Newspaper Page Text
they tliil yesterday within a ("tone's throw of
The Tiilmnt Office just by the railing of the Brick
Church, east of tht Park.
Two Into residents of the Celestial Empire, with
shaved heads find long cues, dressed in their fio n
lint Chinee w.uinn, were squatted upon Hie side
walk, making earnest gesticulations to tlio passers
by to induce them to purchao cignrs.
"Buy a smoke. Buy a smoke." This was 'he
flxtout of their ac .ompiishe 1 in the English lan
guage. IVir uuf irtiiuale beings thrown by chance
upon this over-crowded (.'ity jintai winter is net
ting in, with no abili'y to import them'les, with
no words to help tlicni on in their tmflic leile
thohC threo little ones, "Liiy n smoke," how nre
fhey t live ? Th 'irs is an exit erne en e, but it Is n
hard case, and it is a pity tin y luue nono to diiocl
nnd help thcin iu nil cdVrt of hnrojt industry to
Idle the words "huy I tin ike" wore still echo
ing tiirougii our lirniu, cnllui;; up a tram ot snd
(houghs counc'tel with thoe Orioutals wo hoard
another voice lit uir elbow, "Huy mi"."
v o Ionic! around : extremes hn I met. Here
stood a couple of North Ami rion;i Aborigines invi
ting us to buy a piirof nnv.idna. A chary ol
their words, if they know more, as the "C'liiiiejo,
' they simply sild"huy one," nod hold out their
merchandise, with annua nppcal to cur sympathy
fir a poor trodden d'iwn, rum Uo;ralel people,
vh i hive suiik 1 1 thoir pi e-ctit stale, though tlic
. jfl.,. t ,.f t 'mi e n . , .. !.,..,,. ,,'tii. ..:.ii:....i -1. ..:..:....
Ise I conqueror. Two Chinese, men from the most
nuoicni eiup.re in inn wornj ; mm two In lian wo
men from tlie uncultivated forests of a country only
aiscoverea t.y vmto n.cu in tlie lile-tune of the
...v......... ... ...vu it, ,, iuviiiiic Ul III,'
xcat grnndsircsof both ; mooting hero in this great
liiHrlrt i ft'. aiteuf trl.i.t'i u .,,. I m!. I, -.
nnu was ine nunie ,'i mc rei m ill nt a pel nut wncn
all the forests of Ch'n.t had been cut down nnd the
land eultivateJ. There is a suhject for reflection
iu this c ivrut w!iie!i wjbnvo the the rct ul
mm kind to persuo for thciiiscKs. X. J" Tribune.
Cotnr.o Cornell Memdi.iis at tiii Sorin. Kov.
K. R. Ousi.Er, who, as agont of the American Col
tmiiation Sjoioty, latoly invll a tour through the
fitntA .r flartv.'. I, .1 . AnnnU, HiV)n..j,n.l . I...... - .1
WUVV l V.C ',IM, ,.-, IVVI n V'U U lllll mill
interestinj; letter to Kev. W. McLai.x, secretary ol
nid society, whieh is published in the African
Repository. It is beautifully written, and precuts
manjr encouraging facts beni in upon the ohjc'ts
of his mission. Wo m ko tlio following extra, t,
and regret that wc are unablo to publish the letter
entire : Xational Inhlli'jaiw.
" It has been nhown from authentic documents
that in tha Southern States, in 1)S47, thero were I
133,3'S colore 1 members of the Methodist Church s
that lw.000 wore members of the Uipttot Church
. iu H47j of the Tre'liyierian Church, 7,000; of
other denominations, lo,000; and nt this hour it is
probable that the number of colored members of
Christian churches in tiic Southern States is not
. loss thau three hundred thousand. The great fund
of humanity treasured up for the bonetit of our
colored population is in tho hearts of the South.
That divine law of love, which woikcih no ill to it
neighbjr, pnrraling tho hearts of tho Christian
masters and Christian slaves will dipoo bth t
seek ov h other's highest ooj, and to impart to nil
men a knowledge of its Author nod tho happiness
of His kingdom."
.Tames 0. Briney, onco the Liberty vmrtv candi
date for tho Presidency, is spending the autumn am!
winter in Philadelphia. Sir. H. own a respectable
property near cast Saginaw, Mich. The Enterprize
. of that town says i
"Something of the nature of a paralytio stroke
, hat somewhat impeded tho ute of his limbs, nnd
' renders it difficult for him to articulate distinctly ;
yet he walks oreut with dignity and presents a very
' healthlrand agreeable nnnearnnce. Th nmfv,,.
ion of tlie law, in which he has stood eminent, ho
bow derotee scarcely any attention to j though it is
aid that many of his neighbors are occasionally
indobudtobiraforTeryTalunMeleg.il advice for
wbtcb no charge i made, t hough a decidod op
ponent to human Slavery, he i not the fanatic
which may unacquainted, with him take him to be.
Mr. Briney'e claims to the Presidency wero not
. considered to be valid, nor doos his views appor to
meotwith general favor j yet he is a Tory estimablo
man, or bis neighbors are egregiously mistaken. "
GROWTH OF IRONTON.
The effect of manufactures on the erowth of a
town, o an not better bo illustrated than by the fol
lowing irom me ironion jii-guur :
Four years ago this day (Oot. 31st,) wo first vis
ited Ironton : and on that day locutrj hero, although
for some time we were compelled to go to Hanging
Koc tor ooarn. i nen tne urM brick kiln had just
been burned in town, and the brick work of the
Ironton Houso had just been commenced the only
brick structure in town being the old farm house,
tne otoer miuuings consisting morelv ot a lew email
frames. Now about fourteon millions of bricks
have been laid up in fino residences, neat churches.
ud extensive bnsine houses. Theo nianuhictures
had not commenced in town. Now Ironton has.
complete and in active progress, more1 extensive
manufactures than any towu o:i tho Oliij river,
with perhaps only threo or four exceptions. Then
the capital of the' inhabitant of the town could be
reckoned hy a low thousand dollars. Now it can
be reckoned by almost millions. Then thero wore,
perhaps, seventy-live persons within the present
' corporuto limits of tho town. Now there are over
three thousnnj inhabitants on the saiuo ground.
' Verily, what changes hero hath the short space
of four your wrought.
"Nakib Tarrn." The late eccentric John
Homes used frequently, in his addresses to different
juries, to explain tho weaning of t e phru&e "uuked
truth," by relating tho following fable.
. Truth and Falsehood travoliug one warm dav,
met at a river, and both went to bathe at the saine
place. falsehood coming tirst out of the water,
took his couipiuiou's vlothen and left his own vile
raiment, and then went on hia way. Truth coin-
; . -r . I . ..!., -
ingouvoi ino wuier. aougui in vain lor Ins own
proper dress disd iiniu to weir t.'iog trb of False
hood. Truth started all nuke I, in pursuitofihe
iniei, rt uot uoinj soswitionloot, lias never over
taken the fugitive. Eversioco ho has leca known
oa "naked Truth."
The New Capitol or Tr nne'sh. The editor of
the Charleston Advocate, in a letter from Nashvillo,
Tennessee, thus speaks of the new building now
' erecting by the Stato in that city : The Capitol,
one oi mo most inignui'-enc building m the
world, is now nearly completed. It is built of!
olid limostoue, quarried near the hill ou which it
stands, and covers exactly nn ncre of ground.
.' The architecture Is of the Ionic order, nnd the I
ornamental part exceedingly rich. Its roof is ol
Tennessee copper, ani tho platform for the Spoaker
of T'ennesxee marble. Tho cost of the edilice is n
million oi uoiuirs. rrom uie oase oi tne uome a
suiking panorama meets the eye. The oity lie
' beloW on bead of the Cumberland river. At a
distance of a Imudred miles the blue peaks of the
- Cnmberland mountain rise above tlie horiion.
An amphitheatre of hills sweeps around the city,
the population of which approaches twenty thou-
' Wills, Wox'ts d Can'ts. Somebody, more
' wise than his follows, says thero nre three kinds of
men in this world the "wills," the "won'ts" and
" the "can'ts." The first effect everything, the next
appose everything, and tlio last tail in. everything.
' 'I will," builds our railroad and si earners; "1
1 won't" don't hnlieva in exoerimenti and nonsense
while "1 cant" grow weea tor wneai, and com
1 monly ends hii day in the alow digeMtion of
eourt of bankruptcy. There is a profoundly ol
" philosophy in hie worde which should profit the
rising generation oi women.
The books of a clergyman of the established
Church, latoly deceased, in bngland, w ore valueil
at 3, wtiile hia wine wa estimated to be worth
XQ, or $300. Some one observed that he must
have thought, a an apoatle did, that "the letter kil
Wat the spirit (iveth lift."
A CAPITAL BURLESQUE.
It is a custom In sumo parts of England to
bestow, nt certain festivals, small sums ot money
upon labourer who have brought up large families
without assistance from the parish. On n recent
occasion, Mr. b'Isracli officiated ns the giver of
the money, and tho cne is thus burlesqued by
( Tiirr a Cliomi nf hnjy) jKa-wnlrp, mute and
frmnlc, dicttirl in iht hiihly appropriate rwlvmt
usually irrn oi (ht tttvie:' the men in tiik itovkinut
ami liin pump, Hiir tuna lad with bitmhct o
iiiioitixd ru,(,um reel it lute limit, tciln loose turn
ilou n totni t, thine liiift. elc. The vomtn in ihoii
drttnet if the rithctt cvluiirt, their lixliei Inerd vilh
r't-'mircl rilbons. and their halt tcrcathed triVA ortt-
Hail! hail! happy day ;
Let us dance and sing,
And enjoy, w ithout nlloy,
Tho bliis this day do h bring.
Happy, happy, bnppy lot I
V"lie so blcsa'd as wo f
So frco from care ; oh who would not
An English peasant I of
(Gn ap IJali.et, at the conclusion nf uhirh a flour
ish nf iiiimveti u heard, and rnUr in vrocciaion
Mr. 1) sr i.i and the McmUri of the lioyal
Jliti kinyhumnliirt A ji Uultmtil Amociutiun.
I nijuw kneel in picturesque yrupt around llicm.)
Arise, my friends. On such ft day as tUia
'lis lit that ceremony wo dismiss.
We come amongst you now (I ncod not mention
The fact that 'tis a wondrous condesconsion)
To tell you that on this day, not on others,
Wo look upon you all as men nnd brothers.
Nay, more, (lor this day only, understand.)
We'll even deign to clasp you by tho baud ;
Nor hesitate our milk-w hite palms to soil
By the warm grasp of hand defiled by toil j
For though this day so much we deign to do,
To morrow we can wash our hands of you.
(Mcsic. The riatanta approach cautiously, and
thuke handi u ilt the Jlunurabtt Hi illici t of the
Association, tcho art afterwards teen vciping their
palm with cambric handkenki'-ft.)
Can I believe my senses? am I then
Here shaking hands with true-born gentlemen?
I, ft poor labourer? How ho mistakes
Who'd say thoso frieudlv gripes are uo great shakes.
Good friend, your humble spirit I ndiniro ;
Though low your state, you're worthy of a hiro
As a day-labourer ; and ns that' tho caso,
I hope, as now, you'll always keep your place
I mean your situation.
Peasant. Forty year
I've kept it, sir, already.
.V-. D ft'. So I heart
And all that length of years did you no'or try
Nor even hope to improve your stato?
Peasant. Not I.
But wished to lire and die a labourer?
A wondrou length of (y)c.ars I must confess 1
Friend, wo're delighted at what you've rovealed;
We all aro labourers in tho self-same field.
Tho work of ngriculturo needs, you know,
The men who reap, as well as those who tow.
We r ap '.he profits ; you prepare the soil
With ploughing, aud 1 own with harrowing toil !
Thus work we both together. Thus life goes so
Smoothly j our naught but reaping your but
low, sow I
Sono Mr. D sr !L
A master you have, nnd you aro his man
Happy, coutentcd one I
And your work, sinco the prime of your lifo began,
You've honestly, bravely dono.
But things are arranged on so famous a plan,
That you're do better off now than when you
As a cow-boy. plough-boy,
Sower then moworj
At hay-inakiug, pay-making,
Such as to live upon
Wasn't a thing to be done I
But now we've assembled to sec that tho right
Thing should bo tpoedily dono,
To bestow a reward that you've merited quite,
Honestly, fuirly won ;
And forty years' scrvitudo thus we requite
With this coat of pea green, and it button so
With this brightly, lightly,
Livery sort of a ou !
Yes, wear this coot, my friend; 'tis your by
Your virtues as its buttons nre as bright.
And if you think your life-long toil has been
Now paid, yourself are as its broad cloth green.
Now, who is the noxt claimant for the County
Association' most unheard-of bounty ?
General movement among the peasantry. One or
itco step jorwara, out retire oasnjully.)
Nay, como ; fear not, but your good dcod record
And to the utmost we will now reward them.
Sxond Peasant. Sir, I've brought up a family !
Mr. Dsr li. How many ?
Mr. D sr li. Without parish aid?
Peasant. Without a penny,
Except what these two hands haro earned.
Mr. D sr ti Oood man!
The county owes you much. Nino children !
Can it be, with such small wages ns you're paid,
Bring up a family, and ask no aid I
Oh, what a wondrous picture of a life
In toil, privation self-denial rifel siared.
Oh, how you must have worked and saved and
Your little 'mongst so many to have shared!
How many year of strict economy !
What long-enduring, patient Industry !
Stand forth, my man ! receive your just roward,
The very highest prise that wo award !
Here, in the presence of your lollow-mrn, '
Take it 'tis your I The sum of Two Pocnd Tin !
(Ma. D n li counts fifty t'tillii,(i into the peas
aiU'i hand, who retires, oterwhelmtd with the muni-
ft ence oj tlie reward.)
Third Peasant. I sir, have seven children.
Mr. Dsrli. That will do,
Though not so good as t'other one by two.
No, but they'ro biggor ones than his'n.
Mr. Dsrli. Good ! :
Yon, bio, shall be rewarded as you should.
Seven children big ones yes, there's morit there ;
And .thirty shillings would be only fair. - .
Tho second prise we therefore grant to you.
Sevens in tbirty four, nnd earry two.
Just so; for seven children clothed and fid.
That's four nnd thieepence-balfpenny a head.
Ptasant recti tee cmnnt coin of the falm to the
amount of one pimml, ten thillingt sterling, and
goes on his nay lyoicmg.)
I have three children, brought up safe and sound.
Mr. D srli (impatiently.)
Oh, very good, the third priie here a pound I
It' getting late, it' time the business closed
So come, lot's have the vote of thanks proposed
To every one, especially Dsrli.
( The peasant shout lustily.)
Thero, that will do; and now for tho finale.
Cheor, boys, cheer ! no more of idle sorrow.
Cheer, bvs, cheer! the labourer has hi right.
How tlie labourer' friend will look on him to-mor
Wo cannot say but bo's very kind to-night.
( lllue, red, green and othrr fires Tableau, and every
thing else usual in such cuter.)
From the Dover Morning Star.
'But show mo on thy flowery breast,
Earth, where thy nameless martyrs rest,
Where do they slenp? the fearless nnd the true,
Whose holy deeds around their pathway threw
A glorious light.
A light, which, streaming o'er the mist of time,
Illumines overy age and every cliino,
With radiance bright.
Whore do they sleep? those mighty mon of old.
Whose names our hearts with deepest reverence
Never to die;
They who contended fearless for tho right,
Aud fell like heroes in the thickest light,
Where do tboy lie?
Through acorn and hatred, prison, fire and
The pathway lay, that led them up to God,
And strong iu faith, they pressed unwavering on,
In the stcru conflict, where those crown aro won
Which never fade
On their free spirits ploasure hold no chain,
And Mammon's damning power had left no
Tassion no blight
Stronger and freer for each self-denial,
They rose triumphant over every trial,
With godlike might.
Though wrath nnd hatred howled upon their
Heaven' angels led tLcm through the fire and
With loving earc;
Endowed their struggling souls with power to
The aw ful mystories of eternity,
Unveiled and clear.
Amid the gathering clouds and tempest's wrath,
Celestial radiance glowed upon their path,
Balmy and bright;
And gentle voices from tlie world above,
Breathed o'er .their soul, the whispors of their
When all was night
No monumental piles are made to keop,
Tho sacred places where thoir ashes eloop;
But angels eye
Hold fondest watch around them night and day,
aiung to soe thoso mouldering form of clay
In glory rise.
And there are living martyrs, true and tried,
Who meet the storms of bate unterrifiod,
Aud calmly stand
Whore wrath nnd folly mingled torrent pour,
Lilting their voices o er the wild uproar
Which shake the (and.
What though their live are lowly, aud thoir
Aro all uublaioncd hy the breath of fame,
Tho futuro wait
To do them homage; and tho poet' lyre
Shall vibrate with the note their deed inspire,
Their fame shall live upon historic pngo,
The light and watchword of another ago;
O, thon, bo st i on), I
Ye who with earnest hearts defoud the right
Heaven is your guerdon God will givo you
Against tho wrong.
V. G. R.
THE SWISS LAND.
Col. Benton declares, and upon conclusive au
thorirv. that the enntml nurt nt thn ttiw.kw M.,.
tains has territory enough to miike a mountaiu
state double the size of all the Swiss Cantons, with
everything ns grand in ecenory, and without the
urawoams oi us avaiancncs, giaciorsnnd cold.
.: a- ...i - I. i ...
aiiu jiouib ur jiornoii iu w hich no retors covers
tho head waters of tho South Platte, the Arkansas
and the Del Norte, aud supplies the springs of tho
East Fork of the great Colorado of tho H ost. Grass
is abundant; water plenty. The facility of travel
ing over me country is ooticr tuiiu tlio mountain
region of Virginia or Tennessee. Charles W.
.McUmnnatinn, ot tne UHI lAmiiuion, write thus ft'
bout this ".Swiss Lund."
On this lino almost the entire route can bo set
tled, ns all tho hind from Missouri to Bout's Fori ia
rich and very fertilo, equal to tho best lands of
Missouri and Illinois, and no land cau beat the Si
orra Bianca for grass; even to the very summit it
stands as thick as tho best meadows; many acres
would mow at least four tons por acre. Then conios
tho large and beautiful Vnlley St, Louis, said to
be one,of the most fertile in New Mexico; indeed,
tine bind i upon the whole route, aud the climate
such tliut stock can live all winter upou the grass,
On Cloland' Clovcland nnd Pittsburgh Express
i,utl m .uuw llll-IUCHV UCCUrrCd.
Mr. Albee a favorite engincor was running the train
when near Yollow Creek n span of horses sprang
upon a bridgo, their feet falling between its tie,
and they left helpless. The train was too closo up-
. .. ........ u.vuiug, aim me
signal was given tor speed. I'he train passed 0Ver
r (nt In iron si itiihinr tlmiu intii a 1.1 t
to the ffdotl ludiriisCnt of tlunA in mnn.i'.a...A..4 .1.
truin and puenongcrs wore umnjureU. CVcr. Met-
A lUvinrxn gentleman "down South" being in
vited by a joung friend to take a private drink,
agreed to dispose of a lemonado. By some mis nk
he drank his frioud's whiskey punch, and tho young
man informed hiui that he had taken the wrong
horn. Tho minister smiled affably and remarked
"Ah, my young friend, tho born of the uncodlv
hall U put down." Psulnif, 75 10.
Lewis, the fugitive ulnv
chargo" in his own ease at L'juoiuitati the other
day, leaving the Commissioner to docide tha uues
tluii ofhiw nt his hasuro, has arrived in Canada
sine ami sounu.
PRAYER FOR THE MILLION.
God of the mountain, God of tho storm,
God of the flowers, God of tho worm,
Hear us and bless us,
Forgive us, rodress us ;
Breathe on our spirits Thy love and Thy hoaling ;
Teach us content with Thy fatherly dealing ;
Tonch us to love Thee,
To love one anothor, brother hi brother,
And make us all free
Free from the shackles of ancient Tradition ;
And show us 'tis manly, 'tis god-like to labour!
God of the darkness, God of the Sun,
Ood of the beautiful, God of each one
Clotho us and feed us,
Illume us and lend ust
Show us thnt avarico hold us in thrall
That the land is all Thine, and Thou givost to all..
Scatter our blindness,
Help us do right all tho day and the night
To love raorcy and kindness ;
Aid us to conquer mistake of tho past $
Show us our futuro to cheer us aud arm us,
The upper, tho better, tho mansion Thou hast;
And Ood of tho grave, that tho grave cannot harm
The Editor of the Hollander, a paper publishod
in the Dutch language in the Holland colony in
Western Michigan, gleans from his Netherlandish
exchanges an account of one rnireltfe Yander Yhis
a female nt Pijnncker, near Kottordam, nged lit!
years, who has not eaten in 1)1), nor drank in 31
years. She is now iu her last dedino. Professors
and doctors nnd numerous scientific men from nil
parts of the world, go to see her. The Board of
llcaltn, ol tlie Hague instituted inquiries into the
matter ns far back ns 18'ti. No medical man has
yet ascertained the true condition of tho wondorful
One of tho editors of tho X, O. Picamtne. writin
from Paris, furnishes n singular account nf the do
mestic establishment of Alexander l'nnms, which
is on the most princely scale of extravagance. This
rcckles expenditure of distinguished authors,
amounting frequently to a perfect infatuation, ap
pears the more inexplicable from the fact, that in
their own writings are found repented nnd thrilling
catastrophes, arising Irom just such scones ot tolly
ns they themselves in private lifo personally enact.
mckcns, at one period, exhausted Ins immense re
vomica in a rourseof fashionnlilo extravigiince en
during for a while the penalty nf the reckless spend
turn t; ana i,amnrtine is nt tins moment wenring
out his cxistcuco'hv the midday sun nnd tho mid
night lamp in herculean literary labors to redeem
himself from what is said to be a hopeless bank
ruptcy. Sad evidences indeed of tho follv. or the
fa'e of genius, lhinins is evidently determined to
show lnuisclt no exception to tho rulo
Texas beef finds a ready niArkot nt Now Orleans,
The beef cattel feed on tho prairie grass, aud are
smppeu iu goou tonuiuon.
WEEKLY PHILADELPHIA REGISTER.
A FAMILY NEWSPAPER, PRINTED ON A DOUBLE SHEET,
IN CLEAR, NEW TYPE, AND DESIGNED FOR
"Independent all Subjects, Neutral on None."
THE litorary weeklies of this city are of ac-
xnowicugea excellence, ana enjoy a circulation
unequalled in the annals of tho hebdomadal press.
Tho WEL1CLY ItEUlSTElt is not designed tocom
pcto with or tnko the place of any of them, but
ramcr to occupy a piaco icit vacant up to the pres
The fundamental principle of tho Beuister is the
recognition of tho law of Progress. In acting upon
it, tho editor will sock to maintaiu a stonily com
parison of the actual with the possible. Il'is con
viction is, that attempts nt organic changes should
be animatod by a lofty ideal, but modified in prac
tice by the conditions of the present. Tho most
salutary nnd permanent reforms aro those which.
whilo embodying the wisdom i.f tho tinio, yet sus
tain such a relation to the moral nnd intellectual
condition of tho peoplo, as to inniro their support
Founded on tho ririncinle of Practical Procross
tho Weekly Keoimer will he a trustworthy nud
comprehensive chronicler of the events of tha limes.
Each number will contain a summary of tho latest
uews by the foreign nnd domostie exclmngos ; edi
torials on tho topic or tonics of the dav: critical
articles on now w orks aud objects of art ; an article
on the money nnd stock mniket ; full statements ol
the trade, arts, manufactures, nnd industrial re
sources ganernlly ot Pennsylvania, with reports of
importuiit meetings, trials, judicial decisions, and
arrests ; now by telegraph from tho lnrgo cities in
tho United States: letters from New York, l'.iri.
London, nnd other nlnccs. bv enrresnnndents.
whom sovcrnl are nlready celebrities in tho litorary
world ; original poems by writers already known to
the public, aud a largo variety of miscellaneous and
litorary matter. Tho attention of merchants is
particularly requested to the fulness nnd nccuraey
of our commercial reports from Now York.
While tho IUoisteb is froe from all party, sce-
"" nccuoimi mus, ii win not ncsiinio to spent
out on all the current topics of the day. Aiming
tu bo a netcspapcr, in the most comprehensive sense
of the word, it can neither seek topic nor avoid
thorn. No subject will be given the go-bv in its
columns ; whatever nociety does will be reflected
thero a faithfully as may bo. No topic will bo
eluded or postponed, but manfully mot. Having
no hobby to ride, no measures to carry, no party
expediences to consult, no clique to conciliuto, the
Hue i st sii will have no interest in perverting or
concealing tho truth, palliating crime, excusing er
ror, or apologising ior any sociul or political evil.
It will lend its hearty suivnort to cverv nrnetienl
and just measure for tho promotion of Internal Im
provements, industrial Prosperity, Peace, Liberty,
Education, Tomperauce, and tlio welfare of tne
Its spirit of nationality will bo large enough to
embrace tho wholo country. Its moral senso shall
bo nlway as high as that of the Community. We
plcdgo ourselves that even its advertising columns
oimii uuvi-r coiuam anyining wincll should call a
hlunh to tho cheek ol tho refined and imrn. It
shull be as well adapted to tho parlor as to the
counting house. 1 his being our plan, wo ask with
confidence, a cordial support from tho citizen ol
Pennsylvania nnd of tho South and West.
The first number will be issued on tho fifteenth
of N'oveuibcr. It is desirablo that the list of sub
scribers sliould uo returned at as early a dnto as
Terms of the Weekly Register.
Singlo oopy, one year, fifty-two numbers, f 2,00
t hree copies, do do do 5,(10
rive copies, uo do do 8,00
Ton copies, do do do 12,00
Twenty copies, one year, to ono address,
Jsdr 1 ho extremely tow price at which The
Wkeklv Register is fiiruUhcd to Club subscribers,
uusoiuieiy precludes our allowing any commissions,
either in money or an extra nnner.
Subscriptions muy commune at any tinio. Pay
ment in advance is required in all ca'sos, nnd Hie
paper is iiiviiriuijiy uiscuiitinucd at tho expiration
of the advance payment.
Money mny bo remitted for subscriptions in let
ters at our rik ; but the Postmaster at the place
where the letter is mailed should bo made aoouaintcd
with its content and keep a description of the bills.
ftrbrBills of any specie paying bank in the United
States or Canadus received ut pur fur subscription.
Wo buveno travollinz n"ents. Anv on iKl,;n..
Tin Heuister, need not wait to he culled upon for
his subscription. All that is necossury for him to
do is to write a letter in ns few words as possible,
inclose tho utoiicv ami write tl.a ,.r .I,- ...i.
sorlber with tho i'ost Ottioe, County ,u,d State, and
direct the letter to " . . .
'.-; fV, v, OiHcf, Philadelphia.
SALEM UNION SCHOOL.
This School, which commenced ibj first session
Aug. Hth, lHM, is now in successful operation, with
fifty foroiirn and two hundred and fiftvdistrct schol
ars in attendance a number which has more than
justified the most sanguiue expectations of its
Messrs, McClain nnd Mnrkham will be contin
ued as Superintendents: tho former of the Commer
cial and High School Departments, tho lattcrof the
Mr. Frcdcr. Dolmcstch. who spent many years
as instructor in some of the best schools in Germany
and who is well known hero as an nble linguist and
experienced teacher, is now eneazed to enter the
llign school Department, at the commencement oi
tne next term, nnd tnko charge ol glasses in tne
Latin, Greek, French and German Languages,
Arrantrmnents have been made by which Stu
dents can, during each term, avail themselves of the
advantages of a carefully prepared Serie of Lec
tures on Anatomy nnd Physiology, illustrated by
an excellent French Manikin and' Skeleton; and al
so of a full course of Lessons in Pennninnship by
an accomplished Penman, on moderato terms.
Thoso who wish to nualifv themselves for teach
ing, have an opportunity of nttondinir. a woll-co'n-
ductcd Normal Class, nnd receiving a regular
courso of instruction on mode of teaching, organ
ising uiiu couuucuug 8CI10O1S, ate.
That Compositions and Declamations may re
ceive due attention, Litorary classes nro funned in
ine iM-iiooi, anu aweii-orgiiuitcd Jitcrary ."society
permanently connected therewith. A Debating
Society is also in successful operation.
A Committee recently appointed by tho Board
for that purposo, hnve made arrangements by
which Students can be furnished with good board
at $1,50 per week. Those who wish to board them
selves can obtain rooms.
Tho School is furnished with a set of good Phil
osophical, Chemical nnd Astronomical Apparatus,
and a well-sclccted Cabinet of Minerals; also, w ith
Outline Maps, Anatomical Plates, Itc, &c.
Thoso advantages, added to those of a pleasant,
healthy and accessible location, tho influence of n
moral and intelligent community, and tho efficient
labors of a corps ofablo and experienced teachers.
enable the Board to furnish all who becomo Stu
dents in the School, with facilities for advancement,
equnl to thoso to be bad nt any school, whether
public or private, in tin partot the Mate.
In addition to the above Languages, the Course
of instruction embraces Orthography, Beading, in
cluding, Muudcvill's Reading nn Oratory, Mental
ana vt ritten Arithmetic, Geography. Lnglish Gram
mar, including Analysis, Natural Philosophy,
Chemistry, Botany, Astronomy, Geology, Anatomy
and Physiology, History, Mental and Aloral Phil
osophy, Logic, Book-Keeping by Single nnd Dou
ble Entry, Algebra, Geometry, Application of Al
gebra to Geometry. Piano nnd Spherical Trigon
ometry, Surveying, Construction of Trigonometri
cal Tables, Conic Sections, Spherical Projections,
Docriptivo Geometry, Mathematical Philosophy,
and Mathematical Astronomy.
N. B. Lessons in Pen nud Teneil Drawing,
Sketching, nnd Painting in Water Colors, and also
on the Piano, can be had of competcnti nstructors,
iu our viuage, on reasonable terms.
TUITION PER QUARTER OF ELEVEN WEEKS.
Reading, .Penmanship, Arithmetic, English
Grammar, Geography, and Maylicw
Book-Keening. fta AA
The elements of Algebra, Geometry, Histo
ry, natural I'lniosophy, Chemistry, As
tronomy, Geology, Anatomy, Pli'vsiolo-
irv. io.. .1 nn
Tho Latin and Greek Languages, the Higher
vrancnesol Jiatliematics, with their ap
plication to Natural Philosophy, Astrono
my, &o.i " 6,00
Tho Frenoh and German Languages, each, f 2,50
Tha YYintAi. Turin u-ill .,.... a. ... V T.l. U'.'l
and continuo 17 weeks; tlie Spring Term, March
20th, 1854, and continue 12 weeks.
Foreign Scholars will not bo admitted for less
than half a quarter, and each ono will be expected
to pay tho tuition for this time in advance. Should
a Scholar bo prevented by sickness, from nttending
n nan quarter, an equitable proportion of this fee
1,1 uv tviuuucu.
Though scholars can onter the School nt nny
timo, they will find it groatly to their udvautago t'o
commonce with tho term.
Wo insert a few of tho regulations which have
been adopted for tho government of High School
13. II: Foreign scholars may, if they wish it,
study during tho intervals between recitations, nt
their respective boarding houses, unless in conse
quence of non-complinuco with the Regulations of
tha School, they arc forbidden to do so by oither
the Principal or the Board. District scholars may
under a like restriction, do tlio same, if the lVm. I.
pal and their Parents or Guardiaus consent there
18. II: Scholars who nre Boarding in the vl
Ingo or vicinity for tho purposo of attending School
will bo required to conduct themselves ns they
would be expected to in a well regulated family,
nnd in a quiet, pcacoablo and orderly community.
To meet tho increasing demand for such nn Ed
ucation ns will qualify students for performing the
duties of the Counting Room with accuracy and
dispatch, this Department has been connocted with
tho School. In it the various branches of Book
Keeping hy Singlo and Doiihlo Entry, Morcautilo
Computations, ic, will bo taught; a woll-arrangod
Series of Loctures on Commercial Law delivered
by a Member of tho Bar; and and a full Course of
Lessons tu i'onmansliip givou by nn nblo Iubtruc
tor. In addition to going through tho toxt book
(Duff's Book-Keeping, Students will bo required
to perform Black-board and Manuscript Exorcises
daily. Eloven wouks are considered amnio time to
comploto the courso of instruction iu thlo Depart-
Mr. McClain is a frraduate of one nf the best
Commercial Colleges in tlie West is well nenimin-
ieu nun ma ociciicooi Accounts, aim Is an experi
enced teacher of Book-Keeping; wo hnvo no doubt,
therefore, that his course of instruction is as thor
ough as that givon iu any Morcantilo Establish'
meut in the State.
1 union for the Course, $20,00
Students enn enter this Depnrtmcnt at any time
1. U.. CI I 1- I '
nn iiiu ociiuoi is iu session.
Dy Order of the Hoard,
JOHN HARRIS, Clerk.
GOODS AT NEW 10RK PRICES CLEVELAND
Wuolxsale Deai.irs i.v Ya.nkk Notions, .
Fincv Drv Goods, all kinds of Tailor' Tr!m,;n,
Jewelry, Pocket Cutlery, German Silver and Plated
41 BANK STREET, CLEVELAND,
AT TIIK 8IOM Or Tn LIVE YANKEE.
From throe to five ton of Flax per woek wanted,
be manufactured into Flax Cotton.
BROOKE it WHITNEY.
ti uank at., Clovelund.
August 20th, 1853
ITI E ft C II. 4 NT TAILOIt,
North Side Main-Si., One Door West of the Sulcm
, jioov-atorc, , vino.
Coats, Vests, Pants, ko., Made to Order and War
ranted to uive satisfaction.
The Tailnrinff Business in oil his ftranchua. mr.
ried on us heretofore.
THE Subscriber nro just receiving their fM
stock of - .
DRT GOODS, GROCERIES, EE1S VYA1E, lit., hi.
Also a large assortment of Boot and Shoes. .
Which they ofTor at their usually cheap rate, for
Cash or Merchantable Produce.
iKjrDon't forgot tho place, American Houso,
Corner of Main and Ellsworth Streets, Salem, O.
TOM LIN SON, STRATTON Co.
September 8th, 1803.
NEW DRY GOODS JOBBING HOUSE!
Corner of Sank and Center Street,
NORTH, FRENCH It STERLING have recenUr
oponed a Dry Good (fobbing House, arc now re
ceiving largo additions to their stock, adapted to the
FALL AXD iriXTEll TRADE,
and nro prepared to offer dealer unusual bnrgaia
by tho picco or package, nnd will guarantee to sell
ns cheap ns the same qualities nnd classes of goods
can bo sold in nny of tho Eastern market.
Our stock consists in part of tho followiuc Good.
to which additions nre made through th season i
i"u iaic lro. Mieeting ;
20 Bro. Drills ;
25 " Shirting Stripes;
20 " Flannel, scarlet and white
20 " Tickings;
200 " Batting, various grade;
150 " (lotion Varui
50 " Cnrpot Yamt
120 Pieces French nnd American Broadcloth
CO " Overcoat Cloths i
lot) Woolen Vestinas I
Extra rich "
JSInck nnd Fancy Catsinioree
Bl'k nnd eid'd Tabby Velvet
VI ido Id k .Niks ;
100 Bains Cotton Wicking
120 " Cotton Twine;
100 " W nddinjr. M'k and whites
80 " Seamless lings;
25 Cases Blea'd Sheetings and ShirtinrS!
10 " Blea'd Drills;
10 " Col'd Corset Jeans ;
8 " Silcsians and Wignu
15 " Satinet ts s
10 " Tweeds and Ky. Jeans;
00 " American and English Prints;
10 " " " M.DeLaineej
18 " Bl'k nnd col'd Alpaecns;
10 " Coburg nnd Lyoncse Cloths;
10 " American nnd S'otcb Gingham s
12 " Linseys nnd Plaid Linings ;
10 " Col'd Canton Flannels ;
10 " Bl k and c.l'd Cambric j
S " Irish Linens;
300 Doxen Comforters ;
150 Buck Mitts nnd Glove;
I'M) " Chamois Lined Gloves;
150 Caahmero and other Gloves j
500 " Hosiery, various kinds;
50 " Shirts and Drawers;
L'0 Pieces Pongeo Silk Hdkfs;
lot) " Cotton Flag '
150 ' Linen
300 " Plain and Bard Cambrirs;
200 " Jnconots nnd Mull Muslins;
300 " Book and Sw iss
100 ' Dotted " "
30 Cart'ns Bonnet Ribbons ;
50 Plain Tuffd i.irgo assortment ;
Saxony Edgings ;
Cap Bordering ;
Swiss Edgings and Insertinr s
20 Doicn Bl k Silk Veils;
100 Pieces 3-4 nnd 7-8 Fig'd Laces ;
50 " Fig'd nnd Pluin Bonnet Laoe ;
30 " Table Linen;
100 Dozen Hucabrie Toweling ;
500 P ioces Scotch Diaper various grades;
500 ' Bl'k Velvet Ribbons all widths;
300 " Bl k and col d Gimps ;
500 Bay State Long Shawls at manufac
turers price ;
100 lirocha and other Shawls ;
Together with a complete assortment of Threads,
Buttons Suspenders, Comb aud staple Yankee
Particular attention is invited to our slock of
Cloths Fancy Cassimorcs, Vesting and Tailor'
Goods, as it is unusually large, andwc are satisfied
wo can meet nny market in prices. Merchants
visiting this city arc respectfully solicited to exam
our stock, mid w e w ill endeavor to make it for thoir
interest to (leal with us.
NORTH, FRENCH & STERLING.
WATER-CURE AND INFIRMARY.
For the Cure of Chronic Diirain.
Located at Granvili.k, Lk kino Co., O., and com
bines tho advantage of other good establishments,
a healthy location, a supply of pure w ater, gymnas
ium, a skilful lady iu charge of the fcmnlo patients,
a physician who has had au extensive practice of Cj
Females w ho havo been confined to their beds,
unable to walk or sit tip for from one to twenty
years, in consequence of nervous, spinal, or uterine
disease, are especially invited to eoi rei-pond with or
visit us. Universal success iu tho trcatinunt of this
class of diseasos bus given us confidence, nud wo say
to all such, even though they hnvo suffered much of
many Physicians, nitiko ono more trial. Term
from S?0to'jil2per week. Patients furnish towel
and packing materials. AddroNs,
W. W. BANCROFT.
Granville, Nov. 5, '52.
JIANLEV k CARPENTER'S PRE. HI I'M '
IS now complete.!, nnd ready for reception. We
have gono to considerable expense in fitting up, to
operate with advantage, and with reference to tho
comfort and convenience of thoso who may favor
us with a call; in short, wo uro permanently lo-
catod Our room nro in tho
AMERICAN HOUSE, SALEM, O.
Call and see us. You will find our reception room
neat mid comfortable
Can bo surpassed no whore in the State. Our
CAMERA, is a powerful quick-worker. We war
runt our work. Likenesses of all nges, taken life
like, or no cuarqe! I Our price range from 40
cents, to 20 dollars. Pust experience, mid present
udvautago, enable us to tako Good Likenesses, at
eery reasonable Hates. Being, also, posted in all
the recent improvements of the art, our time and
entire attention shall be to render full satisfaction.
Sick or deceased persons taken nt their rooms,.
Our motto, is EXCELSIOR.
N. B. Person wishing Pictures taken on Gal-,
ranized Plates, can do no without extra chargo.
ivSr Room open from 6 o'clock, A. M., until 0
P.M. Juno.Slsr, 1KS3.
Tlie Sugur Creek Water Cure.
TWELVE milo South of Massillnn under the
charge of Dr. Frease, is supplied with pure of
spring wator, nud conducted ou pure Hydropathic
principles. We give no drugs. Thv are puly
hindrances to the radical cure of disease, 'jl'tjtgy.c'.
cess which has thus far attended our efforts to alle
viate the sufferings of humanity, enables us to speak
confidently of tho virtuos of pur toft teaUtr, a pro
per diet, 4o.
Term $5 in ordinary cases, payable woakly.
Dr. T. L. Nichols, of the American Hydropathic
Institute, and Editor of the Nichols' Health Jour
nal, in noticing tho Water Cure movements of tlie
country, says of us: '
"Dr. Fries, n most thorough nnd energetic pby.
slehin, has a Water Curo nt Sugar Creek Falls, O.
His terms nro very mndorate, but there are fnw
place wo could recommend with greater coafl-
Addrok, Dr, S, Frease, Dcardnff's Milts,' Tu-,..
iwa Co,, O, '.