Newspaper Page Text
From the Forest City Democrat.
EXPULSION OF A FREEBORN CITIZEN
FROM THE STATE SENATE-HIGH
The most dastardly net of which the Oliio Legis
lature hits been guilty fur many yearn vim the
expuhiou of Wui. II. lny, as reporter fur his pa
per, from the Srnnte Chamber. The outrage was
during and high-handed, and will damn to infamy
the seventeen Senator who perpetrated it. Tarty
appliances nitty make a free State how low before
the slave power, Imt this cowardly prostration in the
dirt will call forth the execration of the frceborn.
and even the senrn of the kmllings of the aouth.
The individual upon whom tho flagrant outrage
was committed is a free white male person, accord
ing to the divisions of tho highest tribunal known
in the State, of more than three-fourths European
ancestry, whilo the law requires but half, entitled
therefore, in the fullest decree, to all the nolitical
rights and privileges conferred by the constitution
and laws on natives of tho purest Anglo-Simon
origin. Mr, lay is a citiien of Cleveland, and
publishes the Aliened American in this city, lie
mi a young mart of excellent deportment, of the
inquest moral character, ft gentleman and a Lhn
tiun, whoso word will no further with his fello'
citsen the than oaths of a majority of those who
Tinru ins l-Apuision.
Ily his upright dealing, walk and conduct he
has won the esteem ami confidence of all who
know him. He has never attempted to obtrude
nimscu unoiimen Into ttic social circle ol any class,
nor irieu w overleap the harriers ol any convoo
tional usage or established tireiudice of society.
Mr. Jny is a graduate of1 Obcrlin College, a
young nuiii 01 nne talents and literary attainments,
which ho has devoted to the instruction and im
provement of the Aliened race of American poople.
He labors and writes and lectures for tho elevation
of that unfortunate chus of our community, with
whom he is slightly related by blood. Hois in
dustrious preserving and discreet in their behalf.
He teaches them uo violent sanguinary or seditious
doctrine, dangerous to tho pence and well being
of society, but by word and example he labors for
their moral, intellectual and phvsical cluvatioti.
Ho cnntinuully exhorts them to cJuaito their chil
dren, to teach them industrious habits, to lit them
for useful employment, to demonstrate to the do
minant race their capability for improvement and
self government, as well as self support, and to w in
by a measurement of manhood what waa denied
them though prejudice a recognition of their po
litical equality could a man of any clime or color bo
engaged in a nobler, holier work'?
Mr. Day went to Columbus to spend the winter,
where ho would have opportunities of extending
the circulation of his paper among the objects ol
his solicitude, and of meeting them In personal
conference in luriror numbers than at haie. He
could alio, as his trliitt friends assured him, havo
the benefit of hearing and seeing the law making
powers iu thuir sessions, and thereby spread that
useful knowledge before his readers.
When his friends applied for an extension to him
of the mailer of course courtesies to the Tress, it
was granted by the Senate without opposition. He
ha held his place for three weeks, when the
Hamans in that hononMe body resolved to eject
him from the reporter's dek by a vote of expulsion,
and their last official act before the approach of tho
Sabbath, was to drive him out of tho Chamber.
The preamble to the resolution sets forth as the
caiur, that nil his blood is not of pure Anglo-Saxon
origin. No crime, or bad behavior or pccadillo is
charged against him. It is not alleged that in bis
reports he had libeled or misrepresented any
member, or that his deportment was uncivil or vtn-
gontlcmunly ; neither was it denied that he was a
citiien and a native of Ohio, entitled to all the
rights and franchises of any other citizen.
Mr. Day's right, by courtesy or otherwise was
as perfct and full as that of any other Kditor in
Cleveland or Ohio. Ho was dnvon without the
bar as a wild beast or a contageons leper because
only thrte-fourth of his ancestry were of European
luo fact was not disputed that his paper was
supported bv men of Atrican aud mixed blood, ov
'oral hundred of whom, like himself, were legal vo
tors and citizens of this State.
It waa a maxiui of Athens, in the days of her
power and glory, that au insult to tho wholo state,
lor which reparation must lie given, or punishment
was euro to lull on toe offender, "bile Athens
observed this rulo she was prosperous at homo and
respected abroad. The action of the Senate is a
gross outrage on tho rights aud dignity of the
citizens of Cuyahoga County thut must not be tame
ly borne. It is an insult to every voter in the
County, and to the Tress and People of the State.
There is exhibited in tho action of the majority
of tho Senate a spirit of deparved despotism that
is diabolical. A spirit which, if unchecked, would
curse Ohio with Slavery that would glory in
wielding the lash over tho quivering flesh of hu
. man chattels that would make concubines of other
men's wives, aud sell tho products of their unholy
lusts to the slave driver. Sumo of these creatures
may perchance be nothing more thnt cowardly
pliant partizans, whoso conscience upbraids them
. for their base cringing, but the demands of party
for a sacri&ce to nppeaso tho Slave god overcame
the littlo spark of true democracy yet vital in their
Let the citizens of Cuyahoga, in thunder tones,
solid their indignant protest to the miscreants who
offered this outniuo to ono of their most respected
citizons othor counties will rapidly follow. Let
no man rest until the foul indignity is wiped out,
1 Ins Icathsoino trii"kling to a miserable preiudico
this triumph of hateful bigotry, must bo arrested
in Ohio the oldest froo-born daughter of tho lie vo
lution or she will soon stand on the samo plat
lorm with south Carolina. Let the seal ot intamy
be set on tho seventeen libels on tho image of their
' Maker.' Lot t':ieir names bo jibbotod as carrion by
all moil wuo love liberty and uato despotism,
THE CROTON WATER.
1 " Two hundred and thirty-six and a half miles of
r. . , i- ,i i- ...
proton pipes uuueiue ine uiny pavements oi nuw
York, carrying through nil tho crowded streets
and between tho rocking gutters a ceaseless tide
of pure, lioallh-giving water. No other city in the
; world en joys a supply so extensive, and none needs
it so continually. No other city in the temperate
one is so constantly exposed, through the immigra
tion aud trade, to tho influx of pcitilontiul mala
dies ; and no oilier city (government has ever mani
fested such supc.hitivo indifference to tho public
hoiltli as that which New-York has just shaken off.
With a population peculiarly subject to fevers
. And nthors epidemic disorders, and with streets
which buve booomo tho standing reproach of the
country for their unparalleled filtluicss, we are yet
enabled to hold a fair rank in the sanitary scale.
For this rank we are indebted almost cntirlv to the
C'rotou wator. J u elvoycurs have suQiccd to spread
it through nearly csery part of tho town; nearly
, all the edifices built during that period have it
laid throughout, whilo public hydrants provide
measurably for dwelling not internally supplied.
Of tho2;!6 miles of stroet pipes now'in use, three
quarters ot a mile are 43 inches in uiuiiieter
twelve miles of 30 inches, six miles of 30 inches
, one mile of 21 inches, six miles of .0 inches, three
miles or 10 inches, hfty miles of 12 inches, one
mil of 10 inches, one hundred and fifty eight miles
i ujenes, anil a small quantity ol 4 indies.
, About 6 miles have been put down within a year
ctiiufly of 6 inch pipe. The ontiro works wore nevor
in bolter condition than now the only considera
ble desideratum being more room for storing wuter,
and this is provided for in the act passed l.v tl
lost Leg'mlatnre, "to facilitate the acquisition of
-ianu lor a now nesorvoir." puring liVti, seven
'" ruilej of theaquoduct ia Westchester County were
' fenced for the better protection of the works; an
' ' other portion has been graded, sloped and seeded
j down; the ditching and surface-draining have
. ' bee a completed throughout the line ; and the
" flagging of ths distributing reservior has been re-
laid in a bed of cement, to prevent the percolation
' rain water into the chamber beneath. The last
examination of the aqueduct was made in N'ovem
- bar, and oeaupied three days, during which the
water was entirely shut off. The work waa iu
1 i good state, very littlo repair being Deeded, the
whole expense of which would be les than $15,
000. The uioit important addition to the work during
tas pad year, U besu the putting down of 3,600
of 48-inch pipebetwocn tho gate-chambers on
north and south sides of Manhattan Valley,
(between Harlem and Manhattanvillc.) the pur
being to increase the capacity for delivery at
point. This improvement, however, will not
become available until the proposed extra pipe are
carried over the High Bridge, while the present
syphon at the valley easily delivers all the water
that now crosses the river. A main or thirty in
ches diameter has been laid from the Distributing
Kescrvoir through Forty-second street to the
Klevcnth-avenue, connecting with the main in all
the intermediate avenues and in Broadway. This
Forty-second-strecl innin is a mile long and cost
SM.UUU. The Cmton Hoard complain that no em-
cient iters have been taken to secure the ground
mr me new i,cscrvoir, as nuinorisru oy mo ui
.1 - V1 iL ! I L- .L- a ..r
the legislature, and urge Immediate action in tne
matter. Tho ground named in the Act liesbe
tween Fifth and Seventh avenue and Eighty-sixth
and Ninety-sixth street, north of the present Re
ceiving Reservoir. The entire expenditure for the
extension of the works durinir the last vear. was
$117,01 43, leaving in the treasury a balance of
tiZ.tui Not money appropriated lor Hint pur
pose. The nunibsr of permits for the use of water
taken out up to the close of 1853 was 3C.0OO. The
entire receipt of tho year from water rents was
$.")"9,964 20, showing an increase over IS.Viof $35-
V'JS 01. The cntiro revenue of the Department
from wntcr ret.ts since tho water was Introduced
in 1S42, a period of eleven years and eight months.
has been $.t.3u5.534 47. Large as It is. however,
the annual income of the Department hardly pays
me interest upon the acuts. mount.
From Dickens' Household Words.
THE ANGEL'S STORY.
Tnanacit tho blue and frosty heavona,
Christinas stars were shining bright)
The glistening lamps of the great City
Almost matched their gleaming light
And the winter snow was lying,
And the winter winds were sighing,
Long ago one Christmas night.
While from every tower and steeple,
Teuling bells wero sounding clear,
(Mover with such tones of gladness,
Save when Christmas timo ia near)
Many a one that night w.u merry,
Who had toiled through all the year.
That night saw old wrongs forgiven,
Friends, long parted reconcile ;
Voices, all unused to laughter,
Eyes thut had forgot to sniilo,
Anxious hearts that feared the morrow.
Freed from all their cares awhile
Rich and poor felt the same blessing
From the gracious soason full j
Joy and plenty iu the cottage,
Peace and feasting in the hall :
And the voices of the childron
Kinging clear above it all 1
Yet one house was dim and darkened j
Gloom, and sickness, and despair
Abiding in the glided chamber,
Climbing up the marble stair,
Stilling even the voice of mourning
For a child lay dying there.
Silken curtains fell around him,
Velvet carpet hushed the tread,
Many costly toys were lying,
AU unheeded, by his bed
And hi tangled golden ringlet
Were on downy pillow spread.
AU the skill of the great City
To save that little life was vain ;
That little thread from being broken :
That little word form being spoken
Nay, hi very mother's pain,
And the mighty love within her,
Could not give him health again.
And she knelt there still beside him,
She alone with strength to smile,
And to promise he should suffer
No more in a little whilo,
And with murmur'd toug and story
Tho long weary hours beguile.
Suddenly an unseen Presence
Chcckod these constant mourning cries,
Still the littlo heart' quick fluttering,
Raised tho blue and wondoring eye.
Fixed on some mysterious vision,
With a startled iwoet surprise.
For a radiant angel hovered
Smiling o'er the littlo bed ;
With his raiment from his shoulder
Snowy dove-like pinions spread,
And the starlike light was shilling
In a glory round his head.
While with tender love, the angol,
Leaning o'er the little nest,
In hi arms the sick child folding,
Laid him gently on his breast.
Sob and waitings from the mother,
And hor darling was at rest.
So the angol, slowly rising,
Spread his wings ; and, through the air,
Bore the pretty child, and held him
On his heart with loving care,
A red branch of blooming rose
Placing softly by him there.
While the child thus' clinging, floated,
Toward the mansion of the Blest,
Gazing from hi shining guardian
To the flower upon hi breast,
Thus the angel spako, still smiling
On the littlo heavonly guest.
" Know, O little one I that heaven
Does no earthly thing disdain.
Mun.s poor joys find there an echo
Just as surely as his pain ;
Love ou oarth to feebly striving,
Lives divine in Heaven aguiu 1
" Once in yonder town below u
In a poor and narrow street,
Dwolt alittle sickly orphan,
Gentle aid, or pity-sweet,
Never in life's rugged pathway
Guided hi poor tottering feet.
" AU tho striving anxious forethought
That should only como with age,
Weighed upon his baby spirit,
Showed him soon lite' sternest page
Grim Waut was bis nurse, and Sorrow
Was hi only heritage !
" All too weak for childish pastime
Dearly the hour spend )
Ou hi hands to small and trembling
. Leaning hi poor aching head,
Or, through dark and painful hours,
Lying sleepless on no bed.
" Dreaming strange and longing fuuoies
Of cool forest fur away ;
Dream of rosy happy children, .
Laughing merily at play ;
Coming home through green lane, bearing
Tbriliug brnnche ot whit May.
" Sceroe a glimps of the blue heaven
Gleamed above the narrow rtreet,
And the sultry air of Summer
(That y.iu called o warm and aweet.)
Fevered the poor Orphan, dwolling
In the crowded alley' heat.
" One bright day, with feeble footstep
Slowly forth he dared to crawl,
Through the crowded city' pathway,
Till he reached the garden-wall
Where 'mid princely hall and mansions
Stood the lordliest of all.
"There were tree with giant branche
Velvet glades were shadow hide
There were sparkling fountain glancing,
Flower whose rich luxuriant pride
Warfted a breath of precious perfume
To the child who stood outside.
" He against the gate of iron
Pressed his wan and wistful face,
Gazing with an awe struck ploasure
At the glories of the place i
Never had his fairest day-dream
Shone with half such wondrous grace.
" You were playing in that garden,
Throwing blossoms In the air,
And laughing when the petal floated
Downward on your golden hairi
And your fond eyes watching o'er you,
And the splendor spread before you,
Told, a House' Hope was there.
" When your servants, tired of seeing
Hi pale face of want and woe,
Turning to the ragged Orphan,
Give him coin, and bade him go.
Down hi check so thin and wasted,
Bitter tear began to flow.
" But that look of childish sorrow
On your tender young heart fell,
And you plucked the redest rose
From the tree you loved to well,
Passing then through the stern grating,
With the gentle word, 'Farewoll '.'
" Dazzled by the fragrant treasure
And the gentle voice he heard.
In the poor forlorn boy' spirit,
Joy and sleeping Seraph stirred
In his hand he clasped the flowers,
Iu hi heart the loving word.
" So ho crept to his poor garret,
Poor no more, but rich and bright ;
For the holy dream of childhood
Love, and Rest, and Hopo, and Light
Floated round the Orphan' pillow
Through tho starry summer night.
" Day dawned, yet the vision lasted ;
All too weak to rise ho lay j
Did he dream that none spoke harshly
All wore strangely kind that day f
Yes ; be thought his treasured rose
Must have charmod all ills away.
" And ho smilod, though they were fading);
One by one their leave were shed
'Such bright things could never perish,
They would bloom again he laid
When the next day' sun had risen,
Child and flower both were dead.
" Know my little dear one 1 our Father
Docs no gentle deed disdain ;
Aud in hearts that beat in heaven,
Still all tendor thoughts remain, ;
Love on the cold earth remaining
Lives divine and pare again 1"
" Thus the angel ceased, and gently
O'er his little burthen leant ;
While tho child gazed from the shining
Loving eyes that o'er him bout,
To the blooming roses by him,
Wondering what that mystery meant.
Then the radiant angel answered,
And with holy meaning smiled :
' F.re your tendor, loving spirit
Sin and the hard world defiled,
Mercy give me leave to seek you ;
I was onco that littlo child !"
THE PACIFIC RAILROAD.
Tux Northern- Route. Gov. Steven ha. pub
lished tho following in regard to the northern route
which he surveyed:
The geographical importance of the region of
country between the Basin of the St. Lawrence, the
noad waters ei the Mississippi and Tuget Sound,
its adaptation to settlement, its railroad routes, it
emigrant roads and the nomadio tribes within it
border will be tho subjectof the following articles.
Resting on the two great rivers of the eastern and
western coast, tho Missouri and Columbia, it con
nects by a navigablo stream with Hudson's Hnv
and the Arctic Ocean. Between tho upper tribu
taries of these two rivers, the Rocky Mountains are
uroKon into spurs, nued with boautitul and fertile
valleys, furnishing several good passes much lower
than the southern passes, and one bciug by baro
metric measurement more man l.ouu leet below the
South Pass. The head of navigation of the Mis
souri is only about 700 miles from the waters of
rugct sound, inexhaustible in it lumber, it coal
aud its fisheries, aud in this distance there is one
long reach of the Culumhia navigable for steamer.
trow tin head of navigation in 200 mil mnt
in ten days, the emigrant readies that beautiful
volley in Washington territory, at the base of the
mountains which even tho honest and simple
minded Flatlioad Indian have filled with cattle
and raised whoat and potatoes fur their own use
Ihrough this valley all tho Indians, from th r.
caues (o mo uocxy mountains, pass on their way
" uuuu jjmiua uvhwtiva me. wiBsouri and
Yellowstone where with the Crows and Blackfeet
iney my in uieir itore ol uical uud robe aud which
has been tho scene of many saneuiuarv eonA;,.t.
The best natural wagon roads connect the head of
navigation of tho Missouri wiih the fertile valleys
aiong nil tne streams issuing Iroro the Rocky Moun
tains to the head of the lellowstoue vallevs so
mild cattle need not shelter in winter, rich in i...r.
fiilo grass, abounding in wood, mid the water of
ine purest, quality, and game, buflulo, elk, deer
big-horn antelope, black bear, in the greatest abun
dance. The passes are yearly traversed by the
Flathead Indians betweon Christmas and New
Years on horseback, aud March is the favorite
mouth for breaking up of the buffulo buut by the
Washington Territory Indians, and thoir return
across tho mountains to their homes on the plains
and in tho vulley of the Columbia rivor and it
irinuuincs. i rom tuo uead ol navigation of the
Mississippi to the head of navigation nr !,. m;.
souri through the territory of Miuesota and the
region occupied by the Assoneboines, the Grosven
Ires and the lilaokfoot, tho emigrant will find grass
ever every nine oi tno route, aud water novor at
gi cuter distances than fifteen, and scarcely ever at
greater distance thun ten miles. Myriad of buf
falo occupy this vast region, aud their numhar.!....
not l eusibly diminished, though 2,000 Red River
hunter, eech on his fast buffulo horse, four month
each car pour death in their ranks, and they are
almost the only subsistence of some 25,000 Indian.
Four route within the Territory of Washington
are pursued by the Indians in passinir from ti..
valley at the western base of the Rooky Mountaiu
to the 'jiluin and valley between tho Coeur
d'Kleien and Cascade Mountains. The Coaur
d'Kleiene .Mountains, an extension of the Hln.
Mountains 1 1 Clark's Fork of the Columbia, north
which the range is known as Kooteny Mountain
occupy the whole width of the Territory for dis
tance of from 100 to 120 miles, is covered with
heavy timlier and numerous well grassed though
narrow valleys. The Net Torees, the Spokanesthe
Teude d'Oleilles, the Cceur d'Kleiene, and other
trilies, in crossing these mountains hare from three
four horse for each man, woman and child, and
even children of a year and a half old will be seen
guiding their horses, one hand only on the rein,
entirely unconscious they were exciting the wonder
and admiration of the passer-by.
The Cascade Mountains have two good passes,
and on I'uget Sound a climate of extraordinary sa
lubrity, milder than that of irginia, and the same
average temperature, though more equable than
that of San Francisco, and a soil which yield rich
return to the husbandman. The strawberry i
often in blossom in December and February, and ice
has to be imported from the colder region of the
The country between the Cascade and the
Coeurd'Kleine Mountains is generally well adapted
grazing our tillage, and much of it exceedingly
woll watered. many oi tne inaian irioes are
known to be rich in horses, and thej have made
considerable advances in tho cultivation of the soil.
Such is the general Character of the country con
necting Puget-Sound, the groat roadstead of the
Northern l'aciflo, with the great basin oi tnn at.
Lawrence. Tapping the magnificent valley of the
Upper Mississipi having within it border the
Missouri and Columbia, the tributaries of wagon
roads and its railroads, and themselves great chan
nels of communication, the Rocky Mountain bro
ken into spurrd and filled with valley, the other
mountains having practical passes, it add not a
little to its interest mat it was tne scene ot tne
labors of our first, our most successful and our
most dauntless explorers Lewis and Clark. The
sagacity of Jefferson saw that hero waj a great nat
unit rout, ana ne placed the men at the work wno
made it known to the nation. Public attention has
now become fixed upon this field of the country's
first great exploration, accomplished nearly half a
century ago. Thia field we will examine and de
scribed in a eerie of articles. Pioneer.
LAKE SUPERIOR MAIL.
Last Wednesday morning;, the somi-montlilv
mail, consisting of six large, well filled, closely
packed heavy bags, left the Tost Office of this vil
lage for their northern destination. From Men
omonce a widely different modo of transportation
must ne emniovea. in oroer to iret inem tn ttm
distant and isolated places to which they are di
rected, and where their sate arrival is anxiously
looked for. For nearly two hundred miles, through
painless ana uninnauuea woous, over uniroaucn
and chilling snows, with no shelter night or day,
to protect Ironi storm wind or Irosts, these mail
bags aro borne on tho backs of frontier men and
Indiana to tho scattered Post Offices in the yot
thinly settled regions around the southern shores
of Lake Superior. These hardy and rugged mail
carriers are sometime obliged to camp out for days
in tho open air, with nothing but a tree for a cov
ering and a huge snow-bank for a bed by night.
Day after day tncy wander on, without meeting
any stranger or receiving any aid ; but with an
energy and irregularity astonishing to all who are
not acquainted with the strength and self reliance
of these rangers of the wintry forests, they perform
their difficult and dangerous journeys. Such are
some of the means that Uncle Sam uses to bring a
few of his remote and secluded children within
the benebts of the l'ost Omce system, and give
these sturdy and self sacrificing pioneers an occa
sional glimpse of what is going on at home and
abroad. Green Bay Advocale, Jan. SlA.
Hiram Powers, the sculp or of the 'Greek Slave,'
says, in a letter to a friend, thnt it is impossible to
color (as has been proposed) a marble statute so as
to assimilate it to life, unless some mean can be
found of inserting glass eve and actual hair for
eyelashes and eyebrows. We see hair (apparently
such) on the head of a well-executed marble statue,
but color the statute to resemble the natural colors
of real lifo, and we directly expect to see hair. to
look in among tho locks and ringlets, and find hem
light and flouting like real hair. Now, what la the
appearance of marble hair colored f It is that of
lock of hair or a wig dipped in melted wax until
saturated, and then mnttod upon the head. Marble
can be colored to resemble the eye in an inferior
degree i but the hair look les like bair with color
than without it."
Tin Literary Joirmai, edited by Ella Went
worth is a neat quarto weekly at $1,50 per annum,
commenced with the new year at Cincinnati, and
"devoted to the interests of Woman," It has lit
tle or nothing to say of the Political Right of
n ouian, oui is urgent sna lorcime in us aemanas
that her sphere of Education and Employment
shall be widened. It i printed by Women "La-
die," tho Editor says, with shocking bad taste
notwithstanding which we heartily commend her
enterprise to public favor. Ella says she is print
ing two other papers beside her own, and that
thirteen ladies aro earning in her office from $4 to
$6 each per week, although they are all beginners,
and that they make twice as much in eilit hour
per day at printing as they could moke in fifteen
hour at sewing, and that sho has already applica
tions from tcren hundred young ladies, most
whom aro proved by their letter to hare been fairly
educated, soliciting employment. It seems to us
in and a shame that to much talent and industrial
capacity are thrown away in this country, where
L.auur is so Kreuu v neeueu, uv our luunsn, coward
ly prejudices against tho education of women for
professional, mercantile, artistic and the lighter
mechanical avocations. We believe there are One
Million Women now idle and useless in this country.
who would earn at least $100 each during the pres
ent year if they were fully at liberty to do so, add
ing $100,000,000 to the National wealth, and en
suring an independent competence to many thou
sands oi nousenoids now needy and beggarly.
Heaven .peed the good work of enlarging the
allotted sphere and increasing the rewards
Woman s Industry 1 Tribune.
Dr. Dewit. according to a Washington corres
pondent of the Tribune socms to be endeavoring
redeem hi character from the odium he won
bis justification of the Fugitive Slave Law, and
willingness to send hi own Mother into slavery,
insure it execution. This writer states that
though Dr. D. was regarded as a traitor to
cause of freedom whon he came to Washington
Iia l,na lalfnn in lita .nrmnn, ll,a 1,i-,iilnaf kinksi.
law ground," and has often condemned slavery
incompatible with Christianity. Should Dr. Dew
ey' future action i confirm these hopes and prove
mm hi nave iruiy repeuicu ui nis snameminess
prostrations ol slavery, and to have become a sin
cere friend of freedom, he will find the abolition
1st a ready to forget the past and a. prompt
cordial to commend, a they werrhonest to rebuke
hi prostitution or his rare talent, to (0 ignoble
purpose. Pa. Freeman.
Sinodlar Fact. Sir Edward Parry, the cele
brated arctio navigator, recently .aid, speaking
tne I'oiur seas :
" You cannot imagine the change, that take place
n the ice there. I bave been myself sometimes
beset for two or three day. together by the ice
such a way that from the mast-head I could not
sufficient water to lloat a bottle in, and in twenty
four hours there was not a bit of ice to be seen
nobody could tell why; I cannot tell why ; and
might havo .ailed about a. you may in your own
river, as far as the ice i concerned."
Wnr is it f The Plaindealer does not notice
expulsion of W. II. Day from the Ohio Senate,
say a word about Nebraska. It ignores everything
connected with slavery. All the so called Demo
cratic paper on the Reserve, indeed, keep mum
the subject of Freedom. Let freemen 'note
fact it i worthy their attention I t. C. Dem.
Possibly no single line in the language so con
veyc the idea of height, a the words in italio
these six line of Tennyson, on "Tbe Eaglet
" lie clasp, tbe crag with hooked hand.,
Close to the .un in lonely land.,
. Ringed with the axur world, he stands.
The wrinkled Ha beneath him erawU,
He watohe. from hi mountain wall,
And like a thunder bolt be fall.."
BlPERIOft STREET, CLEVELAND, OHIO.
n TtnviXT JAS WASHINGTON LhbKA
A II. DWIOIIT STRATTON.
tr tt TtnVAMT Pmfnaanr of the Science of Ae-
J. WASHINGTON LUSK. Prof, of the Spencer-
ian System of Penmanship.
II. DWIGHT STRATTON, Associate Pror. in the
several Department. ,
W. W. HARDEK, Assistant fror., in tn nooa-
Ksenlnir Department. I
IT.. .IIIllTlK STARKWEATHER and U.V.I
vr mm. - i .
CLARK, Lecturer on Commercial Law.
EMERSON E. WHITE, Lecturer on Commercial
For full course in Double Entry Book-keeping
For separate course inPraolical fenmansnip, o,w
. - i . . .. .
For vanou tyle in Ornamental writing a
ine I'rincipai oi mi insuiuvion, ocn,R.i
it one of the W medium In the United States
for imparting thorough practical knowledge oi
the various dutie or the counting noom ana ousi-
pursuit, in general.
THE cuuuar, ur iasuJi.iivrt,
nk-kinin bv Double Entry, as applied to the
various departments of Trade, Commerce, and
M.nfour. enmnrshendini the best form now
used by the most flourishing and eminent estab-
lishments, engaged moiviaunny or in pruKijnip,
at Wholesalo and Retail, on Commission or Joint
Sr mi 1 l.i fill Innluilinir Itankinir. Stcamboating,
Insurance, Railroad and Joint Stock Books, to.,
Commercial Calculation and Correspondence, em
bracing every variety of business computation, I
na ",n V'I'V,1""1T I ; r" :.rn.n7.
iT",","'".m'" 'Tx?v7.:::: ,1:
I'll jl tll fj tj 1 AL u j wVJ I w ft l E A i uu tv v
u v' ' J , iuVnni. ..M Win, it. oritin a it
docs in this Institution, much will be done to make
it an instructive and profitable branch in the ieo-
lure ueparimeni. .-... .
Spencer, and J. W. Lusk. No Institution in
America offers superior facilities to this for impart-
1 !-.:. I I C 4 : W.ilU II An.
tlemon and Ladies in all part of the country
desirous of qualifying themselves for Teacher of
this unrivalled ana popular system, win nuu uieir
want met at this College.
THE LADIES DEPARTMENT I
separate from tho gentlemen's, aud is fitted up in
a splendid and convenient stylo. Many Ladies
are now reaping tne oeuenis oi muiuuo nn
cantile Education, by occupying lucrative and
situations. Females desirous of" at-
tending a Mercantile School, will find the facilities
tor study oncrea at mis insmuiiuu, superior
any other in tho United State..
Applicants can enter upon a course of study all
any time during the year.
Diploma are awarded to tudenU who sustain
The Principal have an extensive acquaintance
with business men throughout the West, and can
rendor offioicnt aid to graduate in securing situ-
The .uit of Room, occupied by thl. College, arc
mure spacious, aud are ntted up in a more oiegani
and convenient manner than any other like in.ti-
. .. ... . ...
tution in the United State.
W Send for a Circular by mail.
Deo. 31, 1853.-ly
DR. GEO. W. PETTIT
Respectfully tenders hi professional sorviee to
the citizen of Marlboro and surrounding country.
Office in the room recently occupied by Dr. K. G.
PROSPECTUS FOR 1854.
THE SATURDaTeVENING POST
Unrivaled Array of Talent.
The proprietor of the POST, in again coming
before the public, would roturn thanks for the gen
erous patronage which has placed them far in ad-
e ' . . .i i ' w 1. 1 .. :.. :
vunco OI vwrj uuicr wiotsi J " caijr m amii iv.
And, as tho only suitable return lor such ireo and
hearty support, their arrangement for 1854 have
been made with a degree of liberality probably un-
equaled in the history of American newspaper lit-
erature. They have engaged a contributor for
the ensuing year the following brilliant array of
talent and genius: Mrs,
Bknnett Mrs. Demsom
Grace Greenwood and
In tho first paper of January next, we design
commencing an Original Novelet, written expressly
lor our columns, entitled
TUE BRIDE OF THE WILDERNESS.
DT EMERSON DENNETT.
Author of " Viola," " Clara Moreland," "The For
ged Will," etc.
aIiis Kovolot. by tne popular author oi uinra
. . . . ... .. . ..
Moreland, we design lulluwiiig by another caned I
BV MRS. MART A. DENISON,
Autlior of 1
' Home Pictures," " Gertrude Russell,'1
We have also the promiso of a number of Sketch
es by Grace Oreenwood, whose brilliant and versa-
tile pen will be almost exclusively employed upoa
me -osv auu uer own iiiino i iigriiii.
Mr. Bouthworth, whose facinating work are
now being rapidly republished in England, alssl
the Post. The next story from her gifted pen will
will iiiuimnui iivr uiu stiiu iicau vuiiiiwuhu wim
JVIriam, Tbe Avenger t
OR, THE FATAL VOW.
Mr EMMA D. I. N. IOVTHWORTH,
Author of " The Curse of Clifton," "The Lost Heir
ess." " The Deserted Wife," etc.
And last not least we are authorized to an
nounce a aerie, of articles from one who has rapid
ly risen very high in popular favor. Tbey will be
NEW SERIES OF SKETCHES.
BY FANNT FERN,
Author of " Fern Leaves," eto.
We expect to be able to commence tbe Sketches
by Fanny Fern, a well a the aerie by Grace
Greenwood in the early number of tbe coming
Engraving, Foreign Correspondence, Agricul
tural articles, the news, Congressional Reports, the
Markets, etc., also shall be regularly given.
ojr CHEAP POSTAGE. The postage on the
Post to any part of the United States, when paid
..,r j . , . . t . na .
quarterly in auvauce, is oniy cent, a year.
xermb. i ue term, oi tne rost aro iwo ixwar
per suuuui, pajrauiv iu auvauce.
I I. I 1
4 eopies, ..... $5 per an.
o - ano one to tne getter up oi a ciur iu
13 " " " " " " 15
2Q it ii i go
Tbe money for Club alwaya must be tent in ad
yance. Subscription may be lent at our risk.
the sum i large, a draft should be procured
if possible, the cost of which may be deduotod from
the amount. Address, alxeayt pott-paid,
No. 66 South Third Street, l'hiladtlvhia.
N. B. Any person being dash-out of receiving!
a copy of the Post a a cample, can be aceommo-
uaveu uy uotiuyiug vu popiisuers oy letter, iposvi
B00KS FOR LITTLE FOLKS, adapted to eve
ness . . Mus,0
ninarnnees 10 tneruuicai cure oi uisease. inesua
cess which has thus far attended our effort to alls
responsible yiote the sufferings of humanity, enables us to speak
confidently of the virtue, of yure eofl water, a pro
I $1,000 a y oar, can be realixed by active and -When
DEALEIt IN ;
OFFERS the largest and most varied assortme
Goods in his line, to be found in this part of th
State; which the public are respectfully lolieltea
Hi Stock comprises in part, the
Historical Yorkl ot Jotrpnu;
fa'iWwn, iiums, iway.
dreth, tc, lie.
tn mention." embracing all lb
.,., P(Mt. from KhBke,DCare. to Alexander
THE SCIENTIFIC WORKS
..;,, T...I nUrhrnrl .St. J.,hn. BrocK
"' r "' V . ' . .
rahn j f iiin -ct xi t mm- mi ia n inmuns
medical Worlca, now iu nse.
,-.- jlvt) TESTAMENTS. IJT GREAT
VAUltl I .
- srr w- sr ti a r
1 UYVLfcK S fUBLIWY 1
A IpMU - FANCY GIFT BOOKS
. imirua r... u 1T..1
u sluvi, i j..
0F n0ppER NARRATIVE OF
Lady Voyage Round the World, and an d-
less variety or other Miscellaneous book.
UTi - ci ill i t j t . -i
BOOKS, W holesale and Retail.
Q n TT f f T ft f ( XT O
0J lkJ VJ U 1) U U 1. U ,
or gyERY KIND USED IN THIS REGION
Wholesale and Retail.
Blank Book, Memorandum and Pas Book.
Fifty dozen Slates. Writing Paper of every de.
eription. Ink, Drawing Paper and
Material, for Flower.
and steel pens,
. r T
Penknives, Envelope., Pencil., Fancy Card., Pnn-
Were' Cards, Picture, Accordion, Toy, Fancy
Articles, Ac, Ao.
In addition to which, is a large Stock of WALL
AND WINDOW PAPER. All of which will be
sold cheap for CASH.
October 28, 1853.
The Snirax Creek Water Cure.
TWELVE milos South of Massillon under the
charm of Dr. Frcase. is suntilicd with cure soft
spring water, and conducted on pure Hydropathio
principles. We give no drugs. They aro only
per aiei, ac.
Term. $0 in ordinary cases, payable weekly.
. v. , , ... . itj..,v!-
Institute, and Editor of tho Nichols' Health Jour-
nBi : noticing the Water Curo movements of the
country, say of us-.
" Dr. Frioa, a most thorough and energetic phy.
sician, ha a Water Cure at Sugar Creek Fall, O.
Hi term are very moderate, but there are few
place, we could recommend with greater confi-
dence . .
t. a. in, "wuuu uin, mm-
rawa Co., O.
Z ... Itt.M
JOHNSON & HORNER'S
Large and Cemmodloai New Store,
IS now open for the accommodation of the Public.
with a large and well seloctcd assortment of
FANCY AND DOMESTIC DRY GOODS,
Dress Silks, Bonnets, Hosiery, Marseilles Quilts,
Brocha, Silk, Thibet, and Bay State Shawl. Em
broidery, Ribbons, Boots and Shoes, a large stock
of Gum Shoes, sold at Massachusetts price, Dres
inmnungn in great vanciy, new siyie oi Ajace
v:i .j i ,.r. ii..n.. . X.i.:..
, DIID 1U U III A.lU .O, BUlllU ,11 111 UV W
Ours Is the only store in town that ha a good
light. We have been at great expense to put a
Sky-Light in our store, so that our customers will
uot have to buy their goods in the Dark. We are
--- i , V ,l j n
u""""' ' t "f y
an imall Profit:
P- S- 0oa expressly for Friends, foes, and all
the rest of mankind, who want Cheap Good W
wish to inform tho Public that we have the largest
stock of Dress Silks in town ; in fact we wish it to
be understood that our storo is the Silk Btore or the
place. And we are not too modest to tell what wa
bave to sen.
JOHNSON t HORNER.
Oct. 11, 1853.
GREAT EXCITEMENT IN SALE Mil
NEW STORE AND NEW GOODS!!
A GREAT excitement prevailed in this town, a
row days since, in consequence ol an arrival of i
. ; n I j i : . i. x- .. , r. .v -
iraiu oi wi, wmiw nuu uui, lunuo
NEW CLOTHING STORE.
We therefore think it expedient to call the atten
tion of the citixon of Salem and vicinity to our
immense Stock of Goods.
Among our new Stock of Clothing are the fol-
Over Coats of every description, ort and ail.
Cloth Frock, Ures and Baca Uoats.
Tweed. Cosinette. and Velvet Sack Coat.
vjbwk, Fancy, Silk, Satin, Cloth Cassimere and
i yolVOt Vest..
Fancy, Black, Cassimere and Doe-Skin Pant.,
do do Satinett, Tweed and Beverteen Pants.
Under-Shirts and Drawer, of every discription.
Hosiery, Glove. Cravats, Stock., Handkerchief
Striped and Fancy Shirt, of all kinds; White
Shirts, Collars, &c., Ac
Also, Hats, Caps, Carpet llags and Trunk.
A large assortment of Boy. Clothing, of every
We will offer our Good as cheap and cheaper
than any establishment in the Western Country;
we feel confident that by fair treatment to custom
ers, you will give u. a snare of your patronage..
JOHN FRIDAY Co.,
East Room of Johnton at Horntri Nev Building..
Salem. Oct. 28, 1K53.
Tbe Wonderful and Thrilling Hamlin
TBI KIDNAPPED NEW-YORKER, WHO WAI
TWELVE YEA H8 A SLAVE
in the distant South. and finally resoued. in
I provident lul manner.
The Book corroborate . the
1 1 . . m
adage, that " Truth is stranger than fiotion." It
ha received the unbounded recommendation of
the free press.
17,000 copies have been .old in four month I
1,000 agent wanted, to .ell tbe above, in alt
part, of the United State and Canada, to whon
the moat liberal term are given. From $500 to
The above make one handsome 12mo, vol., of
330 page 7 engravings, and i (old for $1,00.
Copies cent by mail, (post-paid,) on receipt of
Derby k Miller, Auburn, N. Y.
Dmsy, Ortok Mbilioan, BuflWo.
For further particular apply to the pub-