Newspaper Page Text
colored man is to take hii position in wcicty
ooording to hi merits. He hoped to ce It. Mr. Rankin remarked upon the character and influence of the American Colonisation So- elety. The Rusiness Committee through Iheir Chairmnn W. L. Garrison, made the follow- in report which was HmnU fin. .,.1;.,,. of the Convention. Resolved, That the ami-slavery enterprise, l inch, is neither technically evangelical nor heterodox, neither sectional nor exclusive, neiwier sectarian nor cuiniixionul; but com- rnenilf itself to tho universnl conscience anil reason of mankind, aa aelf-eviilently just and righteous, aa worthy of all acceptation, as constituting the corner stone of the great temple 01 numan nrolliertiooil, anil as embo dying the spirit of impartial love and disin terested philnnthropy. Unsolved, That ns abolitionism rejoices in (be light, ami glories in the most smirching investigation; mid as it magnanimously per (nits those who attend its conventions either to apologize for the slaveholder or to defend the slave, either to assail or to support aboli tion principles, it lollowg that no matt who claims to possess any manhood or any fnilh in God has any excuse for absenting himself from thnt plutlbrm, hut should he willing to avow his own convictions, or be freely inter rogated aa to his position in regard to those who are pining in the American house of bondage. Resolved, That if persons of conflicting religions or political views can and do asso ciate together (or purposes of goin or for the promotion of any other measure touching the general welfare, without lieing responsible lor each others' sentiments on other subjects (ban the one distinctive purpose they have in view, then they can and should coalesce for the deliverance of our enslaved countrymen without being held responsible for the pecu liar sentiments they may entertain on any other question aside from that of shivery. Tho hours for assembling anil adjournment were then agrocd upon, after which tho Conven tion adjourned. AFTERNOON. Tie resolutions of tho morning were taken up and advocated by Mr. Garrison. On intro ducing him to tho audience, Mr. Lewis remark ed: I think more than tho usual formalities aro necessary. This is a meeting in which all arc permitted and aaked to express their views. No doubt Mr. Oarrison has his peculiar views, lis is known hy reputation at least to all the old Abolitionists, and howover wo may differ from him in some respects we must accord tho great est integrity to him, and if any one has stood in the breach, and received the arrows of bitter ness and rpitr, it is he. He and I may differ on so mo subjects and we may discuss them, but on the great subject of the lights of man we must and do cordially agree. Wetcrn audiences re cautioned against him, because ho is not or thodox ; but th.U is nut the question, ho will discuss the right of man, a subject intimately connected with our happiness. No one will question my orthodoxy unless it is on the subject of a love of libsrty (I have always bean rathor heterodox in popular view) but let ma soy that if proslavery teachers are to expound Christi anity, them am I an infidel. I deem the idea (hat a man may be a slaveholder and a Christian more odious than any of the notions which aro called infidel in Anti-Slavery men. Mr. Oarrison said, I thank you, Mr. Presi dent, from the bottom of my heart for your kindness. lam a stranger here, it is my first visit to your city, and if I am known to you at all it is as a madman, a disorgnnizcr or infidel. I havo long since learned that there is a great difference between notoriety and popularity, I am very notorious but not popular. The world moves on. When I went forth for tho slave 20 yosrs ago almost every man met mo with "Sir, I am not an abolitionist," but now every man says ; ' Sir I want you to understand that I am an abolitionist as well as you aro, but not a Uarrisonian abolitionist." There is soino dif ference between their position then and now, but whatever merit there may bo in their dis claiming this kind of abolitionism I must say for myself that I am a Garriionian abolitionist Laughter. I might get my name altered, but I suppose I am fated to live and die a Garriso nian abolitionist. He believed God had created all men en.ual.ond in carrying this doctrino impartially into prac tice, without respect to persons throughout the country and the world. He had taken the American people at their word, and eskod for the sppUcation of the principle to the whole world. Ho could not compromise with sects or parties, but must demand liberty for tho slavo coma what would. This is the true test. How well he had lived up to it, let slaveholders and thousands of fugitivo slaves testify. This ques tion has unmarked us all. It is the test ques tion of the age. There are many excuses for not joining the anti-slavery cause. Some say, " you oppose vad assail the churches." Well the time was when we did not oppose the church, whon we wonerated her almost to idolatry, and yet you did not walk with us. When I commenced, I had not the most dis tant Idea of coming in contact with the Gov ernment or tho Church j all 1 saw was the slave broken and bleeding, and I folt willing to take my lot with him and never rise till ha did. A to the Church and politics, I knew nothing, and I could only do the work given me at that time, but to my consternation and horror I found the supposed pure and holy Church of Christ with a heart as hard as adamant against the slave. A an honest man, what could I do but say that Cuuroh which does not pity the lavo, I not the church of Christ, and never was, but is a synagogue of Satan. This is not aid of the Church as s whole we speak of things In popular language. So I hod to stand by the Church, and give up the slave, or the contrary. I did the Utter you say it ia infi delity. Very woll. I have assailed only pro slavery Cburches. I have assailed no Church for Its peculiar dogmas. I challenge any man te show U. We are bound to assail pro-slavery j 1 I ; ' ' everywhere; if Church denies the chargo of pro-slavery, that is a fair isauo, and If he can how it, we must stand convicted of falsifying her. Mr, Garrison proceeded to remark In aimllar manner upon the objections of opposition to the clergy end disbelief in the Bible, the Sab bath, &c, to show that belief in these opinions could not be any test of character, because they were popular. He would not ask of man who eame from Italy, what he thought of Christ, or whether ha believed the Bible. But he would ask him, what do you think of Maizlnl, and the cause of Liberty thoror So if he come from Austria. If hia answer was, I lovo Kossuth and Hungary, he knew all about him. What is a test of character in one country is no test in another. Ant! Slavery la no test in England. The Queen, Prince Albert, ana mo aristocracy are eoontionist. With us it ia the test question, proving the wheat and the chaff. EVENING SESSION. The Business Committee reported the fol lowing resolutions: Reenlved, That the Abolitionists of this country are as1mur.li interested in the welfare, prosperity anil safety of the slave-holders, ns they are in the liherution nnd elevation of the sluves ; thnt in the abolition of the entire slave system, no actual property will he im paired or destroyed, but every kind of proii erty, will be enhanced and improved in vnliie ; thnt freedom is industrious, economical, en terprising, and fertile in useful expedients ntnl beniticent discoveries, while slavery is indolent, wasteful, turning into barrenness the most fruitful soil, and paralyzing all the inventive and progressive faculties ; and that emancipation can bo as triumphantly defend ed on the ground of politicul economy and material prosperity, aa it can on moiul ami religious principle. Resolved, That hy turning slave luhorinto free lubor, and inspiring it with tho hope of remuneration, instead of coercing it under the lash, the entire South may be tnnilu the abode f pence and plenty, and the very Eden of our hind. Resolved, Thnt the deadliest enemies of tho South are found among those of the North, who are arrayed against thu Anti-Shivery enterprise, who represent the abolition of Slavery to bo u measure Irnught with in calculable evil, and who thus strengthen '.he sluvcbo'dcr in hi purpose to rivet lorever the ediuins of his miserable victims. The resolutions were sustained b) Messrs. Garrison nnd Roiiioncl. Mr. Oarrison suid, God had consulted tho pecuniary interest of his children as much as any other. And tho best thing for every man, so fur a his pocket is concerned, i to obey hi law to tho very lcttor. Degradation destitu tion and famine, everywhere result from diso bedience. God is an infinito political econo mist. Ilo has wrapped up all consequences in principles, Oivo me principles and I am r.ot concernnd for consequences. Ho is tho best economist who adheres to principle. Why be afraid of the trade if you offend tho South ? What i it compared with the North in enter prise, wealth and prospect ? This nation i the North. Tho South is dependent. Talk of tho South withdrawing ; it ia a Mrs. Maria Chill aid, ."a if tho town pauper should dcclaro they would withdraw Iroru the town, if they did not hare more toast beef and plumb pud ding." The county of Essex in Massachusetts, pro duce niorc than tho Stato of South Carolina. But we are told of tho million of property in slaves, and asked if we suppose men will give up all this. Emancipation will not touch an atom of property. The valuo of tho (lave is in what he can produce. A man will work better for "master Cash" than for "master Lash." It is human nature, and is tho same under black skin ai a whits one. No kind planter over re pented remunerating hi slaves. If slavery wcro abolished to-morrow, no man need change his position, tho slaves are wantod all they want ia pay, and then no bowio knivc or chain or dog will be necessary, and everybody will be safe. The slaveholder i a man and brother, and wo would do him good. Statistics on tho subject are overwhelmingly against sla very in a pecuniary point of view. No doubt we shall suffer some from abolition temporarily. Supposo we do, so did our revolutionary fath er. John Hancock offered all the ships he owned on the altar of Liberty. Are not we of revolutionary stock Let us be willing to suffer if it must be so, but remember that tho longer wo put the matter off the more wo shall suffer. Now is the accepted time and now is the day of salvation." Mr. Komond followed. His speoch was elo quent, marked wilfc wit, pathos, and strong in. dignation against the nppressor. It was re ceived with most hearty approbation. SECOND DAY. Convention met at 9 o'clock, Prayer by Rev, Mr. Yancy. The resolutions of last evening wore called up and disoussed by Judge Steph ens, M. R. Robinson, and J. Langston. [Continued next week.] Reply to Joseph Barker. Editor of the Bugle : 1st, Mr. Barker will not defend the 6th and 7th resolution, says he had nothing to do with them, "except to express his dissent from them," How then came the President and Secretaries of the convention to commit such a blunder on whoso report I fixed the responsibility of defence, on J. Barker. My apology for them, and myself, is, that we never hoard his dissent till now. 2nd, But he does acknowledge the paternity of the first five, and these he is willing to dis cuss. He will then lead in the discussion, with five negative propositions, and hare the res pondent to take the place of the affirmant. Strang mode of varfure. 8rd, In the fifth resolution there is an implied affirmation. Resolved, That the prevailing notion ox bollef, that the Bible is book of di : I j vine authority, and that we need no othor guide , to truth and duty, is not only altogether srro- , neous, but exceedingly mischievous." Here aro points of sgrecment between Mr. Barker and myself. 1st, That man needs a guide to , truth and duty. 2nd, That man ha a guide, 4tc. 3d, That thi guide consists in revelation of God's will. The point of disagreement is simply this. Where is thi guide to b found I He as the assailant, say net in the Bible. I as respondent, say, yes, in the Bible God ha given u a perfect guide to truth and duty, a in Mr. Barker' own word, ice report of the Bible Convention, pago 33. " For myself, I believe there is a God, and that he has given a revelation of his will to mankind " w un derstood Mr. Batker to concur with Mr. Wright, that this revelation of God' will consisted in the divine engravings on tho nature of each human being, fee. But a we now tand con nected on that point, we only ask Mr. Barker not to ba so cautiously non committal, but fot the enlightenment of all, to embody In an af firmative proposition, where this revelation of God will ia to ba found i If not in the Bible where then ? This now becomes the painfully interesting and perplexing question. I appeal to Mr. Barker's magnanimity and philanthropy, for an unequivocal answer. When I heard him in convention, I supposed we had in tho person of J. Barker, a candid and honorable tccptic, who would not ask to rob tho Christian of hi rejoicing in Christ, without offering him (omcthing a an equivalent. If his rock is as our rock, let hiia show it. If thcro is a "guide to truth and duty," let him affirm it, define, defend it, and let the merits of tho rival systom be brought into a fair comparison. But if thcro 1 no guido to truth and duty, I hopo he will ceaso to trouble thi community with hi notion about the wrongfulness of slavery, war, priestcraft, &o. 4th, As the book now atsnd, Mr. Campbell has tho preference, if ho will accept. As it relates to myself, I shall wait for futuro infor mation, specifying only that if Mr. Barker will dcba:o with my hnmblo self, tho proposition upon which wo hare agreed, that ho will fix tho time, giving me at least eight week for ar ranging my appointment and other matters.- I hope Mr. Barker will answer soon, and let us havo dono with theso preliminaries, Your as ever, JONAS HARTZELL. New England Correspondence. IItannis, Capo Cod, Mass. ) April 21st, 1353. ) DeakMarius: Ono of tho "exicling topic" just now among us, is, tho question of " Wo man's Rights." A Convention is to asscmblo early in May, to rovisc tho Constitution of Maas chusctts, and petition are in wide circulation, to demand of that Convention, the entire remo val of all legal disabilities under which woman now suffer. Sovcral talontcd and dovoted wo men aro earnestly engaged In the work, both by writing and publio lecturing J and " tho Una," a journal recently established in Provi dence, under the editorship of Mrs. Paulina Wright Davis, ia alio a valuablo auxiliary in the good work. We are often told that tho Southern slaves aro contonted and happy in their chains. Once, it seemed to mo impossible. But when I sco tho condition of woman hero in New England, her total and complete subjugation to man, her exclusion from the most profitable employments, and then tho scanty pay sho gets, as compared with mon, for such work as her lords condesend to let her do, and then her " taxation without representation," taxation almost as high as that of men, notwithstanding tho slow and tidious way in which alio accum ulatcs her scanty gains, her incapacity in moat cases to hold or bequeath property, (cither beforo or after her husband' doath), however much her aupcrior energy, enterprise or industry may havo attributed to it accumulation, and even perhap to keep her shiftless husband and hi familv from starva tion, when I daily seo all this, and find that most women even glory in their degradation and count their very chains, their choicest or naments, it seem no longer itrango or impossi ble, that thousands of Southern slave may bo happy and contented with their lot. I think the women engaged in thi Reform, will find their sternest opposition among their own sex among those who stand in tho most terrible need of its elevation and it blessings. Among those, too, In what i called "high life" both men and womon, thcro begin to bo cen the entering, contcmptous manner and bearing toward thi reform. Gilded moth and maw worm, fluttering andjcrawling in tho sunshino of a fortune, made, or obtained in some way, by their ancestry, and who them selves never earned the value of tho ehadov of a brown loaf reflected on the wall, let alone the loaf itself, are shocked all through their hyster ical system, that the poor women who toil day and night for the bread they eat, and the clothes they wear, are seeking to ameliorate their con dition. O, did such creature know, that with all their sell-importance, they are really the fermm which infest society, how soon their in flation would disappear. A the enterprise move on, it will dovclopa new form of opposition, until we shall learn a nevor yot, what Jesus meant by " setting a man against hi father, and a daughter against her mother." This reform will yet rond many families, and scatter the fragment aa the leave of autumn. No other, really involvea half so many impor tant and vital interests. It open the inner sanctuaries of the whole social system. It is to enter the very " holy of holies," in tho fumily relation, and all pertaining to it. The Right of Representation Occupation.of Compenaation, of Education, ore only part of the question st issue and the least important part. Equal ly connected with the enterprise, are tho sub jects of Courtship, Marriage, and Parentage, and whatever pertains to the birth of ehildren, who shall be their father, and how they shsll be reared and educated. On none of these questions, hss womsn yet been reslly consulted. Whatever be the physical or moral defect and deformities of the husbana, society holds her bound to transmit all these qualities to another generation. To refuse compliance, is a viola tion of her marriage vows, even though sho preserves herself as pure as vestal virgins. And then in the education of children, what could be more shocking, than women on School Com mittees, or in any position, w here they could control the publio instruction I "Let thtm or their hmbandi at horn;" has hitherto settled all uch questions. Courtship, and marriage pro posals, aro equally under the control of one party, and that, tho least capable of its proper regulation. The Woman' Right Reform must take cognizance of all theso, and many more equally difficult and delieato propositions. Whatever pertain to the family relation partic ularly, (tho only organisation, probably, which God ever instituted), i to he embraced in its deep, and a yet, unrevealcd contemplation. Nation have their Revolution, and govern ment and law are changed, or overthrown in consequenco. But this ontcrprise will achieve a revolution, more momentous than the world ha yet seon more serious in it progress, per haps more fearful and turoly moro sublimo in its result ind consumations. Not many soldiers csn thi degenerate sgo furnish, for such a warfare Many may be call edmany may ocm to respond but time w ill show how few are chosen. Ilcroio spirits, only, will b ablo to abide tho battle. And ho roc will not march in tquadron out of this generation. Men have thought that God was wholly of their own sex. That there wa no feinala elo mont in hi nature no womanly attribute In hi character. So they style him tho "Gad of the I mer,-te, and themselves "t'i tordt of ere atiou" and just so far as Ood i above them, o far aro they above woman and while God way tho scepter of universnl dominion, they constiluto themselves viceroy over tho whole empire of women. Tho Woman's RiaiiTS movement teaches bet ter. Man is tho imago and likoncsanl Ood -and man was mado,nW and female.Goi is thcAVmie as well as male, in his Divinity. And the glo ry of of ono clement is as great as tho glory of the other. And tho glory of both Is f ir greater, for tho mysterious union subsisting between them. Man and woman then must live and lore, and act in a divine harmony. God joined them to gether. Together only are they the lunge of the Divine. Nor can tho head say to the heart, I havo no need of thee. Almighty wisdom, love, and power made the twain one joined them together. Wo must crcr be to whoever or whatever put tnem assundcr. Yours for ovory good word and work, PARKER PILLSBURY. Letter from Frances D. Gage. ST. LOUIS, Missouri. Dead Euilt : Wo arrived in this busy city, on Friday, the 4th of april six day from Mc Connclsville. Our trip was in every way pro perous, though I could not say it was as agree- ablo a it would have been, had tho crowd of emigrants to tho "far West" been less. But it waa a fino place to study human na ture. I don't know ho w it is, that others mako such hard estimates of humanity. For myself, I never examino closely the thoughts, hnbita, and feelings of a race of men, women, and chil dron, but I find a preponderance of the good and beautiful, in tho same thoughts, habits and feelings. Even tho coarcst and most unkind, if we look closely, will discover to u moro of lightness than of darkness, and tho " angel over the right shouller" makca two marka to tho ono over the left. There ore no perfect people in this world. But wo all scein to be so earnest ly looking out for them, that wo see nothing but tho defect. And ono spot, or crack, or loose joint, in a charctcr, spoils it as entirely for our use, a a blot, crack or looso joint would a aide-board or sofa from a cabinet waro room. But if we could but conclude to take it second hand and endure tho pain, we should (oon find the article comfortablo, useful and convenient, and in the course of time, learn to endure blem ish if we could not correct it, for the sake of tho good. But I did not intend to moralize, only to tell you that we are all safe in our new homo. We are beginning to live once more, and to feel that tin house of brick upon tho itreet, with brick walla each aide, and a uo'.d pavement back and front, (oh 1 how unlike our flower-bedecked garden on Mt. Airy,) is our hind home. And wo look out upon tho strange face and form that flit by with every passing momont, and feel all the force of Byron' do- ocription of solitude : "Amid tho crowd, the hum, the shock of mem To seo, to hear, to feel, end to possess, To roam along thia world, tired denizen, With none to bless us, none whom we ran bless, Minion of splendor, shrinking from distress, Not one with kindred consciousness endow'd, If ui were not, would seem to smile the less On all who follow'd, flatter'd, sought or suod, Thi i to be alone, this, thi is solitude" The weather ha boen beautiful, for April, and St. Lous ia putting on it summer finery, as fast as sping breezes and sunshine will lot it ; not that it has a much to put on a Cloveland, or Cincinnati, of pink and green, yet it has much, very much that ia beautiful and cheering to the eve and heart. In promenading tho atreeta, I aee but little of what seems squallid poverty, and hopeless, helpless misery. In the bustle of getting to housekeeping, I have had no time, however, to think of any thing but that which immediately eonccrned my own household, and can tell you but little of the habits, manners and oustoms of the peo ple. The (hop are showy, the ladies on the street richly, almost gaudily dressed, many of them the men, active, bustling, driving ex cept whon you is the sign of depravity and degradation hung out, (and these aigna are by no mean like angel' visits) ; there the crowd " that most do congregate," look as In other place tinder like circumstances, a if they had old themselves, body and soul, to ths fell de stroyer, snd that there wa no hopo of redemp tion for them, avo in the total prohibition of the unholy traffic. " Oh, that men T. ill put an enemy In their mouth to steal away their brain ) Thou InviniMc spirit of wine, If thou hast no other namo to be known by, I will call the dtteil." There is, perhaps, no city In the Union, of ita sire, where more of the ' ardent" is bought and sold, than in this. But tho spirit of reform s here, weaker, perhaps, than In Ohio, but stilt living and breathing earnest with lite. I have found among the few that I hare talk ed with, one Woman's Rights man, one who professes heart and soul to be In favor of the onward progress of the sex and I think I shall find women leaning that way, a (oon a I have time or opportunity to sound them. Slavery is here, but in "it$ milileil ftrm," so say tho peplo. There is an outspoken testimo ny against it: tho National Era and the New Yotk Tribune arc popular paper with the citi zens, snd I have heard tho " peculiar institu tion" at harshly dealt hy, since I came to tho city, as Parker Pillabury himself, would desire. If ; wore not for thi foul blot upon tho escut cheon of this great State, so full of Internal wealth, and external prosperity, I could learn to love Missouri, and why ahnuld I not, even With that ; not ita alavery, not ita unjust and inhuman law that bind one man the chattel slave of another, but its hills and valleys, its fields and woods, and Its mighty masses of peo ple coming from all quarter of the globe, to make a homo here. Aro not all brethren and children of the same Father ? and doe not tho anio sun warm, the same breezes refresh, and tho same all-wise Jehovah, send his rain upon the just and unjust f Why then shall I not endeavor to ho happy, striving over earnestly and hopefully, tn pcriuado thoso about mo to walk by the litfht that gives c.ieo and joy to my own oul. " struggling for tho 1'ght for the rilit and true, nnd endeavoring to diaw others with mo if I find tho wished for gooi. Such is my present resolve, such my earnest desiro and prayer. Yet my heart turns long ingly to Ohio, it grieves for it aa a child fr its mother, and tears unhidden will start when I think nf the friends so loved, fur aw ay. II at I am with you in spirit. Ever with you in Lovo and hope, FRANCES D. GAGE. ANNUAL MEETING OF THE AMERICAN AND FOREIGN ANTI-SLAVERY SOCIETY. The Anniversary is appointed to bo held at the Broadway Tabernacle, New York, on Wed nesday Evening, May 1 1th, when the Annual Report will be presented, and the meeting ad dressed by several distinguished speakers. WILLIAM JAY, S. S. JOl'EI.YN, J. W. C. rEXXINfJTOX, JOSHUA LE.YVMT, LEWIS TAPl'AX. f'j.n. of Arrangtmentt. NINETEENTH ANNIVERSARY OF THE American Anti-Slavery Society. TIIR ANNUAL Ml'.KTIXG or Tiir. American Anti-Slavery Society will be held in the citv of NEW YORK, at tiir CHINESE ASSEMI5I.Y ROOM, No. Ml) linoADWAY,oii Wkdnesoay, May llth, 1353, commencing lit 10 o'clock, A. M. Tub llusi.NF.ss Mkktinus of the Society will be lieKI in the Inrgo Committee Room nf the sniun building, on the Afternoon of Wednesday, May 1 1, ami on Thursday. It is very dt'siriiblo that Inrgii ilelrgiitiona from all parts of the country shall be in nttemliince, lint only nt (tin public Anniversary, but at tho subsequent private meetings fur the Irunsnctiun of important business in relation to proposed operations of (be Suciely fur the ensuing year. WM. LLOYD GARRISON, President. WENDELL rillLLIP.S, S. 11. GAY, Secretaries. Receipts for The Bugle for the week ending April 27th. E. P. Townsend, New Brighton, 3,00-390 Malinda S. Slaytcr, Limaville, 1.00-401 A Fomalo teacher wanted for District, No. 10, in Smith Tp., one of good qualifications will receive good wages. JOIIX W. SATTERTHWAIT. Dis. Clerk. FANCY AND BOCT STORE. MRS. S. If. GALU11EATII & MISS A. M. IIOU (III, havo opened a FASCY GOODS ana UUSSET UTOllli, in Sulein, on Mnin St., South side, oppoaits Thomas & Oreinera. They have juit received a choieo assortment of Kibbons, Arlitk'iHl lowers, aim 1 riinimngs of all varieties, lor Drosses, Bonnets, &o. They are prepared to' execute with promptuo , all orders in MILLINERY and MANTUA MAK ING, in tho most approved style and in thu la test fashion. Instruction givon in Millinery and Mantua making, on reasonable tonus. Salem, April 30, 18.3J. JOHN C. WIILNEUY, SURGEON DENTIST 1 1 Office omiii Sulem Book Store. The subscriber would in form his frionds and the public, that he ia again at hi post. Having apont several month in Cincinnati, in making himself minutely aoquain tod with the various branches of his Profession ho feel confident of being able to render the fnlleat satisfaction to those who may require his services. S dein, March S, 18.$$. NEW BOOKS. A General assortment of Nsw Book a); Stationary; Also, Wull Pnper Asa el Notion, Just opened at McMlLLAN'S BOOK-STORK, which tho public ars requests! to ssll and amine. April 7, 1S53. Kry to t'ttclc Tom'S Cnbln, Just received at McMillan's Book Store. SrEXCER AND FAIRCHILD'3 Celebrated Gold Pens. Every Pen worraat d. At McMillan's Book Store. ItlATnitlll.S fr Artificial Flowers. full assortment at the S ilem Book Store. Thackeray's Itooks), For sale at McMlLLAN'S Book-Store. WIDE, WIDE WORLD aaoQCKliCUT, At McMillan's Book -Store. While ftluvc snd I'ncl Tom, At McMillan's Book-Store. Fantiet of a Whinuical Han and Hood Hi rout M ont, At McMillan' Rook-Store. HAWTHORNE'S k (iKAX'U AGUILAK'I WRITINGS, At McMillan's Rook-Store. Andrew Jnrktton Davis' Works, At McMillan' Book-Store. DICKS WORKS AND BIBLES, For sale cheap st McMillan' Book-Store. 300 VOLUMES OP MINIATURE POSTS, At McMilliau'a Book-Store. All kiiult of Historical and Poetical Bonht, At McMilliau'a Book-Store. MEDICAL HOOKS AND DICTIONARIES, At McMillan's D.iok-Store. All kinds of School Book, Slatea, Penctla, Plain and Fancy Stationary, Wholesale and Retail at McMillan' Book-Store. A Ono I axsnrtment nf Wall Paper, Whitlow Paper nnd Fire Bemrel l'l-iiils, At M. Millun's Hook-Store. BLANK HOOKS AND MEMORANDUMS. YANKEE NOTIONS AND TOYS, In great variety at McMillan's. POCKET MAPS of Ohio, Indiana, Illioete, Mu li m, Wisconsin, Iowa and Minnesots, At McMillan's Book-Store. Every Book In Ihn Mnrket csa be procured by calling at J. McMlLLAN'S Cheap Uook-Stnre, fivo door East of the Town Hall. Main-St., Salctn, O. "JAMES BAKNABY, " irSCISCIIAKT T A ILO It .V. .W Jum-., One P tor II Vif of Salem Both ttore, Salem, Ohio, Coats, Vests, Pants, &c., Made to order aa4 Wanantcd to Give Satisfaction. The Tailoring B.is!i cm in all its Brash) carried on as hcrctolotc. Tha Sas-u Creek Falls Wa!cr Cure. TWELVE mile South of Massilton undar tho chargo nf Drs. Frcasp, is supplied with puro soil spring water, and conducted on pure Hydropathic principles. We give no drugs. Tncy aro only hindrances to tbe radical euro of dtcaso. I ho succcis which has thus far at ton -ded our crfrW to allcvinto the sulfrring of humanity, enables us to speuk confidently ot the virtues of pure enft water, a proper diet, 1. Terms, three dollars in ordinary rase, pays bio weekly. Dr. T. L. Nichols, (if thi Amari ran Ilydropathio Institute and EJilor of the Nichols' Health Journal, in noticing the Water Cure movement of ilia country, lays of u " Dr. Fries, a most thorough end ener;etie physician, bus a Water Curo at Sugar Creek. Falls, (. His terms are very moderate, hut there are few places wo could recommend wits greater confi Icnce." A dire, Dr. S. Frease, DcardofT's Mill Tuscurawaa Co., O. February 10, 1853. 1,000 ECOK AGENTS WANTED. TO SELL PICTORIAL AND VSEFUfc WORKS FOR THE YEAR 18S3. $1,000. A YEAR I ly.VXTED. IX EVERY COUNTY OV THE UNITED STATES, active and enterprunig men, to engage in the sale of Some of tho best honks published in the country. To men of good address, possessing a email capital of from t2j to $100, audi inducement will ha nlfcrcd aa tn euablo them to make front $3 to $' a day profit. IT' The Books published by us are all useful in their character, extremely popular, and com mand largo aalca wherever they are offered. t further particulars, addros, (postage paid.) ROBERT SEARS. Publisher. 181 Wi liam Street New. York. WATER-CURE AND INFIRMARY. FOlt THE CVRP. OF CUROXW DISEASES Located at GnAK villi, Lickiko Co.. O., and combines the adviintagea of other good estab lishments, healthy location, a supply of pur water, gymnasium, a kilful lady in charge of the femulo pationts, a physician who hut had at extenaive practieo of 24 years, Sc., fte, Fenialea who have been confined to their beds, unablo to walk or ait up for from one to twenty years, in consequence of nrrvou, spinal, er utcrino disease, are especially invited to eorre. pond with or visit u. Universal aueoess in ths treatment of this claaa of diseases ha give) u confidence, and wo y to all such, eves) though they have suffered much of many Phy. aicians, make one more trial. Terms from 9 to $13 por week, patients furnish towel ane paoAing materials. Address, Granvdle, Nor. JJ, '53.