Newspaper Page Text
From the Tribune.
News Sixty-Five Years Ago.
A friend tine sent us a conv. Issued Mny, 8,
1788, of Tht Aricl'or Journal and Meekly
Uefritttr, No. 10l, of Vol. XUI.publishcd
)uily nt (! and Weekly at Iri per nniiiim,
from No. 25 Water-st., by Thonuia Crei-ti-leaf.
It ia filmul one-fourth llie aizo uf XVie
Daily Tribunr, anil contains perhnps ono
cighth as much rending na this sheet, being
t folio of four roliimna on ench pngo.
Though iwo-thirtNuf t lie pnper are allotted to
Advertisements, their totul mitiiliiT ia thirty
tight, whereof several are niinoiiucciueiii of
books, pamphlets' nnd tracts lor sulu liy llio
publisher at tlio ofliee nforemid. Of the re
mainder, Orange County contributes (in le
gal notices) a good proportion, leaving leva
limn thirty fur the general business of our
C -ily. Of theao niinoiinceuiriiln of "Tim
Americnn Miigozino," "The American Mil
aeuni." nnd oilier tiiihlicntinn. absorb fnl'y
oiie-hnlf leaving fur less limn enough to fill
two of onr Advertising columns for generul
merchandize. There were of course no
IHtearnbouts, no Railroads in those days, hut
there woro not even regular lines of sailing
vessels leaving New-Yoik for liny foreign
port, nnd the lOurnpcnu News in said pnper
waa received via Si. Knstatin. Uno broker,
one demixt, one washerwoman, two dealers
in dry good, nnd one linn engaged in man
ufacturing " Patent Composition Fanlights"
are among the advertisers, while pamphlets
commending or rondi'inning the Federal
Constitution, then recently framed hot not
yet fully rnliliui1, nro freely advertised the
famous letter of Luther Martin (a Delegate
from Maryland) among other. Two rivul
lines of Stages advertised to curry passen
gers to Philadelphia from " Powles Hook,"
(Jersey Ciiy) for "Three Spanish .Milled
Dollars' (which is less than the Railroad
Monopoly charged down to n recent day.)
I lie etngva left " I'owlea Hook" ut ii nod 4
P. M., etoiieiI nt I'.li.iihelhtowii over nighi,
took on em ly atart thenco at U A. M. next
morning, and were driven through to Philn-
ilelphiu by 8 P. M. w liicli probably stretch
ed oftcner to JO. There wan a slow uml
easy line, leaving I'owlea Hook nt 7 mid
l liiluilf Iplu.i nt e ench morning, lor " those
"gentlemen and Indies who wish to indulge
" themselves in the morning, or w ho fenr thu
" clTccta of tho curly air." rto, you see, they
took their comfort in those old lime, though
they did ruinblo along to Philadelphia in
ktogca, and did u'l hnvu much money.
Sixiy-five years ago our people were first
beginning to consider that ihey should soon
want a President, und that (jr.nnoE Wasu
isoto wns their man. Thu French Invo
lution wus quietly preparing for its first
grand outhurst, which took place next year.
Warren Hustings wok on trial before the
Jtritish House of Lords tor his cruelties in
India. William Pitt was thu Iliitish Premi
er. There was trouble with thu Creek In
dians in Sonlh Carolina und Ceorgin. A
Threshing machine bus just been invented
in Maryland und a Seed Drill in Massachus
etts. The following letter in the old journal
before ua convey, inlormaliou of one of tho
first eXiH.-rin.enta in Coltou-growmg at the
oouiii, nun wus iiuuuiiess reiin nun us iiiueii
incredulity or iudilference by tho Old Fogies
of that day na ia any thing now auid in liivor
of Tea or tiilk Culiuru in this country:
CHARLESTON, April 12, 1788.
, A correspondent hna favored ua with thu
following iiilbrmuliou, which bo tells us may
lie reliction: a gei.ue.uui iu uiiris viiuicii
seed, which has produced ii bug uf collun
wool, weighing UG7 lbs. neut , this bo bus
sold at l.VI. per Ilk, so thai he got tor the
whole lli l&i. i)d. It was, on examination,
of an exceeding irood uuiilitv. The planter.
declares that, hud he intended it properly,
be would huve produced more. He further
snys, that one of bis bauds could w ith ease
tuko care of seven to eight acres, until thu
cotton ia rently to tuku in, nt w hich time he
must hnva the a:uistaiico of small negroes
10 pick unit carry il into aatety. . Arf the
rnotlu of cleuuing il ill this country formerly
ia whut Ilia planters dislike, we huvu thu
jik'osurc to add, that there nro persona ill
this Slute w ho cuu muku the ncccsuury mil-
chines for picking it, lis w ell im tor curding
mid spinning it. I bis commodity bi.tls liur
to become a principal staple article of export
from this Slate, for if one negro run manage
seven acres of cotton, and aelht it nt tlie
above price only, his labor will bring his
nivns. .1. 11111 Ilk M.I ll.'l 11111,111,1 HllllllltMlllir
also that each acre of land produces only
!7 Ilia, of cotton. It u well known thai
the cotton miinufuctniiea in Great li. iiiim
willtuke uny quantity that this Stnlo tun
raise, aa they are deemed by good judges to
be now only in their infancy. L iud Unit id
unfit for rice or corn will yield cotton; aa
iK-irroea. in raiaina this article, will huve no
urcusiou to wet their led, Ihey will of course
Im more health), and will live longer than
they do by raising rice in swamps. Ik sides
which, na they will be nble to earn s i much
money by the cultivation of il, the planters
will thereby raise thu value of every negro
now in this Htutv.
.The "women fulk" will ba glad to lenrn
that there is n hope of getting rid of their
heavy wushiug burden. The I'lihune Locul
visited the fuuious llotul, Hi. Nicholn, of New
V'oik, where one man and three wtuiien dis
pose of from !J,0(IO to 5,C0O piecea a day,
' . .i :. it. . .. l.:..l. ..... ........
lllltl tiestTloeB n iii.ib.m "
"Aatroug wooden cylinder, four, leet in
diameter, and (bur and it bull' b-el long,
mounted on frame, to na to be driven hy
band ou one end ol tli- shall. This shall
hollow, with pipes so connected wuli it that
hot or cold water, or steam, cuu bu intra-
i .i... ............ :.. ..i .
4IIICCU nt llie upiioi, .11 1110 nriii 111 vunigu,
The cylinder being half lull of water, u door
nt one end is opened, and dOU to 'MM pieces
of clothing lire thrown in, with a suitable.
quantity of sonp, and an alkaline fluid which
assists in dissolving tho dirt mid bleaching
the fabric, so thnt clothes alter being washed
iit this manner increase in whiieuewi without
liaviog lbs texture injured. : .
" When the cylinder ia chnnircd il la put
in motion by a email steam engine, and made
jo ruvolve slowly, In .tone way n lew rcvo-
lutiona and then the other, by which the
clothes are thrown from aide to aide, in and
out and through the water, (luring thia
operation the ateam is let in through adoiib-
le-mnnth pipe eomewhnt of this shspe X
which has one mouth In and one mouth out
of water; the ateam entering the water
through the immersed end and escaping
through the other, hy which nieana it it
innde to pas through the clothea, complete
ly cleaning them in filteen oi twenty min
utes. The ateam ia now cut oft', and the hot
water drawn through the waste pipe, end
then cold water Introduced, which rinsee the
article in n few more turna of the cylinder.
They are now Buffered tl drain until the op
erator ia ready take them out, when they
nre nut into the drvina machine, which runs
like a mill-stone, and its Alteration may he
understood hy supposing that mill-stone to
ho n shallow tnh, with wire net work sides,
again! which the clothea Imiug placed it is
lint m rapid motion, the air passing In
tmng current into the top and bottom of the
tuh and out ul tlie soles carries all trie mois
t tmo with it into the outside case, from
whence it run nwuy. The length of time
n piixit to dry the clothea, depends upon
the rapidity of tlio revolving tub. It it
Fhoiihl run IJ0C0 revolutions in a minute, five
to seven minutes would tie quite eunicicnt,
W hen there ia not aufhcient ateam to run
the ihyer with that speed, it requires double
1 1 nit . In unfiling and drying there ia noth
ing to injure tlio liihric. Ladies' Cups nnd
luces nm put in netting bugs ami nre not
rulicd hy hniid or machine to chnle or tear
them in the least, but are demised most per
" it can rendily be imagined whnt a long
line of wnxh tubs would bo required to wash
H.OOO piecca a iluy, and what a big clothea
yard to dry them in ; while here the work ia
done by lour persona, who only occupy part
of n busemeiit room, tlio other part being
occupied by a mangle, and ironing, nnd lohl
iug t ddes. Adjoining are the airing frames,
which nro hung with clothes, and then shov
ed into a room steam-pipe heated, when they
are couiph tcly dried in a few minute.''
"Can wo use it at home?" )s it, possible
to have it in small families?" Oh yea, l.n
iliis! The Tiihune Local, gnlhuit fellow,
hna not forgotten you, lor he litis gleuned lir
yon this inlormntion : For common family
use, hand inachinea are made to coat from
IU to t-oU, Willi which n woman can wash
liity pieces at n time and complete 500 in n
iluy, without laboring aevcrely. For the
purpoae of washing, without driving tlie
machinery ly stenm, a very email Imiler
ill ho anlicient. Jt is not necesanry to have
a head of water, as that cuu he found in the
cylinder, which can easily ho turned hy horse
or any other convenient power. The plan
of cleansing clothes hy eteum is not a new
one, hut it is contended by the inventor that
hie process is nn improvement upon all
hen toliiru applied to that purpose. True
Census of Great Britain.
A London correspondent of the JVahoitai
Intelligencer, gives n valuable aummary of tho
census uf Creat Itritain, for 1830, just piilw
lished, from w hich we ahridgo several inter
esting particulars. Tho volumes published,
notwithstanding the more than two years
employed in preparing them for the press,
nr0 gllil, , v ()!nc,ent in ai.iiplicity uu.l
,.tr , y of nrrangemenl. A Iciid.ngjourt.a
y ol arrangement. A leading journal
; says: " This cumbrous work ia one of the
I most con liming anil perplexing it hna ever
liueu our lot to endeavor to understand. 1 lie
mo.-t striking unit important inliirmntinii
which it contains ia the certain fact of the
continual iucreaso of the people since. 1801,
when thu practice of taking a dccenuiul cen
sus commenced. Jlcloio that nine the ntun
mr of peolo wns conjectural, or ascerlaine.l
by tho loosest and most vague calculation.
At the close of the 18th century it wna sup-
posed that llio pnpnlutmu doubled ilsell III
one. hundred and sixty years. Earlier re.
cortU, however, very conclusively bIiow that
the popululinn took the whole of fifteenth,
sixteenth, nod seventeenth centuries or three
hundred years, lo tlouhlu ilsell. Of llie pro
gress of population previous to the fifteenth
century nothing satisfactory ia known. The
best w rilura upon the subject have conclud
ed thnt, at the lime of tint Conquest, llin
populalinn ol laiglun.l ami Hulcs (Jul not
exceed 2,000,000, " of whom," say Sliurou
Turner, "iieurly three-fourths were in estate
of slavery, and nothing could have broken
their bonds but such events na the Norman
Conquest and tho civil wars which it excited
In 1801 Great Uiitain, which had been
peopled at least twenty centuries, contained
a population of 10J17.433 persons; in 1851
llio population is ascertained to have been
f ueuig nenny tiounie wnat it waa
' IeUl; therefore, during the filly interven-
"X the increase alone wna very neorly
ia much as tho aggregate population which
accumulated in iwculy centuries. Thug"
liu population haa douo Unit during the lust
''y year which the elevun cunturies between
V'8 "'"" ' "-"na t-ajsnrniiu lliutol nil
liain the Conqueror bud scarcely accoin-
The 2I,121,!K7 people in Great Britain are
very unequally dispersed. In England and
Wales they are ut an average, distance asun
der of 108 yards. In Loudon they are
within 11 yards nf each other. In East
London there are 185,751 persons to a aquiire
mile; in the district of lielliiighnin, North
umberland, there are only IS persons to the
square mile, or in London the population
a square mile id more Hum ten thousand
times greater than that of Itelliiiglmm. In
the towns, tbn people are 5 2 persona to
sip in re acre ; in the country, there are 5-3
nc res to each person.. Placing three persons
in every square yard, the whole population
miuht bu placed in 1,40 acres.
. ., a , m
I In Great llritam there are 815 towns, con.
tainiui; 10,5(ili,2td persons, and 10.403.189
dwell in what, tor the suke of distinction,
railed the country.
The territory of Great Ilritain consists
5(H) aepnrate islands and rocks, anil returns
were obtained from 175 islands or groups
: j i .. .1 t , 1 .m
niuiiu, 111a uuit-rs urn uiilliliaoiteo. i
total area of Great Isiiiuiu and the islands
the llnlisli seas is ... IKJ,IW8 q. miles.
Of which England contains
The iiumhor of mnlea and females are vary
nearly eiiunl. the former being 10.380.018.
the latter 10,735)19; the excess of the latter
being 319,871 giving about 31 females
30 mules. This proportion hna very nearly
prevailed . st every census. It will be
served thnt theaa returns, so fur aa published,
say nothing of Ireland, the population
which Jvery fmnteriatly diminished between
1840 and 1850, through the influence of
pestilence, famine, and emigration. wV. Y.
"Dedicating the Kettle."
Thia ancient and honored custom woaduly
observed by our enterprising fellow-citizens,
Messrs. Koto Si, HTRtr.TF.a, crenui sonp
manufneturera in thia city, yesterday. The
ceremony consists, in the first place indoor-ing-
the kettle, (which in the present instance
wua somo Jiflttn fat in diameter,) about live
feet below the rim ; then placing upon the
flooring, in the centre, n round table, around
which are arranged circular seats in audi a
manner that the inner surface or wall of the
cauldron aervce aa n support for tho back of
the occupant, thus placing the gneste in a
circle, each faco to face with every other
guest in the kettle.
Home thirty gentlemen were time assem
bled (like the wise men in Cothntn in their
howl) around the festive board within the big
round kettle. The table groaned with the
weiubt of tho feast, while in the centre rose
a pyramid of beautifully variegated sonps of
every description, (lis wnoie surmouiiieu uy
an uliibaster urn filled with flowers fashioned
hy nntnnTs deft and cunning lingers.
In response to tho following sentiment:
"Educated mind gives dignity to labors
auccesa.'then, to our hosM. May their name
and fame ever st ind aa clear and unsullied ns
tho purest products cf their art and akill"-
Mr. f-trceter made a nent, gpntlemnnly
speech to the company, setting foith the na
ture and design ol the ceremony in which
they had been invited to aid, giving expres
sion to bis thanks on behalf of himself and
of bis business pnrtner, (or the kindness and
encouragement they had experienced from
the citizens of their adopted home.
The conclusion of Mr. 8.' remarks was
the siiinul for the indulgence of unbounded
hilarity nmnng the guect. - Huch a fi'iu-t in
such a " kettle" was never known in old Nor
wich before. The old town clock had fairly
atruch aix before tho guest could persuade
themselves it wna timo to disperse, which
they tlid, however, nt last, with hearty wishce
of prosperity to their entertainers, ami that
they might at no distant day have occusinn
again to summon in the friends to aid in
dedicating another and even larger " kettle."
Norwich (Ct.) Couritr.
A Singular Race.
There are now in London two very singu
lar human beings of a race w hich has hither
to been very little known to the civilized
world. They came fro.y Suulh Africa, where
they are called Earthmtn. They are totally
distinct from all other known African races
aa much so as if they bail dropped upon
this earth from another planet. They nre
diminuitive in aize mere pigmies nnd un
acquainted even with the art of building hula,
they shelter theniaulvca In caves and crevices
of the earth; when these ore wanting they
make artificial aeoopinga on the aurface,
which they lino with leaves and cover with
The Iloltentota and Bushmen are the
avowed enemies of the Llarlhuicn, and when
they meet them will shoot them down like
vermin. Tho pour little tleleucelesa Kurt li
iiieii have no refuge but in holes, trees or
thickets, and the tribe ia fast verging to ex
tinction. They are a poor weak people
one of Nature's freaks and destined not to
perpetuate thtir race. Few colonists have
"en t'e'" ultliougli it is known
'" f;w !'"S,", '' ','8 tnoiintuiiia, these
are rapidly dying away, and will soon be
come a truditiou of an elvish nlrile nice of
Tho two individuals alwvo montionod,
were carried lo England from the Cape of
Good Hope two or three yenrs ago, and have
become domesticated in an English family.
The Morning Chronicle, from which we take
these particulars, describes these little Earth
men us boy and girl, the former fourteen
anil tho hitler sixteen yeara of age, and
"complete like furies" in nppeurance. The
boy is three feet und three and 0 half inches
in height, the girl a trifle taller. Their skin
is of the brightest ami most transparent
bronze, and ua smooth, nnd ns polished its
marble. In form the little creatures are per
fect their tlelicute limbs standing out in the
moat graceful symmetry, and every motion
iiikli'tct with the unlaiieht ease of nature.
The laces, nltlioi.'J decidedly African in
leuiure, are lull ol sweein"" nun goou mi-
tiior, with on expression of arcmiess and
Good ron, tiic PAnso.i. A cluravmnn In
Essex, who had long farmed his tithes alter
nately among his purishiuuers, at length sus
pected mat tne aly rogues endeavored lo
make the incoino of his small living alill
less, und ao determined to take his tithe in
kind. These gentlemen determined not to
be behindhand with their predecessors ; nnd,
at the hist harvest, aunt to the pursou to lake
away hia hay the moment it wus cut down,
alleging that as soon us it was cut into
swathes it was no longer grass, and that he
might turn in and cock it himself. Rather
than "go to law," the parson submitted ; ami
took ins next Sunday's text on brotherly
love, beginning thus: "Uroiherly love may
be divided into three pnrta domestio affec
tion, aocinl love, nnd charity; from which
all proper inferences may he drawn fur in
struction. Thus, brethren, I five you a ser
mon in tieathauou mny turn in and cock it
yourtelva ! " The plan succeeded ; his par
ishioners doubled his income, acknow ledged
il was then less than it should be; and thus,
whut justice and law might have kept from
him lor years, wus given uo to a clerical
(7 A man named Slasher got on board
steamer at Rising 8im, Ind., with a negro
slave, bound to Greenupsburgh, Ky. He
locked the negro in a statu room, and pro
ceeded to enjoy himself. Jubt after return
ing from a visit lo the saloons, bo beard
splash in tha water, and .soon discovered
iniil hia slave was gone. The auppoaition
I mat na jumped overboard and swam
1 lie Unltunore Patriot learns thnt a lot
seventeen horses were brought over tho Bui
timore and Ohio Railroad
Wheeling, the first that have come ovpr this
road. 1 hey came thromrh In rurulnr wn
I .11 ...C ....I . i . " .-o"
I ui. ... mi ii. wuilllu.
Anther of the Railway System.
Thomas Gray was born in Leeds, England,
about a half a century or mora ages and Ibis
ia all we know ol bis tarly history., ilia
Middletown colliery had railway to carry
coal to Leeds, a distance of three miles.
The cars moved at the rate of three and
half miles per hour. It wns laughed at
not by Gray, but by the wise public. Gray
aaw in hia little work something that might
he augmented into greatness; and he thought
upon the subject, and forthwith became a
vissionnry. tin talked and wrote upon bis
subject nf "A General Iron Railway J' the
neoule declared him Insane. , He petitioned
Parliament; sought interviews with the lords
and oilier great men ; nnd thus became the
laughing slock of nil England. He received
nothing hut rebuffs wherever he went. All
this took nlnce In 18'JO, or therenliouts.
lint be succeeded at last. The ruilways
were laid. The world wns benfited by the
mndneva or 1 homns Gray.
Well, what been inn of biin? the render
will nsk. We do not know but we believe
he still lives in Exeter, to which plnce be
removed. Up to I84U he had been neglected
While Ihousnuila bud been enriched by the
coiisumnlioii of bis brilliant scheme, ba
remnmed forgotten forced by poverty to
sell itlnss on commission for a living. How ill,
in the People's Jnurnnl, a few years ago,
gave a sketch of his carreer, thus bringing
him Into pulilic. notice. Wi Have seen
nothing in print in relation to to him lululy.
Aft Mabt Howitt. This young lady
la the tluuglilerot William noil Mary I low ut,
Some three years since, she, with a female
friend, determined on an art-pilt!riuinge to
Munich, under the impression thai ihey could
sltiily " ail" ul less expense, and with greater
lucihlies, thill Ihey could III Lnghind. One
of them was so forlungte aa to take with her
an intrndiictioa to a centlcmnn of high
attainments, nnd he, niwnys generous nnd
kind, presented those young Indies to Kaul
baeh, who mndu them at once free of his
aludio, ami himsrll ruid Ihul lie only wished
any one of hia native pupils posessed the
art, spirit, or industry of these young English
girls; ol ouo in particular ho argued grent
things. Miss Howitt has published a hook
in two volumes, entitled ".7a .id-Student in
.Munich," which is noticed Willi praise in
Sliarpe'$ Magizmc, from which we copy this
account ol the young lady uiul Her studies.
N. Y. Democracy.
Tho Deinoernry had n regular fight of it
ill the New Yuik Legislature, lust week,
over the Resolutions endorsing the Compro
mise, Fugitive Slave Act, &c.
The lust resolution reads :
Ite$n'.vtd, That the State of New York re
affirms the doctrines of the Inaugural, "thut
hivuluiituiy servitude, ns it exists in different
Slates of tins Confederacy, is recognized by
the Constitution that it stands like nny
other admitted right, nnd thnt tho Slutea
whero ii exists ure entitled to ellicient reme
dies In enforce the Constitutional provisions'
that "ihu hnva of 1851, commonly culled
the 'compromise measures' are alrietly Cona
titntinnal, nnd to be unhesitatingly carried
into ell'i cl" that "thnt tho constituted au
thorities of ihia Republic are hound to regard
the rights of the South in this respect aa
they would view uny oilier legal und consti
tutional right and thai tho laws to enforce
iliem should be respected and obeyed not
with a reluctance encouraged by nlmract
opinions ns to their propriety in n different
stall) of society, but cheerfully, and accord
ing to the decisions of tho tribunal lo which
Iheir exposition belongs; and that the State
of New York pledges her faith lo the Union,
that every law ndopted by the constituted
authorities of the United Statea including
the Fugitive Sluvo Law, ahull Im faithfully
enlbrced within the limits of the Stele."
A Singular and Hard Case.
. About five yenrs ago an elderly gentle
man nnd hia wife moved from Virginia to
Covington, bringing with them nn old family
servant, called Sum. Norrid. They had not
enjoyed their new home long, before the
cholera bud mnde them its victims. Norris
is a tobacconist, and being a steady, indus
trious mail, made good wages, nil of which,
above u pittance required lor his own plum
suiMiort, be sent regularly to the heirs of his
old muster, living in Yktxiuiu. This state of
nflairs, lusted until about a year ago, when
be wus aold to a man named Pnlion, who
came out too see him, arfd offered to sell
him to himself for $400. A negotiation wus
entered into and iN orris visited Una city by
appointment wiin ms master ana Here con
clun.d tne uurgniii lor ms freedom, paying
150 down ami agreeing to seno mo remain
dur lo V irtfin..'. 8 course ol a lew
months he did sent WV" installments of $50
each, mill wna expected soot) to become a
freeman, when (it is alleged) Pulton denied
Having the ioU, and asked him $lW more
tor his liberty, threatening, in case it was nut
paid, to take hiiii.tu Missouri and aell him.
Some of the citizens of Covington, pitying
Hie poor old negro, anil having coiilnlunce
in bis honesty, offered Pulton $300 for bis
liberty, but the master was inexorable, and
determined on extorting the $400. This
aroused llie iiidiguution of Noma's friends
nnd finding that the contract originally made
lor bis freedom could lie proven, they tiled a
bill in Chancery, setting Ibrth the fuels.
Yesterday Ibis fuse wns argued at lunulh
before tho Circuit Court of Covington. Tho
main question was, whether a contract made
by a sluvo with his innstor in Ohio would be
legal in Kentucky. Gov. Moreheud uppeuied
for Norris. The decision of the Court will
ba given this morning. Norris is uliout sixty
yenrs of ago, and bears the reputation of
lieing a very holiest, hard-working man. The
sympathies of the people of Cuvinuton are
with biin. C'inciniuifi Commercial, 8th.
The Home Journal says: "The remedy
for woman's tlopeudent condition is much in
her own bunds. When mothers, no mallur
what their circumstances, insist upon their
daughters acquiring somo art or trade, by
which an independent existence can be se
cured ; when they avoid as nuisances fash
ionable young ladies' seminaries ; when we
all learn lo confront nnd tweuk by the nose
the silly bugbear of publio opinion then
woman s 'emancipation' wiii not long be
delayed. New. careers wil) open for female
industry, quite aa fust as the qualities neces
sary for their substantial pursuits are developed."
FOR 8ALE Dr. K. 0. Thomas offers
for sale bis dwelling in Marlboro', Stark Co.
An excellent location for a physician.
Private Medical InaUtat. .
THE subscriber would respectfully an
nounce that thia Institution will commence
its next term with still greater advantages
than ever liefore offered, on Monday, the 3d
of Oclolier next.
The design is as heretofore, to render the
course of stony useful, attractive, interesting
nnd practical; to this end ha will endeavor
to illustrate and aa fur as possible demonstrate
Students desirous of availing themselves
of a thorough course ol instruction, will here
und the requisites for speedily acquiring a
knowledge of the science in all its branches.
Among the means nt command for demon
strating mny be found a fine
FRENCH ORSTETRICAL MANIKIN,
Skeletons, wet nnd dried preparations, Lire
Hizkd and hundreds of oilier Anatomical
Plates. A collection of most approved col
ored plates illustrative of Mr.niCAt. lloTAKT
and I'atiiouiov. A well selected Modern
Library with numerous illustrations, contain
iug works on ull tho vurious brunches, nnd a
splendid na well us an exleurive CABINET
of CASTS, purchased at great expense,
though surpassing far any thing of a like
character In the Stale, if not in the Country,
In be found in Hwsfaion of any private
Physician or Institution. Altogether afford
ing an opportunity of no ordinary character
for Gentlemen and Ladiea for acquiring a
thorough PaacticaL knowledge of A."atomt
ami I'HrsioLooror the Sciencr of Medicine.
And to make the course alill more useful
nml attractive, hna just effected an arrange
ment with Mr. ALrar.o Holbrook, whoso
leaching talent ia of llie highest order, lo
tench the Clemen's of PuiLosopur ami
Chemistry, by which the clasa may have
access to his extensive and splendid up pa ra
ins, tine of the best in tho Stale.
In all the above course, important assist
ance will be nfford"d und a general oversight
of tho L ubes' Department rendered hy Mrs.
E. L. Thomas.
No applicant will be received on nny other
terms than hy llie best Medical Schools, in
point nf attainments and moral chnructer.
TERMS of studies with daily recitation,
for a full course is three yenrs, including two
courses of Lectures. Thnt for Anatomy,
Physiology and Hygiene, six mouths, prepnr
utory to lecturing. Students lo the luttcr
furnishing their own text books.
Tuition one hundred dollars for the first,
Ihirly dollars for thu second course.
Good nnd convenient boarding can lie pro
cured ut $1,12 to $1,50 per week. Thus ia
combined rhenpness with rnro nnd extensive
opportunities for knowledge, making this a
plnce noutily ilesirnlile ns it at ouoo places il
within the ineuna of nlinost all.
Further information nml antisfnetory ref
ercuce given hy addressing the sulutcriher.
K. G. THOMAS, M. 1).
Mailhoro', July 1, 1653.
WATER-tURE AND -INFIRMARY,
FOa TUB CURE OF CIIIIOXIC DISEASES
Located at Granville, I.ickinq Co., O., and
combines ir.o advnntaca of other cood eitab
lihinent, a healthy locution, a supply of pure
water, gymnasium, a skilf ul ludy in charge of
inc tamulo patients, a physician who bus bud an
extensive practice nf 2b yours, &c., &c.
I cmnies wno hare orcn cunnnod to their beds,
unable to walk or sit up for from ono to twenty
years, in consequence of nervous, spinal, or
uterine disease, arc especially invited to corres
pond with or visit us. Universal success in
Che troatment of this class of diseases has given
us commence and we say to all such, even
tnouKli they have sutfered much of msny Phy
sicians, mitku ono more trial. Terms from $ 6
to $12 per week, rutionts furnish towols and
pacAing materials. Addrcts,
W. W. BANCROFT,
Granville, Nov. 6, '62.
NEW YANKEF NOTION HOUSE.
BKOOKE & WIIITIVEr,
iVo i 1 Dank ttrttt, over Goodati, ifuigract $ Co.
1 RE now opening a large and complete as
il. sortmcnt of all kind of Yankkb Notions
and Fancy Goods, embracing a great variety
of styles of Pocket Cutlery, Gold and Silver
Watches, Gold Pons, Jewelry, Stationery,
Combs, Thread, Silk and Twist, Buttons, Sus
penders, Needles and Pins, Pockot Bsoks, Port
Monies, &o., which aro ollcrcd. to tha trade at a
man advance from manufacturers' prices.
Also, a largo assortment of Tailors' Triinn.Jngs
and Furnishing Goods, such as Canvass, Pad
ding, Silocia, Silk and Worsted Serges, Silk
and Marseilles Veslings, Uundkorohief, Cra
vats, Nock Tics, &o.
HOSIERY AN DG LOVES.
We think in this department of our business
we can present great inducements to buyors, as
our stock is bought directly from importers,
and will be sold at Now York Jobbing price,
WHITE GOODS, LINENS AND RIBBONS.
We invite the attention of all close buyers to
this branch ot our business, with the confidant
assurance that our prices will defy all competl
tion, our siov. being lurgc, and consisting nt
Jaconets, I'lnid, Cambric, Book and Swiss Mus
lin, Dotted Swiss Tanibourd Book Mull, MuU
and Nainsook Muslin, Talfeta and Satin Rib-
GERMAN SILVER AND PLATED WARE.
From the celebrated manufactories of F.
Curtiss & Co., Half, Elton Ut Co., aud will bs
sold at manufacturers prices. .
A good assortment at low figures.
We would call attention ot harness and shoe
makers to this article, as it is of superior qual
ity, and a wo buy it in large quantities, we
can soil it as cheap a tho cheapest.
We cannot enumerate all the articles in our
stock, nor the bargains wo have'in reserve for
our customers. Wo expect of course thev will
all favor us with call, when wa will convince
by sn examination of our prices, that we will
in all cases sell as low a any of the Eastern
uuoing nouses, ana warrant our goods to cor.
respond with samples.
. BKOOKE & WHITNEY.
i 1 Bank street, over Goodale, Musgrave fc;Co
0 Agents for the sale of American Knif
v. nivs, ana . Manas' Whips. Js
A dermal assortment of Mew Books nd
Willi rupcr nnd Notions,
Just opened at McMILLAN'S BOOK-STORE,
which the puhlio are requested to call and,
April 7, 1853.
Key to Uncle Tom's Cabin. , :
Just received at MoMillan'a Book Stors.
SPENCER AND FAlUCLULlVtj , .
Celebrated Gold Pans.' Every Pen warrani
ad. At McMillan's Bowk Store.
AIATEItlALS for Artificial Flowsrs.
full assortment at the Sulcin Book Store.
Thackeray's Uooks, ;
For sals at MuMlLLAN S Book-Store. . ,
WIDE, WIDE WORLD and QUEECHY,
At McMillan's Book-Stors.
White felave mid Uncle Ton. "
At McMillan's Book-Storo.
Fancie$ of a Hhimtkal Ua mud UooJi Humo.
rvut h vrkt.
At McMillan's Book-Stors. . ,
HAWTHORNE'S ft GRACE AQLTLAtt'S
At McMillan's Book-Store. ,
Andrew Jurksou Iavi' Works, ,
At McMillan's Book-Stored
DICKS WORKS AND BIBLES,
For sato cheap at McMillan's Book-Slots.
300 VOLUMES OF MINIATURE POETS, '
At McMilliau'a Book-Store.
All kintit of Jlittorieal and Poetical Books,
At MuMillian's Book-Store.
MEDICAL BOOKS AND DICTIONARIES"
At McMillan's Book-Store.
All kinds of School Books, Slates, Pencils,
Plain and Fancy Stationary, Wholesale and
Retail at MoMillan'a Book-Store.
A O.iod assortment nf Wall I'npetV
Window l'npcr nnd Fire Bourd
Prints), At McMillan's Book-Store.
BLANK BOOKS AND MEMORANDUMS,
YANKEE NOTIONS AND TOYS,
In great variety at McMillan's. . '
POCKET MAI'S of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois,
Michigan, Wiscoiikin, Iowa and Minnesota,
At McMillan's Book-Store. - -
Every Itook lu the Market can bs
procured by calling at J. MuMILI.AN'S Cheap
Book store, fivo doors East of tho Towu Hall ,
Muin-St., Salem, O. . '
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS. -
THE subscribers aro now receiving a large
addition to their stock of Spring and Summer
Ooods, among which will be found Dress Silka
Dress and Veil Borages, Bersge Delaines, Cbal- ,
Ice Clothes, all Wool Dc Laincs, De Brgee
Velvet Do Laines, kc, &o.
AUo.alurgolot of MA G -V7 C'i'.V T PLAIN
AND FANCY SHAWLS, which.will ba sold
as cheap as at any other house in Ohio. A.
great variety of Men's and Boy's Summer Wear .
embracing plain and fancy Cushmerctts, Cas
simercs, Linen and Cotton Ooodnj Hats, Cape
Alto, an ateortment of Fret Labor Good:
Dont forget that wo keep Orocerics, Wholesale;
and Retail, as low as anybody clic.
TOMLINSON, 8TRATTON ft Co.
American Block, tktlem, O.
May 19, 1853.
it. idi Muin-St., Ono Door Wit of Salem Book
etore, Salem, Ohio.
posts, Vests, Psnts, &c, Mads to order and
Wananted Oivs Satisfaction.
Tho Tailorinu U.aii.css .'o ' I" BrachsS
ovripd on as horetofoio.
The Sugar Creek Falls Water Cure.
TWELVE miles South of MassiUe wider
the churgo of Drs. Freaso, is supplied withj
fure solt spring water, and conducted on pitf
lydropathio principles. We give no drvt
Tbcy aro only hindrances to tho radical ours oi
diseaso. Tho success which has thus far at ten
ded our cHbrls to alleviate the Bufferings ot
humonity, enables us to speak confidently ot
tho virtues of pure eofl water, a proper diet, do.
Terms, five dollars in ordinary casea, para
ble weekly. Dr. T. L. Nichols, of tha Amsri.
can Hydropathio Institute, and Editor of tho
Nichols' Health Journal, in noticing the Water
Cure movements of tho country, says of us :
" Dr. Fries, a most thorough and energelio.
ptivticinn, has a Water Cure at Sugar Creek
Falls, O. His terms aro very moderato, but
there aro few placoe ws could recommend with
Address, Dr. 8. Frease, Deardoff's HiUa
Tuacurawas Co., O.
Fobruary 19, 1853.
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
LAUICIE A JSARNABD,
SUCCESSORS OF Z. BAKER,
Cutltr't Block, nearly opposite the Bank, '
'WHOLESALE AND RETAIL J)salatr i
BOOKS AND STATIONERY I where eaa he,
found a full assortment ci Books, mpon.ths vsx
rious reforms of tbs day.
May 12th, Mi,