs. Frease, it tupplied with
pure solt sprinjr water, and cinduclcd on purt
Hydropathic prim iplce. Wo give no drugs.
Tncy aro only hindrances to the radical cure of
disease. The succcsa which has thus far atten
ded our cirirts to allcviuto the aufTcringa of
hmiiiiuity, enables us to speak confidently el
tho virtues of pare soft water, a proper diet, at.
Addics, Dr. 8. Vrcuio, Dcarduff'a Mill,
Tuieuraunt Co., O.
February ID, 1S33.
1,000 BOOK AGENTS WANTED,
TO SELL riCTORIAL AND USEFUk
WORKS FOR THE YEAR 1841.
$1,000. A YEAR I
-ItTANTED, IN EVERY COUNTY O?
' THE UNITED STATES, active and
enterprising men, to cciRnno in the talo of soma
of tht ben book putlihcd in Ihe country.
To men of good address, possessing a small
capital of from $25 to $100, such inducement
will bo off -red as to enablo I hem to makt frtaa
$3 1 to i$ a day profit.
PS" The Book published by ua are all useful
in l.icir character, extremely popular, and eora
mand larjjo sales n herevor they are ollnrod.
For further particular, addreaa, fpoauc
ROBERT SEAR-?. Pi BLiMi-n.
1HI William Street New. York
WATE1UTKE AND INFIRMARY,
foh the cent: of cunoxw diseases
Located at Guanvillr. I.u:kiw r n j
combu.ee the advantage r.f other good cst.b.
Ii.hii.ent. a healthy location, a supply of j ure
water, symnaMum, a skilful lady in charge of
the female patients, a physician who hat had aa
cxtcnaivo pructieo years, &c, 1c.
Female who have hien confined to their beda,
unable 10 walk or til up for Horn ono to twenty
year, in contcuucnce of nervous, spinal, or
uterine disease, uro capciially invilcd to corrre.
pond with or visit ut. Uni venal success in
tho treatment of ihit ciatt of diseasct hat given
ua cor.li,loi.ce, and we ay to all auch, even
though they have suffered much of many Thv.
atcians, make one more trial. Terma from
to $12 per week, patients furnish towels and
paeaing materials. Address.
ng materials. Address,
Granvillo, Nov. li, '52.
JOHN C. WIIINERY,
SURGEON DENTIST I! Office .rr the
Salem Rnnk S'l. Tl 1 -' ...
- .,.,. .. .unscriucr would in
form Ida fnouda and the publio. that he ia .gala
at hia poet. Having apant aeveral month ia
Cincinnati, in makine himself minuet.
uC Vh ,he TRriou branches of Ida Profession 1
he feela confident of being able to render tha
fnlleat satisfaction to thoso who may rtouirt hit
Silcm, March I, 1.