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title: 'Anti-slavery bugle. (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, October 22, 1859, Image 4',
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THE REWARD OF COURTESY.
A few years since, on a radiant spring after
Boon, two man, who from their conversation ap
pored to be foreigners, stopped before the gto of
on of the large wmkshops in Philadelphia fur ihe
manufacture of locomotive engines. Entering a
mall office, the elJer of the two mon inquired of
the superintendent in attendance if be would por-
niil them to inspeot the works.
"You can pan) in and look hbout if you please,"
aid the euperintendont; vexod apparently, by be
Infl Interrupted in the perusal of bis newspaper.
He scanned the two stranger more uloscl?. They
were respectably but plainly cbtd, and. evidently
made no pretention! to official dignity of any
' "It there any one who can show us over the
establishment and explain matters to us T" asked
Mr. Wulf, the elder of the two stranger.
."You must pick your own way gentlemen,"
replied the superintendent ; "we arc all too busy
to attend to every party that oomes along. I'll
thank you not to interrupt the workmen by asking
It was not so much the matter as the manner of
Ihe reply, that was offensive to Mr. W. If and hid
companion. It was spoken with a certain official
assumption of superiority, mingled with contempt
for Ihe visitors, indicating a haughty and selfish
temper on the part of the speaker.
''I think we will not trouble you," said Mr.
Wolf, bowing ; and taking bis companion's arm,
they passed out.
"If there is anything I dislike, it is uncivility."
aid Mr. Wolf when they were in the street. "I
do not blame the man for not wishing to show us
over tbe establishment be is no doubt annoyed
nd interrupted by many heedless visitors, but he
might have dismissed us with courtesy. He
might have snt us awoy better content, with a
gracious refusal than wit.'i an ungracious con
sent." '.Perhaps," said the other stranger, "we shall
have bettor luck here," and they stopped before
another workshop of a similar kind. They were
received by a brisk little man, the head clerk ap
parently, who in reply to their request to be shown
over the establishment, answered, ' Oh, yes 1 come
with me, gentlemen. This way." So saying, he
hurried them along the area strewed with iron
brass, broken and rust heels of iron, fragments of
old boilers aud cylinders, into the main work
shop. Here, without stopping to cxpluio any one thing
he led tho strangers along, with the evident inten
tion of getting rid ol them as soon as possible.
When (bey passed w here the workmen were rivit
ing the external casing of a boiler, the clerk look
ed at bis watch, tapped his foot against an iron
tube, and showed other signs of impatience,
whereupon Mr. Wolf remarked, "We will not de
tain you any longer sir," and with bis friend took
"This man is an improvement nn tbe other,"
aid Mr. Wolf, tut all the civility be has is on
the surface, it does not come from tbo heart. We
moat look further."
. Tbe strangers walked on for nearly half a mile
in silence, when one of them pointed to an burn
able sign with tbe picture of a locomotive engine
with train of cars underneath. It overtopped a
mall, but more than ten feet in bight gate com
municating with a yard and workshop. ' hook,"
said tbe observer, "here is a machinist whose
name is not on our list. Probably it was thought
too small a corner for our purpose, said bis com
panion. "Nevertheless let us try it," said Mr.
. They entered, and found at the desk a middle
aged man, whose somewhat grimy aspoat and ap
ron round bis waist, sbews that he divided his
labors between tbe workshop and the counting
tooom. "We wact to look over your works, if you have
DO objection," said Mr. Wulf.
, "It will give me great pleasure to show you all
tbat is to be seen," said the mechanic, with a
pleasing alacrity, ringing a bell, telling a boy who
entered to take obarge of the office.
He then led the way, acd explained to the
strangers the whole process of constructing a lo
comotive engine. He showed them how the va
rious parts of the machinery were manufactured,
and patiently answered all their question. He
told tbem ot an improved mode of tubing boilers,
by which the power of generating steam was in
creased, and showed with what cure he provided for
security from buisting.
Two hours passed rapidly awny. The stran
gers were delighted with tbe intelligence display
ed by tbe mechanic, and with bis frank, attentive
nd unsuspicious manners.
"Here is a man who loves his profession so well,
that be takes pleasure in explaining its mysterios
to all who can understand tbem," said Mr.
"I am afraid we have given you a good deal of
trouble," said the other stranger.
"Indeed, gentlemen, I have enjoyed your visit,"
aid the mechanic, "and I shall be glad to see you
"Perhaps yoo may," said Mr. Wolf, and
tbe strangers departed.
.Five months afterwards, as the meohanio, whose
means were quite limited, sat in bis office, medi
tating bow bard it was to get business by the side
of such large establishments as were his compet
itors, tbe two strangers entered. He gave tbem
ncariy welcome, nanuea cnaire, ana all sat
W eome,"said Mr. Wolf, "with a proposition
to you from the Emperor of Russia, to visit St.
"From the Emperor f impossible I"
"Here are our credentials."
"But gentlemen, "said tbe now agitated mechan
ic, "What doe this mean 1 How have I earned
uch an honor I
"Simply by your straightforward courtesy and
frankness, combined with a professional intolli
- M i t w i ir t... ....
l'u"i "i -nr. noii.- "uerause we were
strangers you did not tbink it necessary to treat us
wan coldness or distrust. You saw we were real
ly interested witb your work, and you did not ask
us, before extending to u your oivility, wbst lit
ters f introduction w brought. You measured
as by Ihe spirit we showed and not by tbe digni
ties we migui nave exhibited.
Tlie, mechanic visited St. Petersburg, and oon
afterward removed bi whole establishment there,
lie had af trial Ordare for a many locomotive
"giwaa as b eoold construct. n ba lately re-
urasq loitMowooountry, audi (till reoeiviug
Jvgnrn)Trom his Russian workshop. And
II U'ro.rity Rraw oul 0f Blt aifuity to two
"J. PM of, whom was tbt secret agent of lbs
Cer of Russia.
THE BATTLE OF BLENHEIM.
It was a tutnmer evening,
Old Kaspar' work was done,
And he before his cottage door
Was sitting in the sun,
And by liiin sportod on the green
His little grandchild Wilheimine.
She saw her brother Potorkin
Roll something large and round,
Which ho beile the rivulet
In ringing there had found;
He Cnmo to nek what he had found,
That was so large, and smooth, and round.
OKI Caspar took it from tbe boy,
Who stood expectant by J
And (hen tho old man shook his bead,
And with a natural sigh,
"'Tis some poor fellow's skull," said he,
"Who fell in the great victory.
"I find them in the garden,
For there's many hero about;
Ami often when I go to plough,
The ploughshare turns them out I
For many thousand men," e&id be,
"Were slain in that great victory."
"Now tell us what 'twas all about,"
Young Pe'erkin he cries;
While littlo Wilheimine looks np,
With wonder-waiting eyes
"Now tell us all about, the war.
And what :hey kill'd eaoh other for."
"It was the English," Kispar cried,
"Who put the French to rout
But what they kill'd each other for,
I could not well make out.
But every body said," quoth ho,
"Thatt'vtas a famous victory.
"My father lived at Blonheim then,
Von little stream hard by;
They burnt his dwelling to the ground,
And he was forced tn fly;
So with his wife and child he fled,
Nor bad he where to rest bis bead.
"With fire and sword the country round
Was wasted far and w ide;
And many a childing mother then,
And now-oorn baby died;
But things like that, you know must be
At every famous victory.
"They say it was a shocking eight
After the field was won;
For many thousand bodioe here
Lay rotting in the sun;
But things like that, you know, must be
After a famous victory.
'Great praise the Dnke of Marlbro' won,
And our good prince Eugene."
"Why, 'twas a very wicked thing 1"
Slid little Wilhelaiine.
"Nay nay my little girl," quoth he,
"It was a famous victory.
"And every body prais'd the Duke
Who this great fight did win."
"But what good came of it at last?"
Quoth little Peterkin. '
'Why, tbat I cannot tell," said he,
"But 'twas a famous victory."
MAKING STEEL PENS.
A correspondent of the Tribune recently visited
Birmingham, England, and thus describes the
manufacture of Steel Pons :
Joseph Gillott is celebrated wherever school-
houses are known for bis steel pens, and bis man-
ufictory we next visited. Most American school
boys nro familiar witb that name, and America is
one of his greatest cuilnmeri. The steel comes
mainly from Sheffield, in thin strips of about three
inches width, and is first submitted to a rolling
process to reduce it to tho required thickness for
pens. This is d)ne by boys and men in a sort
of basement where dust and grease seem to be
abundant. The other rooms are eener&llv airv
n j j
ard spacious, and girls and young women the im-
ployecs, numbering about 500 in all. The suc
cessive steps in the manufacture are very interes
ting. One machine and they arc all light in
construction cuts tbe pen from the steel strin.
aDothcr stamps it with the manufacturer's name,
another bends it, another splits the point, and
scores of small, buzzing grindstones, from which,
by contact with the pen streams of sparks are
emitted, are grinding the pens at the point and
along the backs to give them tbe spring which is
necessary. This is considered tbe most important
operation, Ibe one on which the value of the pen
is most depondont. The tempering process comes
next. The pens are placed in small metallio bol
es, and submitted to an intense beat in a great
oven, a glimpse through whose open door reminds
one of the sweat to which Sbidrach and his com
rades were subjected. They come out as mallea
ble as putty. Another application of heat revers
es this state, and makes them too brittle for use,
while a third, applied in a different form, gives
them the temper which tbe buyer finds tbem to
possess. The process of varnishing is tbe onlv
to. which tbey are subjected after being
We were shown machines which combined esv-
eral of the operations I have uamed, but they
have not been found to do the work as well, and
hence they are used but little. Tbe wages of the
operators, of course, vary according to skill, ape
and experience, but averaged, we were told, be
tween eight and twelve shillings (English) per
week. Not a heavy income, when out of this the
expense of living has to be deducted.
Mr. Gillott has been engaged in tbe manufac
ture of pens about twenty years, and the differ
ence in Ihe price at which be first sold tbem and
which they are now afforded is a striking in
stance of the influonce of skill, experience and
machinery and possibly competition also :n
cheapening the necessaries of life. At first tbey
were sold at 4s per gross; now tbe same quan
tity is afforded ai 30 pence.
It is stated that Col. Fromont ba written a
letter, declaring that he is not and will not ba a
Presidential candidate in 1860. He is represen
as closing bis letter in Ibe following language:
consented to bold tbat relation in 1850, against
better judgment and will, but I was assured
that those who would rally around me posses .ed
power esrenlial to my election; and I oonfess
that tbe 'bauble,' ss it might have been called bv
Oliver Cromwell, possessed attractions which I
eould not welt resist. But I would not again en-
counter all tbe vexation, mortification, and annoy
ance then encountered, if lb reward were to bel
PASSAGES FROM RECENT DISCOURSES
BY THE REV. HENRY WARD BEECHER.
A man's religious connections should ba a part
oi nimesir, not like a harness whioh you can take
off from the horse and lay it aside for a while and
then put it on again when you wish to, but like a
man s lungs whioh you can't take out of tbe man
but bo dies.
True religion takes care not only of a man's
working life, but also of bis leisure and rest. Il
takes care not only of his solemn hours, but of bis
mlrthfulncse. It takes care of the whole man.
My children when they are sleeping In their cribs.
are just at much my children as at other times
just at much mine in their sports as in their labort,
Ana Uod is net a harder father than we are. Wo
ore always His childrenwe can go to our rest, or
even to our amusements, without feeling that ws
are doing tbat which it not worthy of our religion.
There is nothing which hurts the moral tone of
the mind more than doing things which go against
our conscience, even in immaterial matters.
Don't take your Bible and say, "I don't want to
read it, but I suppose I must," nor your hymn
book and say, "I don't wont to sing, but I guess I
had better" don't say, "I don't want to pray,
but I will and keep praying till I do feel like it."
I am in tbe habit of likening the Savior in my
thoughts to some great and noble friend don't
you suppose, if you went to the door of such a
friend and said to him, 'I did not want to see you
a bit to-day, but I was afraid you would feel hurt
it I did not come, and would treat me according
ly,' tbat be would say, "If you don't want to tee
me, I am sure I den't want to see you ;" and do
you suppose that God is less delicate to friendship
than an earthly friend ?
I don't suppose a man would sin un pardonably
if he did not read tbe Bible any for a whole day.
I don't believe God Bite watching every man, and
saying "There I be has not read tbe Bible for
twenty-four hours I Put that down against him 1"
And we ought not read ihe Bitle for fear
of any such accounting. We carry in
the Bible God's sweetest messages of choer
to us. If there is anything noble and
delicate end tender anywhere, it is to be
found in the Bible. And ought we so to define
such messages as these by a perfunctory reading
of them T We sboull carry tbem as we carry let
ters from our dearest friends, and whenever the
mood calls for us to do so ; read them again and
i gain, and if we found that we had forgot a sen
tence or a word, go back and read it over again,
and so gel them by heart.
I think the grim particularity and proud pro
priety of our eastern manners is very unfavorable
to tbo growth of Christian character.
Prosperity ought not to build us up of stone.
We ought to grow softer, like tbe fruit beneath its
As gold is found but here and there upon earth,
so it is with love in human life. We meet it a lit
tle in the hearts of children, and in our households;
but it is here and there a scale of gold and a whole
continent of dirt.
I hear men say ; f'The way to love God is to
love and do good to our fellow-men, and tbat is all
tbat is nocesj'ary ;" but I am sure tbat I should
not want my children to jve me in tbsl wav
Suppose I should hear my children savin? : "Now
the way for us to love our father is just to be kind
to each other". Well, that would be part of it.
no doubt, but don't you suppose there is some
thing in my heart which would cry out : "Love
me, too, oh I my children." And it is the glory
of Uod s beart that he wants to be loved himself
Many years ago, when rice was dear in Eastern
Chioa, efforts were made to bring it from Luzon,
where it was abundaut. At Manilla there was.
however, passed a singular law, to the effect that
nn vessel for China should be allowed to load with
rice unless it brought to Manilla a certain num
ber of cages full of the little "butcher birds," well
known to ornithologists. The reason for this
most eccentric regulation simply was that tbe rice
in Luzon Buffered much from locusts, and these
locusts were destroyed in great numbers by
butcher birds. In our sublime and superior com
mon sense such a law appears trivial. Yet if we
could caculate the vast amount of money annually
lost to this country by insects, caused by the wan
ton and wicked destruction of birds, it might not
seem so very trifling after all. It might be even
found to be advantageous to import or raise large
iuuuiii.ioa vi iiioucwvorous uiro.8.
A somewhat similar business is carried on be.
tweeu England and New Zealand. This latter
country, at particular seasons, is invaded by ar
mies ol caterpillars, which clear off the grain
orops as completely as if mowed down by a sevthe
With tbe view of counteracting this plague a nov
el importation has been made. It is thus noticed
by tbe Southern Cross : "Mr. Brodie has shipped
300 sparrows on board the Swordfisb, carefully
selected from the hedgerows in England. Tbe
food alone, he informs us, put on board for them
cost 18. This sparrow question has been a long
standing joke in Aukland, but tbe necessity to
farmers of small birds to keep down tbe grubs is
admitted on all aides. There is no security in
New Zealand against tbe invasion of myriads of
caterpillars, which devastate the crops."
The most singular branch of such traffio is the
toad-trade. On some of Ibe market gardens near
London as many at five crops are made in one
year, tbe principal object being, however, to raise
the finest possible specimens for bigh prices.
Under such a system of culture slugs and other in
sects are very formidable foes, and to destroy tbem
toarfa Km r llAnn fni.nif - . f.. 1 - .
..... .uu . u.eiui iu oe purcbss-
ea at bigh prices. As much as a dollar and a
half a dozen is given for lull grown lively toads,
which are generally imported from France, where
they have also been in use for a long time in an
insectivorous way. Philadelphia Bulletin.
RESCUE OF A BURIED MINER.
A correspondence from Lancha Plana, Amador
county, to the San Joaquin Republican, deoribes
tbe fullowing exciting scene :
"One of those excitements incident to mininr
camp nas just transpired. Soon arter 2 o'clock
this afternoon, word was patsed ibat 'a cave had
taken place in Ihe tunnel, and a man wat shut In'.
Tbe warm, sympathetic hearts of ibe miners wers
touched, and tbey gathered in crowds to aid in the
possible fescue. But, was the man dead or alive?
If not crushed, be must soon suffocate I Signals
were made by tapping upon the rocks with a pick.
and tbey were answered. Then commenced the
work of rescue in good earnest. First, lumber was
procured to bold back tbt superincumbent earth
which was constantly dropping; then a long
iron tube with an augur bit attached at one end,
with which to penetrate, tbe fallen dirt and convey
air to him. Some thirty feet from tbe tunnel was
filled with loose sand and gravel, aud tbe tube
was too short to reach. It is a haiardotis work
to labor in a falling drift. The earth overhead
oftnn continues to peal off, sometime in large
masses, until an immense dome la arobej off sev
eral feet in height. The miners also were appre
hensive that, if they commenoed to move the fall
ing drift, they might b interrupted by further
slides. To make sure, a set of hands commenced
a eidodrift, to run at right anglos through the sol
id earth. An exciting race began,, stimulated by
the double ambition of being first in, and first to
rescue a follow mortal from impending death.
"Determined hearts gave vigor to strong arms,
and the drifters worked with unparalleled energy.
But one could use tbe pick at a time ; and. reek
ing witb sweat and exhausted, be fell back in turn,
to give place to bis fellow. Six feet far day is
the usual task, but here tbey performed tbat
amount of work in nn hour. Signals were occa
sionally exchanged with the buried man. He
was still alive, and they worked on with renewed
energy. After five mortal hours, he was reached
alive, safe and sound I Word was passed to tbe
crowd above, and the welkin rang with cheerful
and exultant shouts. 'Dutch Ned' was popular
character, and tbe hearts which bad been kept in
tense with alternate fears and hopes, found vent,
some in tears, and some In other extravagant dem
onstrations. Ned states that the cave commenced
some thirty feot from tbe spot where he was at
work, and loft him a space but six by twelve feet.
There was water in the tunnel, and some danger
from drowning. He threw up a broad bed of
gravel, upon which he lay down. Tbe vitality of
tbe air became rapidly exhausted, and he was also
in danger of suffocation ; a stupor oame over him.
and be fell asleep. The buried man was aroused
by the signals before mentioned, and hope succeed
ed the despair which had settled upon him. Just
then bis candle, which had been burning dimly,
went out. lie was afraid, be said, it would con
sume tbe oxygen of the air, but as long as he lived
be wished for light. He felt great relief when the
tube bad penetrated, and the fresh air was intro
duced. Another foar came over him just as they
were oreaxing through, for the earth commenced
falling again, and he yet might be buried forever,
wben escapo seemed so near 1 But tbo drifters
persevered, aud both lines broke through almost
simultaneously. Uo was safe 1"
COALS OF FIRE ON THE HEAD.
It is easier to extol noble deeds than to perform
tbem, and excellent Christians find it difficult to
repay injuries with kindness.- But tbe law of
Christ is imperative, "If thine onemy hunger, feed
him ; if he thirst give bim drink ; for in so doing,
thou shall heaps coals of fire on his bead." Tbe
following anecdote, whioh we find in the Philadel
phia Press, relates to an exercise of Christian for
giveness by a German Seventh Day Baptist, of
Philadelphia, a people noted in their early history
for their exemplary Christian virtues ;
I heard from tbe lips of Joseph Konigmacher,
Esq., a revolutionary incident, which may well be
told with pride by the descendants of this
peculiar people, as illustrative of the sin-
cerity ot tneir lathers in
tbe religious doo
the death of Be-
rine they professed. At
issel, (Father Peaceful,) which occurrod, as I
learned from tbe ancient slab which murks bis
tomb, on tbe 6th of July, 1708, Peter Miller, a
man of great learning and highly respected by tbe
men of the Revolution, became bis successor. A
certain Tory by tbe name of Michal Whitman
wbo owned severul traota of land near Epbrata,
and wbo had alike distinguished himself for very
base conduct towards tbe society of which Miller
was now the Lead, and treason to his country
being brought to trial for tbe latter offence, was
found guilty, and condemned by the proper author
ities to suffer tbe prescribed penalties, whioh were
death and the confiscation of his estates.
The confiscation deeds for the four properties
owned by the Tory Whitman, given under date of
March 15, 1730, over tbe signature of Joseph Read
then President of Supreme Executive Council, at
Philadelphia, as tbe writer has seen, is still in an
admirably preserved condition. Whitman was
sentenced to be hung. No sooner had this been
announced than Peter Miller, with motives which
tbey wbo know experimentally what il is to love
their enemies are alone qualified to appreciate, set
out on loot to visit Gen. Washington at Philadel
phia, for tbe purpose of interceding foi Wbitman'i
life. lie bad an interview witb tbe General, and
stated bis petition, but in answer to it was told
with characteristic decision of purpose, tbat much
as Washington esteemed his friendship, the prayer
ol Wilier in bebaif of bis unfortunate friend
Whitman could not be granted. "My friend 1"
exolaimed Miller ; "on the contrary, I have not a
worse enemy living than this same Whitman."
"What I" rejoined Washington, "you have walked
sixty miles to save tbe life of your enemy. Tbat,
in my judgment, places tbe matter in a different
light j I will grant you his pardon." The pordon
was made out and placed in tbe hands of tbe dis
interested petitioner, who, without losing a mo
meat's time, proceeded on foot to old Chester fif.
teen miles distant, where the execution was to take
place on tbe afternoon of tbat day. Miller ar
rived at the spot just as Whitman was beinn
conuuciea to me scanjia, wbo soeingtbe man with
, . . . . n
bis long white friar robe and tall staff in tbe crowd
wbicb bad assembled to witness bis death remark
ed to a by-stander, "There is old Peter Miller; be
has walked all the way from Epbrata to have bit
revenge gratified to-day by seeing me hung."
I best words bad scarcely been spoken wben he
was made acquainted with the very different na
lure oi Winer visit. Tbo criminal' life was
spared, and tbe pleasure of tbat moment doubtless
repaid tbe good old man for the labor of bis lour.
ney. He must have been past seventy years at tbe
time as be deceased September 25th. 1790. at n.N
ly oi year of age, and tbe event which I have re
lated occurred in 1780.)
The Kennebec Journal says that a few vaar.
since tbe wife of tbe then American Minister to
England received from a friend in New England a
box of autumnal leave seleoted for their h...t.
and variety of tints. Tbe lady .wore tbem a or
naments, and tbey attracted much attention and
were greatly admired by tbe English people.
Since then these leaves have been in demand
tbere.and every autumn packages of tbem are tent
over in tbe steamer.
Oni or the "Greem Modntaim Bots." Asa M.
Wyman, a revolutionary veteran, is still living
in Windham county, Vermont, at tbe extraordi
nary age of 106 yean. Ilia mental faeultii ar
tOCAl, AOINTS rot TOl ANIl-SLATIKT 8 CO LI.
Mrs. M. C. K. Arter, Salineville.Ohlo.
Mrs. C.L. Morgan, Sylvester.Green Co., Wis.
Phebe T. Merritt, Ionia, Michigan.
Samuel Ilayball, Adrian, Michigan,
Harriet Fullet, Livonia "
Isaac N. IledJon, Plymouth, "
Samuel D, Moore, Ypsilanti, "
John D, Zimmerman, Union City, Michigan,
Tho's Fox, MoRoy Grove, "
Phebe II. Men itt, Battle Creek, '
Henry Cornell, Bedford, "
Abram Powers, Farmington, "
R. Glazier. Ann Arbor, "
Thomas C. Hoighton, Edinburgh, Ohio.
Josoph Puckett, Winchester, Indiana,
Wm. Hern, Brighton, Indiana.
O. L. Gale, Nortliport, Indiana.
Wm. Hopkins, Freemont, "
Elizabeth Morse, Angola, "
Henry Bowmon.Jahnstown, Barry Co. Mich.
Daniel Earlo, New .on Falls, Oiiio.
GREAT S A L E ! I 1 I
II E A.T ON.'S
O H M 4 a. o o o o
We have reduced Ihe price of all
0ummcr S3xtss (Soote,
and are offering all SUMMER READY-MADE
CLOTHING very low. Now is tbe time to keep
AN ENTIRE SUIT EOR $2.50
Chxap Berrages, Organdies, Jackonette,
Brilliants, Summer Silks, . i i ,50
We will Bell at prioes that cannot fail to induce
all wbo are in want of
Summer Pantaloonery and Dress Goods 1 1
to PURCHASE NOW. Remember the place, at
Salem, July 23, 1859,-tf.
THE ATLANTIC MONTHLY,
DEVOTED TO LITERATURE, ART, AND POLITICS.
The general approbation of tbe intelligent read.
ing public, and the increasing circulation of this
Magazine, furnish the conductors with ample
proof that its aims are appreciated, and that it
has met an acknowledged want. The General fea
tures which have given Tux Atlantic its popu-
i Li.i ii t i,
lamy niioorio win ue careiuny preserved ana new
... . ..
atiruutiuoo win oe auuea irom time 10 time.
Tbe pages of tbe Atlantic are stereotyped, and
ones numuers can oe supplied.
Tirms. Three dollars per annum, or twenty
five cents a number. Upon tbe receipt of the sub
scription price, tbe Publishers will mail the work
to any part of the United States, prepaid. Sub
scriptions may begin with either the fifth or any
subsequent number. The postage of tbe "Atlan
tic" is 36 cents a year if prepaid.
For Ten Dollars the Publishers will send fivi
copies of tha Atlantic for one year, the subscrib
ers iu pny ineir own postage.
Clergymen, leachers, and Postmasters will re
ceive the work for Two Dollars a year.
uooxseiiers ana newsmen will obtain tbe terms
by the hundred, etc, opon application to the Pub
lishers. PHILLIPS, SAMPSON, AND COMPANY,
13, Winter Street, Boston.
(Sentccl BoarMng i) 0110c,
No. 832 South Street, below Ninth,
Stkpbxn Smith, Rev. Wm. Douglass,
Jacob C. White.
Mr. Wm. H. Rilet.
Mr. Tdos. J. Dorset,
Mb. Wm. Whippxb.
April 2.-ly. $2p'd.
(BtoxQt U). iltanlcii,
l M B R O T Y P
. AND PHOTOGRAPH ARTIST,
SCHILLINGS' BLOCK, MAIN STREET,
Salem, June 23, 1858.
11ICII STREET, SALES), OHIO.
JAMES SMILEY, M. D.
Office and Residence four doors West of WHIN
NEKY FIRESTONE'S DRUG STORE. South
siue oi luam street, oaiem, Unio.
l . r w o. r. i . . '
saiem, July 3 1st. 1858,
E1ST END OP MAIN STREET,
Salem. Columbiana County, Ohio.
J. Watson, Clerk, W. W. Allen, Ag't,
'PumgericoDTsjed toindfrom tbtdepotfVtsof chrg.-
PATENT MONEY SAFE,
PORTE MONNAIES or POCKET BOOKS.
A PERFECT PROTECTION against accidental
11 loss or pick pockets. 25 cents will buy this
ingenious little artiole. or tl.00 an ele
et Book witb one attached, post paid.
mvtt.JwauJN et HATE, Patentee,
... Hudson, Miohigan.
Jan , 29, 1859,-tf.
The Celebrated Steel Pens, No. 708,
Manufactured bv Joseph Gillott. for whnl.
sue ana retail, Dy
Salem, 24., 1857,
To travel and solicit orders for the celebrated Pat
ent Fifteen Dollar Sewing Machine. Salary $30
per month, with all expenses paid. Address, witb
stamp, I. M. DAGGETT & CO..
June 25,-6w. Boston, Mas.
BLANK DEEDS, Mortgages, Judgment
Notes, Executions and Summons for stli
DANIEL ALTON '
Would respectfully Inform his friendsand patrons
tbat he has REMOVED his Hardware Store to
tbe ROOM LATELY OCCUPIED BY J. W.
M'LERAN, and is now receivihg directly frosa
New York, a large and well selected stock of
Ac, to which he wishes tn call tho altantion of the
public generally. Consisting, in part, ol Carpen
ters', Saddlers', Masons' and Coopers' Tools, Tails
and Pocket Cutlery, Scissors, Shears of various
styles; Trace, Halter, Breast, Log, and Punvp
Hoop Iron, Steel, Nails, Sash, Window Glats
Shovels and Spades, Files and RaBpn ; Panel, Rif
ping, Tenon and Wood Saws.
I have an abundant supply of
Hardware required In House-Building,
and will put up a bill of goods for those who are
building, at the very lowest figures. CaRftUcsi
Trim mi Nat, a good assortment of the best quality
as cheap as can be had anywhere in tbe Countyi
I have a good Stock of
WIIITfi LEAD, LINSEED OIL,
PAINT BRUSHES, GLASS,' d-C, d C, AC,
at Ihe lowest prices.
A tull assortment of
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS !
Grain Cradles, Forks, Srythes, Hoes, Rakes, ShoT
els and Spades; also, Locks, Latches, Springs,
handbells, Sheep Shears, Coffee Mills, Fluid Lamps
and Lanterns, Curry-Combs, and, in fact, every
thing in the Hardware line.
Buildirs, Farmers and others are respectfully
invited to call and examine my stock before tibri
chasing, as I am determined to sell as cheap ai
Salem, May 21st, 1859,-tf.
THOMAS 8UARP, HENRY KIN'O.
SALEM, COLUMBIANA CO., OHIO.
SHARP & KING,
IMPROVED STATIONARY AND TORTABL1
Improrrd Circular Saw-Slilli and fflill-CearlBf
of all descriptions, Machinists' Tools for all
purposes. Gear Cutting done to order on
New and Improved Principles. A
goood assortment of Superior
Rubber Bolting for sale ai
the lowest cash prices.
Particular attention given to tbe construction of
Machinery for Flouring Mills both Steam and
We have provided ourselves with a Genre oiling
Machine, which enables us to cut genring Cj feet
in diameter, and under, and 10 inch face, and
under, also to fill core wheels and dress ihe teeth
with tho name machine, which insures accuracy and
uniformity in the teeth. Dressing cnes in this way
is less expensive and more accurute than doing it
by hand. We will warrant our gearing to run al
most as still and smooth an belts. ' '
4- Cash paid for old Iron, Copper and Bran.
May 14, 1859.-ly.
WALL PAPE Jill!
r . M ' M I L LAN
SALEM, COLUMBIANA CO., OIIIO.
Has just recieved aud offers for sale, on the low
est terms, for CASH, an immense stock of
Law, Medical, Scientilic, Historical, Poetical,
Bibles and Hymn Books, Juvenile Books in erest
variety, suitable for the ''Little Ones at Home" of
all ages; Gift Books in fancy binding; all the
different Readers, Grammars, Arithmetics, Alge
bras. Philosophies, Chemistries, Geographies, Phy
siologies and other School Books used in this re
gion; Blank Books. Pass Books and Memorandums
of all sizes and varieties. Our stock of
il) r i t i n Paper
Comprises almost every size and Toriety of Fool
cap. Letter aud Note Paper, Plain, Fancy. Gilt
Ruled and Unruled, and is not equaled for quality
or extent in eastern Ohio.
Our stock of Stationery contains all kinds of
Plain, F anry and Wedding EitTelopm; I'rinlera
uu iisiiiiig tarus, i mm ana runty; Drawing
Paper of all Sizes, Draughting Paper in
linll Pnrlni rl,ith n.,. Ti.
.v., . ..nig viuiu uuu i uiur, ill
toe Paper and Material! for
Artificial Flowers, lead
jiiucn, iuo. in
delible, Carmine, aud India Ink. lnkstudi
for Desk or Pocket Purposes; Pocket Book
Boards and Crayons, Paste
Boards. Music'Paper. Steel Pens,
Copying Books and Copying Ink, &o.
Agent for SPENCERIAN PENMANSHIP.
A NEW LOT OF MY CELEBRATED
zmw pern Ko. 700.
A Large Supply of
Extra Fine GOLD PENS, all Warranted.
M&" The attention of Writing Teach Ara Affirl all
1)1... I, D...I f -
others who want verv Sunerior Wrhinir Pr. j
Gold or Steel Pens is particularly requested.
!& Anything ii tbe Book or Stationery Una li
not on hand, will be procured for customer at
In addition to tbe above, M'Millan's Book Stor
i tbe Emporium for
WALL AND WINDOW PAPER.
Iffl-Teaoher and country dealers will ha nn.
plied with School Books, .Stationery, and llwsic
Books at Wholesale
tits' Goods. First Quality i Prices, as T.r. mm
tanbeajorded; and TERM SCA S7.-ea
Salim, Obio.Ootober 30th, 1858.-
THE GOOD OLD
lot 1 5 5 0,
JS going right along, and began it fifteenth rear
on the 1st of January, to whiob every body i
invited to mbsoribe. Tbe OHIO CULTIVATOB
is published twice every month, in btok form fer
binding, devoted to
Tbe Farm, Stock, Garden, and Orchard,
AND HIE CULTIVATION OF THE PEOPLK.
Taaiis $1 a year, single copy! three conies far
$2; six for $1; nine for $&, and a oopy extra !
tbo getter np of every club of nine. Specimen
S. P. HARRIS, Colcmbc. O..
Editor and Proprictff