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THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE.
(Continued from First Page.)
in which Mr. Mnnn snt, power to mil out
the ind'uiit Mn suppress insurrection 's nnd
which promises to irott-t each Htnte
against domestic violence, on applic nlion of its
Legislature or Executive.' A Union which
know tlint in ono luilf im Smte, three mil
lion of blnckti nro lie III ns slnvc, promise
to (nit down insurrections. A Union which
know thnt in those Htntos thn l.uinlalnri-a
nnd Executive iiro white slaveholders, prom
isc to protect them ngninsl domestic violence,
when such Legislature and Exocutivo le
March 4, 1510, Sir. Mnnn' vote, with otli
trt, whilo 'the un of ii Siilili.-itli morning
hone full Into tlio window of III.) Cnpilnl,'
imved thin (lovernmcnt from destruction, nnd
ninhlrd it to continue! nnd of nn net which
included thin in its consequence, lie say
(. 21:1), 'n holier work never wnii dune on
Hint holy dny'! Tn tnko pint in such de
partment of llio (nvcrnmcnt involve no
violntion of tint liTi(.r Law' Mr. Mnnn
voted to pny I'ehg Hprngun for trying thn
Alleged rescuers of Shiulracli, nnd Charles
Dnvens fur rvtnr niiift Sim tn (cnrgi!t. Ho
knew, when ho nceepted hi vent in Con
grc, thnt ntich hills would roinn bclore him,
nnd thot hn would ho legally hound to pny
them. Hiit this I n department of (Invent
limit which involved no violation of the
Higher Lnwl Anil whilu filling Hicsh nnd
siinilnr oilier, Mr. Mnnn use hi leisure
hours in hohliug up to public senru nnd
contempt, the men who nerve the mnnn
Ifoverinnent and uphold thu same law n ho
All thin, Horace Mmm being judge, i
Free Hod Anii-S'luvcry ! Tell it not in
iVorg'ui; publish it not in tlio street ol
Mr. Mniiri next mount n very pnllniit
teed, nnd mnke nn amusing excursion,
tnlking nil Iho while of toy ntlempt to secure
thu Imllol fur woinen. 1 nlmll not follow
liim, having mid, in my hist letter, nil I wish
to say on Hint point. No red herring of n
wonuinV rlnim to vote will drnw mo off
from the grent question nt Issuo hetween n,
viz. How n Free Soiler, Mr. Mnnn, li.r
iisinuee, josimcs inmsell in swearing to
support, nnd in supporting, n Constitution
which lie professes to think ii pro-sluvery in
As Mr. Mntiit, however, seems really con
f lined nhout thi ninller. I heir him lo filiMei-i'M
ihnt, in the extract he ninkea Iroiti my letter
if Muridi Slnt, 'voter' menu one irAo actuaUii
rote; nnd thnt I hnvo never nuked (,'iiveni-
nieiit to innki) women voters in thin sense,
which, indeed, no (iiivcrumciit eunld do,
hut only lo gio them thn right to vote if
they choose. This iliitinrtiuii, between ono
svho votes nnd mm who i enliileil to vote
hut does not do so, destroy his syllogisms
mid clear mvny inueli of Iho contusion into
Inch he seem tn hnvn liillen : rpeeinl!y
ihiil n iiuo-votcr is perjured, &.i nn
Men I never entcrtniued, nny moro tlinii thnt
my friend (ieiiit Smith wn n; thongli
some such suspicion seems to huve occusiou
fill trouhlud Mi'. M;imi.
Mr. Mnnn think my nnnlngios of Webster
nnd Dewey defending shivery, rolured men
getting enrolled in the nriny, nnd ench man'
choosing In own creed, nre no true analo
gic; hecnusu nil thesn nro right to do right
things: while I rcirnrd woman's voting un
der thi government n wrong tiling. Indeed !
I cnniint ngreo with him. I cntiiuit think
that Dowcj' legal right lo defend the Fugi
tive Slovo Law, nnd the duty of sending
ine'n mother into clnvciy, is n light to do n
right thing! So of the colored iiiiiii'h right
to ahoiilder hi musket in defence of Ihia
' covenant wiii ilenlh mid ngrecment wild
hell,' mid of n ninn'a right to he n pro shivery
1'iei.liyterinii or Cnlholie, Infidel or Mormon,
or even n memlier of CongrecN, if he will.
All these neein to hip, emphiiiieully, legnl
right tn do ulml I think very wrong things.
I pluco h) iheir ido the r'u-ht to drink rum,
(not to aell ii,) nod tn wnmliip idoU. If thi
.Stnto rhoidd liirhiil n ninn, hy slntule, to
drink rum or lo worbhip idoif, I should op
pone it, nnd puiilin.i in fivnr of hi legal
right to do these very wrong ihing.
If the cninniiiiiiiy nre, in nil c.inn!i, justi
fied in reliiKing n mini thu legal right lo do
whnt they think wrong, llien thn men who
hhot I.ovkjoy were cxcullunt citizens, nincc
they thought it wns very wrong fir him to
pitlilish mi nnti-ishivcry paper in Alton, lint
if iho rule he, as it certainty is, that we uru
never juftiliecl in reliisiug'u mini hi righti,
merely hecniiso wo know he will u.e ilium
in n wny wo think wrong, then I am con
sistent in urging ihi (luvernineur, n I would
nny other ciiiner, lo do it duty, hy giving
woman her right lo vole, however wrong 1
mny think voting under thi Government to
Indeed, it U thn old rpiemioti, that hn
been fought over nnd over mo iiiniiy lime, in
o mnny centurieH. Thn Tope aaid some
1'opcH, loo. that did not ilwcll nt Kome, if
you give tho people tiie llihle, nnd allow
hem to choose their erred, you 'dig n pit
jail of temptation' hr them ; they will fall
into diiiuiiiihle error, nml mnny n soul liu
lost; you tempt them lo their deatriietion.
Very liki lv, replied I.nther nnd Knger
WilliiiniR. lint (Jod gavu them these right,
mid if, in thu excrcirio of them, they nro
tempted nnd liill, to Him let tlium uuawer,
not to 11.
The old despot, from Charlemagne to
Chin le Buinr', eaid, if yon iillow the people
to govern lliumselveH, you bring in nil iiiuu-
ner oi iinuaea.
No douhtof it, said Algernon Kidney. I
have rend of Athens, of Hocrntc ami hi
hemlock, nml of Arisijilc, with hi unhnppy
lillo of the Just ; hut, ncvcrthclcxH, (,'od gno
iiiimi theno mill-evident right. On him, not
on me, real iho responsibility of their use
So of Mr. Maun' fenr leat I dig a pitfall
tf tnmiiliiti.nl1 I'm. tlm i' III i
ells, and lest they use thu rigi I claim for
.... tnu n iriin;i, hi ill nrflt: UH'
lliem hi lining wiiat I llimk very wrong. 1
grtint that Ihi i very likely lo happen.
Novel thiileHc, atill I cltiiul Willi Koirer Wil.
liuiua nml Algernon Sydney, uud cry out
oim evury ouu ma rigius. 1 mil not Hiy
brother' keeper, (.'ml doe not nak me lo
help Him govern Hi world hy excluding n
lelluwueiiig liout his rights, fir ienr he
should miaiiaa ihem.' My only siirpiiso j
toe Horace Mnnn over there, on the other
ide of the way, with Ignatioua Loyola, 1'otie
(.regory ,l fhurlea tSt.inrl. I know lie
will lie audi to chnnge hi place the moment
the limit clear oft", mu lm teeoetiiwrn hi
eoriirudeg. , , .
Mr, Muiiii now beeomea respectful townrda
noi-volera, and Mntea that ho tin lonir
wial.ed for their 'co.ration nl the poll;
Indeed I In ihe former pin t of llua letter, ho
seemed to douht whether there were nny
worth mentioning, nnd two yenr ngo, nt
Lniicnster, he assured hi Free Soil friends
Hint nil tho ilisiiuioni.it in Mnssnchugett
might ' he counted on n innn'a lingers nnd
toe'! Hut Mr. Mnnn hns seen more of the
diHiini'inists within tho Inst few week.
nm glnd we improve on sciiunintiince. lint
how ciin our co-oicration nt Iht mlls be of nny
vniue, seeing innt in Alnssiiclnisctt, our
strongest Htule, wu only mutch 'a man's lin
ger nun toe'!
Mr. Mnnn finishes liv a wish that this iti
cushion should he confined to coiiRlitiitinniil
point. Mute tlinn bnlf, nenrer two third,
of eneli of my loiters hnvo been on those
point. In regard to the rest, I must tell
him thnt, Htaiidinit n I do beliire thi com
niiinity, I mount allow nny in.iii, worthy of
nn uimwer to ileny the truth ol my state
inent nlvout iiin nuti-alnvcrv ciiuso nml our
piihlie. men. My reputation for cniilinii in
milking charge, nnd ability to prove those
I make, is ono of tho heat weapons 1 have to
weild in the slave behiilf. !No mull will
wrest it from mo wiihout n striigule. Hut
for Ihi, I should long since have censed thi
correspondence. In nny nlher rirciimslnn'
re, self-resiiert would havo prevented my
replying to hi second letter, which wns, n
till it successor have been, in temper nml
tone entirely unworthy the notice of a gen
Further: I hnvo rrpentcdly nsked Mr.
Miiiiii hi opinion of tho Fugitive (Slave
Clause, lie Ims nevr aivcn me an ansteer.
llosiis, very truly, ' there nro various nnd
even hostilu interpretation of the Constitu
tion ' tin Ihi point. Full knowledge of his
view upon it i n necessary prelimilinry lo
nny prohMilile discussion hetween us. II
wish tn discus thn Constitution with men
w ho consider it nn Anli-tjhivery Instrument,
I can readily find men enough, nml nhle
men loo, lo ciil','ii;u with inc. If I wish lo
consider our constitutional iluti" with men
who take the Constitution in it usual sense,
there nre mnny in Ihnt class who will debaln
wiili me. lint whnt prolil or nntialhctinli
can hnvo in discussing these rpiestions with
o mind, the monerel product of both these
theories,' which lake rcluge from my nrgu
meiiic, now in ouu theory nnd now in an
other, refusing me nil the while, nny clenr
know ledge of it renl opinion ? If I dehnte,
il shall bo with n mnn; nun who holds In
opinions with hi whole heart oml soul mid
mind mid stieuiitli, mid hns none to conceal.
Li lit with me is too busy mid earnest to
wnsto ii hours wiili u lenccr, whoso only
mm i to coop logic.
WENDELL PHILLIPS. For the Bugle.
Ill life f.iir mom, when all is bright,
Wo know no griefs, wo feel no fours,
Our hem Is nro glnd, our spirits light,
Tlicro's e'on a .lcmuro in our tcurj.
N'ow wido cxpnnd tho buds of liopo
And pleasure! como with coming yours,
Mut soon, ulna ! sad changes ope,
The unwonted source of our tonrs.
Dear fiiond, that clustered in our pnth
Who o gludnomo smilo tho spirit cheers,
Like lliwers they faded from tho earth,
Oh then, how fiiVfer woro our tears.
Iluslicd their gay laugh, their voice, their step
That onco was miuio in our enrs,
How silently in dcuth they sloop,
Oh now, what anyuirh in our tenr.
Now veiled tho world that onco was bright,
No ray tho fainting spirit cheers,
Tis darkness now, where onco 'twas light,
7'Arre ti a or if too A 171 for tears,
BRECKSVILLE, May 5th.
Women's Rights in Paraguay.
In n serioi of Sketches of lVaguny," writ
ten hy (Jco. S. Itaymond, wo Gnd tho following
attractive description of femnlo habits : "Every
body smokes In l'arnjjuny, nnd nearly every
femnlo above thirteen years of ngo chows. X am
wrong. They do not chow, but put tobacco in
their mouths, keep it there constantly, except
when eating, nnd instead of cbowinu. roll it
about with tho tongue, and suck it. Only im
ngiiio yourself about to saluto the rich, red lips
of a mnL'uiliccnt little) Ilebo' armvod in sntin
und flashing with diamonds j alio puts you buck
with one delicate hand, whilo with tho fuir, toper
lingers of tho other slio draws forth from her
mouth n brownish-black roll of tobacco, ouito
two inches long, looking like a monstrous grub,
una ueponling thu savory lojiongo on the rim of
your sombrero, puts up her face, and is ready for
your suluto. I have sometimes seen an over.
delicate foreigner turn away with a shudder of
loniiung under sucli circumstances, and get tho
epithet of cl sukaco (tho savage) applied to him
by the oircndcd beauty for his sensitive sqiicam
Ishucui. Ilowovcr, ono soon Rots used to these
thine, in I'arnguny, wlicro you sro per forco of
cualoin, obliged to kiss every lady you ore in
troduced toj and ono half you meet aro really
tempting enough to render vou reckless of eon.
kcquencoi, and you would sip tho dew of tho
proltercu lip in th face of a tobacco battery, oven
wero it tho double distilled ' honey dew' of Old
Slavery and the Women.
Tho Bradford Inquirer, (Whig) responds to
our appeal, two weeks ago, to tho womon of
Vermont in behalf of tho anti-slnvcry cause
" l'orhap it is our duty to keep sum look-out
for the women, and wo ahull not let tho Tclo-
graph lend them ntrny without some effait for
Iheir rescue. It would bo fine times, indoad, if
Iho ladies wero all to turn abolitionists only
another word for etinunioithts."
It till bo fine times, wo assure you, friend
Orinsbec, when tho women of the Green Moun
tain atute rise in their sacred might against an
institution tttna brutulizca probably some fif
tten hundrsd thousand of their sex, thousands of
whom are as white snd lady-like as the most at
tractive among themselves: 'an institution which
condemns such females to a life of prostitution,
nnd openly buys and sells them as such In the
public markets, often under such circumstances
of indecency and personal Indignity as they
cannot contcmplato nn instant without
a blush of sympathy and shame I Vermont
women will need two such chaperons as our
worthy friend of the Inquirer, to keep any such
" look out" sfter them as will restrain their
sympathies for sorrow like this, even though
the wholo fullacy of "disunion" bo rehoarscd
to them daily. Better reserve thnt nonsense for
douch-fnecs among men j thcro Is none of it
among intelligent womon. Sprinpfiictd Tele
MANIFESTO OF ROBERT OWEN.
TO ALL GOVERNMENTS AND PEOPLES.
The well-known philanthropist, Mr. Owen,
tins sent tia the following mlilrc, winch
we insert, n it relates lo a mailer of some
curiosity ut this timo 1 (A. Y. liv. Post,
A grent moral revolution i nhout to bo ef
fected for the iiiiiiiiiii race, nuu iiy an appo
Strange nnd incredible a it w ill nt first np-
pear, coiiitiiumcntioii, most important nnd
grnlih inf, linve been mmfo to grent ninn
her in America nnd lo mnny in this country,
ilirougli mnmli'siiitioua, oy mvisiiilo nut nml
ilile powers; purporting to bo from depnrted
spirits, and to me espccinlly, from President
Jcllerson, Itctijniuin Franklin, His Koynl
Highness tho lute Duko of Kent, (iruco
I lelchcr my Inst and most enlightened
disciple nml mnny members of my own
iniTiiiy, vein nun reoicn.
No one who know mo will attribtito mi
perstition lo me, or wnnl ol'inornl courage to
invesligntu truth, nnd lo follow it wherever it
run V lend.
I hnve honestly nml fenrlcssly npplied my
nest ineiinies toexauitno tlio religion, Inw,
goveriimeuts, institutions and classifications
of nil nations nnd people, nnd 1 havo found
them nil to be based on n fundnineiitnl nrin
cipln Of error, which pervndea Iho whole,
nun which, in couseipinuce, produce, in
encn nt incsc uivisions 01 society, evil instead
1 unvn npptii ii nil my powers 01 mind as
honestly mid fcnrlely lo investignto these
new iiirinilestntioti, said to be iiitulo by de
parted spirits, from another advanced btnto of
Fiuil die cotmiienccmcnt of this investiga
tion, a few weeks since, I believed thnt nil
thing nro eternal, but thnt there is a constant
change in combinations nml their results, nnd
that ihero wns no personal or conscious cxi
tenco niter dentil.
Ily investifntiiiL' Iho history of these ninn-
ifcstnlions in America, nnd subscniientlv. n
will bo narrated, llironcli the prncccdiui: of
im imericnti mcriiiim, :iy wnoso peculiar or-
giinintion iiiiimlestiiiiong nre ohtiiincd, 1
hnvo been rompelled, contrnrv to my pre
vious strong convictiomi, to believe in n fu
ture conscious gtiite of lilit, existing in a re
lined mntcriul, or whnt i called u spiritual
state. And ihnt, from tho natural progress
of creation, these departed spirits hnvo nttnin
ed the power to coiiitiiunicute their feeling
nun Knowledge to us living upon tho earth,
by various menu. : ' ! .
I nun the commiiuicntinna which have
been nindo to nm, through tho nid of this
American medium," Iroin Jell. rson,. Frank
lin, d'rnce Fletcher, und the liitlicr of our
present sovereign. I ntn iiilormed that these
new mniiifcsiuiion, or ruvelulions, from the
spiritual, or, more truly, the refined mntcriul
w orld, nru nindo lor the purpose, of changing
Ihe present fiilso, disunited, and miserable
stnto of human existence, for n true, united,
nnd bnppy stn'.e, Ionian fiom a new univer
sal education, or fnriiinliiin of character, from
birth, to bo based on truth, ond coudiiclod in
accordance with thu established law of hu
man nature. .
Were it not for these new and most extra
ordinary mnnifcstntioii, there would arise a
conflict between the evil spirit of democracy
nnd nristocrncy, which would dclugo the
world with blond, nnd would create univer
sal violonce nnd slaughter among nil nations.
Hut these manifestations nppenr to be nindo
nt thi period, to prepare Iho world fur uni
versal pence, nnd tn infiiso into all tho spirit
of chin ity, forbcnninco and Invo.
1 heso new nnd extraordinary manifesta
tion have not changed my confidence in tho
truth of iho principles w hich I have so long
ndvncntcil, nor my nssurance of the benefit
tn bu derived from their universal applica
tion lo practice. On the contrary, tlio ccr
tuinty of Ihnimiii'inso purmnuuut ndvunlages
to Im insured by the ndoptioii of this system
by the Iiiiiiiiiii rnco, bus been continued to
1110 by the spirit of Jcllerson, Itunjninin
Frank I'm, Ihe Duko of Kent, nud Uruco
Thoso who nro wise, and who nro not op
posed to the universal happiness of mankind,
will mark, learn, and inwardly digest these
ibing. KOHEUT OWEN,
London, MuicIi 30, 1853.
The medium referred to is Mrs. Ilnyden, re
siding at No. 23 Quecno Anne street, Caven
dish Square. All who have hnd opportunities
of becoming well acquainted with Mrs. Hnydcn
will testify to her simplicity of mind, to the
kindness and bonovolonce of her disposition,
snd tn the truthfulness of her professional state
ments, as well aa to hor cxtrome sensitiveness
when her vracity is doubted.
"The BEnpr.NT-Worshippers, A mis
sionary once (bund a heathen mother in
leur. She wrung her linnds as sho left lier
hot kisses upon the bloodless lips of a beau
tiful child, cnlm in tho slumbers of death.
Thu little treasure nnd been bitten by a ser
pent. The woman wo 0110 of tho serpent
worshippers, and tho reptile, which hud rob
bed her of her first and only child, lay coiled
at ihe liearthside of the home it bad made
deuolnte, rule from the avenging band of tho
superstitious mother. She would not de
Ktroy it. Need we wonder at the supeisti
lion of the benighted heathen ? To-duy
America is a twiiuii of serpent-worshippers.
We look around n, uud how many homes
ore there where the serpent is coiled, yet
mndly cherished by those who have mourn
ed the loved end the good, poisoned to death
by it fitups ! And at the same time we see
a jrrent and free people hesitating about
crushing, these serpents! The darker rites
and lunrliil religion of the poor I'ngnn, can
but almre our ynipttthles," T. W. Urown.
.OCT" An illiterate correspondent, who is
Kiveu 10 rporung, wants to Know when the
Atiglo Suxon rnco," so much miked about,
is to como off. . .
The Comet of 1856.
The following interesting details respect
ing the comet which is expected to mnke its
sepenrnnce nbout the yenr 1850 are given by
M. lUamr.T.nn eminent French astronomer,
and ninmlier of tho Academy of Sciences, in
nn article recently published. The Boston
Traveller translates from the Courier des El
ate Filial '
"This Comet is one of the grandest of
which historians muke mention. It period
of revolution i about three hundred yenr.
It was seen in the yenr 101, C.83, l75,
12(14. nml the Inst time in 155(1. Astrono
mers ageevd in predicting ita return in 1818,
but it failed to appeur mnnqut au rendet
tous, according to the expression of M. Ituhi
net and continues to shine still, unseen by
u. Alrendy iho observnloriea begin to be
nlarincd for the fnte of their beautiful wan
dering stnr. Sir John llerschel himself hnd
put a crape ujron hi telescope, when a learn
ed calculator of Middlebourg, M. iSominc,
re-nssiired the astronomical world of the con
tinued existence of the venerable and mag
"Disquieted, as nil other astronomers wero,
by the non-arrival of the eomit nt theexpee
ted lime, M. Iloiiiine, aided by the prepara
tory labors of Mr. Hind, with a patience
truly Pinch, hn revised nil thn calculations
nnd estimated nil the actions of nil the plan
et upon ihe comet for three hundred years
of revolution. The result of this patient la
bor gives the arrival of the comet in August,
185H, with an uncertainty of two year, more
or less, so thnt, from 185li to 18(K), we mny
expect thn great comet which wns tho cause
of the nbdicatioti of the Emperor Charles V,
"It is known thnt, pnrtnking of the general
superstition, which interpreted the nppenr
mice of n comet ns the forerunner of some
fntnl event, Clinile V. Indicvcd thnt Ihi
cornet nddreed its mennces particularly to
him ns holding Ihe fust rank among sover
eigns. Thn great and onco wine but now
wearied mid shattered monarch had been fur
some lime Iho victim of cruel reverse.
There were threatening indication in the
political if not in the physical horizon of n
still greater tempest to come. He wos left
to cry in despair, 'Fortune nbniidoim old
men. The nppenrnnce of tho blozing stnr
seemed to him nn ndmnnitioii from henveu
that be must ennso to be a sovereign if he
would avoid a liilalily from which ono with
out authority might bu spared. It w known
that the Emperor survived his abdication but
a liithi more tlinn two yenr.
- "Another cornel, winch passed near n in
1835, and which hn nppenred twcuty-live
liincssince theycnrl.l before the christian era,
hns been associated by Iho superstitious with
mnny important event which hnvo occur
red nenr llin periods of it visitation.
"In 10(i(i William the Coiiqucrer landed in
England at tho bend of n numerous army
nbout the time tint the comet appeared
which now bears the name of IlilloyV com
et. I he circumstance wns reilardeil by tho
English ns n prognostic of the victory of the
Xormnn. It infused universal terror into
the iniiidi of the people, nml contributed not
littlo townrd the submission of thu coun
try after the battlo of Hustings, a it had ser
ved tn discourage tho soldier of Harold be
fore Ihe comlint. The comet i represented
upon iIip famous tapestry of ilayeux, execu
ted Iiy li'ieen Mittiidti, the wife of thu Con
queror. Tho sumo comet, in M5(, threw
terror among Iho Turk under tho command
of Mahomet, II, and into the ronke of the !
Christians during the lerriblu battle cf Jlcl- j
grade, in which firty thousand Mnssulimins
perished. The comet i described by histo-1
rians of tlio time as 'immense, terrible, nfj
enormous length, carrying in its train n tail
which covered two celestial signs, ((!0 de
cree,) and producing universal terror.'
Judging from this portrait, comet hnve
singularly degeuerntud in our day. It will
bo remembered, however, thnt in 1811 thcro
nppenred a comet of great brilliancy, which
inspired some superstitious fenr. Since that
epoch science bus noted nonrly eighty com
ets, which, with few exceptions, worn visible
only by the nid of the telescope. Kepler,
when nuked how mnny comets he thought
thcro wero in tho heavens, answered, 'ns
many os Ihero are fish in tho sea.'
The Queems op France. Thn Didilin
University Magazine for, Mnrch, hns n long
urtiule ontiilod the "The French Crown Mat
rimonial," in which it gives n biogrnphic.nl
sketch of nil the Queens nnd Empresses of
France, from the wive of Cbarlomugne to
thu widow of Louis 1'liillippe. Out of Ihu
sixty-seven roynl mill imperial consort, there
lire hut thirteen on whoso nnme there i no
dark atuiti of sorrow or sin. Eleven wero
divorced, two died by the executioner, seven
were very early widowed, lliruo wero cruully
traduced, three wero exiles, thirteen were
bad in different degrees of evil ; the prison
ers and tho henrt-iiroken make up the rest.
About twenty were buried at St. Deni,
who were denied the rest of the grave ; their
tomb wero broken, their Collins opened,
their remains exposed lo the insults of n re.
volulioiiized populnco, and tlinn flung into a
trench mid covered with quick lime. Hoes
history ahow nny parallel to this list of
Queens nnd Empresses in any civilized
(JWe occasionally receivo notice from
IW-iMusters thut our paper uru " refused,"
ordered to be "discontinued," by our pa
trons while they nro indebted for u year'
subscription. To those who wish to atop
Iheir papers we publish the following luw
ou the subject:
Tint Law or Newspapers. 1. Subscri
bers who do not give express notice to the
contrary are considered us wishing lo con
tinue their subscriptions.
2. If subscribe! ordur the discontinuance
their papers, the publisher may continue
send them until all arrearages are paid.
3. If subscriber neglect or refuse to take
their pupers from the ollice lo which they tire
directed, they are held responsible till tliey
huve settled the bill and ordered the paper
4. If subscribers remove to other places
without informing the publishers, and the
paper is sent lo the former direction, they
are held responsible. .... ,
5. The Courts have decided thnt refusing
tuke a paper from the otiice, or removing
and leaving it unculled for, is jirima facia ev
idence of intentional fraud.
C7""If all the world were blind, what a
melancholy sight it would be," said an Irish
clergyman to his congregation, :
A General assortment of Mow Books
Wall Paper nnd Notions,
Just opened at McMILLAN'8 BOOK-STOUE,
which the publio are requested to call and ex
amine. April 7, 1853.
Key to I'nrlc Tom's C'nbln,
Just received at McMillan's Book Store.
SrENCEH AND FAIUCHILD'S
Celebrated Oold Pons. Every Pen warrant
ed. At McMillan's Book Store.
ItlATEHIAI.S for Artificial Flowers,
full assortment at the Salem Book Storo.
Tli tic kern y'n Book,
For aalo at McMILLAN'S Book-Storo.
WIDE, WIDE WOULD ai UUEECIIV,
At McMillan's Book-Store.
XV lii to ftlave nnd I'ncle Tom,
At McMillan's Book-Storo.
Fancies of a Whimsical Man and Hoods iirno.
rous W orks,
At McMillan's Book-Store.
HAWTHORNE'S k ORAC'E AQVILAU S
At McMillan's Book-Store.
Andrew Jackson l)nvl' Works,
At McMillan's Book-Store.
DICKS WOKKS AND BII1I.F.3,
For salo cheap at McMillan's Book-Store,
300 VOLUMES OF MINIATURE TOETS,
At McMilliau's Book-Store.
AU kimls of Historical and rottical Books,
At McMillian's Book-Store.
MEDICAL BOOKS AND DICTIONARIES,
' At McMillan's Book-Store. .
Atl kinds of School Books, Slntcs, Pencils,
rinin nnd Fancy Stationary, Whotesalo and
Retail at McMillan's Book-Store.
A Good assortment of Wall I'npcr,
Window I'npcr nnd I'irc Hoard
l'l'ints, At McMillan's llook-Storo.
BLANK BOOKS AND MEMORANDUMS,
YANKEE NOTIONS AND TOYS,
In great variety at McMillan's.
rOCKET MAI'S of Ohio, Indians, Illinois,
Mulligan, Wisconsin, Iowa and Minnesota,
At McMillan's Book-Store. .
IH ory Rook in the Market can be
procured by calling at J. McMILLAN'S Cheap
Book-Store, fivojdoors East of tho Towu Hail,
Msin-St., Sidcin, O.
JAMES BAHNABY, :;
N. Siils Vain-St., One Door West of Saltm Booh
store, tialcm, Ohio.
Coat, Vosts, Tsnts, &e., Made to order and
Wsnnnlod to Uive Satisfaction.
The Tailoring Busiucss in sll its Braehcs
carried on ns horctoloic.
Tho Sugar Creek Falls Water Cure.
TWELVE miles South of Mnssillon under
tho ehargo of Drs. Frcose, is supplied with
puro solt spring water, and conducted on pnro
llydropnthio principles. Wo givo no drugs.
They nro only hindrances to tho radical oure of
disease Tho success which has thus far atten
dod our efforts to allevinto tho suffering of
humanity, enables us to speak oonlldcnlly ol
tho virtues of pur soft wator, a proper diet, &o.
Terms, five dollars in ordinary coses, pnya
bio weekly. Dr. T. L. Nichols, of thi Amcri
can Hydropothio Institute, and Editor of tho
Nichol' Health Journal, in noticing the Water
Curo movement of tho country, says of us :
"Dr. Fries, a mist thorough and encrgotio
physician, hns a Water Curo at Sugar Creek
Falls, O. His terms aro very moderate, but
thcro nro few places wo could recommend with
Addross, Dr. H. Frcase, Dcardoff's Mills
Tuscnrawaa Co., O.
February 19, 18.53.
1,000 BOOK AGENTS WANTED,
TO SELL riCTORIAL AND USEFUL
WORKS FOR TIIE YEAR 1853.
$1,000, A YEAR 1
WANTED. IN EVERY COUNTY OF
THE UNITED STATES, active and
enterprising mon, to engage lu tho sale of some
of tho best books published in tho country.
To men of good address, possessing a small
capital of from $2o to $100, such inducements
will bo oflurcd a to enable them to make from
$3 to $.5 a duy profit,
ClfT The Books published by us aro all useful
In thoir character, extremely popular, and com
mand largo sales wherever thoy are oflercd.
For further particulars, address, fpostaeo
paid,) vr B
ROBERT SEARS, Pciilishbr.
181 William Street Now-York.
WATER-CUKE AND INFIRMARY,
ron tub cure of cnnoxic diseases
Located at OuANvaLa, Lickiwo Co., O., and
combinca tho advnntagea of other good eatab.
lishmcnts, a healthy location, a supply of pure
water, gymnasium, a skilful lady in charge of
the femalo patients, a phyatoian who has had an
xtonsivo practice of 23 years, &c., fco.
Females who havo been confined to thoir bods,
unable to walk or ait up for from one to twenty
years, In consequence of norvous, spinal, or
uterine disease, are especially Invited to eorres.
pond with or visit us. Universal auooeas in
the treatment of this class of disoascs has given
us conQdonco, and we say to all such, oven
though they have suffered much of manv 1'hv.
aioians, make one mora trial. Terms from 6
to $12 par week. Patients furnish towels and
paoting matorials. Address,
n ... r . , W W. BANCROFT.
Oranville, Not. S, 'HZ. '
The Pittsburgh Weekly Dispatch
Will lie published every Saturday morning.
(commencing March 1'iih, 1853,) on a sheet
the atze ot tne unity Uxspcnch, neatly printeo
on new and tieautiiul minion and annus
type It will eontnin the latest new by
telegraph and mails J local new of our city
and county ; newa of the neighborhood
comprising Western Pcntisylvonia and Vir
ginia, ond F.nstern Ohio, news from a dist
ance cnrefully prepared market report
original and selected poetry, tulca, anecdotes,
etc., nud everything necessary to inuke an
ngrecnblo and entertaining indeiendent
newspaper nnd will be mniled to eubserib
ers nt ONE DOLLAR A YEAR, pnjabto
invnrinhly in advance the name being struck
from our bonks nn the expiration of the
period pnid for. ... In order however to mnke
it a rKji.TT wkrri.t occupying the some po
sition in the country which the daily does in.
the cities, we will seud it to clubs at tho
Three copies, to ono address, one year, $2,00
Five " " " 3,00.
Ten " " 5,(KK
nml ihnt those who desire to tet anil reaoP
a paper before subscribing for n year, may:
huvu nn opportunity, we will (liir a shorn
time) receive clubs at tlio following rates t
Fivo copies, to one address, three mo., $1,00
Twelve copies, " 3,00
Twenty copies, " 3,00
Postage: The pnper will be free in Alle
gheny county. In the Stnte of I'eiuisylvin
iii thirteen cunts nnd elsewhere twenty-si
cents a yenr.
Very lew n.lvertisement will be inserted.
Subscribers should order enrly, n an in
teresting original tnlu will bo commenced in
the fust number. .
Tup. Daily Dispatch was established, Iiy
one of llio present publishers, In 1840, audi
hns now n circulation of 5,.')00 copies. ... It
i sent by innil for nny period paid for, nt the
rate of twenty-fivo cl. a month. Postage
in l'ennsylvnnia I!) 1 2 cts. a quarter else
where !W cl. Address
Fostkr tt I'l.F.r.son, Publishers, Daily
Dispatch Ollice, Pittsburg, Pn.
E. O. KiMUHT, & Co ,
Booksellers and Stationers;
so, surERioii sr., Cleveland, o.
HAVE constantly on hand a full aasortment
nf BOOKS In ovcry departmont of Litoralur
LAW, MEDICAL THEOLOGICAL, CLA9
, SICAL, HCIIOOI. ASD HISCELLASH
Andrew Jackson Davis' Publications, Includ
ing his Oroat Ilurnionia in 3 vols., Itcvclatione
Approaching Crisis, Philosophy of Spiritual!
PRINTER'S STOCK.-Cards, Card-Boards,.
Ink, dazed, Medium, Demy, Cap, Quarto and.,
Orders from tho country respectfully solicited-
' ' K. O. KNIUIIT. ft Co.
Dec. 21, 1852. , :
OXLT MKWSPArCR POBTAGK.
Dickens's Nuuscliold Words' ' ;
V K D UNITED STATES WEEKLY
. . KECIdTEU.
New Arhajioemp.kt The publication
oftlii peiiodicul w iil hereafter be carried ou
by the undersigned, who have become the
sole proprietor of the work. Willi the
present volume commenced a new scries of
Iho work, under Iho title of "Dickens's
Household Words, nnd United Stniea Week
ly Register." The originnl work hn attain
ed such an unprecedented popularity both in
England and this country, ns to render any
ronimendntion nf ii in this plnco superflu
ous. For variety and riehneaa nf lr.f...
lion, vivneity of stylo, and genial tone f
eeimg, u nn no nvnl in English periodical
literature. . It mav inkilu l. ..ii.i .i..
cm intollectunl Inbor-aovinc timcl.ino of the
who uiiHuiiiy io peruffo itn ,lcfi5Mit pa-
edgo which it has rcipiired no small degree.
.cmtii nnu energy ro nccuniiilnte in this)
condensed but fascinating form. Nor ia it
less vnliiablo in point of pecuniary aoving.-
The price of thi w ork for one yeur w ill gives
more mental entertainment ond instruction
to the family circle ilum tmi til l ins 1ia siiiitt
r ----- ....... d in rum
spent lor the common run of books. The
work will continue in Im IhmipiI in t. I.
gnml typogrnphicnl iiniilnes,. forming two
. ....... n u tin, wuriny oi a nistinguisliril
place ou the shelve of il.n Ml irarti as llm
iirnwiug room t,ie.
' -w HWtUlI V 1 1 1 W
i ncy nnvn prolmbly done more good than
any periodical ever printed for a aimil.ir
period in tho EiiL-liah laiieuoce ." Ij,rd
"Abuiiml llllf 111 hlnnanfil ...! ..nnC.I .1
, O "i-m... fa.iu 1JDOIII1 rPDII
ing, an odiniruble lamily book." A'ew lor;
"A verv entertniiiinir nml 'mxr, . :
odicul for the iloineslio cirli..
Gazette and Democrat.
'It llhonn.ly iuiil. ..Bn.l .1 i...
, D,ni uou iiiierraiinor
infoimation." A'ainim Democrat.
i ne nest oi all llio popular tnattcr-of-faor
periodica Is." .LaVrary If'orld.
"The most popular periodical now pub.
Iishcd, und woll deserves its reputation."
Pittsburgh Saturday Visitor.
We have added to the regulnr London ctliV
lion 8 1 weekly synopsis of news, under the li
,..fi..?!,1.l.!,,r STATES WEEKLY
Lf.llISlER. Which l.lillmn ef , 1 1 a u..l.
luins a record of important statistic, aa well
ns of other passing events of general interest
... ii. u vmiuu Dimes.
The present volume of the Household:
Words commenced with No. 1 of the New
Series. Willi Wble.h. nml tl.
numbers, all new subscribers can be fur-
Trrms. The Household Words may be
Obtained of Booksellers, Periodical Agenla
or from the I'tiblishera (No. 17 Spruce-st.) at
2 .Via er r fil - I r
- j . ".non iiumiier ior ain
gle copies; 2copieafor$4 50; 3 conies, fjtfe
5 copies, t9, 10 copies, 13. Clergymen
uppliad at $1 75 per anmim. .
Address all orders lo
' (GAgents wonted to the Citv and for '
the Country. .