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ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE, SALEM, O.
POETRY. From the National Era. IMPROMPTU ON RECEIVING AN EAGLE'S QUILL FROM LAKE SUPERIOR. BY J. G. WHITTIER. All day the darkneia and the cold Upon my heart have lain, Like thadowt on the winter iky, Like frost upon the pane 5 But now my torpid Fancy wakes, And, on thy Eagle's plume, Rides forth, like Sinbad on his bird, Or witch upon her broom ! Below me roar the rocking pines, Before me spreads the Lake, AY hose long end solemn sounding waves Against the sunset bieak. I hear the wild Rice-Eater thresh The grain it has not sown ; 1 see with flashing scythe of fire The prairie harvest mown ! 1 hear the far-off royager's horn ; 1 see the Yankee's trail His foot on every mountain pass, On every stream his sail. He's whittling round St. Mary's fall's, Upon his loaded wain; He's leaving on the Pictured Kocks His fresh tobacco-stain. I hear the mattock in the mine, The axe-stroke in the dell, The clamor from the Indian lodge, The Jesuits' chapel bell ! I see the swarthy trappers come .From Mississippi's springs; And war chiefs with their painted brows, And crests of eagle-wings. Behind the scared squaw's birch canoe, The Steamer smokes and raves ; And city lots are staked for sale Above old Indian graves. By forest, lake and water-fall, 1 see the peddler's show; The mighty mingling with the mem, The lofty with the low. I near the tread of pioneers Of nations yet to be; The firm low wash of waves where soon Shall roll a human sea. The rudiments of empire here Are plastic yet, and warm ; The chaos of a mighty world Is rounding into form ! Each rude and jostling fragment soon Its fitting place shall find The raw material of a Stale, Its muscle and its mind ! And, westering still, the star which leads The New World in its train, Has tipped with fire the icy spears Of many a mountain chain. The snowy cones of Oregon Are kindling on its way; And California's golden sands Gleam brighter in its ray ! Then, blessings on thy Eagle quill, As, wandering far and wide, I thank thee for this twilight dream, And Fancy's airy ride. Vet, welcomer than regal plume, Which Western trappers find, Thy free and pleasant thoughts, chance-sown. Like feathers on the wind. Thy symbol be the mountain bird, Whose glistening quill I hold; Thy home the ample air of Hope, And Memory's sunset gold ! Jn thee let Joy with Duty join, And Strength unite with Love; The Eagle's pinions folding round The warm heart of the dove. So, when in darkness sleeps the vale Where still the blind bird clings, The sunshine of the upper sky Shall glitter on thy wings ! TRUTH AND FREEDOM. BY WM. D. GALLAGHER. On the page that is immortal, We the brilliant promise see ; ' Ye shall know the Truth, my people, And its might shall make you free!" For the Truth, then, let us battle, Whatsoever fate betide ! Long the boast that we are Freemen, We have made and published wide. He who has the Truth, and keeps it, Keeps what not to him belongs, But performs a selfish action, That his fellow-mortal wrongs. He who seeks the Truth, and trembles At the dangers he must brave, Is not fit to be a Freeman He, at best, is but a slave. ' He who hears the Truth, and places Its high promptings under ban, ' Loud may boast of all that's manly, Hut can never be a Man. Friend, this simple lay who readest, Be not thou like unto them But to Truth give utmost freedom, And the tide it raises, stem. ' Bold in speech, and bold in action, Be forever ! Time will tost, Of the free-souled and the slavish, Which fulfils Life's mission best. Ceremony All that is considered neces sary by many in religion and friendship. Institutions Must be fitted to the differ ent ages of the world's mind, just as his clothes ere altered and adjusted to the differ ent ages of the individual's body. Library A precious catacomb, wherein are embalmed and preserved imperishably, the minds of the dead who will never die. Popularity The brightness of a falling star the fleeting splendor of rainbow the bubble that is sure to burl by its very infla tion. The astounding newi which the government dare not publish, it, according to the Button l'ol, thets. mD, nam unknown, hat found oue lump of gold weighing two hundred and fifty pounds and valued at T76,OW! MISCELLANEOUS. THE NEWSPAPER. The old farm-house wore a quiet, plea sant look, as the setting sun gilded its small windows, over which the luxuriant grape-vines were carefully trained. In the open door sat the farmer, with a lit tle morocco-covered book in his hnnd, on which his attention had been fixed for the last half hour. He was n mnn of method and order old Richard Heath and aside from his regular account books, which were kept with scrupulous care; he always set down in his liitle book, in the simplest manner possible, all his ex penses, (no very complicated account, by the way,) and ail he received during the year, " in the real metal," as he said, " not by way o' trade." This last account he had just reckon ed up, and tho result was highly satis factory, if one might judge from the pleasant expression of his face as he turned to his wife, and addressed her by her pretty old-fashioned name. " Millicent," 6aid he, " this has been a lucky year. How little we thought when we moved on to this place, twenty-five years ago, that we should ever get five hundred a year on this rocky, barren farm." " It does pay for a good deal of hard work," said she, " to see how different things look from what they did then." " Now I'm going to figure up how much we've spent," said Mr. Heath ; " don't make a noiso with your knitteu' needles, cause it puts mo out." His wife laid down her knitting in per fect good humor, and gazed out over the broad, rich fields of waving grain which grew so tall around the laden apple trees that they looked like massive piles of fo liage. Hearing her own name thus kind ly spoken, led her thoughts far back to tne past ; lor alter the lapse or twenty five years, the simple sound of tho name she bore in youth, means more to a wife than all the puling epithets of dearest, lovo, and darling, so lavishly uttered in a long-past courtship. Very pleasant was this retrospect to Millicent Heath. The picture of the past had on it some rough places, and some hard trials, but no domestic strifo or discontent marred its sunny aspect. There were smiling faces on it happy children's faces, without which no life picture is beautiful. Soft blue eyes shono with unclouded gladness, and wavy hair floated carelessly over un written lorehonds. one iorgot for a mo ment how they were changed, and al most fancied, herself again tho vounc mother, ana tiny hands stole lovingly ovor her bosom, and young heads nestled there ns of old. The illusion vanished quickly, and she thought of her young est born, tho reckless boy who had left licr three years belore, tor a home on tho sea. Once only had tidings reached her of the wanderer. The letter spoke of hardship and homesickness, in that light and careless way that reaches the mother s heart, more surely than repin ing and complaint. To know that he suffered with a strong heart, with noble unyielding resolution, gave her a fuel ! - I" . I . 1 .1 . . ing oi pleasure, not unmixed wnn pride " lie will surely come back," mur mured the affectionate mother to herself, " and I read the paper so carefully eve ry week, that if it says anything about the slnn Allred sailed in, 1 shall be sure to see it " " Mrs. Heath,"' said her husband, in terrupting her mediiaiions somewhat rudely, " we've spent thirty dollars more than usual this year; where can it have gone to 1 " " The new harness," suggested Mrs. Heath. " That don't come every year, you know." " Well, there's twenty dollars account ed for." " Wo had the carriage fixed up when you bought the harness," continued the wife. " Well, that was eight dollars ; that's twenty-eight dollars that we don't spend every year but the other two where can they have gone 1 " Glancing his eye hastily over tho pages of the memorandum book, he continued : I'll tell you what 'tis the newspaper cost just two dollars, and wo can do without it. It isn't any thing to eat, or drink, tr wear. I don't do any thing wiih it. and you always lay it up chamber. It mav us well bo loft out as not, and I'll stop my subscription right away." "Oh," said his wife. " von don't know much 1 set by the uewsnaner. 1 always have a sort of glad feeling when I see you take it out of your hat and lay it on the kitchen mantelpiece, just as I ao wnen some ot the ch rimn nnmo home. And when I'm tired. I sit down with my knitting-work and rend, (I can Rim just as last when I'm reading) and feel so contented. I don't believn Our. Victoria herself takes more solid comfort than I do, sitting by that east window of a summer afternoon, reading my news paper." " But you'd be just as well off without tt, answered her husband, for want of Rny thing wiser to say. " I never neglect anything else for my reading, do II" asked Mrs. Heath, mildly, " No, I don't know as you do," answer ed her husband ; "but it seems to m extra like; I shall stop it;" he added in a tone that showed plainly enough he nioucu iu omp mo conversation too. "i snail nine the papsr." remarks is wife, "if I have to go out washine to pay lor it." This was not spoken angrily, but so firmly that Mr. Heath noticed it, though by no means remarkable for discernment in most matters. It sounded so different from her usual quiet " as you think best," that ho actually stopped a moment to consider whether it was at all likely she would do as she said. Mr. Heath was a kind husband, as that indefinite de scription is generally understood ; that is, he did not beat his wife, and always gave her enough to eat. More than this, ho had a certain regard for her happiness which made him already feel half asham ed of his decision, but like many other men who havo more obstinacy than wis dom. he could not bear to retract any thing, and above all, to he-convinced he was wrong, by a woman. However, with a commendable wish to remove the unhnppiness he hnd caus ed, he suggested that, " as the papers were carefully saved, and as she had found them interesting, she could read 'em all over again, beginning at January and taking one a week, clear through the year they would just como out even," he concluded, as if it wero a singular fact that they should do so. Notwithstanding this admirable propo sition he still felt some uneasiness. It followed him as ho walked up the plea sant lane to the pasture, and it made him speak more sharply to tho cows as he was driving them home, to crop tho grass whore it looked the greenest and sweet est on the sunny slope. It troubled him till he heard his wifo call him to supper in such a cheerful tone that ho con cluded she did'nt care much about tho newspaper, after all. About a week after this, ns Mr. Heath was mowing one morning, ho was sur prised to see his wife come out, dressed as if for a visit. " I'm going," said she, " to spend the day with Mrs. Brown I'vo left plenty for you to eat." And so saying, she walked rapidly on. Mr. Heath thought of it just long enough to sny to himself, " she don't go visitin' to stay all day once a year hardly, and it's strange she should go in hayiime." ery long the day seemed to him ; to go in for luncheon, dinner and supper and have nothing to speak to; to find everything so still. Tho old clock tick ed stiller than usual, ho thought; tho brood of pretty white chickens that wero always peeping round the door, had wan dered olt somewhere, and left it stiller yet; ho even missed tho busy clink of tne knitting needles that was apt to put him out so, when lie was doing anv figuring. "Ira glad," lie said to himself, as ho began to look down tho road at sunset, " that Millicent don't go a visitin all the time, as some women do there, ejie is just coming." ' How tired you look," said he ns she came up ; " why did'nt you speak (about it, nnd I'd have harnessed up and como after you." " I'm not very tired," she answered; "but her looks belied her , indeed hor husband declared she looked tired like . for a day or two after. nr. . . vv nut was his amazement to see her go away the next Thursday, in the same manner as uelore, without saying much aDout it belore she storied lo his groat dissatisfaction, every thing seemed that day to partake of his wife's new propensity for going away i rem home. A man don't want cold fred in hay time," grumbled ho, as ho sat done alone to dinner. In tho game grumbling mood he recounted tho mis naps oi the morning, winch seemed to have been much afier the manner set forth in a certain legend of old time, for ho embellishes his recital by allusion to " The tlierp's in the nirndow, 'J'ho cow's iu the corn." adding that they would'nt have been there if Mrs. Ilcaih had been at homo. because sho would havo seen 'cm beforo they got in and hollered. Sho would have seen the oxen too, before they got across the river, and saved him tho trou ble of gelling them back. But after tra cing all these untoward events to her nb sonco, ho said to himself consolingly, ' I guess she wont go any more, for sho always was a home body.' Mrs. Heath did go again, though, and again, and tho day sho went for the fourth time, hor husband took counsel with himself as to what he should do lo "slop this gadding." Seated on the door step, in tho shade, of the old trees, he spent an hour, or two in devising ways and measures, talking uiouu mi me time, and having the satis faction of hearing nobody dispute him. " It's hard to think of her geiiin' to bo a visum' woman," said he," and it's clear it ain't right." " Keep her at homo," I've reaa in tho JJible. fo d Richard's Bible knowledge was somen lint rnnfiiKPrl and his quotation varied slight! v from the scriptural phrase "keepers at home.') but it says loo," he added, with the truth science of a sincere man, " that husbands must sot great store by their wives and treat 'em well. 1 wont scold Millicent ; I'll harness up and go after her to-night, and comin' homo I'll talk it over wiih her, and tell her how bad it makes mo feel; and irthat don't do, I'll try some thing else." In accordance with this praiseworthy resolution, he might have been seen about sunset hitching his horse t Mr Browns door; for, strangely enough, Mrs. Heath's visits had all been rnaHe at the same place. Going up to the door, he stopped in amazement nt : t.:. wife In the kitchen just taking off a great Waoii-a(iriu, una putting down Has elaaiinH ... L I. l 1 a .? , ' w,"c" ,ma Deer rolled up s ii lor wnsning. ne listened and hoard her sny, as she took some money from mrs. urown, it wont bo so that I can do your washing again." " It has been a great favor to have you do it while I've been so poorly," an swered Mrs. Brown, " and I'm glad to pay you for it. This makes four times, and here's two dollars. 'Tis just as well that you can't come again, for I think I shall be well enough now to do it my self." " Two dollars just the price of tho newspaper!" exclaimed Mr. Heath, as tho truth flashed across him. Rather a silent ride home they had, till at last he said, " I never was so ashamed." " Of what t " asked his wife. " Why, to have you go out washin'. I ain't so poor as that comes to." Well, 1 don t know," replied his wife, " when a mnn is too poor to take a newspaper, his wife ought not to leel above going out washing." XSoilnng moro was said on the subgect at that time, though some ill-feeling lin gered in the hearts of each. Tho " mak ing up, was no mawkish scene of kiss ing, embracing, nnd crying, such as ro mance writers build their useless fabrics wiih, but as Mrs. Heath was finishing her household duties for tho night she said quietly : " I don't think I did quite right, Rich ard." "I don't think I did, cither," re sponded the husband, and so the spark was quenched which might have become a scathing flame, blighting all domestic peace under their humble roof. At last the long voyage is almost end ed and' the sailors talk only of home now. They talk of those they are to meet, of the wives and children to whom their thoughts have so often wandered during these three years' absence. They wonder it the young sailor, Alfred Heath, who lies so sick, will ever see his home again, and with their rough tones subdu ed almost to gentleness, they speak of his anxiety to hour from his mother. He is so hopelessly ill that his heart is now whore the worn spirit ever turns in its hour of bitterness, sorrow, or its ap proach to the unknown land to God and his mother. Faintly as his heart beats, it still throbs with earnest desiro for life. Dim as his keen eye has become, he fancies it would brighten once more at the sight of his mother, and his failing mind bo cleared could he lean on her breast. Wiih folded hands tho young sailor prays ; his words arc contused and indis tinct to those who listen, but all clear, all earnest and plain are they to the Great Listener above. And when tho stalely ship has reached her destined port, and mingling voices are all around the sick sailor, his comrades bear him carefully to a iiomo a miserable home but boner to him than tho rocking vessel in the midst of their sounding sea. 'Now if I could seo mother,' ho murmured to the strangers around him. ssnc is sitting uy ttie vine-covered win dow, patiently reading tho shipping Jour nal, nnd thinking meanwhile of her nb sent boy ; thinking it is time for him to return, nnd hoping ho will never go to sea again. How quick tho words catcli her eyes Arrived, ship Banner, Liovell 'And it was a week ago; he could have been at home by this time ; ho will come to-night,' she said joyfully, as she went to communicate the good news to her husband. They watched in vain that night, and then Mrs. Heath suggested what no moth er ever iailed to suggest, when tho pro longed absence of a child was unaccoun ted for 'ha must be sick ; ' and when night after night passed, and they neith er saw nor heard anything of Alfred, her anxiety would let her rest no longer. 'We will go to hnn, or at least go where we may hear of him,' and Mr. Heath, now anxious as herself, readily assented Their simple preparations for the jour' ney wero soon made and with heavy hearts they proceeded in search of their son, with little hope of gaining anything more suiisluciory than detinue uitell gence of his death. It was a dark and rainy evening when they entered the city, and after an hour spent in fruitless inquiries, they found the place to which Alfred hnd been car ried. Little care hud lie received in the crowded boarding house. There was none of the neatness and order that shows better in a sick room ihun nny where else. Rough hands hnd roughly tended him, and pale and death like as ho look ed, it seemed ns if it mattered liitle what care ho had now. In tho agony wiih which tho parents bent over the uncon scious sleeper, and marked the sunken check and wasted form, there was but one ray of comfort ; they could watch over him ihey should not hoar of his death with the sad thought that none but stranger hands hud smoothed Ins dying pillow. Tho sufferer awoke from a troubled dream, to find his aching head supported by his father, and see his mother's eyes resting on him with a look of unutterable tenderness. So faint was tho smile of recognition with which he greeted them, that only a parent's eye could have caught tho flitting expression. 'Can't live, can't live,' said the doctor with professional carelessness, as ho en tered the house next morning. 'But his mother has come,' said the landlady. 'That alters the case, he may get up again, answered the doctor, than whom none knew better how much a mother could do But how frail seemed tho thread that held that young and promising life. For days it quivered and trembled with the lightest breath, and the mother tearfully prayed that it might not be broken. As gentle care and kindly watch as ever blessed a sick bod, had young Alfred Heath, and not In vain, gradually he grew better, nnd was able to talk with his pa rents, nnd ask them how they chanced to come to him in that hour of need. It was in tho newspaper,' said Mr. Heath, 'just three words in the pnper told us that your ship had come. You didn't como home, and so we came to see if you- was sick. You'll sooon bo well enough to go homo, my boy. God bo thanked,' he added reverently, 'for sending us to take care of you.' At length Alfred was pronounced well enough to ride, and in a few days the pleasant old homestead gladdened in his sight. How beautiful it looked as the sun shone on the vines in which it was embowered, with their wealth of grapes just purpling in the autumn sunshine. JNo one scorned so joyful as Mr. Heath, who after being gladdened by hearing Aitrcd say iio would never go to sea a- gain, expressed his opinion of newspapers in general, and his newspaper in particu lar, in this wise. 'I'm so glad, Millicent, that vott took that paper, for I count a newspaper just tho most necessary thing in a family.' we should never have had our boy nere, strong and well, it it hadn't been for it. It is an excellent thing, and I shall subscribe for it as long as I live.' Witchcraft. A correspondent of the Public Ledger furnishes the tollowing transcript ot some proceedings in Pennsylvania in 1603, re lative to an alleged case ot Witchcralt file verdict of tho jury in tho case was perhaps as wise and sngacions a one ns could have been rendered, lo say that the party accused was " guilty of taring the conunonjamc oj a witch, was cer tainly very safe, and is an amusing in stance of Quaker caution. Alt a Councell held at Philadelphia, ye Till mil Mo., IG83. Margaret Matt son and Ycshro Ilcndrickson Examined and about to bo proved Witches ; where upon this board Ordered, that Necls Mat- son should Enter into a recognizance of fifty pounds for his Wilfe's appearance belore this board the 27tli Instant. Ja cob Ilcndrickson doih the same for his Wiffe. Ait a Councill held at Philadelphia ye 27th of ye 12th Mo., 1CS3. The Grand Jury being attested, the Gov'r gave them their charge, and tho Allurney Gcncrall attended them with the presentmo t. Post Meridiem. Tho Grand Jury mado their returns and found the Bill: Ordered that those that were absent of tho Petiy Jury sho'd be fined 40s each man. Margaret IWatson s Indictment wns rend, nnd she pleads not guilty, and will bo tryed by the Countrcy. Jassc Cook attested interpritor between the Prop or and the I rtsoner at the Barr ilio Petty Jury impanneld. Henry Drystreel attested, Saiih he wns tould 20 3'cnrs agoo, that tho prisoner ni tho Barr was a Witch, and that sevcrall Cows wore bewieht bv her ; also, that James Saunderling's mother tould him that sho bewiicht hor Cow, but after wards said it was a mistake, and that her Cow should doo well aguino, for it was not her Cow but an Oilier Person's thai should dye. Charles Ascheom attested, saiih that Anthony's Wiffo being asked why slit sould her Cuttle; was because her mo iher hut Bcwicht them, having taken tho Witchcraft of Ilendiick's Cuttle, and put it on their Oxen ; She myght Kcei but noe Oilier Cattle ; and also that one night tho Daughter of yo Prisoner called him up hasiely, and when he came she sayed there was a great Light but Just belore, and an Old woman with a Knife in her hand at yo Bcdd's feet, and there fore slice cryed out and desired Jno. Slimoock to take away her Calves, or else slio would send them to Hell. Annakey Coolin atlcsted, saiih her husband tooke the Heart of a Calfe that Dyed, as they thought, by Witchcraft, and Boyled it, whereupon the Prisonor at yo Barr camo in and asked them what they were doing ; they said boyling of flesh ; she snid liiey hnd better they had Boyled the Bones, with several other un seemly Expressions. Margaret Malison saiih that sho valines not Drystreet's Evidenco ; but if Sander lin's mother had come, she would have answered her ; also denyeth Charles As cheom's Attestation at her Soul ; and saiih, whero is my Duughtor ? let her como and say so. Annakcy Coolin's aiicstntion concern ing the Gees, she denyeth, saying she was never out Of herConoo, and ulso thut she never said any such things Concerning the Calve's heart. After wich the Gov'r gave the Jury their chargo concerning ye Prisoner at ye Barr. The Jury went forth, and up on their Returno Brought her in Guilty of having the Common fame of a Witch, but not Guilty in manner and forme as she stands indicted. Neels Mattson and Antho. Neelson Enters into Recognizance of fifty pounds npioce ior the good behaviour of Marga ret Mattson for six monihs. Jacob Ilendrickson enters into recogni zance of fifty pounds for the good behav iour of Ycshro Hondrickson for 6ix months, AARON HI N C H M AN, BOOK AND FANCY s.ii.i:.ii, onto. TTA11 kinds of Plain and f'nnrr Jnh work done at tlm (ttV, ..f .1, nil i 1 T 1 " nn I. - shorten notice and on the lowe.t terms. umce one door iNorth or r.. V . W llliams' Store. January 3rd, tf. DRY GOODS & GROCERIES, BOOTS and SHOES, (Eastern and Wes tern,) Drugs and Medicines, Paints, Oil and Dye Stuffs, cheap as the cheapest, and good as the best, constantly forsale at , TKBSUOTTS. Salem, O. let mo. 30th. DAVID WOODRUFF, MANUFACTURER OP CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, SULKIES, &o A general assortment of carriages constant ly on hand, made of the best material" and in the neatest style. All work warranted. .Sliop.on Main street, ealem, U. C, DONALDSON & CO. WHOLESALE & RETAIL HARDWARE MERCHANTS Keep constantly on hand a general assort nun I 11 AlvU VY Allti and I' U TLf.K Y No. IS, Main street, Cincinnati. January, 1818. FRUIT TREES. The proprietor has on hand a handsome lot of FRUIT TREES, comprising Apple, Pear, Peach, Plumb, and Cherry trees, and some Grape Vines and Ornamental Trees II of which he will sell on reasonable terms at his residence in Goshen, Mahoning Co., ii miles north-west of aalem ZACI1ARIAU JENKINS, Jr. . AiigP't 11, 1818. tf JAMES BARNABY, PLAIN & FASHIONABLE TAILOR. Culling done to order, and all trurk warranted. Corner of Alain & Chestnut streets, eaiem, Ohio. COVERLET AND INGRAIN CARPET WEAVING. The subscriber, thankful for past favours conferred the last season, takes this method to inform the public that he still continues in the well-known stand formerly carried on by Jame9 McLeran, in the Coverlet and Carpet business. Directions. For double coverlets spin the woollen yarn at least 12 cuts to the pound, double and twist 32 cute, coloring 8 of it red, and 24 blue; or in the same proportions of nny other two colors; double and twist of No. 5 cotton, 30 cuts for chain. He has two machines to weave the half-double cov erlets. For No. 1, prepare the yarn as fol lows : double and twist of No. 7 cotton yarn 18 cuts, and 9 cuts of single yarn colored light blue for-chain, with 18 cuts of double and twisted woollen, and 18 cuts of No. 9 for filling. For No. 2, prepare of No. 5 cot ton yam, 16 cuts double and twisted, and 8 cuts single, colored light blue, for the chain 17 cuts of double and twisted woollen, and one pound single white cotton for filling. For those two machines spin the woollen yarn uius or ten cuts to the pound. Plain and figured table linen, &c. woven ROBERT II1NSH1LLWOOD, Green street, Salem. June lGlh, 1818. Cm 148 BENJAMIN BOWN, " WHOLESALE AND RETAIL G1WCER, T E A-D E A L E R , F R U I T E R E R , AND DEALER IN J'ittthurgk Manufactured Jrticlti. No. Ml, Liberty Street, PITTSBURGH. IMPORTANT NOTICE. " Peltons splendid outline Maps, Baldwin's pronouncing Geographical Gazeteer, and " Naylor's system of teaching Geography." for sale by J. Hambleton of this place. He is also prepared to give instruction to clas ses, or lo individual's who wish to qualify themselves fur teaching the science of Geo graphy according to this new, superior, and (where tried) universally approved eysleni. Address by letter or otherwise, Salem, Col., Co., O. Oct. Cth, 1848. Agenls for Hie "Bugle." OHIO. New Garden; David L. Galbrcath, and I. Johnson. Columbiana; Lot Holmes. Cool Springs; Mahlon Irvin. Berlin; Jacob 11. Barnes. Marlboro; Dr. K. G. Thomas. Canficld ; John Wetmore. Lowellville; John bissell. YounTstown; J. S. Johnson. New Lyme; Marsena Miller. Selina ; Thomas Swayne. Springhoro; Ira Thomas. Harveysburg; V. Nicholson. Oakland; Elizabeth Brooke. Chagrin Falls ; S. Dickenson. Columbus; W. W. Pollard. Georgetown; Ruth Cope. Bundy8burg; Alex. Glenn. Farmington; Willard Curtis. Bath; J. B. Lambert. Ravenna; Joseph Carroll. Wilkesville; Hannah T. Thomas. Southington; Caleb Greene. Mt. Union; Joseph Barnaby. Malta ; Wm. Cope. Richfield; Jerome Hurlburt, Elijah Poor. Lodi; Dr. Sill. Chester Roads; Adam Sanders. Painesville; F. McGrew. Franklin Mills; Isaao Russell. Granger ; L. Hill. Hartford; G. W. Bushnell, and Wrr. J. Bright. Garrettsville; A. Joiner. Andover; A. G. Garlick and J. F. Whit more. Achor Town; A. G. Richaidsoq INDIANA. Winchester; Clarkson Pucket, Economy; Ira C. Maulsby. Penn ; John L. Michner, PENNSYLVANIA, Pittsburgh; II. Vatihon.