THE ANTI-S'LAVEttY 1JUGLE.
For the Bugle.
THE AUTUMN LEAVES.
A leaf from the bough In the early Autumn
' " fluttered and fell;
AU her sisters still left hunting
Sighed ah 1 well 1
We grieve far our hapless sister dying,
Cut t'Xitt like har we mast all ba lying ;
An1 alrtfle ere long we must pass away
Let us a while be gl id and gip
So they dressed themselves in festal garment
' " Qf crimson and gold;
AilJ forgot ho a;n'n of winter,
t', 4 With its storm and cold;
And forgot their haploss sister Ij ing
Under tho parent branches dyin g;
But gaily danoed eaoh sunny day
In "every zephyr that came that way.
Hal there came ft blast from the northern hoarei
A-- One stormy night;
And it wildly wailed through the old trees branches
- Till they shook wiih fright.
I passed next nwrn tho leavos wero lying
Beside thoir hapless sister dying;
Strewn on tho earth so wot and cold
In tUoir festal irmeuts of red aud gold 1
C. L. M.
[Published by Request]
Strangely those massive piles of brick,, and dust
and smoke of thronged citios, strike the eye of one
cradled amid the level forests of the w estern world.
Strange nppcar their forms ; habits castes and
grades. Mysterious and bewildering that living
moving nias of animated matter of rushing active
life, which crowd every avenue of those thronged
and "bustling streets. They tmh indiscriminately
blended, the wealthy and gay clad in tho robes of
grandeur ; their soft white hands giving evidence
that they are not of those who "toil, and strike the
sounding blow ;" and the lowly and strickon ones
of earth, who dwell where luxury never shone per
chance without one friendly face save Gods alono
all these mingled together thread those great broad
theatres of life and action. Strangest of all is the
deep mysterious interpretation society has forced
upon youth's pure impulse and natures spontaneous
gush; and teaching us to suppress the heart s mi
pulsive promtings and become sordid and conven
tional. Iitire beggar and banker meet ; .priests
and lawyers, doctors and private gentlemeu passed
by tho aged beggar whoso emaciated hand was out.
stretched for a tythe of charity. Some passed her
by unheeding, others with bitter curse and ribald
jest bid her begone. Perhaps she was an unworthy
object upon which to lavish the charities of a people;
cerchatice she leads a life of infamy or crime ; but
still it was sadly strange to see her there exposed to
insult, threading the streets of that busy city; no
home had she wbore she might direct her Bteps
none to teach of the worth of life and reputation
Those from whom she received her first'impressions
must have failed to teach of her capabilities and
responsibilities ; or she proved traitor to the lesson
She once perchance was cherished as a favorite
plant, and would not her former friends blush
recognise her clad in the tattered aud unwashed
garments of the beggar woman. But enough
this moralising. Strange to us appeared their
jaUs, penitentiaries and usylums, each thronged
with their peculiar inmates; some looking the very
picture of despair others the very embodiment
crime. Prisoners were there some with heads
silvered by the fioft of three score and ten winters;
others in the full Mourn of manhood ; endowed
physical perfection ; but their harsh and unrelent
ing countenances giving evidence that they were
wedded to the brotherhood of crime. Some by
careful and judicious treatment might be led gently
back to tho path of rectitude ; and if pointed
lifes high truth and beauty and its tangled
and mysterious paths, might yet live the life
of . the righteous, and their remaining days
happy. But the dignity of "the law" must
preserved ; nuuo w ill condescend to lisp that little
word iu kindness spoken, that motion or that tear
which has power, to heal a heart that is b'oken
stir up the deeper, di viner nspiration of the better
iiature ; till it has triumphed over the hardnetis
of the bitter crime thoughts that reign within.
We left with new thoughts and great strange doc
ttiues stirring within us.
Then the Arsenal. That charnel bouse of virtue
nd morality where men are taught the barbarian
art of human butchery. Looked it strange
rts massive stone wall mounted by iron banisters
.the ins.: Jo surrounded by stone buildings, the
mates of each having their own peculiar part
the war-like gamo to play. On our right were
stationed a party of soldiers on guard, decked
iu .their militia colors. Ou the left far above
streamed forth to the winds tht nation's ban
ners the bold eagle perched over the stripes
and stars emblems of the nations liberties.
deep hum of the factories, busy manufacturing
instruments of deulh, and the sweet strains
piano riuubio blended iuharmoniously together
. emote strangely upon the auditory nerves.
Columns of huge ennnon lay about us ; cannon
balls and bomb-shells were stacked with the most
orderly precision. Many that we looked upon had
scattered death and desola.ion over the ill-fated
plains of Mexico. Perchance it was beside one
these that tho Mexican Yimena knelt to administer
' the cooling draught to the lips of the dying soldier;
wbea she saw th northern eagle shining in
v pistol belt, she turned tearfully away fur lie
her nation's enemy. But she heard the youth's
' low moaning and his breath of struggling pain.
And she raised the cooling water to his parching
lips again, lie thanked her but his words were
uttered in a strange aud northern tongue.
- tier woman s heart witu meaning, all hu stranger
words supplied, with his kiss upon her forehead,
murmured "ideas you" and he died.
, r Had such love as hers, aucb principles, and
deep true sympathies found a home in every heart,
the btttle had never rolled down the Mexican
mountains, like elouds before the wind, leaving
--blood and death behind.
If those wjiose business it it to manufacture
.. thM instruments of death, had known what
thought were as we looked upon their "war-like
Weapons" and in what utter abhorrence we held
. the praitloe, wbioh a prejudicial education
taught them so to reverence, would doubtless havfl
exclaimed, thou beretie thou art beside thyself.
We saw a number of piecee which were taken from
ntie British" when Are and death were rained-down
likeliaH at the memorable conflict at Saratoga
f?prmgeT", "Ibep,,T.said our conductor, f'are
as'tropbleii at. ttaVding'mgnumontt of tignal
power of ,tb nation doringthe revolutionary strug
gle!." It wat itrange, they-thoughfwit of
simple and child like preacher, who sojourned
earth eighteen hundred years ago, wbo came
in the rule (if grandeur hut of spiritual bounty, I
and arrived by tho sublime grander of bis new i
"., . . . . .
nm il.ii-l in., ... . ..... 1. ta na mimm .
'in -i'" "
tliuy knew so little of that, wise one of old who :
was cradled In a Bethlehem mfihger Mid who,
filchcl !.!..- ..t 1,i (mm those
he hud inabavred nndslaiu but who sacriheed hi'1
I - - f?
own lite rather than jcpurdiso the satcty ol others.
But they had never looked to the Kurt to see that
star, nor ever went to worship him. After
i . . . . .. ,. I. ,
glancing for a tnotneut at the thousand, of cannon,
guns, swords, bayonets aud glittering tallies, we
turnod to admire the preoission wf tho boautif'ul,
and still more beautifully arrunged flow er within
the enclosure, we turnod away wondering if the
deep deathly booming! would ever cease to dis
turb tho tranquil quiet, that other musio would
reign there, and if ever tbose sabres would Le
beat into pruning hooks ; and those cannon bo
moulded into plowshares. From thence fco direct
ed our steps to die Cemetery, where huudreds
'Sleep the last -dreamless sleep that knows no
wakeinir. Beautiful the llowers that lay in tran
quil fragrant sleep above the dead, so tasteful aud
so beautiful. Weeping-willow't bent their fragile
branches above the sleepors, mingled with box
wood Juniper catalpa, costly shrub, and beautilul
flowers were arranged so nicely abovo the sod that
concealed loved forius.ihat one almost envied them
their happy fragrant aud romantic resting place,
away from the anxious, care-worn struggling world.
Monuments ercctod in honor of " departed "
towered high in air nnd imperishably characters
gave tho name, nge and pedigree of the ones
beneath, who had gone where tho voice of flattory
could never reach them. Higher monuments,
costlier marble, purer granite, mark tho resting
place of earth's great onos, than w as ever placed
upon tho tomb of the humble Nnzarene of other
dnvs. It was strange to see so many thousand
dollars expended to keep alive the memory of the
dead, whilo beneath tlo very shadows of those
marblo monuments littlo children sought for dnily
bread, nnd hundreds wore suflcring for tho actual
necessities of lifo. After wandering over many
acres of this last resting place of humanity, wo
turned away to watch the Bteam-vcssels "ride the
waters like things of life." Tho steam-boats and
the telegraph we luved to gaze upon, they locked
like npendages of civilization, nnd gave unmis
takable cvidonce that we live in a progressive nge,
an ago in which every clement of nature is made
to play its part in the great theatre of business and
of lifo. JENME JEANS Je.
CHIMES FOR THE TIMES.
BY WILLIAM LYLE.
Be not jealous overmuch,
But hope and time will make you better; .
There is a faith care cannot touch,
Which leaves the soul without a fetter.
0! it is but a sorry creed,
To look for nothing but deceiving
To meet a kindness in your need,
With a smile of misbelieving 1
The tide of ill is not so strong
Man loves not always wrath and wrong.
It cannot be that every heart
Is steeled so much against its neighbor;
Let each with reason play his part,
And fruit will spring from out the labor;
Progressing still life's journev through,
Be just and kind towards jour fellow,
Remembering, whale'er you do,
That duty spreads the smoothest pillow;
And ne'er the hand of friendship spurn,
But trust, and man will trust in turn.
Some men thcro be, who deem it good,
In trade, to overreach a brother;
And some who would not, though they could,
Upraise a hand to help another;
They deem not, though convul. ions wide
May bIiow the earth by danger tdinken,
That still of hearts unjust through pride,
A dark and true account is taken;
Kingdoms may quake, and thrones may fall,
But God is looking over all.
01 join not then the strifes or men,
But hourly show, by waxing kinder.
That ye have reached tne moment whoa
Reason no more is growing blinder!
And though ye hope that time should yield
A change for each benighted nation,
Seek not at first so wide a field,
To fling the seeds of reformation;
But sow them first in hearts at home,
Then trust in God, and fruit will come.
HORRORS OF WAR,
LETTER BY A RUSSIAN SISTER OF MERCY.
The following is a translation of a letter written
hi May last by uueof,t..e Russian Sisters of Mercy
ministering at, Sevastopol:
"Only a few days have passed since I last wrote
to you, nd now l could ngaiu till nt least twenty
pages with the events of the one single night be
tween Tuesday and Wednesday. Oh, how much
1 should have to tell you, but how, or with what
words! Sly Uod, what a horror is was!
unnatural cruelty it is! in the night between
Monday and luesday our men were oidcred to die
fresh treuches and throw up batteries, with a strong
lorce 10 pr jieci tne workman, i e were all night
prepared for attack, but it passed off quietly, and
the whole of Tuesday was calm and still, in the
cvonii.g u.i was uguiu expectation, ijvery pre
paration was niaao. oeverul rows ot iuatiesses
were luid on the ground; small tables were nr
ranged wiin I'gms ana writing materials upon
tbeui. The attendants were nlacini: heaps of lint.
bandages, dressings, short steariue caudles, and
medicines upon a table. In one corner stood
large Samour (a lamp kettle,) and near it two small
tablet, with, small teapota and cups. On the other
side wat a table covered with brandy, wine, lem-
onade, tumblers atd wine glasses. The room
nearly dark, aud a peculiar stillness reiirns around
as in the air befure a thunderstorm. Fifteen sur
geons, and more, are seated round Pirogroff in
room for operations, or are walking up and down
in pairs. The officer and tmoitel (supe'rintcodant)
who have to iee that everything is in readiness,
busily moving about, or are fetching in more medi
cal help and attendance. As vou tand
the door, or look out through the lolty win
dows at both sides of the room, you see a bright
quiet night, for the moon it shining, and the stars
are twinkling, without a cluud. Betweeu nine
and ten o'clock there it a flash liko that of light
ning at the windows, and suddenly it roars
every pane of glass rattles. By degrees flahh ful
lowt flash more frequent and rapidly;,you can
longer distinguish the shots from each other. The
fifth and sixth bastions are lit up with fire; but
enemy's bombs do not reach the city. We sit and
listen, ever in tho same sort of twilight, and about
an hour passes over. Then oomesa litter, another
and another it has begun. The candles are
folks run huriiedly backward and forward, aud
the large room is toon filled with men. The floor
is covered with the wounded everywhere, where
they can tit, they who have crawled in, do sit.
How they shriek! What a din! Hell is let loose
around You caanot hear the thunder of
gum for tthie- wtiling and groaning. That one
tin-eume,ljunot in ords. This one cries -'Save
uie, brethren; save me!'. Another tees the brandy
on the table, and entreat me V 'Be a kind moth
er to me, and give me a dram.' In all directiont
Toief are beard meaningly entreating the surgeons
who arc probing tho wound: 'Good my lord, do
r'"k '' 1 ''' "'k ilh grt difficulty
I etween wio rows ot stretchers, and c, y oul: -Conic
. . S. , .
hto, my men, ami tune inn, to oustcr-inm, s ,
imu - e,' that is where tlio l,npot!Hl y wonnded arc
carried 'tako this man to the iNiKolnieff hallory.
H"1'" mat man upon mo ucu. .ow nicy niing m
..IK..,,,. - f,. Tl... ...... ,ti nr
dticers too. The room is crowded densely with
the Wounded, but operations are not to be thought j
f ftt this moment. Give us time to bind lip the
I lip tne
wounds of nil we sisters are all busi.y engageJ.
' 7 - "i'gii ig i u u oner; ... iu
ueiugeu wiin oioon: i w nu oa uiuiiun mm no
- .,,,.:, ',. f .nan-mnse some moo-
ev for the soldiers who brought him, to drink his
health. I have seen many do the tame thing. 1
kneel on the floor to light tho doctor the wouuded
man bus been shot In the breast to see if the ball
has gntio right through. 1 place my hand under
his back nod feel for tho wound. You may think
how ho lies weltering in in his gore. But enetigh.
lou wou d shudder it I wero to describe to Vou
all tho tortures and .monies I witnessed that night
Dawn emtio at last, nnd the firing cease. We
have a little carden. Picture it to your mind-
well, there are wounded Ivina there also. I took
brandy and ran down to it, while the sun was tf
inn most irloriouslv over the bay amid the twit'
tiring f birds, in the shade cf acacias full ol
white hlossoms. 1 touud thirty, or t.iereatiouts, an
crievouslv wounded, most of thorn already at tho
point of death. My Makor and my Lord! what n
contrast to this sweet Spring morning. I begged
two of tho i.ihitl'it nits, who had been helping most
diligently all nigl t to carry the wounded, to take
these immediately into tho hospital. Thank Heav
en, tho bringing in of stretchers is at an end I The
surgeons, w ho had gono home at daybreak to get
some rest, returned, when those whose turn it
was to be relieved, departed with Iht close of
"At 7 o'clock tho operations recommenced. Al
though it was not my day to be on duty, I re
solved to be again in attendance. The operations
last till two in the morning. Between 5 and 0
o'clock Pirogcff comes back and they operate till
eight; then the work was over, and at nine I went
home. Tho cannonade, however, still continued,
and grew fiercer toward the morning; I accordingly
not up about six, nnd At seven announced mysell
reedy fer. duty. Everything was in order; UH
wounded were lirought in this night. It is true
tho amputations iasted three hours, hut by 1 o clock
the dressing was finished. They brought me your
parcel; I opened it and began to tear bandiigs oB
your linens directly. Ihey are bringing me my
dinner. All is quiet. Thank God, this day, then.
is a quiet one. The door is opened, and one stretch
er otter the othor is borno alone. What's the
meaninc of this? How is this 1 Wheu were you
wounded, poor men ? 'We have lain out yonder
ever since that nmht.' There it a truce at this
moment. Only think of this horror 1 J hey have
been lying out yonder nearly twice twenty-four
hours; a lew compassionate 1 rcnchnien nail given
them bread and water. e washed their wounds
at once: we bound them up; we cave them to
to eat and drink. Of course they were all wound
in the legs, though a fow not severely. Again
there were twelve operations.nnd as no ono expect
ed an arrival of this sort out of hours,Lr.Chlebiikff
and myself were almost the only persons at the
operating table. J. he uiglit passed ou quieuy.
Imagine my liaving to tie the arteries tor ngorou s
patients on that dreadlul tiignt, while lie wa
pulling them out aud holding pincers in his hand.
That nevcr'll do young man ! No use to stand
on the side walk aud whine about hard luck, ami
say that everything goes against you. luu are
not of half the cousciiuence that your talk would
lead us to believe. The world hasn't declared war
against you no such thing. It does not think oi
you. You are like all tho rost of us a mere
speck upon the earth's surface. Were you this
moment lo go down in the living tido, but a bub
ble would linger lor a moment upon the surtace,
and even that would vanish unnoticed. The heart
is full of hope and ambition, but is not missed
when it ceases to beat. One such as you ' would
not leave a ripple.
lou nre a coward a cmcard in the hat tie.
There's no fight in you. You have surrendered
without struggle, and now whine because beaten :
You are not yet worthy of a triumph, for vol.
have not earned it. In garret, hut, and dripping
cellar, arc ten thousand heroes who would imt
you to shame, ihey must toil or starve, i he
strife is a desperate one with them, for they wrestle
with want, while ragged and despairing ones watcli
at the lone hoarth tho fearful contest. Strong men
look death iu the eye when their sinews are strung
by tho wail ol hungry childhood.
bhiimo un you ! in tho lull vigor 01 health nnd
manhood, no mouth but your own to till and no
back but your own to cover, nnd yet crouching
under the first scourges of adverse fortune. You
know nothing of the storm, for you have seen but
the summer. Ono cloud has frightened you, nnd
you think you are hardly dealt by. You will be
lucky it you hud no darkness across your path.
Stand up, young sir, pull your hands from your
pocket, throw of your cuat.and take fortune by the
throat. You may be thrown again and again, but
hamj on. Put away the nonsense that the world
all against you. 'Tain't so. Y'uur destiny is in
your own sinug arm. Wield it like a man 1 With
an unbending will, and hunor and truth for a guide,
the day is your uin.
No capital, eh ? You have capital. God has
given you perfect health. That is an immense
capital to start on. Y"M hnreyouth and strength
all invaluable. Add a will to do, put yuur sin
ews in motion, and you win. A mail in full hoalth
and strength, should never whine or despair, be
cause fortuno does rfot pour a strenm of gold eagles
into his pockets. If you have no money, work and
gut it. industry, economy, and integrity, will do
wonders. From such bcginings, fortunes have been
reared. They can be again. Will you try it?
Or will vou wait for the stream to run bv so that
you can walk dry-shod into tho El Dorado
wealth ? Or will you meet the waves detiuutly,
and be the archiiect of your own fortune ?
Try it is glorious to conquer iu the strife.
THE POSITION OF WOMAN.
The Westminister Review contains nn nrticlo on
the position occupied by Woman indifferent nations,
f'ioni which we derive the following :
Tho Mohammedans nearly all believe that
woman has no soul. This is not taught in the
K'jiun but is countenanced by the fact that in the
Pruphct's Paradise houris are given to the faith
ful instead of their earthly wives. Tho Chinese
make slaves of their women in this world, and
deny them any hope of compensation hereafter.
M. Hue status that the Chinese women, in the
Southern provinces, have formed a sect c tiled
"Abstinents ; " who live wholly on vegetables.
They think that after death, if they have boen
faithful to their vows of abstinence, they w ill re
turn to life as men. In"W estern Australia female
children are always betrothed a few days after
their birth. Should the first liushaud die before
the girl attaius a maturity, she belongs to his heir.
Iu New Zealand, if a girl's future husband should
die, no other man cau make a proposal to her.
Auiont: the Hindoos, willows ninv not murrv
again. In China parents bargain for marriage
"""-- w. .... .... j M.u jv, hiiuuiu. xuc-icw iioi
lauders steal their wives ; and if a woman at
tempts to escape from her captor, hu nt once
thrusts a spear through the fleshy part of her log
Of all methods of obtaining a wife, that of pur
chase is the most universal. It is practised by the
Africans, by the black and brown races of the
Indian Archipelago, and by nearly all tho nations
of Asia. The Circassian women prefer bein scut
to Constantinople, and Sold. Six girls intended
be sold ns slaves, were taken from a Turkish vessel
recently by the Russians. They were infurmml
that they could marry Russians or Bussacks,
ineir own tree cnoico, or ue taken to Uermany or
lastly, be sold at Constantinople. Without
moments consideration they exclaimed : "To Con
stantinople to be sold !"
in Siam and Cochlna China, men invariably
purchase their wives : but the women have one
privilege the parents cannot sell them against
their will. : In China a woman is sold without
being consulted on the sobioct. nnd has to ohv
every one in the family of her purchaser without
exception, iler husband oanjstrike her.starve her.
sell her, aud even let her out for a Imigpr or short'
or period. A largo number of women nro thus
.drive,, to .uicido, when the husband maniles., a
great uvul ol emotion, being under the necessity ol
T . . . .
ouy nig nuuinur w ue.
Truly woman, even tnoro than man, should be
wai in suppcrlcr ol Christianity. and all institu-
ouim ousci upon justice una t iceiloni. tor
whoever there uio Heathenism aud Injustice, she
BY THOMAS BAILY ALDRICH.
0 whore le our dainty, our darling,
The daintiest darling of all?
O where it the voioo on tho stairway
0 w here it tho voice in the hall?
Tht little short steps in the entry
The silvery laugh in tho hall?
0 where is tho dainty, our darling,
Tho daintiest darling of all'
The peaches are ripe in tho gaidcn,'
The npricols ready to fall;
The blue grapes are dripping thoir honey
In sunshine upon the white wall;
O where aro the lips full and melting,
That looked up so pouting and red,
When we dangled tho sun purpUd bunches
Ol Isabella over my hoad?
0 Maud! littlo Maud! say, where are you?
(She never replies to our call!)
0 where is our dainty, our darling,
The daintiest darling of nil?
A LEAP YEAR SLIP.
There is many a slip 'twixt the cup and the lip.
A good nno is told of a party of ycune ladies
ami gentlemen in lopeka. They mot, per invita
ion, at the house ot a gentleman in town, and
spent a jovial, convivial, agreeablo evening
Some of tho gentlemen discovered that that dav
was the commencement of Lean Year, nnd accor
dingly propositions were made that the ladies
hould bo permitted to cniov their blessed privilege
ot choosing partners and acting the agreeablo to
the opposite sex, and the gentlemen torinea s
solemn resolution that tho girls shouldaccordingly
scloct thoir partners to accompany them home
under penalty to the first gentleman w ho violated
tho Arrangement, ot paying the 03'sters for tho en
tire company a pretty largo bill in Kansas. The
time came, nnd tho young gentlemen awaited
in anxious expectation the agreeable invitation,
"Many a heart wont pit-ti-pat.
Liko rain-drops falling on a bat ;"
when lo ! the young ladies solemnly put on their
bonnets, nnd went home alone ! Some of the
young gentlemen are supposed to have been trans
fixed upon tho spot, and remain still in waiting !
From the China Mail, Nov. 15.
From the China Mail, Nov. 15. THE COOLIE TRADE---WHOLESALE MASSACRE
Tho atrocities of tho Coolie trade from China
have excited universal indignation, both among
those who know they lire generally tho result of
ignorant or brutal management, and others who
understand nothing about the trade, nnd make no
distinction betweeu hirl Coolies who are treated
as slaves and voluntary emigrants who pay for
their own passage. But all former instances have
been outdone by n wholesale massacre, of which
accounts havo just been icceived.
Tho horrible tale may be briefly told : The Wa
verly, an Americnn ship of 750 tons, recently sail
ed from Auioy with 442 Coolies for Havana or Cat
lao. Tho Captain died shortly after her depar
ture; the first mate, in ccnunan 1 of the vessel,
brought her to Manilla, for the purpose of procu
ring another officer to take his place. On anchor
ing nt Cavite it would appear tho mato had alarm
ed tho Captain of the port about the sanitary con
dition of the ship, which proventcd free intercourse
with her; nnd as, besides the Uaptain, one ot the
Coolies had died, tho prejudices of tho Chinese
were offended at the mode in which the burial was
about to be conducted, or at some other unexplain
ed treatment of the dead bodies. But the only
explanation accorded to them was the mate's lilt
ing a revolver nnd shooting down one or more
their number, tho rest being driven without diffi
cul y below and made secure under hatches.
without, any precaution, or apparently any
thought, about ventilation. The mate thereafter
attended the Captain's funeral, and spent tho day
on shore; ami it was not until after midnight that
the agents of the ship, who may till then have
been unaware how the matter stood, took alarm,
and insisted that tho mito should then ascertain
the state of his human freight: nnd so, at 2 o'clock
next morning, twelve hours after the hatches h
been put on, they were removed to discover that
two hundred nnd fifty-one of the Coolies were life
loss corpses. Forty-five mnro aro missing, leaving
only one hundred nnd forty-six, of whom several
are not likely to survive.
The mate and crew have been imprisoned by the
Spanish authorities, nnd, it is said that the United
States consul declines to take any cognizance
Other Coolie ships have recently left China under
circumstances that ati.ird ground for apprehension
that they may not complete their voyages without
disaster. In connection with this subject (which
has not hitherto been treated as slave-dealing)
may mention that tire Governor of Maciio has im
prisoned two Portuguese suhjicts charged with
buying Miiuose girlK.chicllv nt Mngpa, tor the pur
pose of exporting them to Havuua ; in short, with
Mitrpkb op Chinese. A letter from Manilla
Ehvood Walter states tliat2(JtiColies were murdered
on board of tho s hip W uriuly. It seems that
slight mutiny of the Coolies had been effectually
quelled, alter the nring ot n tew shots and the kill
iug of two or three of their leaders ; the remain
ing having retreated below, and the hatches being
lastei.ed down upon tliem.
Subsequently, owing to remonstrances from
agent of the vessel, the hatches were removed when
it was found that2UU wero dead. Part of theui.as
was proved nn examination, had been scalded
hut water.which had been poured down the hatches
by order of dipt. French. The officers of
ship are in prison, awaiting a judicial exauiin
tion. Irelano. The exodus is coming back. Vast
numbers of our nomndio tribes, to whom
thought Old Ireland had bidden a final adieu, are
droppiu homeward, and asking about "the cabin
door close by the wild wood," with a stiong; feel
ing of tho immortality of tenant riirht. Politi
cians may be disposed to regard this as the advance
guard of the projected invasiuu; but, if they are
connected in any way with the promoters of that
scnemn, wo should say that they belonged to
cuiiiuiiHsariui, lor ney come unurineu. io revol
ver, no bowio knives, no pitchforks, no nothing
But they bring dollars, nnd, like the Earl of Rich
mond, go at once "into the bowels of tho land;"
their first inquiries being about patato soil, and
probability of obtaining manure for the next year's
crop, some are even so provp.jnt ns to havo writ
ten over fruin tho States to bespeak seaweed and
guano, to be deposited against the time of their ar
rival In the locality whero thoy purpose to com-
inence operations. The must probable solution,
therefore, of this turn tide is, that the soundness
of last year's potato orop has revived a faith
the old soil, and that these poor people are coming
back in full beliof in tho restitution of things
the stain qua
The unconcealed dislike of the American citizens
for the turbulent and unthrifty habits ol the Irish
settlers, has also, nn doubt, had a considerable
effect in disgusting the latter wiUi their transatlan
tic homes. The fact of the multitudinous return
of Irish emigrants is true, and not unimportant.
'itodi, r.rentni , ,
Tllli A X Tl-SLA run V BUOL E,
rtinusuED k v c k r Saturday, a sai.m, onto.
TERMS. J 1.50 per annum payable In ndvnnee.
Or, U.UU at the end of the year.
Si&'W'e occasionally send numbers to those who
aro not subscribers, but who are believed to be tn
torostcd in tho dissemination of anti-slavery truth
with tho hope that they will either subscribe thcni
sclvos.or u.o ihoir influenco to oxlond its circulation
among thoir friends. . '
(ftayCjuiinunioationa intendod for insortion, to
bo addressed to Marius K. Rouixson, Editor. All
cthort to Ann Pcakso.v, Publishing Agent.
TERMS OF ADVERTISING.
One Squaro (10 linos) three weeks, $1,00
" Eaoh additional insortion, 5
. " Six months, 4.0J
" One year, 6,00
Two Squares six months, . . . . -5,00
" One year, 8,00
Ono Fourth column one year, with privilege of
changing monthly, .... 12,00
Half column, changing mnnllilv, ... . 20,00
BUT Cards not exceeding eight lines will be in
sertud one year for S3.00; six months, $2,00.
J. llCDSON', Printer.
LOCAL ABENT3 FOR THE ANTI-SLAVERY BtTOLE.
Adrian, Samuel Hayball, Michigan,
Livonia, Harriet Fullci "
Plymouth, Isaac N. Hedden, "
Ypsilanti, Emetine DcGarmo, "
" Samuel D, Moore, "
Union City, John f. Zimmerman, Michigan,
McKoy Grovo, Tho's Fox, "
Battle Crock, Phobe II. Mcnitt,
Bedford, Henry Cornell, "
Farmington, Abram Powols, "
Wolf Creek. Warren Gilbort, "
Ann Arbor, R. Glazier. '
West Unity, J. H. Richardson, Ohio.
Edinburgh; Thomas C. Heighton, Ohio.
Joseph Puckctt, Winchester, Indiana,
Win. Hern, Brighton, Indiana.
G. L. Gale, Northport, Indiana.
Win. Hopkins, Freomont, "
Elizabeth Slorse, Angola, "
Henry Bowman,.! jlinstown, Barry Co. Mich.
SALEM, COLUMBIANA COUNT!', OHIO;
DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF STOVES
Also, Manufacturer of Tin Ware, Stovo Furniture,
Pipe, ic. A great variety of Japaned
Ware and Toys.
Sale, Aug. 15. 1855.
GEO. y. MANLY,
DAOUEIiltlAN AIITIS Tl
MAIN STREET, SALEM, OHIO.
Salem, Juno 23. 1855.
13. W. SPEAR, M. D.,
ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN AN-D SURGEON
ornce over m'conxel's store, on main street ;
Residence 2orth Side of Green Sreet, second door
h esl of the Elsxcorth street.
Salem, April 24, 1S55.
EXOS L. WOODS,
COLUMBIANA. COLL.ilBIAXA CIILXTT, OHIO
Steam (Engine Cuiliicr.
STEAM ENGINES of varioussi7.es. construct
ed upon tho latest approved plan, that cannot fail
to give as good satisfaction as any now made.
Patterns of all kinds, made to order. All work
made of good material, nnd warranted to give us
good satisfaction as any other.
l ob. ll, la4.-tt.
STATIONERY, WALL PAPER, &c, U,
Salem Cook Btove.
ALL Kinds of Classical, Historical, Poetical.
Political, Theological, Mental. Dental. Law. Sci-
cntihc. Musical, Juvenile and school Books, kept
on hand, or procured to order, at Publishers'
roolscap, Commercial, Mereantilo nnd Packet
Post Letter Papr. Cuinmercial Note, Bath Post,
Ladies' Bath, plain and gilt, Fancy Note, Sermon
Paper, Bill Paper, Legal and Record Paper, Legal,
Letter, Note and Fancy Envelopes, ot all colors
and sizes ; Drawing Papers of nil sizes, from Can
to Double Elephant. One roll of Drafting and
Map Paper, 4 foet wide and 150 yards lung,cut
suit. Bristol Boards, Fancy Paper, Arnolds,
Maynnrd k Noys' Red nnd Indelible Inks. Gold
and Steel Pens. Whitney's nnd Sillimun's Ink
stands. Port Folios, Port Mommies, Artists'
Brushes. Crayons. Drawing Pencils, Water Colors.
Liquid Gum. Scaling Wax. Tabbots, Penknives,
Pocket Books, Mathematical Instruments, Tooth
Brushes, Combs, Penholders, Slate Pencils, &o.
py Books. Memorandums, Pocket Diaries, and
Bbi.:k Books of every desciiption.
Visiting, Printing, Motto and Reward Cards
all sizes an I colors.
Matji-ials for Artificial Flowers, Pocket Maps
of iH the States, Spencer's Penmanship and Copy
Accordions nnd Fancy Articles.
Materials for Chenille Embroidery.
Country Dealers supplied with School Books and
Stationery at Wholesale.
Wall Papor with Borders, ani Window Paper
in great variety.
Cash paid for any amount of clean linen nnd
The attention of tho Public is called to a new
invention, called FOKTIN'S BOOK HOLDER,
which enables a person to read, with perfoct case,
sitting upright, leaning back, lounging on a sofu,
lying down, walking about, or in any other position,
except standing on head.
Salem. Oct. CI. 855.-3m.
D. QL. Babbitt's otast),
IN Tl V CANS OF
Six pounde each, 72 lbs. in a ease, w-arrnnlitd
perior to any in use, nnd at ubout the same price
of the ordinary Potash sold in casks. This method
of putting up the nrticlo renders it much more con
venient for retailing, nnd in this respect, therefore,
is very desirable. Printed directhna for ita
are placed upon each can. The article has been
in the market for the past th'ree years, nnd where
ever it has been introduaed has given the highest
satisfaction. Any porson desirous of giving
article a trial will, on remittitur to mv address
be soot a caso of 12 packages. Also,
B. T. BABBITT'S
In one-pound packages for family use, sixty one
pound packages in each box. With this Saloratus
and sour milk or cream tartar, bread and cokes
every kind can be made and baked iu half an hour
at any season of the year, and in any climate'
Directions for using it uccompany each package.
Also, Super Carbonate Soda, Soap Powder, Yeatt
'earn Turin anrl x, .
of all kinds. it. T. HAHkitt
Nos. 68 A 70 Washington Stroct, Now York.
July 1 1, 17o5.-fli,i,
Prs. FREASn, heretofore of the Sugar Crock!;
Fulls Water-Cure, have opened nn F.stalilishmen
on the Ohio Riier nnd O. & P. Railroad, ten mile
west or Pittsburgh, at HAVhVlLLE VI' A HON,
a place favored by nature and art fur a Water Cur
Institution. 1 . :.
Mrs. Cei.ia P. RicKi n Freasi, n graduate of the t
Vow Yolk Hvdropathio Institute, and of the -
Fri-Iictic Medical Collepe of Cincinnati, will liavo .
ohurge of the Female Department, assisted by the
TEKjilS f rom Pix to ien Koiiart per wcck.j
invablo wockly in advance. Each patient should
bring three sheets, two woolen blankets, six linN
towels, jiud two comforts, or we will furnish thm)
for fifty cnts per week.
Address c'luoroi uie l'nTstoians, rirtsnorgn, i s
8. FHKA.SK, M.I),
II. FllKASE. M.D.
C. P. R. FREA8E, M. D.
May 17, 1855.
THE SATURDAY EVENING POST. .
ESTABLISHED AUGUST FOURTH, 182
Weekly Edition between 80,000 fltif 'jC.OW'
In issuing their Prospectus for 1?C6, the propri
etors of the Post take it fur granted, that the pub
lic nre already tolerably will acquainted with the
character of a paper that has grown strong during
the storms nnd sunshino ot I HlKll-ruLi; .
YEARS. Their object always tins been, as it re
mains to be to publish a weekly paper for the funi
ly circle, which shall not only amuse, but also in
struct nnd improve, thnso who may rend it. To
accomplish this object, the best articles are selected!
or condensed from foreign nnd domestic periodicals.
and original articles ot an instructive charaotor
procured, when possible.
Letters irom ioreign Lands; tne most interest
ing portions of the Weekly News of the world;
Sketches of Life, Adventure nnd Character; Selec
ted and Original Articles upon Agriculture; Ac
count of tho Produce nnd Stock Markets; and a
bank Note List nre included anionic the Bolid inlor-
mation to be constantly found in the Post.
But the mind requires a wider ranee it has fa
culties which delight in the humorous and lively,
me iiui.giii'iiivR mill poetical, j nese incuiiics also
must have their appropriate food, ebe they become '
enfeebled, nnd ns a consequence, the intellect be
comes narrow nnd one-sided, and is not able to take
an enlarged nnd onerous view of human nature
and its destiny. To satisfy those heaven-implan
ted cravings ot our tnentnl being, wo devote a fair
propm-tinn of tho PuBt to FICTION, POETRY and
Among our contributors in the first two of the
above Departments, nre several of the most gifted
writers in the land. We nlso draw freely for Fic
tion nnd Poetry upon the best periodicals in this
country nnd Great Britain. Wn design commen
cing a New Story by Mrs. SotTiiwoRTii, author of
The Deserted Wife," 'Miriam," &c. in car first
paper of January next.
hMiKAi liNUS, illustrative of important pla
ces and actions, of Agricultural nnd other new in
ventions, w ith others of a Humorous, tluga re
fined character, are also ficuly given.
NOTICES OF THE TRESS.
This is one of tho few large papers filled witfc
life and thought, instead of lumbering trash. It
management is marked by liberality, courtesy,
ability and tact. It employs tho best literary tal
ent, and spares no pains or expense. As n family
paper, nne of literary and general intelligence, we
cordinlly recommend it. Cayuija Chief, Auburn?
A'. Y. . .
Our readors may rely upon it, that Deacon and'
Peterson will be as good as their word. So far at
we canjudge by years of observation. those publish
ers do rather more thnn they promise ; nnd their
paper is edited with marked ability. It is singular
ly freo from silly sentinientnlism nnd bluster, but
is of healthy tone on all subjects, always moderate
in language, hut always mildly advocating the
right. We find it one of the most generally at
tractive pnpors in ourexchauge. Saturday Visitot
It is the best literary nnd family pnper in the
Union. Rock Islander, Ruck Island, 111.
It is emphatically one of the very best literary
newspapers in the whole country, nnd deserves the
unpnralled success Willi w inch it lias met under ita
present enlightened nnd liberal proprietorship.
The greater its circulation in this Stale, the less1.
probably, is vur gum pecuniarily : yet we must
pronounce it a nust excellent journnf, and worthy
the patronage of everybody. The contributors to
the Posture nmong the finest writers in America,
nnd tho editor's articles nre nlwnys characterised
by truth and taste. Jersey Blue, Camden, A". J.
We havo heretofore spoken in high terms of the
merits of the Post. lis one of the best papers on our
exchange list, nnd we regard it as ono of the best
literary papers to be found anywhere. Its edito
rials are wiitten with ability, and take n'libcral,
independent and comprehensive view of men and
things. Star and Adccrliser, Wrightsville, Pa. ,
It is deservedly nne of tho most popular publio
journals in the United States. combining ns it does,
in n literary point of view, nil the intorest of the
best magazines, w ith a vast amount of general in
telligence. Republican, Litchjield, CI.
TKUMg (Cusk io aUTar.ee) Slnglecopy, $1 m jrar.
8 ( Anil ono to tfi'tu-r-un of ClulO . looo
13 " (Aril one to yetf-r-up ol 'Club.) 15.09 "
20 " (And one lo tteUi-r-upuf Club,) 2O.00
Address, always post paid,
DEACON & PETERSON,
No. GG South Third Street, Philadelphia.
BS? SAMPLE NUMBERS sent oralis to any
one, when requested.
ORIGINAL NOVEL BY N P. WILLIS.
THE HOME JOURNAL FOR 1856.
NEW AND UR1LL1ANT SERIES.
On the fifth of January next, the first number of
the New Series for 1856, of this well known Fami
ly Newsi-ai-er will be issued, with new type and
new attractions; the principal one is of the kind
which hns been proved, by both American and Eu
ropean periodicals, to be the most acceptable and
popular, viz: a novei. in serial mubehs. Th
'PA UL FANEi
OR, PARTS OF A LIFE ELSE UNTOLD. '
A Novel," ny n. p. wii.lis.
In addition to this new feature, a series of origi
nal skctehof, sonns and ballads by U. P. Moim.
and an original novelette, inverse, founded nnon
fact, culled "The Story of a Star," by J. M.
Field, are among the inducements for new subscri
bers to commence with the fiist number of the year.
Besides the contributions and labor of the Edi
tors, the Home Journal will contain the Foreign
and Domestio Correspondence of a large list of
contributors the spice of the European MagnU
the selections of the mint interesting public
tionsof the day the brief rnn-eb ite )iutot
stories the sparkling wit and amusing anecdote
the news and gossip of tho Parisiun papers tho
personal sketches of public characters the stir
ring scenes of the world we live in the chronicle
of tho news for Indies the fashions the facts ant)
outlines of news the pick of English information
the wit. humor and pathofof the times thee.
says on life, literature, society and morals, and the
usual variety of careful choo-ings from the wildea
noss of Englith periodical literature, criticism,
poetry, eto. Wo need not remind our readers that
we have also one nr two unsurpassed correspon
dents in the fashionuble society of Nev York, w ho
will give us early news of every new feature of
style and elegance among the leaden of the say
Tehms. For one copy, $2 for three copies, $5
or one copy fur three years, 5 always lo ad
vance . ,
SuDscHiBE witooot pei.at. Address
MORRIS fe WILLIS
Editors and Proprietors, 107 Fulton-street, NetcYork
BLANK DEEDS. Mortgages. Judgment
Notes, Executions and Summons for sale at
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