Newspaper Page Text
From the Boston Transcript
A REMINISCENCE OF ROUEN.
In the .Vimsc rfe Monuments Francait, at Paris,
mT w a portrait oi singular tntorost. It is ol a
Juung girl, apparently (wine twenty years of age,
whose cuuiituitanco wo.tr a soil ami dicaniy bcnui v,
L 1 . 1. I . l. . ... - . . .
which long iiauius liio memory ol tlie IjcIk.-UIit.
I'non Iht he.il is a Ullirtial can. will. l,. ill im nml
In tier h.inil a shield nnd sword. It is Junn of Are,
tho shepherd maid, win. so memory, tor years ns
Milei by detraction and tlio prejudice) ot race, uow
aruws brighter us tiino dovelopes lior character ami
Sevou'.y mill's from Paris, in-the city of lioucn,
thai ancient capital of Normandy, within whose
iills William uiu Conqueror plavcd in childhood,
is another mouv.ry of tliu M.ii17.( Oi leans. Indeed,
the, vvhulo iupcel of Uiu place, recalls tlio ago in
which she lived. 1 remember well how strungeh
lho sombre old city scouted to mo, C ulrnstcd will.
Ilia brilliant gaiety ol Pari. 1 had conic liesh
fi'om Hid ui'l'lv whirl of luxuiimis fashion along tin1
U.wl'narl lia'tim to Hie sober quiet of theo narrow
trets; f.niii '.h(Vgi,e, frippciy of tin; riiu:vli ol
the Madeleine u tlio s.'leiini tranquility of the
Norm in Cnthe Irnl ami tho ft i 11 grander Church ol
St. Oticn ; a i,l it wue as if, between tlio r i -i nml
the setting of tlm sun, I jni'l bi'caihed the uIiim.b
iiftere of fir distant centuries. Tho pnv, old
bailding, on wl-.oc rjusint carvings, nrahosques,
nl ntis-rcllefi ti e storuis have l.catu . f.r centuries,
reeui to relink", with their stately gravity, the
InPntlilcs curiosity of the passing traveller. A
winding street darkened hy the projecting glides ol
Harrow windowed houses, leads liom the principal
thoroughfare tu a locality which is usually tirst
ought by the stranger, it is where Joan of Arc
porisiici. i ue i.etuii.s if the scene have given n
fearful i'lterost to tho sr-ol now consecrated to her
memory, nn intcscsi winch will lne as long ns tlnil
lore of nnlilo courage w hich is inherent in every
tinman heart; and the diligent researches of modem
investigators ham developed many touching partic
ular of that terrible drama,
On tho 30th of .May. H;;, nt 9 oVIock in the
morning, Jnnn of Arc, having boon condonmcd to
lie burned to death, wns led forih to execution.
Her crime was devotion to hor country ; I lint coun
try whose welfare sho believed had I n entrusted
to her hy a sNvinl revelation Irom llciicn, and
whoso inierest she lined with tho ruthusiatm ol
her sex and her race, lor years she had I ecu
commanded, hy voices calling to her Irom the
clouds, to Ic.id tho Kicrn h army on to victory.
day thoto voices urired her onward; hy nijrht she
saw in visions the f rm of h dy saintn who strote
to rouie her sliiinking courage and crsuiul) her to
fultil her divii.o ini-ninn. Slio had obeyed their
summons: nnd, lifter accomplishing her work, had
fallna a victim to treachciy and liihchood, Ji(
serted hy thoso for whom she had labored, sho was
left to the tender mercies of the Holy Inquisition.
Pierre Cauchou, Hi-hop of liemivais. hud presided
at tho mock trial w hich pro-edod her condemnation.
At she was placed in the cart which was to hear her
10 tho scaffold, she jerceived her chief poicciitnr,
and addrosavd him thus: " lliliop, 1 die tliiough
you; and for this, I summon you to answer belorc
Uod!" The cup of the lii(iii-ili.ni was then put
upon her head, mid turning to a nmnk hy her si lo.
she said, "Ah '. Master Pierre, M-night, hy the grace
of J d, I shall ho in Paradise."
The procession left tho Church of St. Oucn, nnd
wound through the narrow slrcels to tho ol 1 mai kot
plc. Kight hundred lnecrs guarded the prisoner.
The street were thronged with people eager to look
upon tho leader of armies, now degruded to the laic
of a criminal. Smic cursed her for a sorceress;
other prayed aloud in her hehnlf. Mie had par
taken of tiie communion, and on reaching the place
of elocution, a sermon was preached hy one of
thoso who bad sat in judgment un her. '
A high scaffolding of masonry, heaped with fag'
fcot, had been built in tho centre of tho open space,
and near it, two platforms for the bihop, tho judges,
and the preacher, that they might watch the dying
moniont of thoir victim, nnd catch tho slighted
expression of fear or rcrot that tho agony of her
dying moments might wring from her lips. From
Ins infernal throne, the bishop exhorted Jonn to
confess her misdoo Is t tho pe.iple, and to truly re
pent ot iror Biany ains. Mio answered only ly
kneeling ut tho foot of her funeral jiih and praying
God to pardon her murderers, 'lo too bystanders
snosaol: "l raytormc: I pardon nml nsK pardon
of all." She invoked the nid of the Virgin, of St.
Michael, and St. Catharine, whoso voiies hud from
lior childhood sounded in her ears, nud then begged
the priest to say masses for her soul. Her sweet
ness and simple piety touched even the hard hearts
of tboao who had labored for her execution. The
soldiers wept. One of the chroniclers of the time
aye that even the Hishop of Dcauvuis w as seen to
shed tears. If so, hig humanity was but of short
duration. He called to the jioor girl to listen to the
act of condemnation, anil reminder her of her
griorous schism, idolatry ami familiarity with de
" Tho executioner, with two men-nt-nrms, led her
dp the steps of tho scaffold. From its summit :ihe
could ace the denso crowd surging to and fro,
eagerly watching her every inovoiiiont. No wonder
tba in that dreadful moment her memory recalled
the peaceful days of childhood, u:id her woman's
boart molted into tears.
1 A she was bound to the stake, she cried : "Ah,
Rouen, Kouen, I fear greatly that you will sutler
from my death." A placard, with tho words
"Herolie, Apostate, Idolator," was p. need over her
head and the funeral pile was lighted. She
shrieked uloiid ; hut, quickly recovering her com
posure, begged tho monk who stood by her to go
down, lost lie should share her fate. As ho left
her, tho Haines had readied her role.
By tho tlcndish orders of th Lord Bishop Beau
vais, tho lira had been arranged to burn slowly,
that her sufferings might be prolonged, nnd some
Mcaatiition perhaps escape from her dying lips.
Standing at tho foot of the pile, ho aoked the poor
reatora if she abjured her delusion. Her reply
must huvo haunted him to bis last hour on earth :
" Hinbop, 1 dio thruugh you 1" A the Humes curl
ed around her, those vi liotood near beard her voice
alove the crackling of tho faggots saying, " Yes,
tho voices woro from God ; they have not deceived
me." Doubtless, in that moment there caiiio to her
oul a strongtlt which lifted it far ubovo the reulity
of the kulloiings that tortured her bodily frame.
Amidst all her sgouv.no w ord of reproach or hatred
passed hor lips. All was gcntlmiun, mid peace,
and holy forgiveness. She had pl.ncd in her bo
om a cross w hich one of the crow d had given her,
and at her reipicst the Dominican, who, with one
other, alone belriendcd her, lifted the parish crocitix
that aho might see it through the suioko that was
faat enveloping her. . lie hoard her voice calling
upon her tiavior, aal again invoking the saints
whose fancied pre-ouicn had sustained her sinking
spirit. The lofty vouriigo of the heart that hud
leit beneath the e Haul's gown and the glit'ering
mail, did not now forsake t lie "pale martyr in her
rob of are.'' Aa arth failed from her viiiw, there
opened before her tho gate of I lemon. Soon her
bead lank upon her breast, and for the last time,
aba cried, "Jesus, J o,us I" ,
At these witds escaped her, an Knglish soldier,
wha bad vowed to add a iatintA to tho idle, foil us if
dead, just as ho reached the scaffold. When ho
recovered, he protested that ho saw a white Jove fly
out of her mouth a she breathed her Inst sigh.
Other had aoen in the flames the name of Jesus.
The most desperato and hardened of 111" soldiers
rare like children. Even the executioner hnsteued
to aoHfession, fearing that Uod would not pardon
hi bar is tho bloody work. Pierre Cuuchon.
, Jauhop of Keaavais. alone sustaiixd the cruel and
WnUew character ha had played to well. By his
ottlora tho ashes of his tietiia were gathered up
ad east into the Seine; and with ibis fiuul iudig
tty a4e tl persecution of Joaa of Are. .
1' t stoo4 cm summer morning ia the square which
raathea tlx market place of llmea. ltisnowtl
f l- i U 1-mtUt d Orlmnt. In the contra of a
circteof aatiuueWddiaga, and u pun tlw spot whera,
Iouratarl ago, Joau of Are perished so meekly.
Mods the monument to luir ateiaorf. A a work
sf art it U aawortky of notioe) but 'from its asao
Utiij with bar auEerinK. it cannot fail toiatesest
W travllr. A ruatie baae of rod saad'atouo aiitr-
9r taUs. arhWb isMUItit bar atauae. ui'
ana km oi ute, clothed in graceful draiierr.eaiia
tss)lba i bar iKkt kiM a sword, whiU in brr Wft
(a wraatla of Ulus. At each ourtwr of th
lions' mouths, gushes tho fountain of water.!
III 1 1 1 'IIUII I
"Hryia riVjiiirn drfemlitur tnnt ro renin;
i-iVnt riryiiii tnla tub tut niU t."
The maiden's sword protects the royal crow n ;
Beneath the maiden's sword the lilica safely bloom.
The surrounding buildings aro nil in harmony'
with the legends 1 1 B by -gone age. It required but ;
littlu ellort'i I tho inuigiuaiion to fi.n.int n back tin'
ti or 1 1- j ii 1 1 oil kiiiiiiiv i ii I ii u,,-i . , io I oi.- ii,i:mi, v mj"'"
which it was enacted. 1 ill scd my ees, and tun
ecu mat t saw tno pro. essioii moic nga.n tnrougi ,
lllfj lltlllt.Ml rilVi.-l!1, Mliit IIITJ IIIIUIII till HUM! II If MS'
Iiy the church of St. (iucn, to tho mai ket-dice. I
wlicre the soldinis and cili.cns had gutheicd round .
the ecnllold. The bishop, that Bishop of Ueauiilis,!
upon whose head lens the bloo.1 of the youthful j
sultercr, is there to witness bis pitilul triumph. 'Ihcj
maiden niounls the scaffold, and iimid tho still.ng
smoke and the raging Humes, that pure spn it takes
us flight to beaten. Tl.o po.a.la.i crowd around'
the liiucriil pile ns the Haines die iiway. and peer;
into tho riiiliers for nine sign of the fair young i
cicitutc wIuko life had ended in the agony of thai I
dieaotiil death. The prison, tl.o s. utlold, nud nl
lingerini!. citicl deaih I Such wns her earthly re
wind. t ho can doubt that her purity, virtue, piety
and lofty patriotism rei cicxcd a fitting recompense
in the better world on high'
Thcie is no longer u inaiket-placo whero the
maiden suffered. The high Norman cans now
throng the square in front of the great caihedral ;
ami c eu on a oaonain moiiiing uiu v noior noon ..
rowd ol liovers nud sellers llicie.
I do not know
how it innv do with others w ho have lincered in I
this quaint old Norionn city, but to nie the i hiel I
interest of the place seemed tocctilic in its c.'unec-
lion with the tale to w Inch 1 have referred. I cared ;
littlo about its nn dern lcpulatioii ns the Munches-
, . i " i i i - .
ympa.hy with truth and justice nmckened '''t"1
icu ttte. i
ter of Fran. e. lluc we not Manchester tit home
Its stately culhedial, too, claims u deeper iiitcicsl
from its association with the history ol the martyr,
and no lover of the poetic in history can visit the
scene of her triumphant ileal h without having his
., .. ,. .,
in ii o oniace oi Versailles mere innv oc seen i
,', .. v. i
.Marie, liiicl.e-s .1 Wiiitcuibeig, ui.d daughter ol!
Louis Phillijc whose dciiih, lit tho ucol iwenly-j
six, was so deeply Inmcutrd. Ii is the tribute ol ;
rovalty In simjilu and lowly virtue; and the con-,
ccption an 1 execution of tic: work do infiuito honor j
to the subject nnd the artist. V.dtaiie, to his shamc
V II l-lllll, II. in lll"lll' I.UIOH lo nil," ml" llll-lil'il oi
Joan down to ., lend with his icckless ...,d impious .
I .... i.i
obscenity. Shakspenre, .sharing the piejudii es nl
i.uir, hi-.. iivi iiii ii i, ns it oi'ii. ii-s., in
Schiller' lioblo diaina, lit 'jiniiij'iuii von OIhiiis,
her diameter is portrayed spotless nnd Selene, lifted
beyond the sordid selfishness of earth, ns the Alpine
Juii;iJ'eim tears its glittering penk far nbovo the
dust and turmoil of the valley beneath. Soulhcv,
too, has done justicu to her v ii lues ; nud in le (juii
ev''a glowing pages her dealh iV contrasted jtii 1
. . S 1. ,
the last moments of her persecutor, in n strain ol
hdty nml impassioned eloquence rarely surpassed
in English literature. One of the mi st popuhu
poets of her native land, Ciisimir I'ehtvigiiu, Irom
whose spirited production, l.il Mnf ictcnm- i'Jn,
vehemence, the Englih for their share in 'he tm
edv ot her death, and if. pi. ts the virtue id Ins
heroine with much force una clc'ianee 1 1 dicCm.
" """i " "
1 have above inulo no extract, rebukes, with gieal
From the Ohio Statesman
AN ANSWER TO
DO THEY MISS ME AT HOME?
Yes, we miss thee nt homo ; yes, we miss thee,
Far moro than we over enn toll,
And our sad heart aro constantly dwolling
On theo nnd thy mournful farewell
No more doth thy pleasant voice greet us,
No moro thy dear form can wo see,
And thy laughter so w ild nnd so mirthful
Wc miss in our moments of glee.
Yes, wo miss theo nt all times ; but mostly,
W hen evening's grey iimntlo is spread,
When nature is cainly reposing,
And we bury all care with tho dead
When round tho blight hearth stone we gathor
Each heart w ith its fountain of joy,
Then your chair vividly murkoih
Your iibscnco, there dreams to destroy.
Oh! wo mis thee, when wandering nt twilight,
'Neath tho Lino arch of heaven, n'jovo,
When the palo moon her holy watch keeping,
Is beaming so softly in love
As unwnr l we gaze nt the azure,
Deep deep, is tho sigh that wo swell,
And tears from their lopg pent up fountnina
Gush forth from tho heart' hidden wcll. "'
Then tnrry no longor dear loved ono,
Nor linger away from thy home,
Whero ho.ir'.s for tiieo ever nre sighing,
And wishing you b ick as you roam
Oh! come, n fond welcome we'll give you.
Each kind heart the wandering will bless,
For we miss theo nt home, oh! wo mis theo,
More deeply than tnuguo can express.
BY MARY. ONE OF THE WILD HORSES OUT.
Ouo of the wild horses bronglit to Provlncctown
the Islu of Sables Inst summer, attracted uni-
versa! nllciitinn lor his lleetues and beauty. 11
wns kept, utter landing, nt tiilfntd's stable lor sou.e
days, nnd broken to the bit nnd halter. A ready
sale of him nt a high price wns mndo lo Cap).
House ot Wclltlcet, v ho tent n man to take him
homo. After leading him awhile, tho pentlciiiini
coin lulled that it would bo ns . heap, nnd ho would
prefer nding. and accordingly leaped upon the back
of his supple beast. This new service was a little;
more than isincy engaged lor, and ho imincdiuicly
gave a spring, which brought his ruler u on bis
head in tho sand, nnd was off w ith a speed that
surprised all beholders, leaving his nching con-1
ductor to trudge home as best ho might, wishing.
w ild horses belter manners. Having his liberty,
(condiiiuniilly,) pony was six u out of sight,
oome iiavs uin'r no was .oi.n.i enuingieu nun
w ound up to n tree by his bridle. Help was called
and it was at tuu o voted that this is n lieu country
and IU0 i.rniie was cut irom pony nenil. llowuig1
i .... ,i ...i. . i. i ii ii I
lis iiu.iiij. iiiuimn un u hoi rvnn i noiini iiimhi,
started oil', .hitern lined to m.iiiitain the libei'lies
that he hid been (uncoiiditioiinlly ) voted him, nud
the honor of his new country. His original enptors,
Cook and Iliiikley, wero not so well satisfied with
tho vote, nud ns if it w as a matter no sooner snid
thin done, they mounted on two of the lleelest horses:
at their command, nnd started to tako him. Theyi
found him nloiio Hi his chu y upon tho bc.s h. and
t.s.k chase after hint but they mu found I hut lie
had made the resolve for liberty or death. In vain
were spurs nnd racing, for they found thnt pony
only made a gontlu trot, moro sjmrt, of tho highest
ecu. lie would oiii-dis'.ince tn. iu m n trot wlien
they put their horses upon tho leap. They wore
sooil compelled to give up tho chase, hnving tired
their horse. '.'.
Having, however, gained so much glory by his
first endure, they seemed rosolvcd nut lo huio
tarni-licJ by a dclc.it in retaking him, nud the next
day thev were ag iiu in pursuit. 'J'huy drove him
from Race Point to Truro and back (gain upon
dua l beech : but ho had only nut himself, by his
exorci-so tho day lfore, in trim lo play around theiu
glily. 1'hcy returned with jaded horses,
satisfied tLat suiy was enamored with this grvat
and free country. Several work after, they, added
a nnniWhi their eianpauy and renewed tho chase,
ljut with uo better success, lie was (Hue so sur
rounded that ho took into the water nt Deep hole
ami SAiiiu unnii lho very Hue that Mr. .Small, of
Tiuro, would have tho General Ijovciiiiont place
their approbation upon, for the protection ofcupe
Cod II ii kor, and camfl over it as if the fnrlillcatioii
was already .lone. Pony, we Waru by an individual
w no saw iii. n a lew ua.vs ago, is miu ui. iiiwny.
WhHe we synpathl.o with Capt Hout. ve cun but
rejoice at t)iff patriotism or iiulejiendauco of Ihe
lwirs- Ibis Km-, m;ht to p) of his own account
Ui the next- Naiionsl horse auow.l "annouth;
WHAT IS A LETTER.
This question is answered hy tt poot thua lapily !
What Is a letter? Let affection tell I
A tongue that speaks for those who absent dwoll.
A silent language utterd to tho eye,
Which cntiuua distance would in vnindenyi
A link to bind w here circumstance part,
A nerve of feeling stretched from heart to heart,
Formed to convey, like nn elei tno chain,
T c hyfk ()f ,ip,t1B pf tUc rnn ,
... ... ( I . . f ' L.
And thrill at once, though its remotest link,
The throb of pa.ion hy n drop of ink.
His talk was like a stream which run
With rapid change fn in rooks to roses
, ,. , ..ii)n Ulil., (J
I P"l fr"'" Mnl.omrt l Mosea;
Ueginniiig Willi the laws
Tho planets in their radiant courses,
And ending with somo precept deep
For dressing eels or shooting horses.
A WORTHY EXAMPLE.
We are strengthened in duty nnd excited lo new
endeavor bv eierv cim.i1 and noble example Mint wo
r , , .i:. ...:, ..r
,-sin ii n pni.-tieni icsinooiiT in.; njioj
ti ne m nihood. to tho nower of principle in tho
midst of the selfish scramble for power nnd pleas-
out that fills the Woild. is invaluable. It is far
better than song or sermon ; it is itself a psalm ot
praise, n sermon of virtue nud phibuilhrophy, a j
prnvcr for human icloinpiion nnd personal purity. :
s, )nrc U the example of nobility, uniong men in
actne liniMies, that it is well to perpetuate tut luetsi
ol the kind. Willi this design we copy the follow-
ing in in the uarijura ii'i'iiMicun. i . r iceman.
K.ml n.. . w. mn.ln he acnonininn. e
.oft '.int. K. K. Knight, in l.iverp.sd. Since that
t'.Ve have k,..,n him intimately. He'sto.ur
. . . c ,t.n c &. ...;..,., ,.i i, ,,;... ni,
lips in every
I iv work, vet he alwnvs takes care, whulevor his
position, to nid nil kimis of reform. He commenced
lite a cabin boy, nud wiihout n dollar in the world.
By indomitable energy, he rose to the lommtind of
apiu ket between New Vnk nnd New Orleans.
V bile in that position for he wns a l.nin uhulilivn-
il3 he commuted to memory turner s poems oi
e es one iii me iiuesi iictinn'ii:i oi
. , , . . i
we ever knew. 1 hough up to his
, , , i i -
I'''J"'. -.cl to re, cat I lie n to the passe.ip,,
WIICI1 UlC nroiiucOTB voil.u ooi ilium .lie loinuie
I they w cro tnki 11
to I in a iti on boui d
lie next nrtiumcd tl.c command ol
a lino packet between New York nud Liverpool. ;
lie soon mado lnniM'll fell in l.ngland. lie carried t
n great reform Ihn ugh Pnrliiiii . nt in rel'ciencc to ;
the Liierpi ol docks. 'I bis ncheivemei.t Henry
Witrd Bee her described tny I'laiiliicnlly in the 1
l.'r '''" ' ,tlw A l""!". !
. . , I ,,.!,, l(ll- ,.., . m-.loltl .l.lnlilull i
Capt. Knight bus ever I ecu tlie ardent champion
ot Icnipeii nco nud nnti-sluvoi y doctrines. He once 1
left his vessel for the whole season, nt n great pe-l
cuniiiry sacrifice, to "take the slump" for the enuso !
.f freedom. In New York, in Liverpool, in Lon-
, . ... i i i i .
!""" ''''' I1""""' n.-.-.cr was . ,.,... ior
advocacy of nil kinds of unpopular, but iieedtd re-
forms. -Tbree years nso. he a. ceptej the invitation
ofll.e Pacific Mail Steamship Company, to become
their Agcit in California. And .luring I.i resi-
e in thnt land of nvnricious nn:... ho has made j
bis iulliicnce lell for g.od. Wc learn by the New i
York 7V.-o.ihc that he has just resigned "hi- office.
and will shortly return lo New York. Ho has
accumulate I a liands. n,e indcpciidei.ee, not bv pnr-
,.v ii.. i. i. .....o,t for bi ,r,e,.i ,.nr.,ii '- 'i,i
l,v en.o irv.. ml toil. .
THE ANCIENT "PAPERS."
... u . , . .
Our c. .r.en. one generation and another have .
lake., ho papers,' nnd given a pood sup port.
hen they commenced ami what with, the follow-
Ig Will show.
J 1,0 first newspaper estnlilislied in Aorth Ameri
ca was the Boston Npws Letter, c ninienced April
lL'4, 170-i. It wns half a sheet of paper, 12 inches
by K, two coluins on a page. B. Orcen wng the
The secconu was tno itoston i.azctt, l'co. i,
The third was tho Now England Cournnt, August
Tlm fourth was the New Englnnd Weekly Jour
nal. M.ir h 20. 17i7.
The fifth wns the W cckly Bchoarsnl, Sept. E7,
17iU, changed to the Boston Evening Post in 1711.').
The Sith was tho Boston Weekly Post Boy,
O. loiter, 1...4.
The seventh wns the independent Advertiser,
Jan. 4, 174H.
The cighih was the Boston Gazette, Jnnunry o,
l'jjjl. . , r. . ,
Ihe ninth was the Boston Guzetto nnd Country
Journal. April 7, 17jo.
The lemh wns tho Boston Weekly AUvcrtirjcr,
August 17..7. .
lhe eleventh was tlio Boston Chronicle, Decern-
her 1. 1707. These were nil tho papers priuted
No Bins T.) their Caim. The present Sultan has
effc'tcd a grc.it m my rel'irmj in his dominions, and
among thoui, some in dress. H iving all the Inline-
it v of Mrs. Bloomer in questions of apparel, ho was
to introduce tho Western pantaloons, frock
coat mid even, too limited extent, ladies' bonnets,
But his effort to make his subjects wear rims to
their tastcled caps met with signal failure. If ho
h oi el rso e cd. tl.ov miirht h.iiccoNt h'm I. is throne
j 'fho t7c;uiind iill'good Ottoiiiiinii think it ncces-;
mrv, in the numerous prostrations enjoined by their
in Boston to the date of the Chronicle.
i your head in n basket.1
very ground!" cries Clin
religion, that tho forehead shnll touch tho
There is nn Anti-Bim party in our own country,
gentlemen who nile nt Yiuhiugtoii nro deter-
mined thnt no Denmciut shll wear n rim to his can.
"Touch the earth with your forehead !" shouts Gulli-!
ric to Bronsoii, "or John Vim Buicii shall have
Dow n with you to the
bell to the applicants
I for the St, b'uis Post IMIice. On your marrow
hom-a and lot me sou tho dirt-stains on your foro-1
! head, or Mr. Pierce will cnith you oul," growls
Cushing to tho MasHiuhuhClt Democrats.
If we may trust to tho signs of the limes, the
i people t.f these states nro determined to wear cans
, with riuis to them. "Heads up" is a good motto
; tor Auieiicnns. UUUii ii'.i.Kir.
Ji noE Jt.vrMr-.vs. As the character of thi do-
, ,, , i . . . i
censed worthy has been mm h
i i . , '
siHikeu of lately, the
following extract from en account of tlio Bloody
Assizes mny be interesting;
From Dorchester, Jcllieys proceeded to Exeter.
It. liiiiny pniishes the peasantry could lint assem
ble in tlio house of God without seeing li e ghastly
face of a neighbor grinning nt them over tho isuch.
I lie I bud duslii c w as all hiiiisull.
llis spirits rose
higher and higher us tl ework went on. Ho laugh-,
; ed, shouted, joked, nnd sworo ill sin h n way that
, many thought him drunk, from morning till night,
, But in h':ia it w as not easy to dis':nguis1i the mud-!
! ness produccJ by ev il passion from the nunlness
produced by brandy. A prisoner nfiiiiiied that the
witnesses who appeared against him were in t enti-1
tied tu credit. One of tin in he said was a Il.iplint
and another wu n prostitute. "Thou imniulciit
rebel," exclaimed Ihe judge, ' to icllect on King's
evidence! I see tl.eo, villain, I wo theo ultcudy
with the bailer round thy noek !"
On ihe trial of lady Aliie Lisle :
lie stormed, cursed, and swore in language w hich
no well bred man would have used at n race or
cockfight. One witness luimeil Dunne, pnrtly from
I eoncoiii for Lndy Alice, and partly from fright at
tne iiiieits nnd iiuilcdictions ol tho i:inet .lustice,
eutmdv lost Ins head
nud st.sid silent. "Oh how
hard lb trulh is," said Jeffreys, " to coino out of a
lying Pieshvteiinn kn ivo." '" 1 cutiiiot tell what
to sny. my' Ixird," faltered Dunne. Ths judge
again broke forth into a volley of ..all.. " Was
there ever," he cried, "such nil impudent racalf
Hold tho candle In him that wo may see his brazcu
face. You, gentlemen, that nro counsel for the
crown, ft that on iitforiuutiuu J'or jxrjuiy be pre
fered against this fellow." v i j.r . '
i Mtw uis are now eplit Iiy 'tbe most approved
machine, at the rate of siatV thousanJ . minute.
An exchange say thi will be gratifying new to
pertons a'Kut lo apply for a divorce.
ARISTOCRACY BELOW STAIRS.
Do you sec that character trundling a cart boforc
him, tricked oul with sleigh bells, ten-bells nnd cow
Mis, like a king's jestorf Hnvo you ever taken
inventory of " the goods and chattels" in that
cart? What treasures of old shoes, what Variety ol
rags, what abundance of waste paper I
The ow ner of all and sundry isnn rMfocrofnd
who would d renin it ? No common rng-gathorer is
he with his cart, his bells nnd his tattered cont.
He is a speculator, " nn operntor," in his way, that
" "li st, need not be ashamed of.
See, ho 1ms no "hook." You never catch linn
raking like n duck in the gutters, nor turning over
mntted heaps of indescribable trash, nor rummag
ing old barrels not he ; but on he goes on his ui
urnal rounds, in tho proud consciousness that n
ore or two of people look up to him and " do him
reverence." Th? men, women nnd children, with
the hooks, tho bngsand the baskets, dispose of their
findings to this capitalist, nod how he likes, some
times, to bring down the prices. He nict one ol
the commonality on the comer, just now. Hebro't
his cart to nil anchor w ith n most appalling jingle.
There wns nn air of meekness on tho one side, nnd
coi.si ioiis superiority on the other. " W e pay but
cent now," said he decidedly, pulling nn end to
the conversation. " H e" like an editor or emperor
for nil tho world 1 W e? Of eoursc. ro thcie
not ll,n. of them himself, bis carl and Ills dlglll-
"Only a rent I" Is it liossiblc 1 How the
' "'"V . ., n
inddligenee will he disseminated nnmng tne siuiui
rr..l,nt full in.rnfrst
' Well, take them," says the picker nt Inst, for he
mn.t have mmethitm for' his basket of filth. Our
, .:,i . i fnTt knew I io would come to it nt last.
jj,, pipi-mined this morning, while discussing his
rtoWim dint he would lower nwny on the " fan-
v-wlt ,. nn(j ,hmihl n't he? That's the way they
,1k)VP (IWi nnd pray why should n t he lollow
... T. . . i0 j, nt(.,l, and tho bells of our Br
:..,. -rn nirnin in eoinmotion
IliL-hlifc! W hy, it is every where
in cellar nnd
.. . a c . i.
garret, as well ns on nrst n.sirs. onmsuium n
cart is a conch, the rng, bills of exchange, nnd the
cent n jirrcent t but what i f thnt? It'a all in the
On Mondny evening, Oct. 17th, Mr. Win. L.
Henry, n highly resne. ted merchant of Natchci
.. . i i ..e l.:u ... . .Ii.i-nri tiniiied
w ns nunc.r.i i y one .., ...- - V"' V "".V"!
s asrt 1 1 Is nl. I tmtMt Ifrr III V IIIHIICU.. Jl "VI II B iimv
Mr. Henry wn i.lsu.t t.r.-lmslixc tho boy for s.nio
lolfciue. when the latter nltncted him Irom nciiinu
with n smaJl bench, knocked him down, sUimped
him ..inleiivored to clioak him with bis cravat.
j fin,ilv beat him on the side of his face with a
.irt ,, 10 bemh, entirely destroying Ins right eye,
,, (.rUKiiiig in the skull from tlie eye to the car.
,ftr( f the horriblo crime wns committed in the
,.. f r. llenrv's wife nnd children. The
former l.nd her linger severely biten by the negro,
l . . I 1 !...- ...I h LIIa ..nA nl
, ,lor Bt,.lnpg to nid her bus) nnd, whilo ono ol
1,0 t,.r narrow Iv esi'apcd n avnge Mow aimed'at
j,ori -j-Iio lsy hail been a favorite gorvnnt of Mr.
jplir ,! nllowcd crcnt liljcrlie bv him. lie
.,n. .."robnlv intoxicated nt tho timo. llo ilumodi-
n1u, flcu.o(1() .v,,r.
, , n ,.n ,r
,T'Pr" Tl,r' 7L RT ''?. Tf h' C"! '"77 , , ';
) 1 re.-l.i.l.lor, relates the ollow.ng hunting
mci.leiil as nn nbsulute fact- There nre some eun
den. " """g" "' h"PPm' "' 11,0 mary roul'"
, . , i.,r,i.
A' tw" '!'",B were hunting or. tho banks of the
,llv "r"r "-'.y.'"" " V
V " " n-Tr whicli t.H.k the nver w he e
the hunters pursued it in a canoe. On npproai li-
'"R tlio liuinml they wove surprised to perceive ll
struggling desperately : being every now and then
jerked suddenly under water. The hunters imme
diately nppronched. nnd with the nid of others nt
nnno, .irtiggeti i.te ueer mio inw ciionw, i nun of inu
,,,,, (,rn,. cnt ,nr Ulr,0 (W,.
, I. , , , f b iM
fKie .j. w()(iJ my Hll,,u,lU.(U.
Ll..,l .,,...1 I... it. iiiin.l.'ihio.m nuiiil'ilil Tho
shortly drowned by its amphibious assailant. Tho
turtle retained its .mi lor upwnru oi two nou'.'s
niter the deer wns killed. Tin extraordinary oir-
cuiiielnnco 1 attested to by several wilncsso.
A FEMALE CRUSOE.
A correspondent of tho Xewburyport Herald,
tells the following tulo:
SANTA BARBARA, CAL., Sept. 11, 1853.
AVe have now in Santa Bai bnrn n great curiosity,
il is an Indian woman who has lived for H yoars
alone utmii nn island of San Nicholas, a sm vll isl-
nud nbout 4.'i mihs from this place, during which
.:.... l1.a1.hh n... l.i.,,1 .I.M C..n ..I A hnmnii l.Olllff
I -n,:. ;i,i ,, , n,,.ile.l bv n tribe of Indians.
' .,, lonn ibo North-West tribes were hostile. To
, preN!rVctlio renuuint of thi tribe from destruction,
'as well ns with a view to christianizo them the
,.rt,ljc. iduced them to come to tho main land Is
lyci.'sngo. After thev were nil on board the vesso!
t;ell fi.tlicni, vrnuinn waui nHliuro tu lwk fr
' her child, w hich had been left, nud a storm spring-
:.. ,i.ii ,l.n.,,n .nolh.il to nut
: M,J ' ,.: i, enuld not bo found. She
w ns known to bo alive by thoso who nt times visitod
' tho island for the purpose of hunting otters from
the mark of fires and from footprints in tho sand,
, On being approached tho other day she manifested
much joy which sho betrayed by signs of tho most
significant character, nnd nl once commenced pack
nblo ing up her few articles of fuanituro. Whether the
1 sounds that sho uttered aro words or not has not
yet hccii ascertained. The man who found her
'familiar with live or six Indian languages, but he
u-im nnnble to understand a single exiiression : it
more than probable that sho has forgotten her lui
from tivc tongue nltogether. Hor clothing consist
kihs of birds sewed together with tho fibres
I some tree or plant. Her food has been sholl-lish.
seals nnd a small bulbous root similar in nppcur
The ace to nn onion but wholly tastoles.
The needles with which sho siitchcdlicr garments
are mndo of theshurp bones of u lish. She had two
. hooks made of a bent nail sharpened by friction
' upon n stone. Iter linos woro benutilully twisted
1 from tho sinews of some animal probably a species
; of fox w hich abounds on Ihe island
Her age as ugur a can be estimated is about
or 00. Her features are quite masculine and her
l,jr f tho color of dirk brown nnd very fine,
, This is very remarkable for nn Indian ; their hair
! vou know is alwnvs jet black and coarse In some
i fmuio letter I will give you a more cxtouded ae-
eooiit o t . is umrve o the l'.llh century. ho
truly nn object for the rvllectiou of the philosopher
"d the inspoctiou ot tno citnou,
Yours, &., C.
It i remarked in tho current number of
Hi tlinh unit Furriyn .Vtiiicul Htt irw, that the mode
of procuring fond lias a greater iuiliieuco over mind,
manners and iiiunclcs, than the nature of food itself,
lie that is satisfied w ith w lint he can pick ui) re idy-
grow n, degenerates cither into a starved Acvr Hot
luuder, w here food is deficient, or into an offeuiiuato
crculuie, like the former inhabitants of tho Wost
j Indies, w hero it is abundant ; ho that seeks only
gryatest amount of nitrogenous matter, grow up
j ni. ro hunter, and becomes n prowling, cruel. p:i
I : sionate, dirty, jelling American Indian, (for ti e 'no
i ble suvage' existed only in Mr. Cooper's fancy
1 while n civilied people will bo found from tho ear
I : rtcst times, liko thu wise son of Siriich' man of
g.sid heart, to 'have n caro for their meat and diet.
They w ill have though about it, labored for it stead
ily investigated nature and advanced science
approve it, und obtain thoir reward in the search
trTlm Miirowi Ay,,,,,.,-, ...lla .torv inw.
i in n oouvorsatioii the other day betwoen two car
lu.mt pouters, one nsked tho other, " What he was pateh-
I ' . ...... ll
ing mat oni ti.M.Ker wnn ; meaning an oiu vens.n
on the slip. "Oh," replied tho other, " with
ble and Psalm books," (mii s, small piece
planking.) on which an old beldame, poring
some theological work, exclaimed, " Wow, wow
me! Did 1 ever think till live to hearo' them men-
din' hip wi the word o' God and Ihe l'saliu
Davit 1 'Goe out o' my boose, jt heathens, in
it IV diK.il und smo'cr me wi' ye 1" Shutting
door, the young toon, to their iuttnito amusement,
heard the old omnia muttering, V Mend ship
Bibles 1 The wickedness o' mall 'a surely ooino
a height!.' Thnt aivount for a the wraks nnd
at neat and gin we be saved on land frae the
o' the cities o' th plain, it' uutir than can
The Wuntltrful and Thrilling Narrative
tm KIDNAPPED MW-T0RKIR, Wno WAS
TWELVE V E A II 8 A SLAV
in tho distant South, nnd finally rescued, in a
providential uinnner. The Book corroborates the
adage, that " Ti nth is stranger than fiction." It
has received tho unbounded recommendation of
tho free press.
17,'HK) eopios havo been old in four months!
l,iHi) agents wanted, to sell tho nbovo, in nil
parts of tho United States nnd Canada. to w hom
tho most liberal terms nre given. From $VK) k
sJl.tRH) a year, enn be realized by active nnd res
Tho nijv makes one hnndsomo 12ino, yol., ol
3,'SG pages 7 engravings, nud is nld for f 1,00.
Copies sent by mail, (post-pnid,) on receipt of
For further particular apply to tho pub
lisher, rxnnv A Mii.i.er, Auburn, X. Y.
I'Knur, Ortom &, .Mii.moam, Biifliilu.
SALEM US' ion SC110UL.
o of - full course of Lessmn in Pennmnnshin
. . n .
" nvcomplislied I'onmun, on moderate terms,
Aug. Hth. lisoll, is now in successful operntion, with.
fifty foreign nnd two huudrednnd lift) distrct sch-d-
nrs'in tte..d.i,.ee-a number which (ins more than
Iho most aanguine expectation, of 1.-:;;
Messrs. Mcllnin and Jlarklinm will be contin
ued as Snnerintcndents; the former of the Commer
cial nnd High School Department, tho latter of the
Mr. Freder. Bolinesteh, who spent many years
as instructor in some of the best schools in Hermany
nnd who is well known hero ns an nblo luviiutl and
experienced Iraeher. is now cnnnged to enter the
High School Department, nt the commencement "f
tho next lorm, nnd t nko charge ol t lasses in
Latin, Orcck, r rem h and ucruiun Lvnguages,
Arrangements hnie benn made by which Stu
duntsenn, during each term, avail themselves of the
advantages of n carefully prepared Series of Lec
tures on Anatomy nnd Physiology, illustrated by
an excellent French Manikin and Skeleton: nnd ill-
This Schoot, which enmuienced Its first Bcssmn i
Thoso who wish to qualify themselves for leach-
Ing, h ive nn op
of attending n well-con-1
ducted Normal Class, nud receiving a regular
course of instruction on modes of teaching, organ
izing nnd conducting schools, io.
Thai Compositions and Heclnmntion mny rc
eeivoduo attention, Literary classes nro formed in
fho School, and a well-organized Literary Society
permanently connected therewith, A Dubuting
Society i ulso in successful operation.
A Committee recently appointed by the Board
for thnt purpose, hnvo miido arrangements by
w hich Student can be furnished with good board
nt M.oO per week. Those w ho wish to board them
selves can obtain rooms.
The School is furnished with a set of good rhil-
osophicnl. Chemical nnd Astronomical Apparatus
and a well-selected Cabinet
Outline Maps, Anatjmicnl
These advantages, added lo those of a pleasant,
healthy and accessible location, the infliioiico of a
moral and intelligent community, and tho clhcienl
labors of n corps of nblo nnd experienced lew hers,
enable the Board to furnish all who become Stu
dents in the School, with facilities for advancement,
equal to thoso to be had nt nny svlmol, whether
public or private, in this part of tho Stnto.
In addition to the nbovo Languages, tho Course
of instruction embraces Orthography. Beading, in
eluding, Mandevill' Heading an Orniorv, Mental
and Written Arithmetic, fJeogrnphy, English (iraiu
mar, including Analysis, .Natural Philosophy,
Chemistry, B itanv. Astronomy, licologv, Anatomy
mid Physiology, History, Mental nnd Moral Phil
osophy, Logic, Hook-Keeping by single and foil
d Astronomical Apparatus,!
,i..et of Minerals: also, with
; ...i in.,... t. x..
ical 1 latcs, Ac., 4.C.
bio Entry, Algebra, (iooinctry, Application of Al
gebra to Uoometry, Piano und Spherical Trigon
ometry, Surveying, Construction ot trigonometri
cal Tables, Colli.) Sections, Spherical Projections,
Descriptive Uoometry, .Mathematical Philosophy,
nud Mathematical Astronomy.
X. B. Lossons in Poti and Pencil Draw ing,
Sketching, nud Painting in Water Colors, nud also
ou tho Piano, can ho had of competent'! instructors,
in our village, on reasonable term.
TUITION PEBQL'AKTEB OF ELEVEN' WEEKS.
Itciding. Pcnmfinsliip, Arithmclic, English
Orntninar, Ocogriiphy, and Mnyhew'
li'iok-Kceping, " $3,00
Tho elements of Algebra, Geometry, Histo
ry, Natural Philosophy, Chemistry, As
tronomy, tjeology, Anutoinv, Plivsiolo-
lho Latin und tfreck Languages, the Higher
Branches of Mathematics, with their ap
plication to Natural Philosophy, Astrono
my, Ac, 5,00
The French and German Languages, ench, $2,A0
Tho Winter Term will commence Nov. Till, I col
nnd continuo 17 weeks; the Spring Term, .March
jOUi, 18o4, and continue 12 weeks.
Foreign Scholars will not bo admitted for loss
than half a quarter, nnd ench ono w ill ho expected
to pay tho tuition for this tiino in advance. Should
a Scholar bo prevented by sickness, from attending
a half quarter, an equitable proportiou of this fee
will be refunded.
Though scholar Can enter the School at any
time, they will find it greatly to thoir advuntngo
commence with tho term.
Wo insert a few of tho regulation which have
Iv o insert a lew of tho regulation which have
DZrttf ",0 menl of High School
13. H: Foreign scholnrs mny, if tliey wish it,
study during the intervals between recitations,
thoir respective bonrding houses, unless in coiiso-1
r.uenco of non-compliance with tho Regulations
tlie School, they nre forbidden to do so by either
tlio Principal or the Board. District scholar may
I... .. i;L. .....:...: i. ...
uuder a like restriction, do the sain... if the Princi
pal and their Parents or Guardians consent there
to. 18. II: Scholars who are Boarding in tho v:l
lago orvicinily for tho purpose f attending School
will bo required lo conduct thoniselves as tliey
would bo expoctod to in a well regulated family,
and in a quiot, peacoublo and orderly community.
COMMERCIAL PEPABTM EXT.
To moot tho increasing demand for such an Ed
ucation as will qualify students for performing the
mines ui tno i.ouniing iioom with accuracy and
dispatch, this Department has been connected w ith
the School. In it the various brunches of Book
Keeping by Single and Double Entry, Mercantile
Computation, 4c, will bo taught; a woll-tirraiiged
Hones ol Lectures on boininercnil Law delivered
by a Member of thu Bar; and and a full Course
Lesson in Penmanship given by nn able Instruc
tor. In addition to going through the text book
(DufTs Book-Keeping.) Student will be required
to perform Black-bourd and .Manuscript Kxoiciscs
daily. Eleven weeks are considered unipio time
complete the course of instruction in tluo Depart
ment. Mr. McClnin i a graduafo of one of tho host
Coniinercinl Colleges in tho West is well acquain
ted with tho Science of Account, and is an experi
enced teacher of Book-Keeping; we have no doubt,
therefore, that hi course of instruction is a thor
ough as that given iu any Morcantile Establish
ment in the Suite.
Tuition for the Course, $20,00
Diploma, .... J
Student enn entor thi Department at any time
when the School i iu session.
By Oftltr of the Board,
John hakhis, curk.
pjiy SPJECTUS FOB. 1854.
THE SATUlx'fATEVENIiXO POST
l-nrivnled A f Talerjl.
. cntT i : i
Tho proprietor ol tne ... ng,., en..ng
berorc the puiilic, wouiu rci .........
erons patronngo which hit p''t, ""i" tr In ad
vance of every other Literary ekly in America.
And, as tho only suitable tcturn oi- such free and
hearty support, their nrrniii-omBnt for lKA-thar .
been mndo with a degree of libernbty ptobnbly un
equaled in the history of American newspaper lit
erature. They hnvu engaged ns contributor for
the ensuing year the follow ing brilliant array of
talent and genius: Mn. SitTitiroKTit Krsot
Bf.nnktt Mas. Hkmson (.iR.vt (.InEi.iwooB ttf
In the tirst paper of January next, we design
commencing nn Original Novolet, written expressly
for our columns, entitled '
THE iUUDK OF TllK WII.DEKXESS.
Iiv tJtr.HMiM u i:xett.
Author of " Viola," Clnra Morehind," "Tlio For
ged Will," etc.
This Novelet, by the popular author of " Clara
Moreland," we design following by another called
or mrs. M.tnr a. hemkom,
Author of ' Homo Pictures," "Oortrude Russell,"
u"'' . . . . , , ,c, . .
""tho proms-cof anumberofSketch.
?. '? Orn. e Oreei.wood, whose brillinnt and ter.a
Mrs. Soiithworth. whose faeiniitinir. work are
now being rapidly republished in Knglnnd, also
will maintain her old and pleasant connection with
tho Post. The next story from her gifted pen will
JTiiiinm, The Avenger
OH, TllK FATAL 10 ".
BY EMMA D. E. N. SolTllWORTD,
Author of The Curse of Clift " "The Lost Heir-
nre nuthorized lo an
nounce a series of articles from one who has rapid
ly risen very high in popular favor. They will be
NKW SKK1F.S OF SKETCHES,
iir r.vs.NT rin.v,
Author of " Fern Leaves," etc.
We expect to be nblo to commence the Sketche
l.v Fiiiiiiv Fr.i nrf uell ns lite nerie. Iv lirarl
v;rccllW(M,j , t10 CM. tlumhvrH 0ftl,e coming
I I'cscrieu 11 lie.
il.iu nisi- inn nii.si in:
Engravings, Foreign Correspondence, Agricul
tural articles, the news, Congressional l!cort, the
Markets, etc., nlsn shall I e icguhirly given.
Js-jTCHKAP POSTAt.K. Tho postage on the
Post to nuv part of the I'uiled States, wiien paid
quarterly in mil mice, is ntiy 0 cents n year,
Tr.RMs. Tlio terms of the Post nro Two Iollar
per annum, payable in advance,
4 copies, - - por an.-
H ' und ono to tlio getfer up of a club 10 "
,3 i. ii .1 .1 i 5
ii t. . . ii .i
The money for Clubs nlway must be sent in ad
vance. Subscriptions mny be sent nt our risk
When tho sum is large, n draft should bo procured
be deducted Irom
,, ' 7 , , , i i '. i r,
I ' P'll. '' J- '"'' '''' tl'jucted ft
ithonmount. Address, iiirni i vul-j out.
HKAt'ON & PETEKSOX,
Ao. CO South Third Utreet. I'hiliHMvhia,
N. B. Any person being desirous of receiving:
a copy of the Post ns a sample, can be nccommo--dated
by notifying the pophslicrs hy letter, (posts--paid.)
THE Subscribers aro just receiving their Fall
DRY CI)09SrCRI)fRIEJ, (JIEL.VSWARE, lr.,te.
Also a btrjte assortment of Boot and Shoe.
Which they oll'trr nt their usually chcup rates, for
Cash or .McrcSmitable Produce.
teif Don't ttiaet the place, American House,.
Corner of Main mid Ellsworth Streets, Salem, O.
TfVMl.IXSON. STRATTON i Co.
September 8th, lsWi.
W A I KR-IU UK- A, D 1 N FI It M A 11 Y.
For Hie t ureal Clfmnic Pwnr.
Located nt Gn vxvn.i t, Lickixo Co., 0.. and eorn--
biues ihe ndi milages of other ft.M esliibiishmoillir,.
i healthv locution, n. supply ol puto water, pymiins--iiiin,
a skilful lady in charge of the female patients,,
a physician who has had nu extensive prnctico of 5
reinaics w lin luivc been conhiied to their bed.
unable to walk or sit up for from one to twouty
vein s, in consequence ot nervous, ionni, or merino"
disease, nre especially inviled to em respond with or
visit us. I niversal success in the treatment ot tin
class of diseases has given us eontiil. nco, nnd wc saw
to all such, even though they have stiflored' much off
many Pliysicinus, iniiko one more trial.- Tcrnis
I'roni ?i to S 1 1! per week. Pntienf furnish towel"
and packing materials. Address,
W. W. BANCKOFT.-
Granville, Nny. 5. '.IS.
31.IM.EV & nill'tWILli'S PliESIlll
D A C, U K K K E A N G A L L E K Y K
IS now completed, nnd ready for reception. War
hnvo gone to considerable expense in titling up, to
operate with ndvuntuge, nnd with rcl'erenco to the
comfort nnd convenience of thoso who may favor
us with a call; in short, wo aro permanently lo
cnted Our mom nro in the
AMERICAN IIOLSE, SALEM, 0.
Call nud soo us. Y'uu will find our reception rooms
neat and comfortable,
Ol lt SUV-LICillT
, i t '.i.e.. i .
I rant our work. Likenesses of nil ages, taken nrr-
1 like, or no cu nice 1 1 Our pricos range from 40
cents, to 20 dollar. Past experience, and present
advantages, enable ns to take G'oou Lihenntet, at
of rrry vtniioiiahle Hutu. Being, ulso, posted in all
lho recent improvements of tlio art, our timo and
entiro attention shall ho to render full satisfaction
r I i. . i i ..: -
Sick or dis eased persons taken at their rooms,
Our motto, i EXCELSIOU.
X. B. Person w isliing Pictures taken on Gal,
vanized Plates, can do so without extra churgo.
tjfir Booms opcu from 0 o'clock, A. M., until Q
P.M. June 31st. 153.
The SiiKar Crei'k Wnter Cure.
TWELVE miles South of Mnssillon under the.
churgo of Dr. Froaso, is supplied with puro aoft
spring wator, nud conducted ou pure Hydropathio
principles. Wo give no drugs. They nro only
hindrances to the radical euro of disease. The suc
cess which has thu fur utton.lod our effort to alle
viate thuauffcriiitfHol humanity, tumbles ti to speak
confidently of tho virtue of jire tuft wuter, a pro
per diet, a:c.
Terms $'i in ordinary enses, payablo weekly.
Dr. T. L, Nichols, of tho American Hydrnpnthht
Institute, und Editor of the Nichols' Health Jour
nal, in noticing tho Wnter Cure movement of th
euuntry, say of us:
"Dr. Fries, a most thorough and energetic pby
sicinn, has a Water Cure at Sugar Creek 'Fall, O.
Hi torms aro very inoderato, but there are few
place we could recommend with greater confi
dence." Address, Dr. S. Frease, DoardofT' Mills, Tuaca
ruwas Co., 0.
JAMKS BAHNABY, '
niCUCUANT TAILOH, . ,', '
North Suit Main-fit., Out Door West of th 'BaUm
UuMb-Otort, Hulem, Olm. : , i
Coats, Vosts, Punts, &o.. Made to Ordor and W-,
' ruukid to Give Sutiafactiou. . . , , ,
The Tailoring Business in all bit Brnncbe, ea
riel on a barctofora.