Newspaper Page Text
('oiilinmil J'nim f'iml I'tiii:)
tl,....l, ........... t. j a i... i 1 1 i i
am .. .l;iv ..a' !...:.. . ..1 ::.:... , '
' ... niiun mii i.ii-.r i,,.,ri.i ri'fMnif iim i li t , n.i'i
ndy upim Legislation. All nnlitiuil reform arc
Ilia fruits and nut 1 1 1 t.nroiils of morality. It it-
obvious thnt men lnt need law govern them
are tint fit to ho trusted, Ilo combined l.y hoping'
thnt the principle nf tnmiiernncr would he curried I
lut to their fullest extent, Iiv nil present in such!
way as tli cause, would justify. Cheer. I
THE HALF WORLD'S TEMPERANCE CONVENTION.
The rKi-tn-ivoi lirlil their convention common-'
rlnn fin Titcmlnv thr Oth insf. In their ..rguniitu-'
., . , . , ,, , ... i !
lion they had a glorious hubbub which wns "'".v '
utiictctl by excluding ovcrvlxidv except ti e fficers
from the ihitforin in order to get rlil of Mix llrown
and by resolving thnt "mothers, wive
lpf were out of their sphere in public discussions,
tin the tPiiipprniHo plutfonn." Afipr thi thpy
wpm UpkbpiI w ith nuiot. AVlmt tin y iliil in tin'
llliilitof tlluir quirt, U of littlo pou ''iiiiMi.o.
TIipiip (Iprii-nl joken mny tlnitik iIipiiicpIvp for j
ilinturWiirc. Noitli.T wnnicn nor their fi ii'inl"
...! i i ,. ,.i ... r .iinntiiv '
i.i:.:... 1...1.1 .i :... l n
...... ...... i.i.., ..... .
fop the pnnvpntii n mm n. broml n n worl.l'n nill
flpp hnvp bpon, nti.l itm ptirpoxly innilc ko, in or
lor to plioiit thp irciUorhl out ofihoirmmrntion.
Tho Wompn took liii'in nt their mnl-riM-pivpl t !i-ir
mil In itixk! fnith npiTiin iMulv iinnlilii'.l
iriitM anil cliiiiiicil their entK in the o liventioii. ,
Thpn there w.in iiotliitiR left for the pri.-ts but to.lo ;
hixtu- or fnlxifv their imncnll. " ith imeriiiK in
tinet, tliey i lnwo the hitter ami now etiin.I tell'
lirnnile.1 tt deceiverii anil bypoerite..
Ilorenrc mimo ihoiee i. leelioii from their pro
ceedings in their nnni.iiifC ntu nipt to .rntiixe.
After the nypointmeiit of lr. Tiithm n ilmirnmn
jiro-tetn, and boiho further progre.H in orgnntxtitinii:
Mr. Oeorire W, fiiirk of lloehe.ter, intro-
duopil the following nrcmnlile mul rexolutioii:
Whemu, Tho ennxe of Tonipernuep ix Knrlil-
riVfe in itx divine mixxion, xoekin the liijhet(;ood t
of the whole human race; therefore.
RrmArnl, Thnt thin Convention invite nil the
friends of humanity without rp.peett" nire, sex, col-,
or condition, to partioionte in its deliberations ,
nnd aid in its clorioiis work.
, , , . .. . i i
bcvcrnl ,le entes im media ely roxe nnd nnKr,ly
hioved that the n.a ter bo laul on the ti.blet nn.l nt
me same iiinu ir. nii-K eiuiic I'THiir.i n, .hhi.ii i.
few remarks in explanation of the object of his iii-i
troduciug tho preamble nnd resolution. Several'
member were clamorous in their demands to lav
the resolution on the table, but the 1'rcsidcnt deci
ded thnt the mover of a resolution had n right to ex
nluin hi reason for its introduction. A great
deal of confusion followed tho rendering of this do-1
rision, and crie of '(Question," "Order." "lio on," j
"Let'i hour him," "No, no," "Ilown, down," ic.;
and during this time several individuals w ere slum-1
"Nnitliern rights pmtcc
..... ..i i..u;.i..
I A, ..v- I '. -; ... . : .i ... " J... . ..
ivu, .,ut dunlin, in nun ...-ji.-....iK ...i.i., i,i,. -,
...i : i. : .....Hi.. :
nnd many other ejaculations, which it were utterly
useless to attempt to describe, ns all appeared to,
speak at once.
For nearly fivo minutes thesnmo scene of disor-l
dor which hud previously been enacted, was repca-
ted, and wo heard one member shouting to know,
how they could ascertain the eligibility of indi
viduals to nit in the Convention, when the Com on-1
tiou uiiu uj.iuiu i...,n.ou ... i..u ......... p
of delegates, by which ir(M-ee. ing they were una-
bio to determine who were, and who were not mem-
.,.,,, ,.. . . - i I ... ,, ,1
iir. it iiuains, oi Aiaoam.i, sitm uc xnoiiiu nj.iicni
from the decision of tho Chair. It was a thing which
ho did not liko to do, but tho President hnd decided
that an individual had the right to oiler his reasons
at thetimo nf introducing a resolution. Ho con-
tended thnt a resolution introduced umat lirnt be
Muonded, and tlmt the mover could not then ocou-j
JIJ nv Door uuui ion i ....oo. in in... .f..i,.,ui.vtxi
tiuention: and evoa nt that time all discussion could
lie cut off by a motion tu n!ron the tabic." Cheer
and Hisses. J "
Tho President then restated his position nmid
tho general confusion, during which time the vvor
tl war had waxed fiercer than ever. We heard
ime gentleman, seated near us, cry out "I second ;
Mr. Clark' resolution."
three times explained tho
tho President en.-h tin.o re-v,,"""
Mr. Willium two or
crounds of his utq.cal, the
r. i V. ..n.:u .1....::.... i i. .1..1...
Iiumilil( inv niwin .,. ... ... . tn, i., 4ii..'..io. ,.-. -
gate hero aroxo nnd shouted, "1 appeal from the
decision of tho chair." The President replied
"there' another appeal, gentlemen have a little pa
tience, and I will attend to you, olio nt a time!'
j Laughter followed, by cries of "order," "Chirk,"
"question ".lixgnu'clul go on i appeal
from the chair." '"Hear him. hear him," and a
tiHtidrcd other cries, all mingled in one common
The Convention here, l.y a general vote, stitaincd
Ihc decision of tho Chair.
A dulegatc fromoncof the .Southern States here
jumped up, and vociferated in a thin, shrill voice,
"I moved that tho resolution bo laid on the table
before Mr. Clurk got up,, as I feared just such a dis
turbance." Her. Mr. Perry, of New York, said ho w ished to
inquire if Mr. Clark was n delegate to this Con
vention? Mr. Clark said his credentials had been duly re
ceived by the Committee.
Mr. Marsh, being appealed to, stated Mr. Clark's
crsitontials might he among tho paper which he
had ia hi possioii, but he did not know.
Mr. CrAiupbm was then appealed to. Ho said
thnt Mr. Clark hast gi'u him a paper, when ho
wu collecting.tho papers, which paper ho had giv
eu to .Mr. M.irsli, which was nil im knew about it.
Mr. Clark here said that, unless a point of order
wa ruisod ho should insist on bin right as a dele
gate to bo heard.
Mr. Perry, of New York, wished to know if An
individual, by the pretenseofpossessingncredcntial,
could bo mbuiltud to a iiarticipatioii ill tho procco-
ilio"s of tho Convention.
President I opprchond bo lias no light; biitnp-
i.rnhund thnt Mr. Clark has. so far ns I am aw are,
as good a right as Mr. Perry. Laughter, Cries
of "Clark," "Hear him," "No, no," "Kuvvu," "Ol
A Voice "Mr. President: This is a World's
Convention" but the remainder of his remarks
uudistinguishublo from tho general confu-!
Long, f,f Vo., having by dint of iixtrnord'ma-
ry perseverance gained tho floor, said: I think the
Niulll has. Ay rijlj, some part ill the question nt is-
Hie. But their rights have been invaded, though
they came here with tho holier that they would
have been spared these dixgiiKtiiigoiiibarrassnicnt.
Subsequently Mr. Clark uml other speakers en
deavorod to gain isso.-wion of the floor, but were
opercoded by Mr. Marsh, whoso voice, by a super
human effort, wa heard ahnvo tho din, Hiving, "I
more the suspension of nil business to hour the re
port of the Committee on Organisation."
- PrtMultni "Mr. Marsh you aro entirely out
oritur; no motion can lie entertained except thin
which Im now ixsiidiiiK, unless it bo amotion to ail-!
Mr. John lb Siinnis, of Penn., ntoyed "that the
Convention immediately adjourn, to meet oa Thurs
day morning in the City of Philadelphia, where
' their business could be transacted without all this
nonsensical humbug. Wo shall never lie able to do
anything here; there 1 know we can proceed without
The motion wa received w ith cheer, hisses and
A member w as heard hi movo that Mr. Siuiins
- motion he laid on the table.
"' ' Dr. Snodgras. of Md., stated that should the mo
tion to adjourn prevail, according lo parliamentary
usage Mr, UlarK wouiu no oniuiou vo ma iwt
' the rossembling of the Convention.
. Mr. Clark, who had been standing in front
' the platform during the whole of tho confusion, snid
that he would not yield the floor to any other than
' motion for adjournment.
Amid eric of "goon," "let's hear him," "no, no,
put him out," "go on, Mr. Clark," "disgraceful
gagging," "'"I cheers innumerable, n jri-tit !
in n 1 1 wax henrd to snv tlmt them fla "nit ovulcnt
in'itn)ii tn mur the speaker. I mil nmwu-pii to
tin1 resolution, but I want In have .Mr. Chirk heard."
Iln, Mr, Pulton wns bend to 'appeal to tlic
generosity of Mr. t In i k to waive hi remniki for
tin1 present, ntn lrt the organization goon."
Mr. (.'lurk m!J, in the matter of cciictnsity, he
Would tu t com rde lnt tlmt he i-Kmnl ns linirli
nf that vittuo lit liny other individual. He hnd
ciunc thorp ns friend to the cnmo of Tenii crnncc.
before tho I'oiivpiiiion nt tlmt day. I rlnini to lovo
tlr cnuso. mul I want this whole world to lio blcs-
scd l,v it n 1 have been. I mint the co-operntiuii
1,1 1 riHI..f.il;..n this morning to wcl-
come on onr pl.itlnrm both limn nnd woman, Willi-
, r,v.ir, ,,r ,. ,,n,i,i,m. C,r,. n, his-
;;(.w. J want to sec woiimii welcomed ns the true
friend of thn Temperance cause, in which thownrld
II SO 11111(11 1 111 I Tl .l lit III 11 IIM1I1I1 1 ..HIM '"I" i""-
nlipinly, iii fur iim )ni.'tiilili', ( -iMipprntpil with n.
It'liii in. hi..n'.. iricK of "orilrr." "iiitp-timi."
oh k't him "oim, wp'II rntp it down, Ir.
Chirk ri'Minu il: I wir-li the iiowprful mil of nnj;p
wouniii; lot ux wi lrniiip brr pijnnlly with innn;
..-..!......-... ii.i. in. mul iiini'k iitp. inr rirm
,;( (.'ttl.iu'i;il hiinicmic of wonl Wits ko Itp
thc roiiiioun tlmt it win iinisMili!p t tlixti tijiliif h the
voii i' of tin- niipiikpr. v ho, howrvi'r, ili'l not liov
th" Ini-t kipn olii l.lin,: hiM ri'lit m floor.)
w Mnri.li win hpnnl t(
to nttor Komrtliini'. the eX-
n. t import of vl.irhwn ili.l not rntrh, btit ho wn
tn i. r riillcil to onlor hv imp i lour.
.Mr. t'hirk lieiiiji in jiof.Moi.ioon of the floor, (In
iflii'.I reiimi k iiniiil enenil coiil'in-ion. After kpv-
iimii I...I.HIIU ... . lienor winirr. r. tu . rim. . lu
,..,:..;., ,,r ,,, ...ipytiini. the motion toluv the r''
.. lotion on the tiiMe Win enrrnil.
.ler Ion ii.K li-en r.-tore.l,
nl low wn. elo ted I'rexi.lent nn.l mmle n
ther offu i rx were nbo eleete.l, mid af
ter oonie other roniiukx and buxinei"'':
liev, Antoinette l Itrown, who hnd been pented
upon the ihitrorui, here Hl'n:o mid linide mi l llnrt
toxpeak. Mir wus pieventeil l y the p'lieral con
fusion, hut nhen .pilot vn paitiallv rtored, xhc
empiired of the pvexidont if xhe could have n xcut
in the t i.nvpiitioiif 1 lie I liiuinuiu leplieii tlmt
onlv deloiriitex were allowed to pnrtu-iputo in H"
Mix. Itrown I claim a neat in tin) Convention
n ft (lolepite.
I'reoident Vott nre clearly entitled to it then.
Minn llrown: 1 mn inui li interexted in the cnuxe
"f Teinpernnee, and eonie here deputed by two. bl
ur, 1' r''"t Societies to i.-pr nt them in their ilelil ern-
'"'"" n'"1 " "l"'"14 '" behalf of n subject on w inch
I feel, nnd everv wonimi fcclx udeeii and double in-
. the pnnxiderntion of her wrongs he
.it , m
ei.n. ....t. ...... .u i 1 1 1.... 1
Mr. Jackson having gained the
,i , , ... , M ,..;,.-- I,, .:
" n.i; .- ............
mingleil with morn cheers ami erics ol "order, "go
on, &f. Mio closed her remarks nmid tho gener
Mr. Kennedy, of New Jersey, said something n
bout this being the World's Convention, but was
forced to withdraw from the struggle, because his
lungs were not powerful enough to gain the cars of
the Convention. We heard also, about the same
time, a motion to adjourn ut half past twelve o
clock, but no notion was taken upon it.
Mr. Jackson having gained the platform, said
VtVWcr.r. That a Committee of one from eilol
State, Territory and'County represented in the Con.
volition, be nominated bvlho Chair to take intocou-
xidcratiou and report in rcfcrcnec to some plan Im
permanent ami uuilonn organization. ,
On motion the resolution was referred to the 15ux.
The resolution nf Mr. Chirk, of Ibs-hextcr, whi. li
I,,,,! (,,, ,,r0VUhV ii,,,i tl.c tal.Ic. was again
introduced. Much confusion resulted from this
nnrt; tie comparative (piict which the Convention
Imd enjoved, for some minutes wus entirely broken
.Y i . ....-. if
up, in uie c incucex in goou nun nan icciiiig, .nr.
j Crmnptouof New York, was enabled to move that
, nil business coming Is-fore the Convention should
ho presented through the business Committee,
Tho motion wn violently opposed by several in
dividual, one of whom si.l ho desired that inceii-
diary uWuinoiiU tJioul.l ho killed I if the Convention
Messrs. Chirk of th T)iirb;tof Columbia, Allen-
on of Now Jcrsoy, ami '.' .instiM'k of New York,
spokoupon tho resolution. Their remark were
more or loss vituperative, and provoked the wrath
of numbers, many of whom tried to get possession
ol the floor, vt e were umiiileto lenrn the llnal uis-
position imulo ol the resolution.
" gentleman moved that tho Committee bo np-
! P"'"!,,u " VTF I g
!? 1 "'"'T'""; . .
ill Hlllun .....,L lllls . ...UT llliiM" ... ,in
of order, but nothing but points of disorder, so far
ns we were able to judge, were discoverable. Alter
illicit cavil thu motion instructing thn lluxincxs
Committee to report a set of rules, was ndoptcd
The Husincxs Coinniittee retiortcd Mr. Jackson's
resolution (inserted above to tho Convention, fur
to Hike action upon,
Mesids, Patton, of New York, Cunningham,
tho District of Columbia, Pierpont, of Massachus
etts, spnko upon its merits,
Messrs. Armstrong, of New York, said that he had
anticipated from what he hud seen, just stu b con
fusion us they bud gotten into would result. Wc
wero unable to collect his remarks any further.
The resolution was subsequently curried, on be
ing put to the vote i f the meeting.
Mr. , moved that thepliitfurui bo appropria
ted to the officer of the Conv ention exclusively.
Tho introduction of this resolution created inui
excitement, mul several member opposed It on the
ground that the design was tu exclude Kcv. Miss
Urowii from the philliii'in.
Mr. Taylor, of Xcvy Jersey, moved tin amend
ment to the motion, by inserting the clause that
none be admitted tn scats on tbeoir except mem
ber of tho Convention. Miss llrown made mi ef
fort to spcakc, but was unable to command thn at
tention of tho Convention. Iir. Kovcuberg, of
Y., desired to know il'distiiiguisbed strangers were
to be excluded front tho platl'oi iii thorn nu n w
hud worked for tho reform nnd w ere widely known
in connection with it. ami whom the World's Tcin-
I perance Convention ought to feul proud in elevating
i to seats upon the platform,
Mr. Coinstock also spnko upon tho resolution,
nnd was loudly applauded.
I Mr. Kenned v, of Now Jersey, said that ho bad
understood that the "whole" World's Temperance
; Coiiveiition ha'l been held last week, ami where
tmtli ironini mtil ni'itti rit mil hint thi-ii
wished that they would leave decent whito
lone, llis remarks were feebly cheered.
The excitement in regard to il becomes more mid
more intcneu, uud aiuid general inquii v, Kov. Mr
Chambers, of Pennsylvania, an so uml said that.
. e iluiiht wiiit J II iijion iriut ini.i nilt intnl lij
, irvilnlion, he rmihl muj llmt tliruiui irm In r.rrliiiii
.riwHt fitnn the jiltiljirm it'Ao in it mil clulhcil
Following this Announcement weio cheer
hisses transcending all prev ious eliorts, ami contin
mil cries nf "order," " question," ki:., mingled
with the word of persons endeavoring to gain
hearing, rendered the whole exceedingly distressing
to weak nerves. After many attempts the question
on the adoption of tho resolution was put to
vote of tho Convention, and was curried.
Several delegates spoke, nftcr the final action
was taken, against it, nnd their remarks wero
ceived with mark of disfavor and approbation,
former decidedly prcdoiuiiiatiiig.
liev , .hiss Drown ten me piationn inter tuo
olution was passed.
Tho President then announced tho speakers
tho Kveuing Suxsion, Alter which Mr. Joel Jlhu
more, of New-York, introduced a resolution con
tcuipluting tho appointment of a Committee
pro pa re statistical matter, in a suitable form
circulation. 1 1 aid in tho cause of the suppression
of tho sulu of intoxi tating drink. Tho same
referred to tho Business Committee,
lien. 8, F, Cary hero introduced .the following
lliKiiUnl, That this Convention fully appreciate
tho value and positive necessity of the cooperation
of our wives, mother and sisters ill the great
holy causo of Temperance; but wo aro of
opinion that the public platform of discussion
not tho uppropriiito sphere of woman.
Tho reading of the resolution was received with
mingled hisses and checrx.
Ainotioiiwasniadetoiidopl the rrsoliiiinu,..
Another to lay on lbs table uud made by Mr.
hie, of Now York, which, Nor coll xidcrahlo violent
din uxsii .ii, wax, on nii.tioii, lost. j
l l.o previous iii"'xtinn n. turn inoven nnd enr-
, t.l.F.. ....
rleil, unit tne resolution oi eii
Cary wns finnlly
BY DR. JOHN G. DUNNI.
J'.ap, tap! Hap. tap. t thcdisir of the heart,
Kiip, tup! w ith a loud dcinnml!
t)h, w ho is it raps nt the door of the licnrt,
Cryintr, matter nnd spirit hall surely pnrt,
The one to the dust, for dust thou nrt,
The rest to the Spirit band?
"Tlx II 'tis I, who knoiketli without,
With a Isiliy nrni nnd knuckle stout,
'Ti 1, of the skeleton hand!
Hap, tap! Rap, tap I bnvP slnrtle.1 thet! tip,
In the mi.bt nf a misty dream!
l!ap, tap! rap, tap! I have startled thee up
While thy lips nre fresh from the deadly pup.
And ciirxes prow louder ut every sup,
And thy orbs in a frensy gleam.
'Tin 1! 'tis I who kliot keth without,
With n flexhlexs nrm nnd ft knuckle stout,
'Tin I, of the sickle keen.
Ibip. tap! liap, tap! on the bony walls
What, Im! Art ready within!
Kap, tap! Hup, tap! ontlie Uniy walls!
l!it, tap! Kap, lap! like thunder it falls,
I'll rent thee no longer tlie-e carnal Italia;
Thou hast made them n den of sin!
In! llaxtothce! Make ready! 'Tin I
With a bloodless arm nnd a knuckle stout,
'Tin I with the skeleton's grin!
Hap, tnp! Itap, tap! but a tremulous pray'r.
Iturst forth from the sinful wight.
Kap, tap! Kap, tap! but a tremulous pray'r
Went faltering upward to spare, oh, spare!
For nnnthcr year n year to preparo
For the regions of glory nnd light-,
A year to prcpaie for him w ithout
With thn skeleton liniid and the knuckle stout,
For him with the breath of blight!
Kap, lap! no more a year Is given
A year of neglect nnd crimes
Kap, tap! no more a year is given
To strive in tho fields w here the righteous have
For their spotless robes nnd home in heaven,
lint, alas! how fleeting is timet
'Tis past, nnd ngain is heard without
The skeleton arm nnd the knuckle stout,
Like a wild and deathly chime!
liap, tap! Kap, tap! on the bony walls!
What, ho! Art ready within?
Kap. tap! Kap, tap! on tho bony wnllx!
Kap, tup! Kap, tap! I.ike thunder it falls!
I'll rent thee no longer these carnal halls,
Thou monster of falsehood and sin!
In n tumult of horror the spirit went out
O'er A vermis, Willi him of the knueklo stout
With him of the sickle keen,
From the New Tribune.
DISCOURSE OF VICTOR HUGO
AT THE TOWN OF LOUISE JULIEN, A FRENCH EXILE.
'Three coffins in four months.
'Ieath hastens, nnd tiod delivers US one by rule.
'Wo do not reproach thee, wo thank thee, All
Povverful find, who rc-opencat Upon us, exiles, the
gates of an eternal home:
Tin's time tho lifeless nmf precfoui Peine wliom.uio
we henr to the tr.mb is a woman.
Oh the 21st of January last, a woman wn ar
rested nt her own house by lltnulrot, the Commissary
of Police at Paris. This woman, still votihg, bein;;
thirty-tivo years of nge, but crippled nnd inllrui,
wns sent to' the Prefecture nnd confined in whnt is
called the trinl-rrll. This cell, a sort of cage, about
seven or eight feet square, without light or air
tho unhappy prisoner has painted it in a Word
sho called It the tmnli-rrll. She snvs I quote her
own word. it is in mis miuo-ccii, thai crippled
......... .. . .. .... r . . ..
i tne tvventy-oiie nays, on in i nu oi i enruary.
the tiovernnicnt of Iieccmber took this woman out
and ill. I passed tvventv-one days, pressing my lips
from lintir t.) hour nga'nst the grating, in order to;
breathe n little vital air, and not die." At the end
',, ml biinished her. It cast her nt once out of nrisim
it j and nut of her country. The proscribed left the
ami snow, in those friL- it n
,,.;i.i, ,,.,, ;,i, it,., ..,, of ....... i,.,..;..n sa,
quitted France ami reached llelgium. Her desti-
tutlon forced her tn travel, with n poiign, soittni''
blood, with diseased lungs, in the depth of n North-1
erti winter, lit rain mid snow, in those IriL'htfti
open carriages, which tire a disgrace to the vvcaltliv
railmaifcoinpanios. .She arrives nt O.-teml. Nic
wn driven from t rance; llelgium How ihives her
nvvny. Nic passes over to r.ngliiiul. N'arecly
l iiided at Iniilon, she take tn her bed. The dix-lwa
ease contra 'to t in pviwi, aggravated by the forced
journey of tin exile, becomes alarming. The pro-1
scribei' I should rillher say, the enndemned to
death keeps her bed for two mouths nnd a half.
Then, hoping a little from the spring mid vvmai
weather, she comes to Jersey, e sttll rrinemhcr
seeing her arrive, on a cold, rainy niorninu in the
midst of the sc:i-fogs, with a rattling cough, and
shivering under her thin garments, wet to the skin.
A It'w days ulter her nrrivnl, sho was confined to
her bed, from which sho never roso,
' Three days since, sho died.
' You ask' mo, what was this woman, rtntl what
had she dono to bo thus treated. I will tell you:
'This woman, by patriotic songs, by sympathetic
iill ' around her as
and cordial words, bv kind uud iiuhlic-snirited acts.
had signalized in tho fanlsiurgs of Pans the nanic
of Louiso Julieii, by which sho was known
saluted by tho pou pie. Olio of tho working class,
sho she had nursed her sick mother ; sho had taken
crtrfl of her ami maintained her for ten years. Pu-
ring the days of tho civil war she made lint : nnd
though lame, nnd dragging herself about with dif-
liciilty, sho went to tho niiiliiiliinmi, nnd nided the
wounded of all parties. This woman of the people
was n poet; this woman of the people was a genius
she sang the Keptiblle nnd loved liberty ; she itr-1
dciitly called for tho"approachiilg brotdcrliood of;
all nations ami ol all men; sho believed in (iod. in
the people, in
progress, in France; sho poured out
a vase, into the souls of the prole-!
t, uml erics.
people, in the legitimate pride of
uml of their right, construct with
nrble, sounding edifices, majestic
tunes, her iiol.lc heart, lull or lovo and faith. This
is what this woman did. Ilonaparte has killed her.
Ah ! such a tomh is not dumb. It is filled with
sobs, nnd cri.an. uud cries.
't itl.i'ns, tho
their solo power am
tri'nuttn ami marine, souiiiloi'r oilil mm
sln-inos. Niihliiun aiulit'S. from thn hi. -In f
speaks their genius, from llio higlit of which urel
into the soul tho holy inspirations of iintri-
otisin, of progress, mid of liberty ; tho p.nplc im-
iigino that they need onlv to Im sovereign to be
invincible, Is-lieva that tlioxo citadels of speech,
theso siicrnl fortresses of human intelligonto uml
of civilization are unapproachable and impregnuble
and say that their tribune is indestructible.
dfc'ehe themselves theso tribune can be
overthrown. A traitor comes, soldiers arrlvp,
baud of brigands conspire, iiiinuuk themselves, ami
lire the sanctuary is invaded, slolte and marble
arc arattrrod, ttml the temple, the pulaco where (he
great nation spoko to tho world totlurs to the ground,
and thu foul conniieriiKr Ivrant in, n hunts. ..In.,. I.iu
ha.nls mi l savs " It is finished. No one will speak
again. Not 'a voice henceforth will bo lilted no.
t.-i . -!,
niienio i aecniuplistied.
Citizens ! In his turn, the Ivrunl ix .l.i.-oict.il
ix not. iI.a .. ill .,ri:.l il..,.' t;i. .. i.;.,i. : i.t
wonl. should bo silent. Citizens! tlio' moment that
trilllllllhant dcxlM.ts liclicvn tlmt tlit.v l.nt-a fi,mn
Liken tlio nower of isuh from ideas, it is restored
liVllinAI.oiirl.lv 'I I, iu tril.i.im H..ulri.rn,l lo.
ooiisLriiclsit. Not iii tho midst of tho public square
not with granite or marble; there is no need
that. Ho reconstruct, it in solitude; he reconstruct
it with the gruss of the cemetery, with the shade
the eypres, with tho gloomy hillock nmilo by the
coffin's buried In the earth nnd from this solitude,
inis grnss, tins p.yprpssi inexe iiiuiien coiims, Know
yvni, citi.ens, what proceeilsr I hero poines the
lieart-rendinn cry of humanity there eomo denun
ciation and testimony there, comes the inexorable
accusation which causes the crowned criminal to
turn pale there comes the terrildo protest of the
dead ! There comes the avenging voice, tho llicx
tinKuixhnldo mice, tho voice w hich is never stifled.
ncicr anvjivd ! Ah! M. Ibinnnnrto hns silenced
the tribune ; it is well
the tomb I
now, then, let him silenee
'Ilo and such as he will have done nothinir, so 1
lonn ns a sigh shall bo hoard from tho tomb ; so
long as a tear shall bo seen in the majestic eyes of
'I'ltyl this word w hich I have Just uttered
from tho depths of my heart licf'ore this
coffin, the poflin of a woman, tfic coffin of a xixtcr,
the coflin of a martyr i I'uuline Kolnnd In Africn,
Louise Julicn In Jersey, Frnncisen Mnderspneh nt
Teniexwnr, Kinnea Telckl nt I'esth, nnd so many I
others. Itosnlie (lohert. Kuicenie (iiiillemot, Angus
tine I'ean, Itlaneho Clonart, l'rabell, Klirnlieth
I'nrlcs, .Inric Keviel, Claudino Ilibiuit, Annn
Sanula. the widow Combescure. Arnmtiiio llnet.
and so many others still, sisters, mothers, ilnughters,
wives, proxcrilieil, e.Mleil, transporleil. toriurcit, pi
ecuteil, crucified. Ah, wretched women I t hat
objects of bitter tears and inexpressible griefs 1 1
Feeble, sutlciiiig, sick, torn from their families,
their husbands, their parents, their supporters,
sometimes old nnd stricken in yearc nil have been
heroines many have been heroes. Ah! my
thoughts nt this moment rush into that tomb nnd
kiss tho cold feet of the deported in her coffin,
It i not a woman Whom 1 venerate in louise
Julicn. it is Woman, woman of our (lavs, woman
worthy of being a cit'meii. woman n wo sco her
hcloto ii in nil her devotedness, nil her sweetness,
her self-saeritiee, nil her majesty. Friends, in
lutiiro times, in the lieaiitilul, anil peaceful, nnd
tender, nnd fraternal, social Itepublic of the future,
the sphere of woman will be great, but what a
glorious prelude to this sphere are such martyrdoms
so heroically sustained 1 Men nnd citizens, we
tuwo morn than once said in our pride, "The
eighteenth ceiiturv has iiroclaimcd the right of man,
the nineteenth century will proclaim the right of
woman; out wn must coiilexx, citizens, vvc have
not hastened; ninny grave considerations, which
should be carefully examined, have arrested u; nnd
at this moment, at the degree of progress at which
wo hnvo arrived, among the best Republicans,
nmong the purest and most genuine democrats many
excellent minds still hesitate to admit the e.pinlity
of thn hiiniaii soul in man nnd woman, mul the
consequent n."siinilntion,"if not the complete iden
tity of civil rights,
'Let us say it frankly, citizens, so long ns pros
perity continued, so long ns the Itepublic stood up,
women inrgotteii liy us forgot also themselves;
they have been limited to shining as the light, to
enkindling tho mind, to softening tho heart, to
awakening enthusiasm, to pointing out to nil, the
good tho just, the noble, nnd tho ti uo. They have
had no nnihitioii beyond thnt. They who, for the
moment, nre the image of the living country, who
should be the soul of the State, hnvo simply been
.. . p i - r t.. ..... ... .C...I .:l.
tho soul of the family. In th" hour of adversity
their position has changed they have ceased to lie
diffident. In the hour of adversity they hnvo sitid
to us, ' Wc do not know whether wn hnvo n right to
your power, to your liberty, to your greatness, but
we do know that we hnvo a right to share your mis
ery, lo participate in voiirsulleringx, yourilelcats
your destitution, your distress, your sacrillccs, your
exiles, your niinnuoiiment n you are without as-j
viiim, your nttnger u yon nre without oreaii tins
is the right of woman, and this is what we claim. "
'Oh, iny brothers I those nre tho persons who
follow us in tho combat, who accompany us in pro-
senption and who precede us to the tomb.
'Citizens! Since you havo now wished that 1
again speak in your name, since your com-,
mauds have given to my voice tho authority which
would be wanting lo an isolated utterance on the
tomb of Isuisc Julicn, a throe months since on the
tomb of Jean Hoiisquct, the lat cry which I wish
lo put forth is the cry of courage, of insurrection,
and of hope I
' Yes, coffins, Jiko that of the noblo woman who
"irM thcr". 'Otlicato and nrrnJiot the XbsmVII (all f
ex.i- onor, fie Inentnole overthrow ol Mc-
tutisn.s and of desno'ts! The proscribed bnfl c.fter
another die; the tyrant digs their gravel lutttlic
dny will come, citizens, w linn the grave will sudden
ly draw in and swallow up the grave digger.'
AT THE TOWN OF LOUISE JULIEN, A FRENCH EXILE. RECCOLLECTIONS OF ISAAC T HOPPER.
J'rlrml Jfumter in the fmni nf Vhmn1rit mn
one occasion. Friend Hopper wont into tho Court
of Chancery in Dublin, and kept his hat on, accord-
mg to 'Junker custom. While ho wns listening to
I............ .....I L. - ...i i.... 1 I....I.
" ...in, ...... ....... ... ..-k ...
him. Presently nn nfticer tapped him on the shoiil-
, tho pleading, he noticed that a person who sat i
thu Chancellor fixed bis eyes hh.ii him with it t
stern rxpressicn, This attinetcd the nttentio
dor, and said, "Your hat, sir?"
matter with lit v hat 1" he inquired.
' hi Majesty' Court of Chancery.
Master, ho replied.
" What's the
Take it oil 1" rejoined the ollicer. "You nre In
Chat is nn
honor I reserve for hi Majesty's
Perhaps it Is my shoes thou
i '''I" officer seemed cmhnrrnsed, hut said no more;
'"d when the Friend had stayed ns long as he felt
' inciincu, nc qiiiouy withdrew,
"" " "e JMuiruani. una uay When lie
walking w ith a lawyer in Dublin, they passed
I tho Lord Lieutenant castle. Ho expressed n wish
J" tlirs v ouiicil t liainlicr, lint wns uiformcd that
! it wus not open to strangers. " I havo a mind to go
I and try," wild he to his companion. "Wilt thou
g" w ith mo I
No, indued," lio replied; "and I would advixo
yon not to go."
Ho marched in, however, with his broad beavor
im, and found thu Isird Lictenant surrounded by a
Jin in her of gentlemen, " 1 have heard a great deal
1 1 mill tho lionl Lieutenant s castle, nnd if it will
give i" nfTencc, 1 should liko very much to see it."
Ilia lordshin seemed siirrirised bv this uncere-
liuunious introduction, but he smilcit, and snid to
servant, "Show this American whatever ho wishes
I to sec."
Ho was eonductcd into various apni'tmcuts.w hdrc
iiiuljho saw pictures, statutes, ancient armor, antique
coin, and many other curious article. At parting,
i tho master of tho mansion was extremely polite,
and gave hint much interesting information on a
variety of topics. A lien lie rejoined his companion,
who had agreed lo wait for him at some appointed
place, ho wus mut with tho inquiry, "Well, what
! I""'1 ?"
I "O tho best luck in the world," lio replied, "I
was treated with great politeness."
" Well, certainly, Mr. Hopper, you are an extra-
'ordinary man, rospnndcxl thu lawyer. " 1 would
havo ventured to try such an experiment."
"' Worship. At tho expiration of four inonllii
was objected to ou several occasions. Willie in
Bristol, ho asked permission to hsik ut tho interior
"f tho Cathodrul. Ho had been looking iiboutsonic
' littlo tiinf, w hfn a rough looking man said tthiui
having conipieteu mo iiusiuoss which rendered his
1 presence in Ireland necessary, he made a short visit
to Kngland, on hi way home. 1 hero also hi hat
I was objected to ou several occasions. While in
! in a very surly tone, " Tako ntf your lint, sir!"
Ho replied very courtoously, " I hnvo asked pcr
siiircd mission to enter hero to gratify my. curiosity an
stranger. I hope it is no offence."
"Toko off your hat!" rejoined tho rttdo man.
( " If you don't, I'll tako it off for you."
Friend lopier leuncd on hi cane, and looked
, liim full in thu face, uml answered him t cry coolly,
'" H" thou dost, 1 boo thou wilt send it Ui my lodgu
Thcy big, fof I shall have need of it this afternoon.
n 'lodge at No. fift IxtworCresent, Clifton." Tho place
idnsignatwl U na about a milo from tho Cathedral.
The man stored ut him, a if piuxled to decide
' whether ho was talking to an insaiio man or not.
j When tlu imperturbable (linker had seen all
Icuicd to seo. ho di'libcrately w Hiked away.
-At Westminster ho paid tho customary fe of two
shilling itnd sixpence for admission, I'he door-
.. . ... i. i i.t... .:.. .. v
ineepor nniimei nno, D.iju.g,
ft foil I'xt'lf, filr'
Cnnovor myself 1" excluiuled the Fried, with
affectation of Ignorant simplicity. "What dost
ilium moan f Must I take off my coat?'
I " Your cout f" responded tho man, imiling. "No
! indeed 1 I 11104111 VOIIT llllt ?"
I "And what should I tako off my hut for?"
of (inquired. .
I " Uelu you aro in a church, sir," answered
of'lh dooi koepcr.
'You must uncover
"I seo no church hern," rejoined tho (Junker.
" I'erhnps thou men next the house w here the church
assembles. I snpiioxo Hum rti t nWure. that it is the
xvivr, not the Untiling, thnt. constitutes a church 1"
j lie idea seemed new to the man, but he merely
repeated, " You must take oft' your lint, sir."
ltut the Friend njiiin impaired, " What for? On
account of these image f Thon kriowest Scripture
commnnds lis not to worship graven imnapMi."
The mnn presixted in sayniK that no person could
ho permitted to tutxs throiiicli the church w ithout
uncovering his head. "Well, friend," mloined
Isnne, " I have some conscientious Scruple, oil thnt
subject : so vivo me back inv money, and I will tr"
The reverential habits of the doorpecpur wfrt1
not ipiito strong enough to compel hhn to thnt sa-
Itjcrificoj nnd he walked Bway without saying any
gnshes thing more on the subject.
(hi the Thrnnr When Friend Hopper vixitbil
'tho llonso of Lords, ho nxkeil tho sergnnt-nt-nrnis
if he might sit upon the throne, lie replied) "No
sir. No one but his Majesty sits there."
"Wherein does hi Majesty difl'er from other
men 1" inquired he. "If hi bond wore- tut off,
wouldn't he die T
"Certainly ho would," replied the officer.
"u, n o,, 1,1 o.. ' ,ni..;..n.i i,;..n.i
As he stiitkn. I.n xt..i,o..il on I., tlio ffil.ln.1 rml-
nig that surrounded tho throne, ami tried to open
the trnte. The officer told him it wn locked.
MVell won't the same key that locked it unlock it?"
inquired he. " Is this the key hanging here?"
Itcing informed that it wns, he took it down and
unlocked tho gate. He removed the satin covering
from the throne, carefully dusted the railing with
his handkerchief, before he hung the satin over it ,
anil then seated turnspit in the royal chair, "vtcii,
snid he, "do I look anything liko his Mn'.oxty?"
Tho man seemed embarrassed, but smiled ns he
answered, " Why sir, you certainly 1111 the throne
"f here were several noblemen In tho room, who
seemed to lie extremely n in used by these unusual
Fourth Annual Western Anti-Slavery Bazaar.
lomtiiKi.ti ix Cincinnati, Ohio, iiirino the
TIIIHIl WRF.K I.N 0cT0lir.ll, 1S.13.
"lie iwt wrnry in irrll lining, fur in dim nation ire
xhiill iri j ire finnl tint,"
More than twenty year have passed since that
grout champion of the slave tirst threw down the
f gauntlet, saying, "I tri'W bo heard; I nill not be i
cnt." Hut the cause in which ho then enlisted hns
not yet triumped. Time ha proved thnt tho wnr-
fnre then eommenceit i no pastime the enemy oil'
encountered is no insignificant one. So tho battle
has progressed, the foes of Freedom hnve come out
of their hiding places ofcliurch and state, multipli
ing on every side, as tho bnttlo cry soun
ded in the various parts of our land.
"On right, on left, above, below,
"Sprang up nt onco tho lurking foe,
Much hns, indeed, been accomplished. Often
hns tho enemy been driven from his outposts, nnd
mnnv of his munitions of defence been taken nnd
! destroyed: w hile great numbers havo been induced
, ' .., j. ..!.!
to desert their former positions, nnd eomo over nnd
enlist under the banner of right. Hut tho strong
hold is not yet taken, and wo may not yet lay down
our arms. 'Hold back now, and all tlmt wu have
gained will be irrctrivitbly lost.
No, our work is not yet done. It may be tlmt it
is just begun. Tho fetters ofthe slave still chink in
our cars. The groans of the millions of our eoiitry-
men In cruel lioiniagn arc still wnttcil to us on pv
ery brceje. Wo cimiior become weary and discon
tinue our moors, or eeaso to call upon others to
come to our aid. And ns nut nmirrt of tho Western
Anti-Slnrei ii litizmir, wo again present this cnuxe
ho fore, tho tried frimuls of thn slave, appealing for
1 their sympathy and tliuir substantial aid. F.nenui
shouhl uged by tho growing Interest that has been inani"
fested in our annual Ibisaar, nnd lielieving that it
has licen nil instrumentality nt great good, wo nre
preparing to hold another during M (iiYii Krxk in
Friends of the slave loiters of oppression lis-
elides of him who enmo to lircach deliverance to
them that aro Ixiiinil, we again call upon you. It
depend upon mm to sny how much this effort shnll
accomplish, If y.ilt nre liberal in your h. I sirs- -lilt-ernl
in yor eontributhms and nntrr Into tho work
with nn earnostness and xenl shell as tho ciinsn dt
niiinds, far moro gratifying will be tho results, than
in any nrcccediii!' year. Sympathy Villi the slave
has vastly deepened and widened iiinolig the people
of all classes. The vnriohs agencies thnt have
been In operation the last year, have unlocked the
lour of many a heart ami unhsisml the strings ot
ma,lv u i.urse, n lid we may reasonably expect n
largely increased attendance nt ill Uaznnr. Wc
,.t .then, be nblc to pres.nt a display of tin
1 lH-iiiilifiil nnd the useful, MK'h ns will make full
I proof of tiiis sympathy. Our tables must contain
hifrf.. a cllriitv lluiL iilnitso the eve. ...I.trn thn
... . n . .. .'. ... .
. p0dy, and gratilv tho taste, that noun call go nvvny
witl', twr purses full, because there was notlilii'
purses lull. Iiecauso there, was nothing
they wished to iiurehase,
Anil wo wish that urticles of rent ftililif, such ns
niusl ho purchased soiiicwhcrt) by every family
may preponderate. There is hardly nn article ii
use but will be appropriate. 'Tis not beautiful
specimens of ladies handiwork, ot ornaments tlmt
grace the pnrlor, nloiie, that should he hcrt). Let
the mechanic send in of tho work of his hands.
All kinds of household utensils find ready sale.
Let farmers send of the products of their farm.
fruits, butter, cheese, ami Vitrlotis Kinds nt veget
able should he in our Hull. r.specmMy shall wc
need cream, preservoa, &c, for our Kefreshineiit
table, lloqucls of flowers are always rttli'tiblc.
Lot tho Manufacturer nnd Orncer send us such
things as uro needed for tho family storo-closet,
soup, candle, tea, cotlee, sugar, spices, AC. Con
fectioners must not forget that wo dispose of tnttny
articles Hi their lino. And to thn dry goods mer
chants wo look for the raw material, that wo are,
by our own labor, to convert into children's niol
lJut wo need not extend tin list. Lvcry olte
who pities the slave and can co-opernto with us in
this effort, will find something to do or something
to givd. We invito your cordial nidi und trust that
thu Kazanr of this yenr w ill ns lilr rUcpeii in ttlte
rest and profit the lust, us tho last did liny of tin
Thin lliUaar w ill, ns the olht'rs luiVr) LeVlti bp
conducted without any objectionable feature, nth!
only n fair price bo charged for the goods. The
proceeds will, a lioretotorc, ho applied to dissemi
uating anti-slavery truth by menus of tho lecturer
and tho press, nnd ill whatever way may lio opened
to us, hastening tho overthrow ot Anierieiitt Shiv
ery. 'Donations may tto leltt to cither of tho Under
Mrs. Sabah Otis Ernst, Spring UiVrdcrl,
" Mart Manx,
" Ji i.i.v 11 vimoon,
" F.lilZAIIKTII T. Col.EtlAtt)
" AiiA.vhA Lewis,
" M.viiv M. (jtii.p.
tfvrth Hiik Mitin-St., Due Vimr Went if the Salem
Jlouk-Htore, AWewi, Un'iu
Cotttn, Vests, Pants, Ac, Made to Order nnd War-
runted to (live natismelioti,
The Tailoring Husincxs in nil hi llnuic.hos, car
ried on n heretofore.
NOIU'lt, FKEXCH & STICKLING,
WHOLESALE riEAI.KIIS IS
FOHEIUS JMt AMJiUlCAX
COTTONS, W00LEN3, CARPETINOS, &c.
COWMKK BANK AND CKNTIHE-HTH,
A. 1t'i NOItf If, t.l'KE n. IKENCIl. t.ln'h STKKI.1NU.
BOOKS AND STATIONERY,
EAI HIE A1VD BAUNAltD,
SUCCESSORS OP Z. BAKER,
Culler'i Jlloek, nearly oikmVc the Bank,
WHOLESALE ANN RETAIL DEALF.ItS IN
UOOKS AND STATION' Kit Y; where cim bo found
a full assortment of Hooks, upon tho various rc
forms of the day.
Mny llith, IM.
10,000 Copies In Two WceU.9.
THE VAN or A THOl'SAKD YEARS.
ISAAC Ti HOPPER, ;
A Tm'T! LIFK.
lit- i.viiA at Attl. t itart.
THIS thrilling work is the biography of one of
thi most remarkable melt lliC world has ever seen:
His deed of philanthropy nni mercy, entering A
period of nenrly four-score yf ftrs; endeared him no
only to thtt thousands who werb tho immeUiatd
participant of llis beneficence, but to all who knew
' 'witii truth he mny bo cilllcd tho 1I0WAIU) OlJ
AMEBIC A. Mrs. "Cim.n having spent acyernl
yenr In his family, nnd being perfectly familiar
with his history, nt nil tithrs, was tho person to"
tvrilo "A Tilt P; I.IFK" of the noblo man, nnd hot
task ha been performed in her best manner.
Fmnt the A'cie Ym k Ohserrer.
" lie vv ds a (Junk' r hf that early sort Illustrates!
by such philanthropist n Anthony Benexct, Tho:
Clnrkson, Mrs- Fry, nnd the like.
II,, was it n.'ost snlf-dcnvinir. nntienL loving frlnnft
of tho poor, and tho' siifhirinK Mf crery kind anil
..n1 . . , ,1 .tt.lJIII 1'U.l'.
hi III" wa an unnroncn History m n-rn-n";
Thousands of heart will feel it 'to)lt-N b7 tfrlfC at
the iii'tr of bis d-tith; for few merl have o great nj
wealth in tho blcss'lhrs' ''f the poor, and tho grateful
remenibranco of kindncsS (Md bcnorolpnefy (is Mf'
From the Xiiw Yurk Tnlmnr,
" Isaao T. Hopper wn a mnn of remarkabln
endowments, Isitli of hcail and heart. Hi clear
discrimination, his iincniupicmhlo will, hi total
unconsciousness nf fear, Ins extraordinary taet In
circumventing plans he wished to frustrate, wniibl
have mailo him illustrious a tho general of Hit
army ; ami these qualities might have become fault,
had they not been balanced by an unusual degree;
of conscientiousness and benevolence. Ho bnttloit
courageously, not from ambition, but from nnin
Ismi love of truth, lie circumvented ns adroitly
as thn most practised politician; but it wn always
to defeat the plans of those w ho oppressed UoJ'
poor never to advance his own self interest.
Farewell, thou br.ivo nnd kind old friend I Tho
prayers of ransomed ones ascend to Heaven for the
nmf a glorious company havo welcomed theo to Wi
Kternal City !"
On a plain bhs-k of granite, at Greenwood Cetv
etcry, in inscribed i
ISAAC T. 1IOPPEII,
F.OItX lKCKMHF.It 3d, 1771.
rNtirn ins riMinimiiK vat ith, ISS'J.
" Thou henceforth sluilt havo a good man' calm,
A great nmu's happiness; thy xeal shall find
lleposc nt length, In in friend of human kind."
In one clcgunt Unto, volume, fit Hi pages with full
length portrait, on steel. I 'rice If 1
First edition. It is a book which will hnvo an im
mense sale, scarcely inferior to I'ncle Tom' Cabin,
for in thrilling interest it is not behind that world
renowned tale. Published by
JKWETT, PKOCTOll & WOltTIIINtiTOV,
Sept. 10, 1S.-.3.
For salo in Salem, by J. McMii.i.ax.
BOOT A1V1 SHOE STOKE.
TIIH subscriber ha eoiniueticed tho Hoot A Shoo
business, mid keeps on hand all kinds of Hoot nnd
Shoes of his own manufacture. Also, on hand for
sale, Site ntld I'pper Leather, French and Country
Calfskins, with all kind nf Morocco anil various
colored Itonns. Also, Chaniois.'ltimliug and Lin
ings, .Shoo Findings, lie. Store nearly opposite tho
Hank. t- t.Uilllls.A.
ltoot Trees and Shoe Lasts, a good assurtmonlotl
hand at the Salem leather Store. K. K.
Ailglist 'Jtl, 1MS3.
Tlie SiiKttr Creek Water Ctire.
TWF.LYF, mile South of Mnssillon under thn
eluirgo of lr. Frease, is supplied with purf sitft
spring water, nnd conducted on pure Hydropnthio
principles, vv o give no Drugs. i hey aro only
hindrances to the radical cure of disease. The site-
ess which bus thus far attended our efforts to nllti
viuto the sulleriiigs of humanity, enables us to spenk
cniilidcntly of thu virtues of jnut nJ'l trnter, a pro
per met, etc.
j crnis $"i in ordinary cases, payable weekly,
lr. T. L."N"u holx, of tho American Hydropathic)
Institute, and I'ditor of the Nichols' Health Jour
nal, in noticing tho Water Curo movements of tho
country, say of us:
"Nr. Frios. n most thorough nnd energetic phj'-
sieiiin, has u Water Cure ut Sugar Creek Falls, (1.
His terms uro very moderate, but there nro few1
places wo Could recommend with greater confi
dence." Address, Nr. S. Frease, NeurdotT'g Mills, Tusc
rawn Co., O.
HUXLEY k CARPENTER'S rROIl'a
IS now completed, and ready for reception. Wd
havo grmc to considerable expense in fitting up, to
operate Tvlth advantage, and with reference to tho
comfort and convenience of those who may favor
us with a call; in short, we aro permanently lo
cated Our rooms aro in tho
AMERICAN' HOUSE, SALEM, 0.
Cull mid seo us. You will find our reception roonff
neat and comfortable.
Can be surpassed no whero in the Stnte. Our
CAMKKA, is a powerful quick-worker. We war
rant our work. Likenesses of nil ages, taken Lim
i.ikk, nK no t ilAsac! 1 Our prices rango from 40
cents, to 20 dollars. Past cxporionee, and present
advantages, enable us to tako (jnod Likeneine, tit
rery reammnlile. Unlet. lining, also, jsisted in 1I
tho recent improvomeiit of tlio art, our timo and
entire attention shall be to render full satisfaction.
Sick or docoased persons taken nt their room.
Our motto, i EXCKLSIOIl.
K. It. Person wishing Pictures taken on Gal
vanized Plates, enn do so without extra uhargo.
BffKoomn open from 0 o'cltM'k, A. M., until 0
P.M. Juno 31r, 1H53.
GUUDS AT NEW YORK TRICES H CLEVELAND,
IIHOOKE & WIIITNEV;
Wiioi.ksai.i Neai.kr in Y an x Notion,
Fancy Dry Goods, all kinds of Tailor' Trimmings
Jewelry. Pocket Cutlery, Uernuui bilverand 1'lntixl
41 D.VNK STREET, CLEYELANI),
AT THE SHiX or Till 1.1V K VANXXR.
From threo to five tons of Flax per wock wanted,
to bo manufactured into Flax Cotton.
But MIKE & WHITNEY,
41 Bank St, ClovolamI'.
August 20th, 18.J3.
WATER-CURE AND INFIRMARY.
For (lit Cure of Chronic Diuaiti.
Located at Granville, Lincisn Co., O., and com
bines tho advantages of other good estnblishmontH,
a healthy location, a supply of pure water, gymuas-'
inni, a skilful lady in chargo of tho female patients,
a physician who has hud nn extensiye practice id" 3
years, &o.,Ae. . ....
Femalos who havo boon ennfinfid to their bods,
miablo to walk or nit up for from ono to twenty
yours, in oonseipieiieo of nervous, spinal, or uterine
ilisoase, arc especially invited to correspond with or"
visit us. Universal iiiiccoss in the treatment of tins'
class of diseases ha given us confidence, and we-say"
Ut all such, ovon though they have mill'crcd much of
many Physicians, miiko one moro trial. Tormsj
i'roin $0 to $12 per week. Patient furnish towel
nBd liacking materials. Address,
1 b. W. W.BAXCROltX
Granville, Nov. 5, 'o'l.