Newspaper Page Text
From the United Service Magazine.
T.ct mo describe whnt took plnce in tlie
Ilullic, on tho (illi and 7lli ol' November,
ltitili, on tliti passage to Dughiud, in about
Intiuulo 48 N., longitude 18 W. Ai 10 a. m.,
hi tlie former doy, this vessel wn proceeding
with full power, nt tlie rata of 1:) knots ; tliu
engines milking lli revolutions per niiniitK.
At this lime a light hrcczo win blowing from
Ilia (otitli-west, wilh a alight swell from tlie
eastward. About noon the swell increased.
and n very dense, dark, roiopy sky wna
perceived on tiio sturhutird how, hearing
south-east. The barometer, which hnil been
carefully noted, Imcl been gradually sinking
tor thirty-six hours, lint Mill tho south-west
wind ever and anon hreuthed hnnrscly into
Mild Tilled lliu flapping canvass. The stormy
iudicntinn in tho south-east gradually in
credited iu intensity n wo riixhcd forward nt
tho grant volocily biliiro describe namely,
thirteen knots. At U v. v., tho barometer
that faithful and valuable innnitor sank
coiiBiclrrnlily. Captain Cnmatock, the expe
rienced coinmomlt r.iuviti d me into lliu cabin,
mid we began to discus tho now clenr indi
rntiona of nn nppronching tnrni. From the
vnriona sign tiU'onled by change in tho
direction of the wind, awell of ocean, du
aeending filnss, mid other infullihlo tokens',
known ouly to experienced acnmen,we speed
ily came to thu conclusion that wu were
approaching the course of an Allmilic cyclone.
From tho position of the vessel, and licr
rapul minion, wo miilniilly agreed tlmt the
easterly breeze, which had suddenly act in,
clearly indicated that wo were nppm,iching
the tiort hem edge of the cyclone. J his will
Imj plainly understood by the huidsuieii anil
Hiiiiitiated, whou I explain that the cyclones
in tho northern hemisphere revolve against
tho aim with n progressive motion towards
the S. K. The easterly breeze, therelbre,
could only strike the ship on its northern
extremity. If slio had been, for iiistnuce, at
tho southern extremity of Ihu rotary storm,
it is clour that tho wind would have been
south-west, until the vol lux wus pn.icd,w hen
tho south-eastern course of tho circular or
whirlwind storm would have struck the ship.
Although I was confident that my theory
wns correct, yet Opinio I'omstock, like a
prudent, careful, and able commander ns he
is, iiindo every preparation to withstand tho
worst weather. At this lime the barometer
bnd sunk lower than I ever experienced it
(yri.40), even iu tho most furious storms, ami
the gyratory motion of the tortured and
f'rngmeutnl clouds iu tho south-east showed
to Iho practised eye of the seamen that a
fearful war of tho elements was going on in
that direction. Tho eastern swell was now
rapidly lining into u heavy and perpendicu-lur-sided
sea, w hose solid-looking, cuily tops
threatened destruction to nil that opposed
their headlong course. The wind, likewise,
increased in strength, urging on mo tun
willing waves, until (hey were Inshud into
apparent destruelivu fury.
. Let us ascend the bridgn between tho
paddle-boxes, and try to describe this sublime
aceno. A furious galo was I'ug'mg, and wind
and wnves combined, wero hurled with gi
guntic force against tho poor Ilullic- To
avoid rushing mnilly against the licrce watery
barriers, thu engine was shirked to nine
revolutions, and the bravo vessel still held
her course nt the rate of eight knots! Altho'
the ber.vy spooudrilt in n moment drenched
everything exposed, still tho ship held on
with tho most extrnordiny ease. At intervals,
n mountain would appear appronchiug.giviug
the idea often fell by tho most experienced)
of a gntberiug imwor iu advance that nothing
could withstand. Ouwnrd it rolls, so high
that from your elevated position the horizon
is concealed it is upon us with n crash
nothing cun avoid tho nvnhiucho of water
the decks are iuiiuiinted foro unit all !
Not at all; tho noblo ship liscs gently,
just aufticient to clenvo tho crest of the
surge her bulwnrks art) even with tho
surface of the rolling wnter--but not n drop
comes in. Again and again did this happen ;
and although wo were drenched to thu skin
by the spooiidrilts, wo were fnrinnted by tho
wonderful triumph of tho ship's course over
the madly-vexed wnters, and remained iu
our exposed sitution, spell-bound, at her easy
performance over such rough and Ihrmtilublij
obstacles. Place n Cuiiiird liner, or any
vessel iu this position, with tho present line
of Dnglish ocean steamers, and they would
ship tons mid tons of wuler. The heavy
bows, boltsprits and all, would pluge into
the sea with n crush, and a bang, that would
jilinko and strain the shin to her very centre.
On raising thu forefoot from her immersion,
the bollsprit, enveloped with the gear, wouiii
tisabhl brnd with the jerk.
" This is the main difference liotwcen the
ocean steamers of Knclaml and America,
anil I strongly advise tho builders of Kughtud
to wnkt) up from their lethargy, half composed
of nreiudice. 1 tell lliem nguiii plainly
f however uiilensaut to myself V that thuro are
no ocean sicainers in Knglitnd comparable
with the Iliiltic.
... It is the fashion in I'.nclunil, among a cor
.tnin clast, unhappily loo numerous, to shake
their noddles w hen these steamers are men
1'ioued. 'Oh." say they, "these sleamer
- are nil to pieces) they will lie done up ill
: short nine: they won t pay." I Wig to insn
Isimo their minds, and the minds of ull persons
, in Km! and who have not huil such nil on
lHirlunilv us mine to imlvo for themselves.
These steamers ura ns good ami us strong n
ever ; they ure as well olheureil ami munnei
,a nny ships afloat! Ihey treat their pnssen
' uers with us much, or more, civility am
, uttuulioii than any other line ; and tumlly
llmir food and wine, uml nil Hrrani!emeuts
the table (at lensl iu Ihu ll.iltie), are as g
. as any person can reipiiie, even if soill
the ti harite luxuries of the great luttropol
' itan cities iu the world.
' Tho last d.iy's steaming of this beautiful
" vessel was the absolute poetry of million.
Al 3 o'clock, p. m., she wns oil" the wi sleril
-xtremity of Ireland, exactly three hundred
miles from the light vessel ul Ihu entrance
Liverpool haihor. The weather wus bcauti-
"tid a light breeze from the north-east,
.ufficienito lufllu sligtly Iho jiljsg-likosurliiro
of Ihe water. CUiwurd she rushed with
headlong speed, her p lerous engines
at the rule of nineteen revolutions
'idiMllo. Ho clean uud beautiful was
nhnpo that she appeared to glide through
fc.aviucr, leaving hardly a ripple behind. Nu
merous ileum Vessels, likewise running
s-lhe Irish channel, were Mwsed ns if at
nnd iu twenty-two and half hours
liom making Ihu laud on the previous after-
noon, i lie hud achieved tlin three thousand
mile that aepented her from her homo.
W'b arrived nt Liverpool ten dnya and a
Imlf from New York, during which timo tho
engine were never stopped, and not tho
lightest necident hnppcncd. A ludicrous
incident, however, occurred, giving a good
exemplification of tho unfounded terrors and
timidity of tho mutinied in sea vnyngc. An
old gentleman slept in n berth dope to mine.
Ifehnd liveil all his life inland, ami lind a
very exngerntcd Men of the perils of tho sea.
Know ing that I belonged to the profession of
the sea, my worthy friend often, in the middle
of the night, would orouso mo with some
imnguinry danger. I talked tonml laughed
at him in a Iwinlering way, mid entreated
him to retire to his comfortnhlo bed.
' What would the piissengers sny," 1 ejac
ulated, wlif n suddenly awaked from sleep,
" what would they think if they were to see
ynu in such very sennty gnrnients ? Pray go
to lied; I SMiireyou there is no dnnger.
I had hcen so often mused, that 1 almost
looked upon it aa a nightly occurrence, and
was, therefore, not very much astonished
when tho usual distiirhanco took place. On
one occasion, however, he wns very much
egilnted and ilemlly pnlc. Slinking mo vio
lently from my slumbers, ho declared tho
ship was on fire ! and that tho whole of his
cabin wns smouldering in red heat. " I am
siuo it will blazo out directly," siid ho.
" Tho Lord hnvo mercy on us !" Thoroughly
aroused by his nppenrnnco and frantic ejne
ulntions, I Inzily " turned out," and nccom
pnliied him to his cabin. " Look here !" snid
he, moving his wnter-piteher in the porce
lain hnsin. "(tood gracious, all ore lost!" I
wns certainly very much surprised nt ine
luminous nppearnnce that was produced by
li(I (rirti , wng ,,)eC(jy hle to culm
f(mn, , 18 ;,.,, CX,nlllion t,t it
W(w ,.,,,.,,, ,y c,rtclty. Who can nc-
count for this singular circumstance?
Newspapers in England.
chor, Tho following from the Now York Tribune
will give our readers some idea of tho su
perior newspaper facilities of this country
"A prominent reason for the nbsonco of
such a press In cheap one tun v be found in
tho tax on advertisements. Huch n Hindu of
revenue is necessnrily destructive lo many of
tho interests ol the poorer orders, ns it so
greatly increases the expense of making
their waats known through the pross, nnd
must art in sustaining the monopoly of a
few papers, not lo sny n single one. The
cost of advertising in n pnper is so great that
nothing short of dire necessity drives multi
tudes of people in I'.iiglnnil to spend their
money so; nnd then The Timet reapsuluiost
exclusively the profits of such current nd
vertisiug. Ouo shilling nnd sixpence '-17 j
cents) is tho duty on each advertisement.
This is irrespective of length one line or a
tliousiuul pay the same, uml the tux ia re
quired fur every fresh insertion. Tho mass
of poor people with little wore for sale, or
small requirements Iu be Hindu known, Lte
litcstdfy shut out from the public press, for
Iho cobt of advertising is rcmlurcd excessive
liy Government tax.
Tho abolition of this tax, ns well ns thnt
on paper, uml of the stump tux all of them
together known as "the tuxes on knowledge"
lias long been an object of primary im
portance with the liritish Liberals; and in
debating tho budget on the 1st ills!., they
made n decided stand for its entiro removal.
The Chancellor of the F.xchcqucr and Lord
John IXiisscll with him, struggled bard to
arrest tho movement, lie proposed to ro
ice the tax to (id. on each advertisement.
and plrad thut if so much worn not allowed
on, he would be deprived ol JLSU.UUU yenrly
revenue. We rejoice to say that he was de
nted after able and telling speeches by
Messrs. (j'ihsnn, Cobden and Bright. When
the vote wus taken on the Government pro-
ect ol lowering tho tax to (d. there were M
ayes to (8 ssiys, while on tho total abolition
of the duly thero were 70 yeas to Ul nays.
Our renders will not lie surprised to lenrn
that a number of The Thihumr, in its pres-
ut eulargcil lorn), wu in tlio ilelmle, us an
gnmeiit for Ihe extinction ol this barrier to
he creation of n cheap newspaper press iu
ngliuul. Indeed, tins is oy no means the
fust liiuo that our paper hns been so em-
toyed, but hitherto in form ami external
ppeurunce.at least, it hns not well borne
ns ii.i American newspaper except luu 1 Hi
BU.vr. can m these respect, now bear a
comparison with the great journals of Lou-
Ion. Un the present occasion, however, .Mr.
ItuiiiiiT felt himself justified in using the (bl
owing language :
"lie bad n newspnper there f77if Jyeie
lurk Tribune.) wlnc'i ho wns bound to say
was as good as iny published in London this
week. I Tlie lion. Member here opened out
copy ul l heJVtw I nrk 1 ribunc, and exhib
ited it to the House 1 It was printed with
finer type than nny London daily paper.
wns exceedingly goo.l ns a journal, quite
sullicioul lor nil Ihu purposes ol n newspaper,
!-prcnuiug it out beloro Iho House, the hon
orable gentleman detailed its contents, com
ineucmg with very numerous advertise'
meuts. It contained various in ticles.JamongHt
others, one against public, dinners, in which
bo thought houoriililo members would fully
ngrco ono criticising our Chancellor ol the
l.xchequer budget, in part justly uml ouo
upon the Manchester school; but be must
say, ns far ns the Manchester school went,
did not dn them justice at all. Laughter.
tin ventured to say that there was nut a bet
ter paper than this in London. Moreover,
especially wroie in favor of Temperance
and Anti-Slavery, and though honorable
members w eru not ull members of the Tem
perance Society perhaps, they yet, he was
sure, nil admitted the advantages of Tem
perance, Jivlolo not n voice could bu lifted
theio iu liivor of Slavery. Hero, then,
n newspaper advocating great principles,
and conducted in ull respects with tho great
est propriety a newspaper in which
loinni ooi u i inline nun lie imgiil 1101 pill
his tahlo and allow his wife nnd daughter
reaii wiiii saiisiueiiou. mil mis wa piuc.eil
on the table every morning (or Id. Hear,
hear.l What ho wanted, then, lo ask
Government, wns this how comes it,
for what good end, and by what contrivance
of fiscal oppression for it -can be nothing
else vhs it that while the workman of
York could hiivo such n pupor ou his break
fast table ovury morning lor Id. the workman
of" Loudon miisl go without or pay fivepeuce
for the accommodation ? Hoar, hear.
was it possible thut Iho latter could keep
with his transatlantic competitor in the
if one bad daily intelligence of everything
that wns stirring in the world, while the
other was kept completely in ignorance ?
Jlonr, hear. Were they not running a race
in the face of the world with the people of
America ? Wero not the Collins nnd Cunnrd
line calculating their voyages to within six
teen minute of time? and If, while such a
race wns going on, the one artisan paid 5d:
for the intelligence which the other obtained
for a penny, how wns it possible thnt the
former could keep hi place in the interna
tional rivalry ?" Ilenr, henr.
A Noble African.
To Editors of the Home Journal.
Died, on Thursday, June ,10th, at hi res)
deuce, in ibis city, I'ierrr Toussaint in the
87lh year of his age. I lis friends are invited
to attend his fuuerul, at St. Peter' Church,
Barclay street, on bnturday morning at ten
We ennnot allow this brief announcement
to form the sole record of one whose exnni
plo in, in our view, a higher vindication of
bis race, or rather, n nobler testimony to the
beauty nnd force of character, ihnu all the
works of fiction that fanatical invention ever
conceived. Pierre Toiissiunt, for more than
sixty years, hns been the most respected and
beloved negro ill New York. He enmehere
iu 1787, with his mistress, whom he snved
from the horrors ol the Kl. Domingo lusur
reclion. They arrived utterly destitute, but
Pierro immediate began the erercise of his
rare lulents ns a hairdresser, and soon been me
iiidinpensiblo In all the ladies nnd their did
dren of New York. A very few of the brides,
whoso dresses ho so daintily arrayed, yet
survive ; but, n long ns nny of them lived,
Pierre paid them regular visits, and wns
nlwny certain ol a kind reception. He
supported lus beloved mistress not only in
comfort but luxury, from the hour of their
landing in America until tho day of her
death, including a period of many years.
In the meantime he had associated himself
with all Ihe liest families. The wive anil
daughters loved to listen lo bis tropical rem
niscences, or his cheerful comments on the
news of the day, ns ho ndorncd their bends
lor the evening party; and the children do-
lighted to put themselves under his kindly
hnmls.whcn Iho timo came for a hiiir-ciitlimr.
Pierre was thus busy from morning till night,
and often from night till morning. A Iter the
death of his mistress he married, and was
enabled lo ptirchnsu a very good dwelling
nouse in rriuiKiin street, lie retired from
business with nn ndequnte fortune ; and
thenceforth devoted himself lo social and
benevolent duty. His relations, in the fur
liter respect, wa three-fold first to his
cherished lady friends and their families,
w horn be bad attended iu youth, nnd towards
whom be exhibited a disinterested nnd loyal
attachment, w hich scorned to belong to a past
ago or n different country, so uiiiquo and
touching was its mui il'esiation ; second to
tlie French population of New York, to which
ho wns uttnehed by early association and
facility iu language; and thirdly to bis own
raco,ihe mass of whom wero so much below
him in tone of cbnrncter mid position, that
ouly a fraternal sentiment, truly Christian,
could hnvo prompted his constant interest iu
their welfare, and ready sympathies in their
pleasures and griefs: by those so widely
different classes Pierre was both respected
ami beloved. He moved among them in a
way peculiarly his own. lie possessed a sense
of the appropriate, n self-respect, nnd a uni
formity of demeanour, which amounted to
genius. No fiuniliurity ever made him forgot
what wa due to his superiors, and prosperity
mid reputation never hardened his heart
toward Ihe less favored of his own class.
I1 or sixty yeur he nttended mass at six in the
morning ns perpetual us a clock, until pros
trated by illness. Hi day nnd nights were
given to visits, ministrations to the sick,
attendance upon the bereaved, nnd attempts
to reform the erring nnd console the ntllicted.
All this ho did iippnrently from instinct.
l here wns no consciousness of .merit, and
not a trace of cam. " llo went about doing
good," and seemed to feel iho same kind of
interest iu his old patrons as if he wa one
of the family. Tho only journey ho made
lor halt a century, wus iuio New Knglaud,
for the purpose of seeing unco more on nged
lady who ho feared was loo ill lo return to
her homo in New York. Often strnnners
paused to look, with curiosity and surprise.
upon the tiMmu presented in Itrnadivny, of
ine venerunie ncyro, with both lus bunds
clasped iu greeting, by a lady liinh in the
circles of Cushion or birth, and to watch the
vivid interest of both us they exchanged
inquiries tor encu inner s wellure ! The last
time 1 inw Pierre, ho was scuted amid a
group ol mourners, beside the collin of a
lady venerated fur year in tlie highest social
sphere in Ihe ci'y. She was almost the last
tio that bound him lo Ihe past. He had
visited her daily for thirty years, and brought
his offering of llowers ; and there he snt with
his while head bowed in grief, and every line
of his honest sablo face wet with tears. It
was a beiiulilul homage lo worth a beautiful
iuslunce of what may be the disinterested
relation between the exulted nnd the bum
ble ; where the genius of character, and the
sentiment of religion, bring thorn thu to
gether. Pierre wu buried in the cnlhedrnl
vnrd, beside his wife and adopted child j nnd
ms iimeriu was niieuiied by vent emeu and
menials; hi deiilh-bed soothed by the fairest
as well a venerated by the most humble
representatives of the wide circle included
iu bis sympathies uud attracted hv his worth.
Peace lo ihe ashes of good, noblo, loyal
Piurru Toussuint !
HENRY T. TUCKERMAN.
Audacious. The Au Yorfer Demokral,
the orgun of the German Democracy in this
city, hns the audacity to ny, in the the face
oi me vv usiiiugioii Union, thut
"It holds the. Baltimore platform to
corrupt and worm-entun, because, on one
side it contains the accursed and worthless
pio-niuveiy iiiiiiik, Willie, oil l ie Other. It
I pudiates the principles of progressive Duino-
The Dtmokrat even venture to suggest
that the plutlbrm will sooner or later uoed
to be repuired. .V. X. Eve, ZVj(.
About 14 per cent, of English priming
nt present wasted on silent or needles
The udnption of n phonetic alphabet
would save, therefore, 11 per cent, of what
is now expended for books, newspaper
printed documents. J not such a saving
worth aa uiucn a it it applied to the econo
my of steam engines? Jnbune.
The Souls of the Children.
Who bid for the littlo children
Body and soul and brain t
Who bids for the little children
Young and without a stain 1
- Will no one bid," said England,
" For their souls so pure and white,
And fit for all good and evil,
The world on their page may write)
" W bid," said Pest and Famine,
H W bid for life and limb f
Fever and pain and squalor
Their bright young eye shall dim.
When the children grow too many,
We'll nurso them as our own,
And hide them in secret places.
Where none may hear them moan.
" 1 lid," said Beggary, howling,
" I'll buy them, one and all,
I'll teach thrm a thousand lcson
To lio, to skulk, to crawl;
They shall sleep in my lair like maggots,
They shall rot in tho fair sunshine,
And if they serve my purpose,
I hope they'll answer thine."
" And I'll bid higher and higher."
Said Crime, with wolfish grin,
For I lovo to lead the children
Through the pleasant paths of sin.
They shall swarm in the straets to pilfer,
They shall plague the brosd highway,
Till they grow too old for pity,
And ripe for the law to slay.
"Prison and hulk and gnllow
Are many in the land,
'Twaro folly not to uso them,
Bo proudly as thsy stand.
Oive mo. the littlo children,
I'll take them as they're born
And I'll feed their evil passions
With misery and scorn.
Oire me the little children.
Ye good, ye rich, ye wlso,
And let tho busy world spin round,
While ye shut your idle eyes;
And you judges shall have work,
And you lawyers wag Ihe tongue
And tho jailors and policcmon
Shall be fathers to tho young."
' Oh, shnmo 1 " said true Koligion,
II Uli, shame, that this should bo t
m take the littlo children
I'll tako them all to mo.
I'll raiso them up with kindness
From the miro in which they're trod ;
I'll teach them words of blessing,
I'll lead them up to God."
" You'ro not tho true religion,"
Suid a Sect with flashing eyos j
" Nor thou," said another scowling
" Thou'rt heresy and lios."
" You shall not have tho children,"
- Said a third with a shout and yell I
, Y'ou're antichrist and bigot
You'd train them up for hell."
' And England, sorely puzzled
To seo such buttle strong,
Exclaimed with voice of pity
11 Oh, friends, you do me wrong
Oh, cease your bittct wrangling,
For, till you all agreo,
I fear tho little children
Will plague both you and mo."
But all refused to listen :
Quoth they" We bido our tim "
And the bidders seized the children
Beggary, Filth and Crime I
And the prisons teemed with victims,
And tho gallows rocked on high.
And the thick abomination
Spread rocking through the sky.
The American Union.
1007. Virginia first settled by the English.
Kil I. Now York first settled by the Dutch.
lliliO. Massachusetts settled by Puritans.
1 IjUKt. New Hampshire setlled by Puritan.
1(W4. New Jersey sullied by Ihe Dutch.
11T27. Delaware snlled by Hwedes St Fins.
lli-'M. Maryland settled by Catholics,
lit 15. Connecticut settled by Puritan,
ltklfi. Rhode Island by linger Williams.
KiTiO. North Carolina settled by English.
WS'i. Pennsylvania settled by Win. Penn.
17.Ki. (Georgia settled by CJen. Oglethorpe.
17!M. Vermont admitted into the Union.
1793. Kentucky admitted into the Union.
179(1. Tennessee admitted into the Union.
1802. Ohio admitted into the Union.
ItJll. LnuisiutiA admitted into the Union.
18 111. Indiana admitted into the Union.
1817. Mississippi admitted into the Union.
IB lo. Illinois admitted mm the Union.
1819. Alaba inn admitted into the Union.
i&M, Maine admitted into the Union,
1821. Missouri admitted into the Union.
18:kt. Michigan admitted into the Union,
11(1. Arkansas admitted inlo the Union
1845. Florida admitted into ihe Union.
1815. Texus admitted into tiie Union.
1840. Iowa admitted inlo the Union.
1848. Wisconsin admitted into tlie L'uion
1850. California admitted into the Union.
A Short Drama in two Scknij. 1st
scene. Millionaire seated in his easy chair,
By bun etands a poor man In a supplicating
Mdlwtuwt. Ahem: Very sorry young
man that I can do nothing for you. But I
can give you a word of good advice con
I'oor Man. But when a man lias nothing
Millionaire. Nonsense ! Under certain cir
cumstance, a man mutt know how toave.
Scene 2d. Millionaire drowning in
pond, the poor man calmly regarding him
from the shore.
Poor Man, Sorry my friend lhaf I ean do
nothing for you. but Ican give you a word
ot advice unm:
when a man can't swim i
Poor Man. Nonsense! A man muat know
bow loswim undor certain circuniataocea!
NEW BOOKS. "
A General assortment of New Book and
Willi Paper nnd Notion,
Just opened at MoMILLAN'S BOOK-STORE,
which the publio are requested to call and ex
amine. April 7, 1853.
Key to Uncle Tom' 8 Cnbln,
Just received at McMillan's Book Store.
SPENCEU AND FAIRCHILD'S
Celobratod Uold Pons. Every Pen warrant
ed. At McMillan's Book Store.
ItlATEItlALS for Artificial Flowers,
full assortment at the Salem Book Store.
For sale at MuMILLAN'S Book-Store.
WIDE, WIDE WOULD and QUEEC1IY,
At McMillan's Book-Store.
White Slave nnd Uncle Tom,
At McMillan' Book-Store.
Fancia of WhimtiaU Man and lloodt Uumo
At McMillan' Book.Stor.
HAWTHORNE'S ft U1U.CE AOVILAK'S
At McMillan's Book-Store.
Andrew Jackson lavls' Works,
At McMillan' Book-Store.
DICKS WOUKS AND BIBLES,
For salo cheap at McMillan' Book-Storo.
S00 VOLUMES OF MINIATU11E POETS,
At McMillian' Book-Store.
AUkindi of Uulorkat and Potikal Boot,
At McMillian' Book-Store.
MEDICAL BOOKS AND DICTIONARIES'
At McMillan' Book-Store.
All kind of School Books, Slate, Pencils,
Plain and Fancy Stationary, Wholesale and
ltutail at McMillan' Book-Store.
A Oood assortment of Wall Pnper,
Window I'upcr nnd Fire Hoard
Prints, At McMillan' Book-Storo.
BLANK BOOKS AND MEMORANDUMS,
YANKEE NOTIONS AND TOYS,
In great variety at McMillan'.
POCKET MAPS of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois,
Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa and Minnesota,
At McMillan's Book-Storo.
, Every Book In (lie Market can b
procured by calling at J. McMILLAN'S Cheap
Book-iStore, fivo doors East of the Town Ilall,
Muin-St., Sulem, O.
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS.
THE subscribers are now receiving a large
addition to their stock of Spring and Sainmer
Goods, among which will be found Dress Silk
Dress and Veil Borages, Borage Delaines, Chal
lc Clothes, all Wool De Laluss, psBeges
Velvet De Lainea, tec, fco.
AIso,a large lot of MAGMFICEXT PLAIN
AND FANCY SHAWLS, whioh will bo sold
as ohoap as at any other houso in Ohio. A
groat vuricty of Men' and Boy's Summer Wear
embracing plain and fancy Cashmeretts, Cas
aimcros, Linen and Cotton Uuods; Hats, Cap
Alto, an at tor Intent of i'ret Labor Goods.
Dont forget that wo keep Orocerics, Wholesale
and Retail, as low as anybody elso.
TOMLINSON, STRA1TON ft Co.
American JUIoek, Sultm, O.
May 19, 1853.
JAMES BARNABY, .
y. ids Main-St., One Door tVett of Salem Book
ttort, Salem, Ohio.
Coats, Vests, Pants, &o., Made to order and
Wartantcd to uire Satisfaction.
The Tailoring Business in all its Brachos
carried on as heretofore.
The Sugar Creek Falls Water Cure.
TWELVE milos South of Massillon under
the chargo of Drs. Freoso, is supplied with
pure soft spring water, and conducted on pure
Ilydronathio principles. Wo give no druas,
lhey are only hindrance to tho radical euro
disoaso. 1 ho success which has thus far attcn
ded our efforts to alleviato tho sufferings
humanity, enables us to speak confidently
the virtues ot pure toft water, a proper diet, &o,
Torms, five dollars in ordinary eases, pays
ble weekly. Dr. T. L. Nichols, of tho Ainuri
can Hydropathic Instituto, and Editor of tho
Nichols' Health Journal, in noticing the Water
Cure movements of the country, say of us :
M Dr. Fries, a most thorough and energetic
physician, has a Water Cure at Sugar Creek
Falls, O. His torms are very moderate, but
thor are few places we could recommend with
greater confidence. "
Address, Dr. S. Freaso, DeardofT's Mill
Tuscarawas Co., O.
February 19, 1863.
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
LA LIU E & BAUNABD,
SUCCESSORS 07 X. BAJLER,
futltr'i Blooh, nearly oppeeit the Sank,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Dealer
1300K3 AND STATIONERY j wher an
found a full assortment ot Books, upon the T'
rioua reform of the day.
My I2th Wi , .". ... ... .
FOR SALE. Dr. K. O. Thomas offer
for aale his dwelling In Mnrllioro', Stark Co.
An excellent location for a physician.
Private Ifledicnl Institute.
THE miliecriber would respect Ailly t
nounce thnt this Institution will commence
it next term with still greater Advantages
thnn ever before offored, on Monday, the 3d
of October next.
The desicn is ns heretofore, to render tnw
course of stuoy useful, attractive, interesting;
... , , i i
and practical; to tins enu no win ma
to illustrate and at far as possible demonstrate
Htiulents desirous of availing themselves'
of a thorough course of instruction, will hero
find the requisite lor speedily acquiring
knowlcdgoor the science in all it uranciiee.
Among the mean nt command for demon
strating may be found a fine
FRENCH OBSTETRICAL MANIKIN,
Skeleton, wot and dried preparations, LirS
8izrD and hundred of other Anatomical
Plates. A collection of most approved col
ored plates illustrative of Medical HoTm
nd PATiioLour. A well selected Modern
Library with numerous illustrations, contain
ing works on all the various branches, and a
splendid ns well a nn extensive CABINET
of CASTS, purchased at great expense,
though surpassing far any thing of a like
character in tlie Htnte, if not in the Country,
to ho found in possession of nny private
Physician or Institution Altogether afford
ing nn opportunity of nojfdinnry character
for Gentlemen nnd Ladies for acquiring
thorough Practical knowledge of Anatomt
and PnrsioLoor or the Science of Medicine.
And to make the course atill more useful
and attractive, tin just ell'ncted on arrange
ment with Mr. Ai.frkd Hoi.brook, whose
teaching talent is of tho highest order, to
tench tlie element of Phtlosopht and
Ciir.MisTnr, by which Ihe class may have
access to his extensive nnd splendid appara
tus, one of the best in the Sinto.
In nil the above course, important assist
ance will bo u(lonl"d uml a general oversight
of the Ladies' Department rendered by Airs.
M I j. Thomas.
No applicant will he received on any other
terms than by the best Medical Schools, in
point of attainment and moral character.
TKRMH of studies with duily recitation,
fur a full course is three years, including two
course of Lecture. That fur Anatomy,
Physiology and Hygiene, six months, prcar
niory lo lecturing. Student lo the latter
furnishing their own text books.
Tuition one hundred dollars for the first,
thirty dollars for Ihe second course.
Good nnd convenient hoarding ran he pro
cured nt $1,12 to $1,50 per week. Thu is
combined cheapness witli rare uud extensive
opportunities for knowledge, making tin m
lace noubly desirable ns n nt once places M
within Ihe means of nlmost all.
Further information and satisfactory ref
erence given by addressing the subscriber. ,
K. I.. 1 HUM AS, M. u.
Marlboro', July 1, ltJSl.
iVATER-CURE AND INFIRMARY,
FOR THE CURE OF CUROX1C DISEASES
Located at Oranvillb, Licking Co., O., and
combines the advantages of other good estab
lishments, a heulthy location, a supply of pure
water, gymnasium, a skillul ladv in charge of
the foinalo patients, a physician who has had aa
extensive practice of 23 years, &c, fco.
r cmalcs who have been connncd to their beds.
unablo to walk or sit up for from one to twenty
years, in consequence of nervous, spinal, or
uterine disease, are especially invited to corres
pond with or visit us. Universal success in
the treatment of this class of diseases has given
ua conlltloncc, ana wa say to all such, even
though they have suffered much of many Phy
sicians, make one more trial. Terms from $ 6
to $12 per week. Patients furnish towels and,
packing matoriuls. Address,
Granville, Not. IS, '62.
NEW YANKEE NOTION HOUSE.
Xo 4 1 Uanktreet, over Goodale, Husgravt lj C 0.
ARE now opening a lurgo and complete as
sortment of all kinds of Yankkb Notions
and Fancy Goons, embracing a great variety
of styles of Pocket Cutlery, Uold and Silver
Watches, Uold Pens, Jewelry, Stationery,
Combs, Thread, Silk and Twist, Jluttons, Sua
ponders, Needles and Pins, Pockot Uooks, Port
Monies, lie., which aro oltercd to the trado at a
small advance from manufacturers' prices.
Also, a largo assortmont of Tailors' Trimming
and Furnishing Ooods, such as Csnvass, Pad
ding, Silccla, Silk and Worsted Serges, Silk.
and Marseille Vestings, UandkcrohiuU, Cra
vats, Neck Tics, &c. ...-'
HOSIERY AND GLOVES.
We think In this depnrtmont of our business
w oan proaont great inducements to buyers, aa
our slock is bought diroctly from importers,
nd will bo sold at New York Jobbing prices.
WHITE GOODS, LI.E.S AXD E1BB0S.
Wo Invite tho attention of all close buyers to
this branch ot our business, with the confident
assurance that our prices will defy all competi
tion, our siouk oemg large, and consisting of
Jaconets, Plaid, Cambric, Book and Swiss Mus
lin, Dotted Swiss Tauibourd Rook Mull, Mull
and Nainsook Muslin, Tull'cta and Satin Rib
GERM SILVER AND PLATED WIRE. '
From the celebrated manufactories of F.
Curtis & Co., Hall, Elton & Co., and will ba
sold at manufacturers' pricea.
A good assortment at low figures.
" Shoe Thread.
We would call attention ot harness and shoe
maker to this article, as it is of superior qual
ity, and a we buy it in large quantities, w
can sell it as cheap a the cheapest.
We cannot enumerate all the article in our
stock, nor th bargain we have in reserve for
our customers. We expect of court they will
all favor us with s call, whea w will ooavino
by aa examination of our pricea, that v will
in all cases sell aa low as any of the Eastern
Jobbing houses, and warrant our good to cor
respond with sample.
BROOKE it WIHTNEY.
41 Bank street, over Goodale, Musgrave A Co
. Also Agent for the sale of American Kaif
O.'s knives, and J. R. Rand' whip. JkU