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Anti-slavery bugle. (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, January 26, 1856, Image 4

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THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE.
Miscellaneous.
Miscellaneous. Translated the Courier des Etats-Unis for the Evening Post.
ANECDOTE OF JENNY LIND.
After ft dumb anjourn at Paria, Jonny Lind Kan
on to civ concerts In London. English ears
avo no terror fur ber. - Three week of ailence
have oppressed her; fur, ftfter oil, all it a woman,
aod, like all women, ihe lores to tnlk
but the
wilt contrir to iudouinify herself for it.
. A Very pleasant anecdote it related of tlie jour
ney of the nightingalo, the scene of which Is laid
in Calais some say Boulogne but it matter! little"
whether it be Calais, Boulogne, Havre, or licppe.
Her 1 the atorv :
Leaving Pari by rail, Jenny Lind arrives in the
evening at the ae.vcoast, and for the sake of ropoae
determines to pass the night there. Great artiste
take verv sood oare of thamsolves, and so theoanta
"trice will pass a comfortable night, and not cross
the straights until the next morning. At Calais
or Buuloirne her arrival it announced. There
'aro distinguished amateurs there, dilettante whu
'will bo dulighted to hear the Swedish Nightingale;
but the Nightingale is as dumb in the province as
in Paris ; Jenny Lind visit with her displeasure
the departments as well na the capital, and has
Traced ail France under her interdict. Poor
France !
' Among the provincial dilettante are some who
pride themselves upon their skill and boldness.
Must they cross the straits to hear the Nightingale
-in London f Of what avail are their wit und
audacity, if they simply content themselves with
making a journey, which any one can accorapliah
who has money and time to spare f What a de
lightful thing it would be to hear Jenny wituout
paying a sous, or without leaving the town, and to
cause her to break her obstinate resolution not to
ing in France 1 and what a triumph, couM they
ucceed m the undertaking I Uut what nope is
there of success T
Scarcely has the Nightingale been installed in
the apartments prepared for her, when three gen
tlemen make their appearanoe. They disregard
the directions to admit no ono.aud enter by author-
- ity. Their severe deportment, their magisterial
air, and manners, cool and self-possessed, denote
persons charged with business of importance One
.. of tbem, addressing the Nightingale, vbom he ac
costs without any salutation, enys, in a sharp and
ppromptory tone,
'' "Giro me your passport, Madame." Jenny Lind.
astonished, but still faithful to her vow of silence
while on French soil, surrender her passport
' without a syllable. The gentlemen having exam
ined It with a carefulness indicative of the most
profound distrubt," remarks, with a roughness
' migled with irony,
"Oh. we aro aware that you have neglected no
precautions, and that you tiavel under an assumed
name.
"For whom do you take mo t" replies Jenny.com
pelled at last to' speak.
'Do not hope to deceive ue. You see that we
"are well informed. Avery clever female impoa
ter, who has been living in Paria for aomo time
- nast. where she has deceived numberless dupes,
having collected a considerable sum of money, is
endeavoring to reach England.
"Well, and perhaps vou think "
"That you are the person exactly bo, Madame ;
your features, person and general appearance con
, form exactly to the description we have received.
'' Our instructions are positive."
The Nightingale protests loudly and indignant
ly that she is Jenny Lind, but her angry ex plan a
' tions are met by the moat ironical incredulity on
'' the part of her visitors. ' The spokesman of the
party inquires if she can find bail or establish ber
identity ; but Jenny does not know a soul in the
' Tjlace.'
"Then, Madame, we muat take you into custody
' for the present."
r;-' J At these worda the proteatationa of the great
" artist are redoubled in vigor, but are met by the
followine answer :
"But, Madame, there is a Very simple way of
confounding or convincing ua. You pretend to be
Jenny Lind very well : if yon are she, you have
-" no need of procuring bail or witnesses, for you ear-
- ry witn yon loe-aisunguisnea prooi oi your iaeu
' tity. Nothing is easier than to prove that you are
' really a great artist, a resplendent genius, a won
' defuf singer. I am enough of a musician to decido
' that, aod now give ua the proofs."
' The argument waa unanswerable, and the Night
, ingale, in a dilemma,hesitates before accepting the
fc- alternative offered to her.
"Ah, I was sure of it," replies the author of the
" proposition ; "you are confounded. Put off then
this disguise, and eease to sully an illustrious
a name."
"Which is my own, air."
-"Very well, madame; but your proteatationa are
'of no avail if you are nnable to give, ua the proofs
, which we require. It remains for us only to ex
acute Our ordera."
"Well," exclaims the Nightingale vanquished
and resigned, "if it muat be so, listen, and judge
loryourselves.
Then, after a moment' pause to collect herself,
animated by the certainty of the effect which
ia going to produce, and of the triumph which
. awaits her, ahe commences the cavatina from
''" '"Norma." Her voice, so pure, ao melodious, ao
" powerful, displays all it former richness : the
three gentlemen are in a state of ecatacy and d
light.
-"Brave ! admirable 1 sublime 1" they exclaim,
as the last note is uttered. "Admirable 1 sublime
: ia repeated from the adjoining apartment, the door
. , of which opening, discover several other persona
applauding vehemently. At the sight of these new
. bearers, Je&ny diaoover the device practised to en
'"'trap her.
.."You must pardon u the artifice," exclaim the
culprits, "and also toe discomtort we nave occa-
aioned you, and the restraint uoder whieh you have
. been placed. However enormous may have been
our error, we have mot the courage to regret
since it has been the source of much pleasure
: as. Our excuse must rest in your renown, and
our desire to listen to you. No one is more com
potent than yourself to detect the vagaries of mu
sical fanaticism. You are generous you are char
itable be appeased, then, with the reflection that
too have sung for a charitable object. Each of
pays a hundred francs for the inestimable happi-
' . asss thai ha has enjoyed ; we are ten, and
whole will make a purse of a thousand francs,
which we shall present to the poor in your name."
The eulprita pleaded their cause so felicitously
- and eloquently that they were forgiven. Besides,
what would have been the use of being angry
The evil waa irremediable and the cantatrice could
. sot recall her notes. In spite of ber severity
,' ward the French public, Jenny Lind is a woman
- spirit, amiable and warm-hearted, and she pardontl
d tbem. Aod this is the way in wnioh the
teurs of a provincial town have succeeded in get.
ting the start of Paris, and have beard Jenny Lind
sing.
"
From Life Illustrated.
CAPTAIN BUDINGTON.
. The retains of Dr. Kan and the gallant reaoue
the Kttolvle by Captain iSudington nave revived
the public interest in tn Arotic regions, ana
. accordingly oeeupy our nrst page to-day witn
- article npon those ice-bound coast and their sing
ular inhabitants.- The article appeared originally
id the Phrtmlogieal Journal. It presents in a mod
erate compass all that is known of the Esquimaux,
their habits, their customs, and thir country, and
we believe H wilt be read with interest. It will
perceived that some Of it most interesting facta
rwere derived from Captain Budington'a letters to
written on hi return front a long residence among
tho Esquimaux
. .Captain Budington ia on of the most heroio
our now ruiuuu uHinturi, uia last acuieve-
tneot. the Recovery of the British ship Resolute
whieh was abandoned iai'th ice by her officer
year aro, Was executed with remarkable) (kill
. .daring, uoder circumstances that would have
og4 any but the most aoeomplitbed seaman,
Butbo tt4 nit brave companions have won a valu
able prise. - The New Iiaven Palladium compiles
ao account of the recovered ship and her voy
age bom, from ' l'aptain Badmgton s own
twos; t '
i Captain Budinrtoa (says that journal) and
ton men in the Resolute had a bard time of
coming; homo. The weather was succession
whore they spoke the vessels Martha Whittemore,
four days out Irom Kiohmond, bound to Liverpool,
la north latitude 93 degree, west longituue u ,anu
in Ihe tame latitude and longitude "poke the brig
Montgomery, cf Boston, Captain Mclntyre. The
Muntiromerv furnished them with a barrel of pota
toes and some water. From the 21st of October,
when they mad tail for New London, the crew
were constantly engaged in "trimming" the
VflftMll.
Their food, consisting of provisions found on the
Resolute, was nearly gone, aod hod not Captain
Mclntyre aeaeonablveupplied them, they would
hava been verv badlv off. The Resolute reached
New London December 23d, and came to anchor
three quarters of a mile from the wharf, nut far
from the Oroton shore. During the passage the
crew were much troubled for. water, having tu melt
ice and drink a brackish fluid, from one of the ves
sel's tanks, which was only tolerable when made
into chocolate. " She lost one whole suit of sail
during the pasiage, they being completely "used
up,"
Mr. Quale, the mate, and three men boarded the
Resolute for the first time, September 17th. The
ice round her was from twenty-five to thirty foet
thick. Getting? on deck, thev found every thing
stowed away in proper order for a desertion spars
hauled np to sne side and bound, boat piled to
gether, covering snow-sleds, hatches closed, etc.
Every thing was silent and darx in tno caum, uui
they broke in the hatchway door, and felt their
wav in darkness to the table. On it they tuund
matches and candles, and thadecantera of the offi
cert, with excellent liquor in tliem.glansesstanding
around, juat as they had been left au many months
betore. .
A dry mold had gathered over every thing. Ihe
iron watar-Unka in tha hold had burst from ex
treme cold, and the water thev had held had flow
ed over the bottom of the hofd. Every thing be
tvMn ilMki Mril ith moisture. A sort
of perspiration had arisen from the water under
neath, and settled above. Many articles of np
nuril war fnnnd "wrinirins wet." The party made
a fire.in the cabin, and the mould soon began to
drip down upon them.
On boarding the ahip the first impression is one
of admiration at the massive strength of every
thing connected with her build. Cm the wind
lass ol the vessel, m large letters, is cm uiU in
junction, "England expects every man to ao nis
. ......
Indeed, every thing has been xepi as unu.aiuru
ed as possible throughout, since her first discovery
in September. . ,
Almoat every thing of a perishable nature ia al
most entirely ruined, ae the reader will see here-
jlf fSlim kaa Hrnrtned out of locker joints, all
galea, which drove them down to the Bermuda, i
arising from the dampness consequent on impris-
nAnl I'r.r mn Inn n. timft in that climate, with SO
much water in the hold. The hammocke are all
ruined. A cover waa thrown off the forecastle
yesterday, and every thing in it waa covered with
rust and mold. Going below, wo entered first the
cabin.
Thie was, of courae, the captain s room, and it
ia fitted up in the very aubatantial and elegant man
ner of English navy vessels. In two places in
the room are cabinets filled with valuablo books.
It is estimated that even now there are about two
thousand volumes, all standard reading, on ooara.
We noticed a full set of "Bees' Encyclopaedia,
Agnes Strickland's "Lives ot tne yueens oi nB
land," Shakspesre, several volumes, etc. Wore
we saw the log of the vessel from tho 1st of Sep
tember, 1863, to April 3d, 1854. We copied one
entry, aa follows :
H. M. S. "Resolute," 17th January, 1854.
9 a. x. mustered by divisions.
People taking exercise in deck.
5 r. m. Mercury frozen.
The book in which these records were kept was
quite musty, not to say moldy. Others in the
cabin were in a very good Btate. But wo saw fine
Vinnka all nvM- tha shin, covered with mold so
thictlr aa tn he disagreeable to haudle. One of
tiom shinh wi tnnk nn in the ward-room, waa
Bible, and on the fly-leaf, the ink turned by the
lapse of time and dampness, waa written :
'William Abraham Sckret.
with Jno. Dalton's beat wishes."
Tn th mhin we found books of family prayers,
books with form of prayer especially prepared
for the expedition by the unuron oi n.ngiana ; i
'rilgrim s .Progress, witn -wasier u. uu o
nama in it ; a conv of "The Christian V laitor,'
with the autograph inscription of Ciptain Kellctt's
sister, by whom it was presentea to uim. iu
nhinawara. which we found in a closet here, with
dntera filled with tho choiseat liquors, is of
ver heavT and eoatW atvle. The castors were
nvarfd with mold.
W hftliave there is no donbt that the Kesolute,
with all her contents, is the propert of the men
who risked their Uvea in recovering her. They
certainly deserve their good fortune.
CONFLICT OF THE NINETEENTH
CENTURY.
BY JOHN G. WHITTIER.
1"
it,
to
ua
the
f
to-
When Freedom, on her natal day
Within her war-rocked cradle lay,
An iron race around her atood,
Baptized her infant brow with blood,
And through the atorma that round her awept.
Their constant ward and watching kept.
Then where the quiet herds repose,
The baleful roar of battle rose;
And brethern of a oommon tongue,
To mortal strife as tigers sprung.
And every gift on Freedom's shrine,
Was man for beast, and blood for wine.
Our fathers to their graves have gone;
Their strife are o'er, their triumphs wen;
But nobler conflicts wait the race
That rises in their honored place;
A moral warfare with the crime
And folly of an evil time.
So let it bo. In God's own might.
We gird ns for the coming fight:
And strong in Him whose cause is ours,
In conflict with unholy powers,
Wo grasp tbo weapons he has given
The Light, tho Love, and Truth of Heavenl
From the Rural New Yorker.
ORNAMENTAL GROUNDS.
of
we
an
be
na
of
two
die-
log-
bis
it
of
It is not (O surprising, in this age of utility and
economy, that comparatively little attention ba
hitherto been paid to beautifying the surroundings
of country residencea with shady lawna and ave
nue, or tastefully arranged gardens ot rruit trees,
when wa considered that "aDeed the nlow" is nrao
tically, and perhaps neoessarily, the leading motto
ot i, very large portion oi tne aenizens oi rural'
dom. Yet it ia apparent if vou exclude the am
ateurs and suburban residents about our large cit
ies that, excepting tbo standard apple orchard
and oerchanc an occasional grove of flourishing
maple and oaks, reserved for the building site,
through the forethought of the tasteful owner,
farmers of this eountry have too much neglected
. i u i i - : . tt. i.
tne reuuiog aau pigMing Bouooanruw iv tuu uviuc
atead. Tho introduction of so many excellent varieties
of fruits, and tho laoid inoreaso of nurseries
many of the btates, as well as tne prodigality
our American forests, of ornamental shade trees
and shrubs, must eventually, it would sei, force
this branch of rural art upon tho attention of eve
ry lover of tho country. Indeed, a growing inter
est has been awakened in this reapect within a
oast years, that oertainly promises much for
future at lout with that portion of the land
owners who can, or think they can, afford to
tbo trees grow,
It should bo tbo aim of tho thrifty, beforehand
ed farmer to render a country life pleasant and
tractive by soma associations beyona too merely
useful. "Encourage tho beautiful tbo useful en
courages itself," is a good maxim, and it is to
. i l ; i - . . . i
nopeo many may ds inauoea to act upon mis aa
vice, and make
beginning tho present year,
not more thun the adoption into their aoorynras oi
1SW linuunuillU opwumiolia ui t irnun ititut;
ash, rock elm, rock maple, or other native tree,
from the nearest woodland. The work need not
be dune all ut once: but a lew acasons'porsevcrance
thereafter, as loisuro or lunry may suggest, will
accomplish it.
W truat, na the ability of the rural population
improves, and thoir uttciition becomes moro gene
rally directed to the emboliahmout uf their homes,
they wilt proportionately gratify those tastes which
are not wanting, but only dormant, from constant
attention tu Ihe more practical details of husband
ry. A liberal display of accomplishment in this
i'harniintr denai-tmnnt of rural affairs not Oli!v
aurely exerts a goniul, humanizing influonco upon
the inmates and UDon ueiliuors, out uuou is au
index that gives the firBt favorable Impression to I
the eyeol. the passor-oy, who paunes w lumire
tidy latm-house, encircled and skirted with ample
ploiisurc-gruuiids, or half embowered with intorln-
rinrr trA2 nml vines.
! " . .... . I -J i L
A sullicient arcs miglil 1)0 inciosea booui every;
farmer's dwelling for the exhibition of a degree of;
practical tnsto in landscape garucning, nuu ior
those who can not afford to rear a forest upon their
best grounds puroly for shade, there are pleuty of
good substitutes iu the rarer fruits not usually
grown in the orchard, many of thoin Ornaineutal
and quite appropriotc as lawn trees. Wo would
prefer planting near our premises at first a good
proportion uf trees that couibino beauty of form
and foliago. w ith fruits for tho family to get a taste
of, or some of tho improved variotics of nuls for
tho children to gather and crack during the long
winter evenings, instead of setting out forest trees
exclusively or on a largo scale. Cherries, apricots,
pears, quinces, and grapes, as well us some of the
liuet kinds of shellbarka, Maderia nuts, almonds,
and chestnuts, are in keeping with the doorynrd
or park, and arc planted less licqucntly than they
deserve to be,
Meantime, room could be found for a sprinkling
of our native oak, elm, maple, pine, hemlock, etc.,
from the woods, interspersed with an occasional
group or arbor of some of the many clegaut epe
cict of both deciduous and evergreen trees and
shrubs cultivated in the nurseries. The horse
chestnut, for a dense, deep shade the mountain
ash, conspicuous from its profusion of bright scar
let berries the larch, for a spire-like form, and its
vivid silky foliage, and iho weeping willow, with
out a peer, for pendent gracefulness, and desirable
from its long season of verdure, though not indi
genous to our climo aro all of them striking for
contrast, and should not bo overlooked in localities
where they can be readily procured.
Many, doubtless, nre discouraged or deterred
from planting, either for the grove or orchard,
through nn impatience to enjoy the fruits of their
labor; for, unlike tho majority of farm improve
ments, a lapse of time is required to bring them
to well grown maturity; yet in many cases trees
of large size cau be selected, and it should be
borne in mind that a treo once well established is
continually progressing, and that there ia a beau
ty and a source uf satisfaction in every stage of its
after development to the real lover of nature.
JAPAN.
in
ot
the
let
at
be
Much information concerning Japan and the
Japanese may be gleaned from the work of J. W.
spauluing, who accompanied the expedition ot
Commodore Perry. Of the valuo of this informa
tion, or the advantages to be derived from the
treaty made with these secluded islanders, there
aeemsyetto be aome doubt. Ihey are singular
people, however, and every item ot information
concerning them ia regarded with interest. Wo
quote the following:
Japanese Places of Wonsnip arc the chief ob
jects of interest ashoro to visit, and consist of the
Sintoo, Buddhist temples, and aome smaller ones,
dedicated to the tutelar deities of the soldiers and
the mariners. The Japanese display great rural
taste always in their locations, selecting the most
picturesque, and at tunes the most elevated Fpots
for their erection. Attached to these temples are
usually Kungwas, or places where the weary trav.
cler may rest for the night, and get some tea and
eatables from the attendant priests. A Sintoo tein-
file, juat at tho end of the principal etreet lrom tne
anding at Simoda, waa the chief place for tho hold
ing of official interviews, overhung by large trees
and steep boulders of granite. The spacious and
level vard in front was divided with stone cross
ings smoothly cut. and in it stood alone a towei
Cyclopean masonry, in which waa hung ono of the
sweet-toned bells. Their manner of striking.which
is by a piece of grceu wood swung horizonically
on the outside of the bell, gives a delightful soil
ness to the sound, while the proximity to the earth
increases the distance at which it may be hcurd.
The altar in the place of worship was very plain,
and had incense burning on it. Its only ornament
consisted of bronze castiugs. representing their
cred crane on the back a tu:toisc,and a small gilded
elephant. There, of course, was the invariable
accompaniment of Sintoo worship a small mirror
an emblsm of tho soul's perfect purity; or accord
ing to some, aa plainly aa the votary sees his own
featurea iu that mirror so plainly do tho media
tory spirits to whom he prays see his spiritual and
temporal wants. Such a style of worship would
scarcely answer for tho belles of our land. As
devotee enters one of these temples, he first drops
a few "cash" (about the fifteenth of a cent) into
carefully secured tin box at the door; then by sha
king a lot of slcigh-Iooking bells hanging from
beam, attracts to his prayers the attention of
mediatory spirits, who only number some three
thousand ; those are the Kami, conferees of
Spiritual Emperor or Mikado, and atmlugous to
aaints of the Catholics.
Vehicles. The only wheeled vehicle you see
a rude band-cart, tbe wheels without tires. Should
you meet a man on the back of an oa, bringing
town bundles ot wood, tbe sight ot your barbarian
garments is very apt to inconso him greatly ; and
the rider, disturbed by his movements, dismounts,
takes him by the tether, and leads him aside.
Plowing. This is done with a small plow, with
a single hand and beam, the share being like
iron scoop, not of much diameter. It is drawn
by an ox in traces and with a wodden saddle, while
a small boy leads hiin with a stick attached to
ring in the nose, and a man holds the handle
the diminutive carth-scratcher.
Japanese Beli.es. Tbe young women, with
their elaborate arrangements of hair, though rath
er ungainly in gait, owing to the use of clogs, and
wearing about the hips an awkward compressing
scarf, are quite good-looking, and, with lighter
complexions, have also much better shaped eyes
than tbe Chinese. On marying.-they share
their eye-brows, and blacken their teeth with aome
iron rust aa a badge of the marital state from
which they become inost repulsive. Dime.
Jafaw amd Around the World: an acoonnt of Thre. VIMta
tn. JapoitM. Knjplr., with Skotcliet of ILderii, lit. Ucl.na,Capa
of Good llopa, Mauriliuf, Ceylon. inyvpor, China, and Loo-Choo.
Ity J. W. Suauldinn. lied Held, 34 Uockiuuu-ttrMit, New Yurk.
"Don't toll me of to-morrow,
Give me the men who'll say,
Then when a good deed's to be dono,
Lets do the deed to-day!
We may eommand tbe present,
If we act and never wait;
But repentance is the phantom
Of the past that comes too lato!"
rmLOsornr m Bib ano Tucker. Young Miss
America, a baby yet uf five years, sat playing with
her doll, while her clerical father with a dull razor
tore at his beard.
sVPa," askod the little innocent, "do dolls go
heaven when they get all smashed to pieces'"
"No, dear; dolls haven't souls," said the father.
"Well, then. I don't want to die."
"Why not!"
"Why," answersd she, "I s'pose I should have
go to heaven if I died,, and I don't want to go any
where that they don't have dulls."
It would have been bettor to let the dolls in.
(New York Times.
Matrimonial During tbe last year the venera
ble Father Streoter, pastor of the First Universal
ist Society in Boston, united 1,06 couples in mar
riage, and during the period that be served as pas
tor of the same Sociotr. he has anlnmnixaH il
if marriage ceremony for o,!59 oouplcs.
AGRICULTURAL ODE.
BY WILLIAM CULLEN BRYANT.
Far back in age
The plow with wreaths was crown 1,
The hands of kings and sages
Entwined the chaplet round
Till men of spoil
Disdained the toil
By which the world wai nourished,
And Hood and pillage wei the soil
In which the laurels flourished;
Now the world her fault despairs
The guilt that stains her story,
Ar.d weeps her crimes amid the cares
That formed her earliest glory.
.The proud throne shall crumblo,
The diadem shall wane,
The tribes of earth shall humble
The prido of those who reign.
And war shall lay
His pomp away.
Tho faino that heroes cherish,
The glory elkrned in deadly fray
Shall fade, decay and periah.
Honor waits o'er all the earth,
Through ondlcss generations
The art that culls the harvest forth
And feeds the expectant nations.
THE FROZEN DEAD.
Tlirt slitAtia ftf tlm rrfan Insl inlnrAul nr lliA Tf.tum.in
jof tho griuj(1 St i)uniirja aoiemn, extraordinry
interest, indeed is that of tho Morgue, or build
ing where tho dead bodies of lost travelers are de
posited. There they are, some of them as when
the breath of lite departed, and the death nngol,
with his instruments of frust and snow, stiffened
and embalmed them fur ages. The floor is thick
with nameless skulls und bones, and human dust
heaped in confusion. But around the walls are
groups of poor sufferers in the very position in
which they were tuund, aa rigid aa marble, and, in
this nir, by the preserving elements of au eternal
frost, sAmost as uncrumbling. There ia a mother
and bar child, a most affecting iinmage of suffer
ing and love. The face of the littlo one remains
pressed to the mother's bosom, only the back part
of the skull being visible, the body enfolded in her
careful arms earful iu vain, affectionate in vain,
to shield her offspring from the elomcntal wrath of
the tempest.
The snow fell fast and thick, and the hurricane
wound them both up in one white vhroud and
buried them. There is also a tall, strong man,
standing alone, tho face dried and black, but the
white, unbroken teeth, brmly set and closed, grin
ning from the fleghloss jaws; it is a moat awlul
spectacle. The face aeema to look at you, from the
recess of the sepulchre, ns if it would tell you thptl
story ot a ueatli-struggle in the aturm. There are
other groups more indistinct, but these two are
never to bo forgotten; and tho whole of these dried
and frozen remnants ot humanity are a tcriifio de
monstration of the fearfulneas of this mountain
pass, when the elements, lot loose in fury, encoun
ter the unhappy traveler. You look at all this
through the grated window; there is just enougli
to mnke it solemnly and distinctly visible, and to
read it in a powerful record of mental aud physical
agony, and ot maternal love anu death, that lit
tle child hiding its face on its mothor's bosom, and
both frozen to death ! one can never forget the
group, nor the memento mori, nor tbe tuken uf
deathless love. Wanderingt of a Pilgrim.
A UNIVERSAL CHURCH.
of
Lydia Maria Cbilds writea to Lile Illustrated,
"I cherish the hope that, some time or other, there
will be a Universal Church;and already I aee aome
indications of its approach. It ia reported that
Abd-hl-Kader, a Mohammedan tmir, now in Par
is, has written a book to prove that Judaism, Chris
tianity, and Mohammedanism are only one religion
differing merely in details. He aays: "If Mussul
mans and Christiana would believe me, they might
agree, and treat each other as brethren." In this
work tbe reverential Arab complains that Chris
tian scholars are not in the habit of raising their
minds toward God, the author of nil things, as they
ought. It is something new to be instructed
reverence and mutual charily by a Mohammedau
missionary 1 For all such signs I am deeply thank
ful. If 1 have been enabled to help the good work
onward ever so little, it is something worth having
lived lor.
"BY AND BY."
a
a
his
ia
to
an
a
of
off
to
to
to
There:s music enough in these three words for
the burden of a song. There's hope wrapped
in them, an articulate beat of the human hoart.
By and by 1
We heard it aa long ago ns we can remember,
when we mado brict but perilous journeys from
chair to table, ana Irom table to chair again.
We heard it the other day, when two parted that
had been "loving in their lives," one to California
und the other tu her lonely home.
Everybody says it aome time or other. The
littlo boy whispers it when he dreams of exchang
ing the little stubbed boots for those like a man.
The man murmurs it when, in life's middle
watch, he sees his plans half finished and
htTpes yet in the bud, waiving in the cold, late
springs.
The old man says it when he thinks of putting
off the mortal for tbe immortal, to-day for to-morrow.
Tho weary watch for the morning, and while
away tho dark with "by and by."
Sometimes it sounds like n song; sometimes
there ia a Bigh or a sob in it. What wouldn't
world give to find it in almanacs set down some
where, no matter if in the dead of Decembor
know that it would surely come 1 But fairy-like
aa it is, flitting like a star-beam over the dewy
shadows of years, nobody can spare it; and
look upon the many times these words have beguil
ed us, the memory of the Bilver "by and by"
like the suuriso of Ossian, .pleasant but mourcful
to the soul. Picayune.
A New Course of Sermons. Some one, who
feels the need of being "up with the times," writes
to the Philadelphia Christian Chronicle as follows:
"Wo have had 'The Women of tbe Bible' 'The
Daughters of the Bible,' and many other things
that lino; and now we are having from one of
pulpits in New York 'The Mothers of the Bible,'
with the usual varieties. Please announce through
your valuable columns, that I propose commencing
a course of sermons on 'The Men of the Bible!
among thi subjects of which will be the following:
Adam, the Grandfather of all.
Noah, the First Sea Captain.
Esau, the Man with the Heavy Beard.
Absalom, the Fast Young Man.
Nebuchadneziar, the First Pure Vegetarian.
Folix, the Free-Lover, &c, &o."
Railroad Accidents. The following table
the Railroad accidents of tbe past year ia
United States is as nearly complete as possible.
It includes all the principal casualties to trains,
but not the individual cases of persons run over
kill or wounded, in jumping on or off moving
trains, Ac;
Accidents. Killed
January
February
March
April
May
June
July
August
September
October
November
December
Total
13
- 10
12
. 7
7
. 8
13
. 10
. 15
21
13
. 8
143
10
2
3
2
5
4
9
23
10
13
26
7
Wounded.
44
20
36
10
30
20
48
106
67
89
81
29
119 556
Of tha tbe above 119 killed, 61 were engineers,
conductors, brakemeo and employees of the roads,
aud 58 were passengers. As compared with pre
vious years, tbe number of accidents, as well as
number of persons killed or injured, is less than
either in 1853 or 18ot, notwithstanding tbe in
creased number of railioa la.
THE A N Tl-SL A VBR Y 11UOL E.
PUBLISHED KVKR.r SATURDAY, AT SALEM, OHIO.
TERMS. $1,50 per annum payable in advance.
Or, $2,00 at the er.d of the year.
S5jrWe occasionally aend numberatu thou? who
aro not subscribers, but who aro believed to be in
terested in the dissemination of anti-slavery truth
with the hope that they will either subscribe them-
selves, or use thoirinfluonco to extend its circulation ,
among their friends.
fgyCuminunicationa intended for insertion, to
be addressed to Makius R. Roiiinson, Editor. AH
othera to Ann Pearson, Publishing Agent.
' TERMS OF ADVERTISING.
One Square (1G linos) threo weeks, - $1,00
" " Each additional Insertion, 25
" Six months, 4,0.1
" " Ono year, 0,00
Two Squares six mouths, 5,00
" " One year, 8,00
One Fourth column one year, with privilege of
changing monthly, 12,00
Half column, changing monthly, - 20,00
tiSF Cards not exceeding eight lines will bo in
serted one year for $3,00; six mouths, $2,00.
J. HUDSON, Prime.
LOCAL AO E. NTS FOR THE ANT1-SLAVERT BUOLE.
Adrian, Samuel Hayball, Michigan,
Livonia, Harriet Fuller "
Plymouth, Isaac N Hedden, "
Ypsilauti, Emeline DeGarmo, "
" Samuel D, Moore, "
Union City, John D. Zimmerman, Michigan,
McRoy Grove, Tho's Fox, "
Battle Creek, Phebo II. Mcrtitt, "
Bedford, Henry Cornell, "
Farmington, Abram Powels, "
Wolf Creek. Warren Gilbert, '
Ann Arbor, R. Glazier. "
West Unity, J. II. Richardson, Ohio.
Edinburgh, Thomas C. Heighten, Ohio.
Joseph Puckett, Winchester, Indiana, '
Wm. Hern, Brighton; Indiana.
G. L. Galo, Northport, Indiana.
Win. Hopkins, Frcemont, "
Elizabeth Morse, Angola, "
Henry Bowman,Johnstown, Barry Co. Mich.
D. WALTON,
SALEM, COLUMBIAN A COUNTY, OHIO;
DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF STOVES.
Also, Manufacturer of Tin Ware, Stove Furniture,
Pipe, &o. A great variety of Japaned
Ware and Toys.
Salem, Aug. 15, 1855.
in
GEO . W: MANLY,
DAGUERRIAN ARTIST!
GARY'S BLOCK,
MAIN STREET, SALEM, OHIO.
Salem, June 23, 1855.
B. W. SPEAll, M. J).,
ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON;
worries over m'conxel's store, on main street;
Residence North Side of Green Srect, second door
Weil of the ElsKorth street.
Salem, April 24, 1855.
BUCKEYE FOUNDRY.
ENOS L. WOODS,
COLUMBIAN A, COLUMBIAN'! COUNT!', OHIO.
0tcam Engine Smlotx
STEAM ENGINES of various sizes, construct
ed upon the latest approved plan, that cannot fuil
to give as good satisfaction ns any now made.
Patterns of all kinds, made to order. All work
made of good material, and warranted tc give
good satistaction as any other.
r cb. il, Ib04.-tt.
up
his
the
to
we
as
in
the
of
the
the
NEW BOOKS,
STATIONERY, WALL PAPER, &c, &c,
AT THE
0alcm Cook 0tore.
ALL Kinds of Classical, Historical. Poetical.
Political, Theological, Mental, Dental, Law, Sci
entific, Musical, Juvenile and School Books, kept
on nana, or procured to oraer, at rublisbers
Prices.
Foolscap, Commercial, Mercantile and Packet
Post Letter Paper. Commercial Note, Bath Post.
Ladies' Bath, plain and gilt, Fancy Note, Sermon
Paper, Bill Paper, Legal and Record Paper, Legal,
Letter, Note and Fancy Euvelopes, of all colors
and sizes ; Drawing Papers of all sizes, from Cap
to Double Elephant. One roll of Drafting and
Map Paper, 4J feet wide and 150 yards long, cut
suit. Bristol uoaras, fancy raper, Arnolds
Maynard c Noys' Red and Indelible Inks. Gold
and Steel Pens. Whitney's and Silliman's Ink
stands. Port Folios, Port Monnaies. Artists
Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pencils, Water Colors,
Liquid Gum, Sealing Wax. Tabbets, Penknives,
Pocket Books, Mathematical Instruments, Tooth
Brushes, Combs, Penholders, Slate Pencils, Ac.
Copy Books. Memorandums, Pocket Diaries,
Blank Books of every desciiption.
Visiting, Printing, Motto and Reward Cards
all sizes and odors.
Materials for Artificial Flowers, Pocket Maps
ot an tne states, spencer s Penmanship and Copy
DOOKS.
Accordiona and Fancy Articles.
Materials for Chenille Embroider?.
Country Dealers supplied with School Books
Stationery at Wholesale.
Wall Paper with Borders, and Window Paper
in great variety.
Cash paid for any amount oi clean linon
cotton Rags.
i ne attention oi tne mime is caiiea to a new
invention, called FORTIN'S BOOK HOLDER,
which enables a person to read, with perfect ease,
sitting upright, leaning back, lounging on a sof
lying down, walking about, or in any other position
except sianuing on nis neaa.
j. McMillan.
Salem, Oct. 61, 855.-3m.
D. Qt. Babbitt'0 Potcusl),
IX TIN CASS or
Six pounde each, 72 lbs. in a case, warranted
perior to any in use, and at about the samo price
of the ordinary Potash aold in caska. This method
of putting up the article renders it much more
ytnient lor retailing, and in this respect, therefore,
is very uesirauie. JTimcu uirections tor Us
are placed upon each can. The article has
in the market for the past three yours, and where
ever it has been introduced has given the highest
8atisiactiou. Any person desirous ot giving
article a trial will, on remitting to my address
De sent a case oi n packages. Also,
B. T. BABBITT'S
CELEBRATED SAL ERATU
In one-pound packages for family use, sixty one
pound packugos in each box. With thia Saleratua
and aour milk or cream tarter, bread und cakea
every kind can be made and baked in half an hour,
at any season of the year, and in any climate.
Directions fur using it accompany each package.
Also, Suptr CarbonaU Soda, Soap Powder, Yeaet
Powder, CastiU Soap, Cream Tartar, Rnd C'nndli
of all kinds. B. T. BABBITT,
Noa. 68 A 70 Washington Street, .Vew York.
July I t, l755.-0tu,
pittoburgl) iUatcr-urc.
T)r. FREASE. heretofore of the Sugar Croek
'Fulls Water-Cure, have opened an Establishment
On the Ohio River and O. V. Knilrnad, tea nuieo
went of Pittsburgh, at HAYSV1LLE STATION,
a place favored by nature and art for a Water Car
liu-titutioii.
Aim. Cei.ia P. Rickkb Frease, a graduate of the
New 1'ork Hydropathic Institute, and of tho
Eclectic i'.ledicnl College of Cincinnati, will haver
charge of ihe Female Department, assisted by tho
ullmr I'hvaii 'ailS.
- .' - . r, , fi, 1 1 ,1 - 1.
Tr.ll.MS rrom BIX to ion I'ouars per wtm,
payable weekly in ndvonce. Each patient should
bring three sheets, two woolen blankets, six linen
towols, and two comforts, or we will furnish them
fur fifty centa per week.
Addrosa either of the Physicians, Pittsburgh, I a
S. FREASE, M.D.
II. FREASE, M.D.
C. I K. FREASE, M. P.
May 17, 1855. "
THE SATURDAY EVENING POST.
ESTABLISHED AUGUST FOURTH, 1921,
WccMy Edition bclicee 80,000 end 90,000V .
In issuing their Prospectus for 1850, the pfeprf'
etore of the PoBt take it for g.-anted, that the pan-
lie nre alreadv tolerablv woll acquainted with tho
character of a paper that has grown strong during
the storms and sunshine ot nuiui-iuuft
YEARS. Their object always hus been, na it re
mains to be to publish a weekly pap'er for the fsrai
ly circle, which shall not only amuse, but also in'
struct and improve, those who may read it. To
accomplish this object, the best article Are selected
or condensed from foreign and dumcstic periodicals,
and original articles of an instructive character
procured, when possible. ' V"
Letters from Foreign Lands; the most interest
ing portions of the Weekly News of the world;
Sketches of Lifo, Adventure and Character; Selec
ted and Original Articles upon Agriculture; Ao
count of the Produce and Stock Markets; and a
Bank Note List are included among the solid infor
mation to be constantly fuund in the Pust.
But tha mind requires a wider range it has fa
culties which delight in tho humorous and lively,
the imaginative and poetical. These faculties also
must have their appropriate food, else they become
enfeebled, aud as a consequonco, the intellect be
comes narrow and one-sided, and is not able to tako
an enlarged and gonoroua view of human nature
and its destiny. To Batisfy those heaven-implanted
cravings of our mental being, we devote a fair'
proportions tno rosi to riiiv, iudiui anu
HUMOR. .
Amnnot our contributors in the first two of the
above Departments, tiro several of tho most gifted
writers in tho land. We also draw freely for Fio
tion and Poetry upon the best periodicals in this
country and Great Britain. We design commen
cing a New Story by Mrs. Solthwortii, author of
The Deserted lie," '.Miriam, dec, in our nrst
paper of Jnnunry next.
ENGRAVINGS, illustrative of important pla
ces and actions, of Agricultural and other new in
ventions, with others ut a Humorous, thoogb re
fined character, are also freely given. .
as
to
of
and
and
au
con.
use
been
thf
$5,
S
of
NOTICES OF THE PRESS.
Thia is ono of the few large papers filled with
life and thought, instead of lumbering trash. Ita
management is marked by liberality, courtesy,
ability and tact. It employe the best 'literary tal
ent, and spares no pains or expense. As a family
paper, one of literary and general intelligence, wo
cordially recommend it. Cayuga Chief, Auburn,
. i.
Our roaders may rely upon it, that Deacon and
Peterson will be us good as their word. So far as
we canjuuge by years of observation, these publish
ers do rather moro than they promise; and their
paper is edited with marked ability. It ia singular
ly free from silly sentimcnialism and bluster, but
s ot healthy tone on nil subjects, always moderate
n language, but always mildly advocating the
right. We find it one of the most generally at
tractive papers in ourexchange. Saturday Visitor
fittsoug fa. .,
It is the beat literary and family paper in the
Union. Rock Islander, Rock Island, III. . , -
It is emphutically ono of the very best literary
newspapers in the whole country, and deserves the
unparalled success with which it has met under its
present enlightened and liberal proprietorship.
the greater its circulation in this State, the lesr.
probably, is vur gain pecuniarily ; vet wo must
pronounce it a mcst excellent journal, and worthy
the patronage of everybody, The contributors to
the Post are among the finest writers in America,
and tho editor's articles are always characterised
by truth and taste. Jersey Blue, Camden, N. J.
We have horetoforo spoken in hieh terma of tho
merits of the Poet, as one of the best papers on our
oxchu'nge list, and we regard it as cno of the best
literary papers to be found anywhere. Its edito
rials are written with ability, and tako a liberal,
independent and comprehensive view of men and
things. btar and Advertiser, hrightsville, Pa.
It is deservedly one of the most popular publio
journals in tbe United States.combining as it does,
in a literary point ot view, all tbe interest of tbo
best magazines, with a vnst amount of general in
telligence. Republican, Litchfeld, Ct.
TERMS (Caeh In advance) singlecopy, ". a year.
4 copies, 5 oo ay Mr.
8 ' (And one to ffetter-up of ClutO - 10.00 .
13 " (And one to getter-up of Club.) - 16.00 "
:0 " (And one to getter-up of Club,) . 20.00 "
Address, always post paid,
DEACON & PETERSON,
No. 66 South Third Street, Philadelphia.
Jjtay SAMPLE NUMBERS sent gratis to any
one, when requested.
ORIGINAL NOVEL BY N. P. WILLIS.
THE HOME JOURNAL FOR 1856.
NEW AND BRILLIANT SERIES.
On the fifth of January next, the first number of
the New Series for 1856, of this well-known Fami
ly Newspapek will be issued, with new type and
new attractions; the principal one is of the kind
which has been provea, by both American and Eu
ropean periodicals, to bo the most acceptable and
popular, viz: a novel is serial kdsiders. Xhsj
title is
"PA UL FANE;
OR, PARTS OF A LIFE ELSE UNTOLD.
A Novel," by x. r. wii.lis.
In addition to this new feature, a series of nr-.o-t.
nal skctelie, songs and ballads by G. P. Morris,
and an original novelette, in verse, founded upon
fact, called "The Story or a Stab," bt J. M.
Iield, are among the inducements for new auhscri.
bers to commence with the first number of the year.
T ' 1 . 1 , . . , , ... " . . . .
uesmes iuo comriDuuons ana labor ot the tali
tors, tho Home Journal will contain the Foreign
and Domestic Correspondence of a large list of
contributors the spice of the European Magasinea
the selections ot the moet interesting public
tions of the day tho brief novel the piquant
stories the sparkling wit and amusing anecdoto
the news and gossip of the Parisian papers tho
personal sketches of publio characters the stir
ring scenes of the world we live in the chroniclo
of the news for ladies the fashions the facts and
outlines of news the pick of English information
the wit, humor and pathoof the times the es
says on lifo, literature, society and morals, and tho
usual variety of careful c hoosings from the wildes
ness of EngliEh periodical litorature, criticism,
poetry, etc We need not remind our readers that
we have also one or two unsurpassed correspon
dents in the fashionable society of New- York, who
will give us early news of every new feature of
stylo and elegance among tho leaders of the gay
world.
Terms. For one copy, $2; for three copies', $6
or one copy for three yoars, J5 always in ad
vance. .
Subscribe withoit delay. Address
MORRIS k WILLIS,
Editors and Proprittors, 107 Fulton-street. Nev-York
BLANK DEEDS, Mortgages, Judgment
Notes, Exci'utions and Summons for sale at
thbOffiee.

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