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title: 'Anti-slavery bugle. (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, May 14, 1853, Image 4',
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A New and Important Question.
From the Anti-Slavery Slumlord we learn
that a prosecution lins been commenced
gainst the Trustees of the College of Pliy
sicians in New Vork, to compel the College
to admit James P. 1'arrctt, a yo'jlli with some
taint of African blood, to the profession of a
physician. The plaintiff after receiving sv
eral prizes in the Now York University for
Lis superior proficiency, finally graduated
nd after study with n private physician, was
entered and for n time prosecuted the study
of medicine in the College of Physicians
and Surgeons in New Vork city. Ilcforo
completing his rtmlics, he was ejected from
the College on account of his piirtinlly Afri
can origin. Although it seems that the
Trustees of the College, with oil (heir skill
In judging of symptoms, had not sufficient
discrimination to find it out for a considerable
time after his matriculation. lie moves now
before the court for a peremptory mandamus
for his restoration. Mr. John Jay otid Mr. Ed.
Sanford conducted tho cose for the plu'intUl".
We huve not yet seen the derision of the
judge. The Standard well suggests that the
colored people should prosecute '.his question
before, other courts, anil get if possible, a le
gal decision against the ridiculous, absurd
end brutal practices of community which
oppress a portion of our citizens on account
of their complexion or origin.
Colored Skamex i.v Sols h Carolina.
Mr. Matthews, tlio llritii.li Consul in Charles
ton, S. C, his (inn My pressed the ptestion of
the Imprisonment of British seamen to a de
cision in the South Carolina courts. That
ilccision Ins been inadu adverse to the rights
of colored British suaineu. And an appeal
lias been taken therefrom to the Supreme
Court of the United States. The question
as presented doea not iucludo the constitu
tionality of tho imprisonment of colored
persons from other States of iho Union, but
only of British subjects and the question is
bused upon tho commercial treul.es between
this country nnd Great Hi itniu. The Charles
ton papers express the utmost confidence that
the fund ill citiion will be in their favor. Not
unlikely, as they commonly have things their
own way. Though it is possible that tho
Supreme Court may somewhat more respect
the Constitution in tho person of John H ill,
than in that of one of tho partners of the
firm of Brother Joitnthun.
More AsrtEXAno.v. Oovcrnor Lano of
New Mexico, ha issued It's proclamation,
annexing tho Micila Vulley as a portion of
the United States. lie claims that the line
was imperfectly run by the Boundary Com
missioners, ami ho propones to correct tho
error. Ho culled upon the commander of
the United States troops in the vicinity to aid
in Subjugating the inhabitants to IJ. S. law.
The commandant justly thinking the Gover
nor's claim nn usurpation, refused to obey
the summon. The Mexicans ara much ex
citedhave a e-nt troops into tho territory for
ita defence and havo remonstrated with tho
agents of our government against tho outrage.
There wns a disagreement in regard to this
boundary ut the time when the linn was run,
litewcen the American Commissioners nnd
the Surveyor. Hut tlm two Commissioners
finally agreed upon the line, und this agree
ment according to tho treaty w ith Mexico,
was to be a final settlement of the question.
And Governor Lano has no right to get it
aside. What decision President fierce will
niuko in regard to the question, remains to be
Father Gavazi is tho name by which
au Italian refugee is known, who is lecturing
in New York against rathulicisin. Ho is an
ea-prieel of that denomination. In the course
of Jus lecturea he bos advised the American
women to turn their attention to the catholic
nun rather than to tho slaves, as the former
are the most oppressed. Ho nlso quotes
Paul quite fluently nguinst temperance, wo
niau's rights and Miss Atitoiuettu Brown.
Treatment or Slaves. "Tho Columbus
(Ga.) Soil of the South, gives Iho report of a
committee appointed to examine the essays
presented for the premium offered by the
Southern Central Agricultural Society, for
H the best acceptable essay on tin manage
ment nnd treatment of kIiivuh." Tho com
mittee report that they have decided in favor
nf the essay of Rev. Thomas, F. Senlt, of
Columbus, Gu., as entitled to the premium."
We should like to see it. We could then
judge whether abolitionists had really inude
the condition of tho slaves worse or other-
; CTTo Punir Water. Nino ounces,
says the Scientific American, of pure, fresh
lime, dissolved in forty gallons of water, will
purify five hundred und sixty gallons of hard
water; the percipitate is chalk. It lakes
aixleeu hours lor tho water to settle, nnd all
the impurities to settle at the bottom of the
vessel which contains the wnter. This is a
useful fuct in chemistry, and is not very ex
C?The pen with which tho signers of the
Declaration of Americun Independence sign
ed their nomcs to that instrument, ia now in
the office of the Secretary of Stale, In Wash
ington city. Its remarkable preservation
hows the priceless estimation in which the
ivil officers have ever held thai instrument.
Content and Rich.
Tho following lines were written by Robert
Southwell, an English Catholio priest of the
sixteenth century. The poem, beautiful In It
self, derives additional interest from the fate of
Its author, who, in tho prime of life, perished
on the scaffold, a martyr to his religion t Pott.
My conscience Is my crown I
Contented thoughts, my rest
My heart Is happy in Itself)
My bliss Is in my breast.
Enough I reckon wealth I
That mcsn, the surest lot,
That lies too high for base contempt,
To low for envy's shot.
My wishes are but few
All cosy to fulfil t
I make the limits of my power
The bounds unto my will.
I fear no care for gold ;
Well-doing is my wealth (
My mind to me an empire is.
While graco afTordeth health.
I clip high-climbing thoughts,
Tho wingsof swelling pride)
Their fall is wont that from the height
Of greatest honor slide.
Since sails of largest size
The storm doth soonest tear,
I bear so low and small a sail,
As frceth me from fear.
I wrestlo not with rogo
While fury's flame doth burn )
It is in vain to stop the stream
Until the tide doth turn.
Dut when the flame is out,
And ebbing w rath doth tnd,
I turn a Into enraged foo
Into a quiet friend.
And taught with often proof
A tempered calm I find
To be most solace for myself,
Best caro for angry mind.
Spare diet is my fure,
My cloths moro fit than Gne
I know I feed and cloth n foo,
That pampered, would repine.
I envy not their hap
Whom favor doth advance;
1 take no pleasure in their pain
That havo less happy chance.
To rise by other's full,
I deem a losing gain ;
All States with other's ruin built,
To ruin run amain.
Kochangoof 1'ortuno's calm
Can cast my comforts down )
When Fortune smiles, 1 smile to think
How quickly alio will frown. .
And when, in froward mood,
She proved an angry foe,
Small gain, I found to let her come
Less loss to let her go.
Public Gardens in Vienna.
A whnlsoma lesson Is taught in tin following
extract of a letter from the traveling correspon
dent of the Now Bedford Mercury .dated Vienna,
October, 13 :
" Do you know what a Vionna public garden
is ? Come w ith mo to the the 'WuMar glaces,'
or the Volks gartcn.' Your entrance money
iasomo twenty-four kreutzers, about ninepcrrco
Now England currency, and for that you may
have the finest instrumental muaio in Europe,
from five o'clock till ten, and display of fire
v. oiks. When thcro aro no fireworks you pay
about four pence only. Tho mtuia is not a
form cither, but as soon as one band is douo
another begins, end you alternate bctweon the
band of Strauss snd that of tho fir it cuirassier
regiment, now led by Wanck. You ara In a
garden, so called, a sort of pork in reality, liko
a quarter of Boston Common raised off, or tho
public square in New Bedford that ia to be,
lighted with a thousand colored lamps, and fill
ed with handsome and well-dressed, not to say
well-behaved people. The fairest faces of Vion
na and fow cities can boast fairer pass you
at every turn ; thcro at plenty of little tables,
at which you can take a acst and hare ices or
any similar refreshment and stay as long as you
will, you cannot detect a singlo inatanco of rudo
ness, Incivility, or misconduct. There must bo
near a thousand people present, for it ia a fcstl
val night, and Strauss has bis pet pieces on the
bill, but such quiet and good nature you may
go fur to find. Thcro are two charactcis whoso
very namca aro unknown here, and thoso aro
'loafer' and 'rowdy.' I havo known of Ameri
cana who havo travelled with these honorable
titles on their passports, but otherwise you will
not meet cither animal in Europe. I don't
mean to exalt tho lifo of Europo over our own ;
far from it. There aro many things that I have
seen bore and tlaewhcro thut are anything but
pleasant to New England eyos, but it is impos
sible to note the abeonco of such sociul nuisan
ces without wishing it wero so at home. A
strict police, such us here, with its armed minis
ters at every street corner, ia no blessing j but
when it utterly exterminates that horrible class,
so abundant in our great cities, of young man
without education, means, morals, or character,
who live on tho bounty of tho unfortunato and
and abandoned of the other sex, who supply
their dissipation with petty crimo, and who ara
ready to join every social disturbance, from the
Astor-placo riot to Cuban piracy, they have
done no more than polioe should do every
where. While we assooitto Austria with des
potism and uso its govornment to point the
flaming sentenocsof our annual jubilant ora
tions; while we love to dwell on the contrast
between the free institutions at home and the
alavery abroad, It ia well also to know and to
remember that in this capital of absolutism, you
may walk as safe at nigiit as at noon-day that
ladiea may venture out at night unattended,
without the risk of insult or violence and that
the poorest, as well as tho richest, are under the
protection of pnworful and encrgctio law. Can
the great city of Now York, ao ready to aing
pteans over every popular victory in Europe
say as much Do not mistake me. I see that
all this is obtained by tho sacrifice of all politi
cal freedom. But I do earnestly hope that we
may learn the lesson that ovon absolutism may
teach us that political freedom is little worth,
unless it also secures personal freceom.the pro
tection of every Individual in his own rights
and lawful ploasurcs, and that this is only com
patible with firm, equal, and well-sustained
Bayard Taylor appears to have been ex
ceedingly fortuiintu in happening tu bo near
Mount l .tim, to w itness the eruption, which
he so beautifully ilescribra in tlm lollowiuw
letter to the New York Tribune t
"When wo stopped to rhniigo horses at
the town of Aci Renin, I first full, the violence
of the tremor nnd aw ful sternness of the
sound. The smokn by this timo seemed to
be gathering on the siilo towards Catania,
nnd hung in a dnik mass about half way
down tho side of the mountain. Groups of
the villagers wero gathered in litis streets
which looked upward to Etna, discussing
the chances of an eruption. "Ah!" sniil au
old peasant, "the mountain knows how to
make himself respected ; when he talks,
everybody listens." The sound ia the most
awful lluit ever met my ears. It is a bard,
painful moan, now mid then fluttering like a
suppressed sob, mid has ut the sumo limn nn
expression of threatening nnd of ngouy. it
did not I'otno from Etnu nloiio. Il had no
fixed location ; it pervaded all space. It was
in the air, in the depth of the sea, in the
earth under my fuel, everywhere, in fact;
and as it ini'reased in violence, I experienced
a sensation of posisive distress. Tho pcoplo
looked anxious mid iilarincil, although they
said it was a good thing for all Sicily ; tho
Inst year they had been in constant liar of
earthquakes; and that nn ei option usually
left Iho island quiet lor several years. It is
line, that, dining Iho past year, parts of Sic
ily and Calabria huve been visited by severe
shocks, occasioning much damage to proper
ty. A merchant in this city informed mo
yesterday, that his wliolo family hud slept fur
two mouths in tho vaults of his warehouse,'
fcuriug that their residence might be shaken
down in the night.
As wn rode along from Aci Reale toTaor
inimi, all Iho rattling of thu diligence over
Iho rough road, could not iliown iho awlul
noise. There w as a strong smell of sulphur
in the uir, ami tho rloiiild of stuoko from the
low crater, coii'inuoil to increase in vigor.
The sun was fierce and hoi, and thu edge of
sulphurous clouds sliouo with a dazzling
whiteness. A mounted soldier overlook us,
and rodu hesido the diligence Uilking'witli tho
postillion. Ho had been up tho mountain,
und was taking his report to the governor of
the district. Tho heal of tho day, nnd Iho
continued tremor in the nir, hilled mo into a
sort of doze, when I won suddenly aroused by
a cry from thu snldirr, and the stopping of
the diligence. At the samo lime Ihcro was u
lerrilio peal of sound, liillnvrcd by a jur which
.must huve shaken tho v. hold island.
We looked up to Etna, w hich was fortu
nately in full view be lore us. An iimnenso
mass of snow white smoke hud btir.it from
the crater, olij rising perpendicularly
into Iho air, it lomided volumes rapidly
whirling nno over tho m.r, yet urged with
such impetus that they only rolled outward
after they had ascended to an immense
height. It might havo been ooo mitltito or
live for 1 was so entranced with this won
derful Hpeetuclc, that I lust nil sense of time
hill il seemed iiistiintaneoiM, ho rapid nod
violent were the effects of the explosion,
when there stood in the nir, based on the
summit of l Tin mountain, a mass of smoke
four or five miles high, shaped precisely like
tin Italian pine tree.
Words cannot paint the grandeur of this
mighty tree. Its trunk of column! smoke,
oiiesiiloof which was silvered by the suit,
while tho other, in shadow, was lured with
the flume, rose for more than n mile, before
it began to send out its cloudy boughs.
Then piijtiug into n thousand streams, each
of which agaiii lint"' out its branching tufts
of smoko, rolling and waiving in thn uir, as
it atood in intensH reliuf against tliu dark
blue of tho iky. Its rounded masses of fo
liage were dazzling white nn one side,
while in tho shadow depths of the branches,
there was a constant phiy of brown, yellow,
and crimson lints, revealing the central shaft
ol fire. It was liko that tree celebrated In
the Scandinavian sagas, as seen by the moth
er of Harold lltulrac that tree whose roots
pierced through thu earth, whose trunk was
of tho color of blood, and whoso branches
filled Iho utmost corners of tho heavens
This outburst seemed to havo relieved the
mountain ; Ibr tho tremors were now less
violent, though iho terrible noise still droa ti
ed in iho nir, thn earth and sea. And now,
from tho huso of the tree three white streum
slowly crept into us many chasms, against
the walls of which played the flickering glow
of burning lava. Tho column of smoke and
flame was still hurled upward, and tho tree,
alter standing about ten minutes u hew and
beautiful revelation of the active fore of Na
turegradually rose and spread, lost its
form, and slowly moved by a light wind,
(the first thut disturbed the doud culm of that
day) bent over to Iho eimtwure. We resumed
our course. The vust licit of giiioko at last
arched over tho Strait, hero about twenty
miles wide, nnd sunk towards the distait
Culnbriiin shore. As we drove under it, for
some miles of our way, the sun was totally
obscured, and the ky presumed ihesingulur
spectacle of two hemispheres of blue with a
broad licit of darkness stretching lictween
mem. j ueru was a not, sulphurous vapor
in the uir, nnd showers of white ashes tell
from time to litno. We were ditutnt about
fifteen miles in a straight line from the era
tor, hut the air was so clear, even under the
shadow of smoke, that I could disiiuctly
trace the dowuword movement of the rivers
of burning lava.
The Dahlia is native of the marshes of
Peru, ond was named after Duhl, the cele
brated Swedish Botanist. It more than
thirty ) ears since its introduction into Europe,
and it is now the universal fuvurite of florists.
The number of known varieties is about five
From the Literary World.
I've a liking for this striking,"
If we only do It well
Firm, defiant, like a giant,
Strike! and make the effort tell I
One another, working brother,
Let us freoly now advise
For reflection and correction
Molp to make us great and wise.
Work and wages, say tha sages,
' Oo forever hand in hand
As the motion of an ocean,
The aupply and the demand.
My advice Is, strike for prices
Nobler far than sordid coin
Striko with terror, sin and error,
And lot man and master join.
Every failing now prevailing
In the heart or in the head,
Make no clamor, takotho hammer,
Drive it down, and striko it dead I
Much the chopping, lopping, propping,
Carpenter, we have to do,
Ere the plummet, from the summit,
Mark our moral fabrics true.
Take the measure of false pleasure I
Try each action by tho square
Striko a chulk-tinc, for your walk-line ;
Striko, to keep your footsteps there !
The foundation nf creation
Lies in Truth's unerring laws;
Man of mnriar, there's noshottci
. Way to baso a righteous cause
Every builder, painter, gilder,
Man of leather, man of clothes,
Etch mechanic in a panio
With tho way his labor goes.
Let him reason thus in season ;
Strike the root of all his wrong,
Coast his quarrels, mend his morals,
And bo happy, rich, and strong.
NEW YORK, April 18, 1853.
Tho following is from Mad. Pulsky's sketch
of travels in the United States :
I cannnt accustom myself to the wostern faro
in the hotels, and nn tho boats. Instead of giv
ing a few, cleanly prepared, plain dishes, the
tabic is covered with dainties, with jcllics.crcains,
and lees, French sauces and tweets, a most un
fortunato attempt to match English with French
rookery, without tho rudo cleanliness of the
first, or the savory refinement of the latter.
But Iho passengers obviously do not caro how
tho dishes taste, provided that they sound well
on tho bill of fare, satisfied to find on it every
thing they could command atthoCofo do Paris,
or tho Frcrcs l'rovcnccaux. They are fond of
tho idea that America is the first country of all
the world, alsr as respects the culinary art.
Even ins water looks unpalatablo ; it is the
Mississippi wator with all the mud of ita bot
tom dissolved by the melting snow.
How do you liko America, air Ia it not a
great couutry J" said a gortlcman to Mr. Pulz
sky. "Of course, it is," was tho answer.
' Havo you found anything here which foil
abort of your expectation "
Your political institutions aro admirable,"
replied Mr Tutzsky ; ' your pcoplo are enter
prising and energetic ; but, after all, there is
nothing perfect under tho sun."
" Well, sir, what can you object to ?" contin
ued tho American, a planter, who probably
wished to open thut a discussion on slavery.
Mr. Pulzsky took up his glass and said I
'For instance, I object to the mud in the Mis
sissippi wi'cr. which you drink."
' Sir," retorted the" American, ' it has beon
chemically analysed, ai,;l compared with the
waters of other rivers, and it was ascertained
that the Ganges as well as the Nile contain
several per cont more of animal matter than
" I have every regard for the sacred rivers of
the Hindoos and the Egyptians," taid Mr,
Pulsrky, "yet I am ready to give the palm to
your Father of Rivers. Only I do not sco why
tho mud of the Himalaya and of the Abyasin
ian mountains should Justify you in drinking
the mud of the western prairio. Don't you
know r.cre the use of filters I"
Sir," exclaimed tho Auiorican, indignantly,
" how should we not ?
"Then why do you not filter your water?
asked Mr. Pulszky.
Without hesitating one moment, the planter
roplicd l " Wo ore such a go ahead people, that
we nave no time to ultcr our water,"
The Baltimore American commends to those
who feel disposed to lay violent hands on the
"Jewel of the Antillis" the following fable:
' The monkeys belonging to a eertaln keeper
of wild animals west usually confined in a line
ef nanow cages, each of which had a pan in
the centre of its front, which at regular hours
was well filled with food for the tenant j never
theless, it was obaorved that when all the mon
keyt writ supplied with their meases, scarcely
any of tbra ate out of his own pan) each
thrust his paws through the bars and robbed
hi liht or Ul't kand neighbor. Half that waa
tciacd was spill or lost in tht conveyance; and
whi'.eon monkey was so unprofitably engaged
in plundering, his own pan wu exposed to sim
Willi, in sinking of Savannah says it is
n excellent phics to U good in. During his
slay of mouth, he only saw one sinful im
proprietya small khop open on Sunday
morning for the sale of segarsand umbrellas.
People who wish to go in training for Tar
daw, vtli (jJeaM notice.
A General assortment of New Books and
Willi Pnpcr and Notion),
Just opened at McMILLAN'S BOOK-STORE,
which the publio are requested to call and ex
amine. April 7, 1853.
Key to I'nclc Tom'S Cabin,
Just received at McMillan's Book Store.
SPENCER AND FAIItCHILD'S
Celebrated Oold Pens. Every Ten warrant
ed. At McMillan'a Book Storo.
ltIATEIUAr.9 for Artificial Flowers. A
full assortment at the Salem Book Store.
For sale at McMILLAN'S Book-Store.
WIDE, WIDE WOULD and QTJEECHY,
At McMillan'a Book-Store.
White Slave nnd Lncle Tout,
At McMillan'a Book -Storo.
Fanciee of a Wltimiiml Stan and Uoodt Duma
At McMillan'a Book-Storo.
HAWTHORNE'S St OKACE AQTJILAR'S
At McMillan'a Book-Store.
Andrew Jackson Davit' Works,
At McMillan'a Book-Store.
DICKS WORKS AND BIBLES,
For salo cheap at McMillan'a Book-Store.
300 VOLUMES OF MINIATURE POETS,
At Mc.Millian's Book-Store.
AUkinHt of llittorieal and Poetical Bookt,
At MoMillian's Book-Storo.
MEDICAL BOOKS AND DICTIONARIES,
At McMillan's Book-Store.
All kinds of School Bonks, Slates, Pencils,
Plain and Fancy Stationary, Wholcsalo and
Retail at McMillan'a Book-Storo.
A Good assortment nf Wall Paper,
Window I'tipcr nnd I'trc Itoard
Prints, At McMillan's Book-Store.
BLANK HOOKS AND MEMORANDUMS,
YANKEE NOTIONS AND TOYS,
In great variety at McMillan's.
POCKET MAFS of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois,
Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa and Minnesota,
At McMillan'a Book-Store.
Every Book in the market can be
procured by calling at J. McMILLAN'S Cheap
Book-Store, fivo doors East of tho Town Hall.
Maiu-St., Salem, O.
y. Sidt Main-St., Out Door tVett of Sattm Book-
nore, aiem, viio.
Coats, Vests, Pants, &e.. Made to order and
Waitantcd to Give Satisfaction.
The Tailoring Business in all its Braches
carried on as horctofore.
The Sugar Creek Falls Wafer Cure.
TWELVE milet South of Mossillon under
tho chargo of Drs. Frcose. is sunnlied with
puro solt spring water, and conducted on pure
jijurupnwua principles, we give no drugs.
Tlicy aro only hindrances to tho radical euro of
disease The success which has thus far nttnn.
ded our efforts to allcviuto the sum-rings of
iiuiosnuy, cnauics us lo speak conliilently of
tho virtues of pure eofl wator, a proper diet, &c.
Terms, five dollars in ordinary cases, paya
blo weekly. Dr. T. L. Nichols, of tin Ameri
can Hydropathic Institute and Editor of tho
Nichols' Hcslth Journal, in noticing the Woter
Curo movoracnts of tho country, says of ut :
" Dr. Fries, a most thorough and encrgctio
physician, has a Water Curo at Sugar Creek
Falls, (). Hit terms aro verv modurate. hui
ihare aro few ploocs we co uld recommend with
gri Jtcr cO'iU'lcnce.
Address, Dj- 8. Ficatc, Dcordoff's Mills
Tuscarawas Co., O.
February 10, 1853.
1,000 BOOK AGENTS WANTED,
TO SELL PICTORIAL AND USEFUL
WORKS FOR THE YEAR 18S3.
$1,000. A YEAR !
WANTED. IN EVERY COUNTY OF
Till TTVI'I'im UTITLV
- w.w.uw uaaajjo, uutiva anu
enterprising mrfn, to cngago in the salo of tome
nf t)l hint tinrtlra ri 11 M i 1 1 .' . 1. - .. .
- .hi.d..ku m ,iiu wuiarjr.
r " ....... ..u, iUMirwiii)( BU1U1I
capitul of from $25 to $100, tuch inducements
-.:ti i.- -a- i .. . . ... .1 .
mi, up uiiuhju mm lu euauiu lacio 10 U1UK0 from
$3 to $3 a duy profit,
Tho Books published by us are all useful
in their nhiirnntDi. dviiaih.!. .....!
. j juruiir, nnu com
mand largo sales wherever they are offered.
For further parUoulars, address, (postage
HUBERT SEARS, Publisher,
181 William Strcot New-York.
WATER-CURE AND INFIRMARY,
FOH TUB CURE OF CIIltOA'IC DISEASES
Located at Qbivvim T ....... n r- -v i
combines the advantagea of other good estab
lishments, a hcalthv laemlnn. ...... .i .1
water, gymnasium, a skilful lady in charge of
w .w.uta.o tin.ii.iii-B- m nii.im.n u. n r. ......
extensive nructieo of & v.. t 1..
Females who have been confined' lo thoir beds,
unauis so waia or sic up ror from one to twenty
years, in consequence of nervout, spinal, or
uterine disease, ara GduApiAllv im.it.wi
pond with or visit us. Universal tuocctt In
... treatment 01 nut oiBtt ol diseases has given
US COnfldeneo. and m-j. saw a .11 .... -1. 0
. i I Z " - 'win, even
though they havo Buffered much of many Phy.
siciaus, mako one moro trial. Torma from 6
to sill Der week. Ptinr. . T .
- . . . u..itali tuweis ana
packing materials. Address,
. . w' w BANCROFT.
OrmviUs, Not. I, '2.
The Pittsburgh Weekly Dispatch
Will bo published everv Saturdov morninar.
(commencing March Viih, 1853,) on a sheet
me sizooi ine fany uiipalch, nestly prlntea
on new and beautiful minion anil agals
type it win contain ine latest news by
telegraph and mails ; local news of onr city
and county ; news of lbs neighborhood
comprising Western Pennsylvania nnd Vir
ginia, and Eastern Ohio, news from a dist
ance; carefully prepared market reports)
original ami selected poetry, tales, anecdotes,
&c, and everything necessary to make an
agreeable and entertaining independent
newspaper and will he mailed to subscrib
ers at ONE DOLLAR A YEAR, payable
invariably in advancethe name being struck
from our books on the expiration of Ik
period paid for. ... In order however to maker
it a pRM.'ir wr.r.KLT occupying the same po
sition in the country which the daily does in
the cities, we will send it to clubs at tb
following rates t
Three copies, to one address, one year, $1,00
Five " - 3,00
and that those who desire to see nnd read
a paper before subscribing for a year, may
have an npiHirtunity, we will (for a short
time) receive clubs ut the following rstesi
five copies, to one address, three mos., $1,00
Twelve copies, " 2,00
Twenty copies, M , 3,00
Pottafft: Tho paper will be free in Alle
gheny county. In the Stnte of Pennsylvan
ia thirteen cents and elsewhere twenty-sis
cents a year.
Very lew advertisements will be inserted.
Hubse.riliers should order early, as an in
tcresling original tale will be commenced in
tho first number.
Tiik Daily Dispatch was established, by
one of the present publishers, in 1840, and
has now a circulation of 5,300 copies. ... It
is sent by mail fur any period paid for, at the
rate of twenty-five rts. a month. Postage
in Pennsylvania 1!) l-U cts. a quarter else
where 30 els. Address
Foster & Fi.krsoiv, Publishers, Daily
Disputch Office, Pittsburg, Pa.
r. a. ii.Mfai i, tv o ,
Booksellers and Stationers;
SO, bUPEKIUR ST., CLEVELAND, O.
HAVE constantly on hand a full assortment
of BOUKS in every department of Literature,
LAW, MEDICAL TnEOLOC.ICAL. CLAS
SICAL, SCUUOl. ASD it ISC ELLA Mi'
Andrew Jackson Davis' Publications, Includ
ing bis Great llarmonia in 3 vols., Revelations
Approaching Crisis, Philosophy of Spiritual
PRINTER'S STOCK.-Cards, Card-Boards,
Ink, Glazed, Medium, Demy, Cap, Quarto and
Orders from tho country respectfully solicited.
E. O. KNIGHT, tc Co.
Dec. 24, 1852.
03LT MEWSPAPEIt POSTAGE.
Dickens's Household Words,
A'D UNITED STATES WEEKLY
Nrw AasA.N0F.MrsT. The publication
of this periodical will hereafter be carried on
by the undersigned, who have become the
sole proprietors of the work. With the
present volume commenced a new series of
tho work, under iho title of "Dickens's
Household Words, and United Stales Week
ly Register." The original work has attain
ed such nn unprecedented popularity both in
England mid tlsin country, as lo render any
commendiilioii of it in this plnce superflu
ous. For variety und richness of inloi (na
tion, vivacity of stylo, and genial lono of
fueling, it has no rival in English periodical
lilcrulure. Jt may justly bo called tho great
est intellectual liihor-auvitig machine of the
ago. One has only to peruse its pleasant pa
ges to become muster ol mi amount of knowl
edge which it has required no small degree
of research ami energy to accumulate in this
condensed but fascinating Ibi ui. Nor is it
less vultiablo in point of pecuniary suving.
Tlio price of this work for one year will give
more menial entertainment and instruction
to tho family circle limn ten times the sum
spent for the common run of books. The
work will continue to bo issued iu a style of
great typographical neatness, forming two
volumes a year, worthy of a distinguished
i. - w iiwinij VI 1110
drawing room tabic.
"Tiiey have probubly done more good tlierf
any periodical ever printed for a similar
period in i.';e Englifili language," Lord.
.... no nn tun iipive ,.r iiu. r.i.-.-u .i.H
"Abounding in plensnut and useful1 rwioV
inp?, nu QaJuiiruUlo Juti.ily book." JVew York:
"A Verv entnrlniuiiirt .. ,.
Odicul for the ilnnivuiin ;..ml n v.:,-
Gazette and Dimocral.
"It abounds Willi n..!..! I !...
.. nnu luicreaiiniK
liirurmutioii." National Democrat.
"The best of nil the popular mattor-of-faoa
periodicals." Literary horld.
"The most popular periodical now puh
lisheil, and well deserves its reputation."
Ftttuburgh Sulurtlay Visitor.
We have added to the regular London edi
tion a weekly synopsis of news, under the il-
Im r.T'!?,,LN,T1:D STATES WEEKLY
Ul-Ula 1 LK, which portion ol the work con
tains a record of importunl statistics, as well
lis of other iiiiHuiinr .um. r i
.i ii . .. -, w. gen-mi interest.
iu the United Suites.
Ihe present volume of the Household
tVords coinnieiifwl iviii. m i i . i .t .
. --........ a ui iiiu'ruew
Series, with which, and the succeeding
lltlflilM.ra till r.Au ...i -i . -
, , " " """lours can be lur-.
Terms. The Household Words may be
obtained of Booksellers, Periodical Agents,
from the Peblishers (No. 17 Spruce-it.) at
94 50 a year, or 6 cents a number for sin
gle copies j 2 copies for f 4 50 3 copies, $&..
conies.!): in nn ik ' ..-'
supplied., fl Wper'ami'um. "'
Address all orders lo
McELRATil & LORD, No. 17 Spruce
New Vnrtr. r
A89,1I wanted In tha City and for